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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ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, JULY 22. 1951 PRICE:

Abdullah Aimed At
Uniting Middle East

Against Communism













~ yaa Y WING ~ | Cease-fire Talks Stop:
3 ‘To Continue W ednesday

MUNSAN, Korea, July 21.
‘THE KOREAN cease-fire talks at Kaesong today
were recessed until July 25 at the request of
the Communist negotiators.
| The Reds said they wanted the recess to enable
both sides to study the proposals thus far presented
by the United Nations.






























LONDON, July 21. : - + | At Headquarters in Tokyo they said that the U.N.
“HE DEATE of Kine j Ps 4 ~ | Command agreed to a temporary halt in the talks
T £ Dd oj in ‘ uliah of Jordan U we D Ln F r. é ; £ i ary hait in t Le alt 5,
rendered precarious one of the great bastions} Use 7ESITe FOr | | although it sees no need for such a recess, in view
of strength against Communist penetration in the tS) cae 3} D l | Of the agreement reached thus far on points it
Middle Fast. Panis 1 ea | considers necessary for the agenda.
Jordan alone of the Avah states provided excantion A F es | The question not immediately :
ates Drovice eXce An » . 4 6 2 | iswered was Did that. mean y ®
to the general picture of uncertain administration, |” neers Fran that not many points had baa China Lobby
obstinate anti-western policies, and stubborn pyre. | PARIS, July 21. | amroed ui Reteag ae ant a
occupation with national aspirations which made |siiics incisence on making ) smoothly and agreeably | Invesligated
the Middle and Near East so vulne te }uea! with Franco's Spanish regim that ahiere’ da ne ohn ie WASHING :
: for military ses, wi e or | : a ee ee AS TON, July 21,
Communism. an See fue ef ny backward looks at the Eighth} ommialg revealed on’ Fonts
Its stability v { and detern enn eat supreme A ar cl A ae =e dquarters oRRE: that the Government is. making
Abdullah who had : his closest friends and ¢ Pact Political Council. | tent J t 4 Polow whe ia there “slow but steady” progress in its
Alex Kirkbride, British Ministez Jordan and Stung by the ited § St-t : aa rf Mas alae = oo investigation ordered by President
; Ls 000 1 to Fr : : Brit-| We SPeCUuse yor 1a 1€ OM-|Truman of the mysterious and
é - his At . munists needed time to receive} controversial “China Lobb)
legion. ; Bows - ects ee gainst miiltacy further instructions ‘to deal witt Truman ordered ow investiga-
Glubb’s achievemen ; meesmns oe ae ts a at Ed b. bs ota the U.N delegation’s adam: itl tion last month while the Senate
up the Arab legion i t July v he , , cee in; : x stand against the withdrawal fiwas _ investig iting = hi deposing
, + \ § eturnins om a 5 { the centre parties, the French o i roops ’ Corer esl ta " ., wes
foundation for auRurs Abd I Bocas eee nt ins Stance é sisieies. Satii “MERRY WING", Graem4 ffall Terrace, the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Goddard. foveign troops from Korea, from office of General Douglas

securit 1ong Ayr t «

; . Coe mi tt feasts ae. m Pa } ° MacArthur. No deadline has ap-
if lid Abdallah was blunt in his junilateral United Stutes actio a Basie Issue pareniy been set for the ip

I t Defence Council ealings with the powerful ; Informed source said the
Las f c inci es rab league . , » Frenct tovernment >¢r ad on
mentary to the North Atlantic es whose power he French Government regarded ne

Treaty organization in t frequey flouted. He did not ,soliations for United States air 1 ™“ e
Maditerranca *t : n the League’s collective [and naval base 1 Spain as ‘a ~ 6 >
‘ Abdull th’s goal pact, and stood out on remendous blow”, to tne work of e Ss alih { ] « ,



‘comple



tion of the inquiry and

Poday for the first time tv ie]>
far has been made publi

United Nations Command 4d

- ane m : » 6a | What the investiga have dug
Marryshow closed officially that the oa et eee eee ere gaye GUE

issue between the two deleg to provt

|
Chi lle The outstanding fact about tl
; . tf B stank g fact abou he
A a enges for the withdrawal of all forei \ lobby ta date

t}
1othing so

about



































initia! the “fertile c N B, inpettans sip matane Lor N A r.O tions was the Communist demand | ere actually is a “China Lobby.
embra at aa: : uci 7 =e priority o Sa I- he French view j that by} - ~ - 7 g Kieneadé
Ss a Leb a a as er ae { is efforts patete — ans arly with a Government now in- ou eC- T Oss Ow L di G. . shotg variety and sy if ant
Paras Ai tre tates whose | interests ied the Spanish “Blue Division’ By RICHARD APPLEGATE * dent at the Allied : Peace Carip about its atannisation, teaders and
fhe Middle en ue iae not af as directly in- ist Russia and w-s decorated) eon > CHARD. APTLEG! cs es From Our Own Correspondent) here, id Admiral Cc. Turner Ji operations. Those who say there is
Saal eta volver in the various prob- by Germany, the United States| EIGH TH ARM\ HEADQt ARTERS, KOREA. July 22. GRENADA, July 21, |senior U.N. delegate, would & “Ching Lobby" charade it ia
that Israel would ultimat | it se ss emeinet dhe. will on has give rise to grave doubts! Allied front line Officers warned Saturday that the Com malas speak ae as -_ . — ae - a ert noe I spent million provided by the
& age § nat J T ‘eally sfensive! or . ae « : *wspé T m, Mi ew Lidgway, Ds , :
Sia oe Russia. co | the Arab League, last year, fe Cee ue Geer | munis army has completed .& troop and supply buildup Marryshow ome Tekan ihe] United Nation: Cobimender A‘ ee ae taxp: ae . er fig
_ The story of his effo t that he had himself declared i Pare 7 capable of launching a 300,000 man “doublecross offensive” | gauntlet to Gairy saying he seens|miral Joy hopes for a quick f 4 at American foreign policy on
the hatchet with Israel date back} Ring of the Hassemite king- Can't Believe It | during the four-day recess of ceasefire talks a real bee in the bonnet, The|tinuation of the talk ep Ra so I MB a,
to Augu t, 1949 when fem et rdan-—which inelud- An Speier ee French source! - “hinese strength along the} Manual and Mental Workers An official = Army statement |‘ nen sae ee ad
goodwill visit to London } od ptured Palestine terri- said,” however, we simply cannot z ° battlefront was deseribed by an|Union leader who has now men: |said: “The senior U.N. Command
he gave audience t | tory j believe that the United States U.S. Corisiders Bighth Army briefing officer as/tioned his name with scant re-] delegate requested that commu PORTUGAL GOES
Novamisky, the Chairmar Tl idependent weekly Akhbar | 'es4rds 20,000,000 Spaniards as écoual to the force the Red Army] spect to Jamaica as “one of his|nications between the two de
oe ne ge h Compar of |E1 Yom reported from Geneva that rr * important than 40,000,000 $5 769 000 000 threw into its - abortive spring|strong fortresses,” is boasting he] gations be maintained in order ic TO PCLLS TO-DAY
whose shares Jordan o 90%. 17 Crown Prince Talal was; *renchmen ws ° ’ offensive. will see his political end, Declaring] facilitate meeting at an earlier ASBON, July 21
It was during that visit it | prey it his physicians from: In addition to the Spanish issue! : - Dp said this meant that there|that this was no time to make ¢/ date than July 25 if at all pe | Portugual a td ia ‘
Novamisky convinced Ahd 1 ol ci eding to Amman upon hear- {there are many other points of Arms I rogramme W 300,000 Reds on the front] virtue of indifference or pretend-| sible C.F. i vote on Suna v to d lect Gener
Israel’s peaceful intent j { his father’s death. jfriction developing. The French realy to strike and about 350,000] ed indifference, Marryshow warn t inks Y ty : F
lesir : bf " nie ei 1) ah : WASHINGTON, July 21 more in reserve and : as Francisco Higino Craveiro Loy
desire to end the Arab Tal been officially report- | have not been consulted on the The . z N, July 2 e in reserve and in rear areas.|a_ tremendous lot is at stake and ori “ 5” a President, Craveiro Lope
1 led convalescing ip Switzerland) appointment of various N.A.T vi Coenen Senigyonci Fae See 4 i a i \ probing deplores any a oeeeee deaden~ Tank Explodes was nominated for Presidency thts
rom é nerv yee , Y . sion: * é are Ms -re T attec eC alivery approve ) Vis At aCrOss em aay raine mm s abjec ‘fer s ae = ‘
Non-aggression aper pi ieee Gate icin is ‘emanate’ oe sree on Saturday a $5,769,000,000 mili- ept no-man’s-land Satu Pee ee eee | week when opposition candidate





aay The Election Ordinance j o| KANSAS CITY, Missourl, Admiral Manuel Quintao Meireles
watertight, he says, and impervi 7 July 21 _ | 70, withdrew.
ous to rough-stuff foul play that A 15,000-gallon gasoline tank Quintao Meireles
A Trick he who will may stand election in| €xPloded on Saturday, spewing] heen allowed facilities
Front reports said there were this free country without fear ot|fames over an area of inferno] ernment-controlled
Weindications so far that an| Personal vilification or intimida- ay regen a a ee msi | TAdlo said he would rather noi
ae Sack ete tion ing 1 1eigh o 1e ANSUS |» ihe eS nein :
aa Ap , ; ro s ; itfack is imminent,..There was mi. , cs ; run than give the Elwrtion a tinge
aggression pact. There were im-|S¢mted the fact that the Amman| ‘Thus the French want some|Tuesday, Then it will go to th tletion that’ the “Communist ‘Any backing down now by|City’s floods ,)ot legitimacy. Some 1,534,000
MectnraGe Wunlent-zeactions. 1c vernment failed to proclaim} form of permanent body in which fiouse for approval there, “andyoquest for a four day recess in}™Me€n who are able to serve must The blast shook’a ‘sectfon’ Cf) en and women” efaaetinible tu
Abdullah’s Prer Tewatik; fim King aceording to rule but they know in advance that their |J@ter to the Senate, Final Con- Kaesong truce talks might be «/.be accounted a_ stark, craven|the southwest boulevard as Army vote, but Jess than half are ex-

I to keep close check on Com-
isl movements.

W alal to wait until his health im-jof raw materials now a politica! |@?Y construction programme ca :
) pr ved, It added that the British] problem, as far as the French|!%8 for a new and expanded Army
Government and Abdullah hadjare concerned, “if the Unitea|N@vy and Air Force bases over
been in agreement that Talal|States plumps for a rise in steel|â„¢UCh of the world

should not sueceed the throne Ow-| production, it must come at the} The Committee will hold a for-

ing to his health. It said Talal re-| expense of French output. mal roll call vote on the hilt

1en Abdullah returned to !

capital at Amman, he contacted
Israel through his cabinet chfef!
Samir Pasha Rifai, and after pro-|
tracted negotiations, they agreed!
in principle on a five year non-|



vho had not
in the Gov-
press nd







Pasha, resigned sisted in calling him Crown | agreement must be sought if not | &8T ssiona] approval seemed assured ruse te cover preparations for a|Surrender and a sorry betrayal of | engineers took charge of the great pected to go t0 palle-c¥hr
the pi + with Isr even after his father’s} although changes are likely tc] summer offensive Grenada in her time of trouble,’;clean-up in four districts of the . =

e ACt nA S ° .

5 be made. If talks break dow after t The article ends wit ‘hallenge}twin Kansas Cities inundated in ‘ ‘

fever spread to o r Arab states : a ilks break down after he ar ti ci 1a challenge is

n hidin zs Jo 1 an lf. But Ab- The biggest share of authorized] recess it may be the signal for the|to Gairy himself to oppose him] last week's record flood Miners And Police Clash
gies oe ‘ ‘ted i? ; caer spending will be by the Air Force it—the Nine companies answered th BERLIN, July 21
dulla rsistec i hi a

denounced
and the



won, and a group which could
serve as a brake on what ‘are re-
garded here as headstrong notions
notivated by “United $







Me
o>

said persons close to Talal
deemed it likely that Talal might





Red Army to strike, some observ-|in a fight for the capital se



s












































48 5 a ee an urprise by returning to his} jj oa — ich got from the Commitice/ers at Kaesong believed centre of political awareness and!alarm at Skidmore Oil Company Serious clash betwee has!
prea pees, ane snd ntry.—U.P. URI Ee aE almost every cent it asked for The Eighth Army reported | intelligence in Grenada—rather {across the street from six blocks |Zone German uranium miners and
worst of recent re .- } & | } 4 \

fawy days‘ bel nan me as oa eds {The Army and Navy grants were!only light contact on the ground! than putting a Manual and Men-|ravaged by fire and flood last}the Communist Peeple police
{i owt ‘y i 4 : 7 A + = ha BRITAIN BUYING | P TAI T Ss cut by about $800,000,000 Saturday against small Com-|tal Workers’ Union candidate to} week-end Three other 15,001 were reporte d at Scheeberg by a
Reena meen eset: ‘ i PE, N I ; munist forces that alsc ppeared | oppose him, adding he will wel-| gallon gasoline tanks were in the} #oti-Communist West Berlin
TT ae es = Rt Ten OIL FROM AMERICAS { More than a fourth of thejto be out o patrol missions to|come support “from any quarter,| immediate vicinity uP. hewspapet
and was to brit n Traq n . ae 9 ‘ ’ y Yes | authorized spending for pro-| feel out United Nations line | ‘ ‘ ; h ‘ * The newspape Said tk }
“1 I ily 21 t } 1 nited Nations hi even the M.M.W.1 hierarchy on| paper ic that th
to insert his endeavour ' ‘he erie eat a SINKING FAS1 jects are so secret that they] Rain, darkness and clouds vir-| a Saruhan ng tl ere isl ioting followed the tightening of
: 2 1 itish ment lé | 4 th understanding that there ryt noe ,
Reports said that it kil cf mM |unleashed the restrictions about ISLE D’YEU, July 21 will not be listed Members of tually grounded the Aliied air! no unworthy line for him, and no ' reasury Loss police control in te uranium
that the 14-year-old King Fiesal I] { ow buy- Doctors . atter ling 3 “Mi rshal Congress will be asked to take|foree Saturday night after a day! unworthy price to pay above the| : ¢ mines and the railway station
of Iraq, presently a chool ining substantial ‘amounts of Wests | Wane ay if enc Sd _ ox Mar > them on faith. The Committee,in which pilots dared “enemy\oid continuing price of service for | Further investigation at the —U.P.
London, could be King}ern hemispl oil < ding to! .. all : ippe } oe In 8 }was told about these projects be -| weather” to smash at the Redijj, own sake. Treasury has brought to light
of the fertile cres uniting |] i oil quaz to make up for| oor ones en anaes! ind closed doors and under} bui p with 120 sorties, | Using the familiar fighting trin | additional loss of $450 t “ ~ ”
Iraq, Syria and anon. The) the lo of the Tranian supply, | year-old “traitor of Vichy?” had ie AGE HORN EOY | OUUSES | —U-P, jappellation of Electors, Marry-| tk 5 mate ine fee nae \ oes | The ADVOCATE
project i id been sup-|;caused by the nationalization of} j,c>, » vexy ser /_ », was! A total of $1,576,000,000 would} jshow says, “The bulldog’s app¢ , ; oy eae
ported by Raid h Lebanon, | the Anglo-Iran Oil Company. | es ae oo ee and he was be spent on secret unlisted pro- | tte is on edge for big ee ade the panes of $5 poten pays for NEWS
Pre me y who + _¥).P : — t Fe ; in i oti ig . bn tend an oe: an hie |made up in packages purporting to ‘
Premie r_ Minister _wt sed U.P. Petain lapsed into a coma yes arte Wek a re ae d to in ude a [*ussian Pilots Mav | meaning oy aM WL ania | dentate “L-AOK nolan. bathe cree. | Dial 3113
~- terday, but recovered _ slightly! ch f ig new air bases in . }so why bring forward shrimps) ined. ‘So : aiken ire
: 3 , Ses os fF ete . ‘ a8 \é Some of these packages ‘ :
>» | towards evehing. However, he {England and elsewher« Europe. | F . 4 ‘9. jand sprats of sacrifice raat eat ss ae | Day or Night.
IBESEEGDE TO-AY | was not expected to survive this ; —U-P. Be ly ing M.L.¢ S$ | Marryshow refers to the rey tl ae eg Hie Epecinen ays
? ~ j latest relapse. sea 7 es of a certain St. George’s mercha it] on of ‘no
| } | *T U.S yt La, _~ 2) \ likely to run a Gairy tick
‘ rT | av, S force = =Ob.AINeT 2 development {which may |
Airmen, Wounded evidence ‘that Russian sperking 4%, wet, Jul
| S QO! Ss : ‘ * ' ; . ye Se: the return of W. E. Julien in t }
BEI B AR : pile are fiyingg€ommunist war- pena not to ¢ ppose Marrysh |
€ nchurian

DON'T CURE In Picnic Fight a A fe I io nonit j but in an effort to run this off














































CALI vis tening to Communist pilot chat-|1°** Siaeiabis
WASHINGTON, July 21. i br F during sweeps along Korea
| e Federal Trade Commi yn eee : site } thern rontier compiled the e _@ e ee
| 8 on Monday that Sears Ro2- 400 eee na ) idence i not considere Mississippi £& , :
I a C pany of Chicago} *’" ° ee a IVEAs ge owever, to (
| a 4 bon clkiihiie that ts ts the rl a “ u Le ive . I a ai] Hh | c i D of
ceo Paw seme ota eb So Highest Level | oppmon 3 yea BRANDY
For example, t said ie + + nae > \onitor hav overheard | | »~
hat the firm has agreed to stop] ee a es of pilot radio converse-| IN 107 YEARS i} ' - f \
| ing that board Topas ; : f ti 1 Russian, Chinese, Gern | |
lof henefit for sacroiliac tee ; , even En The conver | St. LOUIS y 21 |
| of lumbago. or arthritis, ex- | UP en brief, anij on y the de tating fle
‘lt gain Myg id= tine how of { cae ay? pepe nates. Bb. Fed by lovesrat | In Quart and Concave
t whe ich conditions a : A ; 1 impossible ablis's} ey of the Mi !
i ed ( soft mat-] eo" O3¢ from Red pla Mis cted t :
3." Soars | fire tit seeds ONS DNOE late tontené to bo nian Pint Bottles
la | C s that bed | PO! e calle ner iat » pet the exac | St. Lou n 107 vear |
| be i € treat nt f ut ource I | The predicted crest ¢ 404 f | $$ $$
jel heart conditions, the Commis- ‘id er ri f t i on the broadca ‘Cri at midnight, t night would | |
1 slo said —U.P. ey c a f n at least tu it f inde fi
| ene paris near : eh tre wat ae) BOTTLED BY. THE
i |poo! and dance | \ ; atic Sof chee a ailabo ek ; |
} a +e ’ ; . ci t 1 to do t f f mile t
| Atom Seientist’s [ie 0. » rot 4 A tee Ris swith. of ve sills 3am K. W.V.
| cave +
| f° bee! € latin t t est move CY
Passport Seized receearias EP SERGE saclany built MEE G | a }
U1" ‘the hardest hit area to a pr
} LONDON, July 21 ¥ ‘ seqgina ere it is emptying its grimyy
| The British Foreign Offi Plane Missing ; (ae burden into the Mi ippi 15] A. bottle should be in every home as K.W.V. is
|the passport of lecture: VANCOUVER BRITIS miles north of here.—C.P. ' : :
lecienge § at 2 pesigh Universit ‘ ig MBIA “i : TRAINS CRASH | ciliata apanmveastaiesi i PURE — WHOLESOME, Indispensable in Hospitals,
on EOC, DOCRUSE:, 26) A Canedia Pacific f “( OUDA, Helland, July 21 . ‘ } ‘ ‘ : . r > }
EV vials Lar NOE Sh airlift plane witt re | franiau Govt. Is Nursing Homes and in private Sick Rooms. ; |
ce ee mers Ory , an : 1 ab Wie . \ |
i tr » N g ported missing du I j ( hed i bee} Invie ne i| |
ay ee vee takes m Vancouyi , ; ; Ha ae 3 f till Uny ' Idi © i| At their respective prices, K.W.V. Brandics have {
; oe ; Gouda. Both 11 | By EDGAn CLARKE { : |
| onal : | U.P : iged.—U.P, | nF TEHERAN, Jul no superiors. They are made from pure and selected '
f the men y - Sa pecan renee Cireliacninnpnignenioniald | The American foreign i} ;
| D ( ; 1 1 dl jder, W. Aver. Harri ||) white wines and the distillation and maturation pro-
Reliab] orl ‘ ud he | a ; Saturda that a “better mutu 1] ee
> lecturer was an expt ! © aspe rl ace His derst anding of basic proble \\] cesses take place under the strictest Government Excise
tters, had been ir lhad been achieved in his tal
; State n atomic reset e > with Iranian and British offic ‘lf Supervision. |
the i 1 wa ow f 6 | Tr R » 7 it jo the deadlocke Irani 1]
ee ee! With Party Revolt i.e eee: | |
is ne Peron Mcamhl TT pig Be Sig id keep Iran's oi flowing || A JK.W.V. BRANDY and Soda
| ‘yr De itp ite i 4h KCEp ea : = ; the Western world | |
To-day’s es ae eae oe eminent | The Iranian Govert t i} |
| 17 flatiot : TRE }
Weather Chart j threaten vol The Leftist g1 ppor Wl nek adie atin | ttle aaa a day
Sunrise; £.47 a.m. j iri nD a - rtd poy 4 ms ; aa { 1 ro ) f 4 e ae i rit os ’
Sunset: 25 p.m. | tnforme quart oa: ae er in extending edit, to « # ll o4 : aaa . wail ; Te 4 > oi i
Moon: Full | Amintore Fanfanl, the slender of industry to expand and provide} Tt: caine to protest amin] WEel keep all colds and “Flu
~ ote co se Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. ie left wing bloc, had “es os : f ibe ememployed. WHY cil Company executi Richard pp?
2 a hiretaneeter oan ca ; , High Tide: 628 am., 7.11 Je Gasperi group that |} oulc the Leftist group can command Seddon, the acting gener a ' |
G. L. G MANDEVIL =e ’ . ent f iu in p.m. Lata {ni t coll borate vith | l ey ~ e thar abe ut 30 votes os of the eiz d Ang! r | away.
ny His G M. a low Tide: 12.47 -am, 1344 [SS ed Ninel — amber of Deputie Oil ¢ pat Mazer
; . z 7 AGS f Pell he re Mir € 1 overnment rm eve to re € j
a4 i ts F Binhou’s Goutk this p.m. I ncomfortably close in hotly con- tive on Sund
Bist B | Py ted x U.P —U.P P
i i



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GLOBE THEATRE ©

OPENING FRIDAY JULY 277 |
WUUYGI APR d GLUZZ? FCOMUIGULUE TEENS! |

j ADVENTURE \' \

Assassins’ daggers |
strike at the
master spy!

TO STAY AT

aT
BRINGS TERROR
LU RAT
aaa

fempt a bald
adventurer!





EXTRA
‘WEDLOCK
DEAD LOCK”

TO-DAY

EXCITEMENT!
Maharajahs’ walled §

palaces yield
forbidden secrets!

a
HF

with Dorothy MALONE - tte ALBRIGHT + Cart texte RE = |
‘Written for the Screen by Harry Essex + Based upon a Cosmopolitan Magerine

article by Millon Lehman + Directed by EARL MCEVOY - Produced by ROBERT COMIN

fh,

TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.15

SPECTACLE!
Earth-shaking
avalanche engulfs |°
warrior hordes!



2CDSEESBG6SSb66



4.45 & 830 and |!
continuing Daily at 4.45
and 8.30

To-day

EMPIRE

HOW TO BECOME A HEAD OF A FAMILY IN
EIGHT HILARIOUSLY HARROWING STEPS!

“KIND HEARTS and
CORONETS”

The Astonishing Story of a Self-Made Man who
Chopped Down His Family Tree

M -G-M pres=ats

KIM fF

co cole bY

Anecole

AR nN
“DEAN SIOCANELL

PAUL LUKAS RO MD VLA







A. J. ARTHUR RANK PRESENTATION

Dennis PRICE
Joan GREENWOOD

|
ee SOS Bae ee ee eR ee

Starring Alex GUINNESS
Valerie HOBSON



FILMED AGAIN WDS IN|

Serre cer cn re Se A RE NERS SS SOLARA

SUNDAY

| terday
|had been
\the Caribbean















| best puppy in the

ADVOCATE





Carib Calling

M* c A GROSSMITH
Administrative Secretary tc
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare returned from Trinidad yes-
after a four-day visit. He
attending a meeting of
Research Council
in Port-of-Spain. Sir John and
Lady Saint he told Carib are due
to return to-day

Returning by
were Hon. H. A. Cuke, Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Daysh and Miss
Joan Burton, who had been holi-
daying in Trinidad and Tobago

Mr. Joe McConnell also arrived
by the same plane. He is station-
ed at the U.S. Naval Base in
Chagauramas. He has been there
Since last December. Joe has
flaming red hair and is a most
able personality Here for ten
days, he is staying at the Hotel
Hastings.

Will Write Report

R, CHARLIE JOUNSTONE,

who arrived in Barbados on
July 14th, returned to Canada
yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A. He
is one of T.C.A's
Senior Engineers
Mo ntrea
for his
visit was to in-
spect and have
-onsultations
about the new
runway at Sea-
well,

Mr. Johnsione
told Carib that
he had inspected
the runway and
Mr. C. JOHNSTONEh a d= consulta-
tions with the Governor, Colonial
Secretary, members of the High-
ways and Transport Department
and Mr Warren Bennett of
Messrs. J. N. Harriman and Co.
Ltd., who constructed the runway





the same plane

His trip was tnade possible by
arrangement with the Minister of
Transport, Ottawa. Immediately
on his return he would see Mr
Connolly Supt. of Construction,
Ottawa, and he is also submitting

wri tten report on his _ visit.
Meanwhile. he said, the Highways
ind Transport Department are

‘continuing to
rul

seal cracks on the
ay’s surface

Dog Show
HE Agricultural Society have
decided to include a Dog
Show in the programme of their
Exhibition this year,

In any class in which there are
sufficient dogs, there will be com-
petition, and prizes will be award-
ed to the best dog, best bitch and
Show.

The programme for the Show
must be drawn up within the next

two weeks, and to assist the
Committee, owners of pedigree
dogs are asked to communicate

with lan Gale c/o. The Advocate,
stating age, sex and breed of their
dogs.





AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA itemise Only)

and Continuing to Tuesday

NOW PLAYING 8 30 pm

HERBERT WILCOX presents



ANNA

“ELIZABETH OF LADY MEADE”











SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951
I 1
4 ex 4 €
\ " ard
I €
e€ M Hal Cole
After ereme ect «
TWO SET OUT was held at Vauclus Thi
nd th hon oC beir
spent t Sanc ] { >
James,
T exactly the same time,
about two miles
another Pickwick crickete va
repeating the same _ vo\ ws.” Mr
Basil Lewis, son of Mr. and Mr
A. BE. 0. I is of Rockley New
Road, and Pickwick’s Intermedi-
ate skipper was married at St
Cyprians Chureh, George Street,
to Miss Peggy Edghill, daughte
of Mrs. Dorothy Edghill of Chel-
sea Road. Rev. Hazelwood per-



RUPERT (aged 3) and Bernard (aged 1) Hunte leave to-day on the

Colombie to visit their grandmother in Naples.

are their paren

Three



Leaving with them
George Hunte.

Yesterday’s. Weddings

ts Mr. and Mrs.

Years

ISS ORMA PRAGNELL, who ISS DOREEN EDWARDS,
M* arrived from Canada yester- daughter of Mrs Margare
day by T.C.A., plans to spend fdwards of Frankleigh aoa
three weeks’ holiday in Barbados. belle, was m irried yestere 7
She has been living in Canada for afternoon at James sont eo z
hree years Her home isin Mon- odist Chureh to Mr. yerald
Wood, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. O
treal. V 4 8. C

Wood of Vaucluse, St, Thomas
New Tc. A. ee and Pickwick’s batsman-wicket-
: keeper,
3AXTER and ere, ve The ceremony which took place
jaughters flew in from Canada shortly after 4.30 o'clock was
yesterday morning by T.C.A, Mr. srformed by Rev. McCullough.
perfor 1 R

Baxter is T.C.A's newly appointed
in Barbados
Mr,

Manager
ent Manager,
been appointed

The Bride was given in marri-

> The pres~ age by Mr. A. R. Toppin. She

‘Bill Stuart has wore a dress of flowered satin.
to T.C.A’s Head jter full length embroidered veil

Office in Montreal and expects to wa; kept in place by a tiara of
leave Barbados either the 11th or orange blossoms. She carried a
aa gat, “appolntnent bouquet % Portlando lilies and
Mr. Baxter’s last app rhite coralita.
was Station Manager at Shannon wae Beiteamata was Miss Mar-
Airfield, Ireland . garet Edwards, sister of the
Appreciation 3ride. She wore a dress of blue

ANON P. D.
C leaves to-da

gift of $177.00
tion of St
did not include
which was sent
The gift is

pression of their appreciation and
his

gratitude for

them

NEAGLE in

Color by TECHNICOLOR with



HUGH WILLIAMS
Also the Short: “INTO THE BLUE” (Story of BOAC))
Wednesday and Thursday % 30 p m. Matinee Wednesd 5 p.m.
Sidney Toler as Charlie Chan in & “SIGGS & MAG IN COURT"
“RED DRAGON” Joe YULE & RENIE RIANO









Coming!!!
TRIPOLI

Technicolor
John Payne

__

PLAZA

NOW PLAYING
(First R.K.O

i145 &

Bette DAVIS in



SPECIAL
“RETURN OF THE









8 30
1951 Product.on to «

THURSDAY
APE MAN”



I
BRIDGETOWN || stInNER of
Dial 2310





Pâ„¢M

PAYMENT ON DEMAND

with BARRY SULLIVAN—FRANCIS DEE

130 P.M
& “WESTWARD



y by the Colembie
for England was presented with a

Leoné







and Centinuing Daily

» to Barbados!)

JANE COWL

W. MOORE who crepe and her bouquet was of

by the congrega-
ard’s Church, This
>» another $150.00
to him direct.
an outward



ex-

work amongst









jue Soon—

MAGDALA

Saturday, July 14th.
daughter of Mr.

The Bride

BOUND” |







Bela LUGOSI, John CARRADINE ~—KEN MAYNARD—Bob STEELE
PLAZA pint sso:
Dial 8404

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 pm

“FLAME AND THE ARROW” ||!
Color ty Technicolor

Burt LANCASTER Virginia MAYO





Monday & Tuesday 5 & 8.30 pm
“KISSES FOR BREAKFAST"
Dennis MORGAN & j

“WHIPLASH” | |

Zachany SCOTT—Dane CLARK



CHECK UP

We can supply:—

Chimneys & Wicks
Lanterns

Bolts

Latches

Locks

ment. Remember!
you shop with us,
_e

Hardware Department





ASTHMA MUCUS

Dissolved First Day

hoking, gasping, st Bay
fisth ine and Bronchitis poison
your system, sap your energy, ruin
your health and weaken your heart,
In 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre-
scription of a famous doctor—cirru.
lates through the blood, quickly curb-
ing the attacks, The very first day the
strangling mucus is dissolved, thus
iving free, easy breathing and rest-
ul sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no
easteas. Just take pleasant, taste-
less MENDACO tablets at meals and
he entirely free from Asthma and
Bronchitis in next to no time, even
though you may have suffered for
years. MENDACO is so successful
that it is guaranteed to give you free,
easy breathing in 24 hours and te
tompletely stop your Asthma in 8 days
sr money back on return of empty
peoetee Get MENDACO from your
er-ist. The guarantee protects you,





The Hurricane and Rainy

GAIETY

THE GARDEN

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 pm

RKO’s Double

UP IN ARMS
Color by Tech
Danny Kaye, Dinah § &

THE CLA

ON
Bill Williams & Barbara Hale



Monday

George R



iEROUS



Georg

NOW

Saws
Hammers
Screw Driv

Shovels

Wheelbarrows

Call at our Hardware and Ironmongery
There is no parking problem when

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Tel. No. 2039

IRISH LINEN PILLOW CASES (Hemstitched)
Size 18x28 $3.19

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Ss

DIAL 4606

and Tuesday
Pat O’Brien in

“DYNAMITE
O'BRIEN



Season is approaching:

It's All About Airline Stewardesses ! |
_ Fowy-Stiv fos, Hit!

— ST. JAMES



= Fie



$8.30 pm

PROFESSION" &
PASS”




HOWARD KL eer

as Mike os 0 Mike





ers

rom



Sa

Opening Saturday
28th July
MAT. & NIGHT

AT THE

ROXY THEATRE

Dial 3198

Depart-



IRISH LINEN SHEETS

Size 90x 100 $19.40
Size 70x 100 $12.75





ize 20x30 $2.47



YOUR SHOE STORE



MR. AND MRS. MAURICE RAIZMAN after their

and Mrs. 8S, J. Ber
Mr. Raizman's home is in Buenos Aires.



(Eagle Hall) |

SSE SBS BBB RBRBBRRBRBECHE BES

formed the ceremony.
The Bride who

marriage by her grandfather

C, A. B. Cheeseman wore a dr

was given in
Mr.








of white satin and lace, high-
necked with long sleeve and a
full skirt. Her head-dress was of
tulle trimmed ith mountain



heather which



spt in place a
finger-tip veil. She carried a
bouauet of white orchids
The Bridesmaid wa
Dorothy Edghill. Her dress
of orchid aniza, off the
shoulder, with net. The
SKIL Wa bouauet wa
& posy of ground orchids.

The Bestman was Mr. Anthony
Lewis brother ef the ’groom and
the ushers were Mr. Bruce FEdg-
hill and Mr. Vere Lewis.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Chesgate’, Lands
End. The honeymoon is being

ent at Powell Spring Hotel.



Mis
wa
orge
filed in
full. Her

Summer Holidays

ISS MARG(¢ DOWDING,

daughter of Mr, and Mrs.
Herbert Dowding, flew down from
England yesterday via Canada by



T.C.A. to spend the summer holi-
days with her parents. Margo is
at present attending, the Arts
Educational School a Tring
Park, Herts.
Wedding

ISS MARJORIE DOREEN

TROTMAN of Hanscheli
Land, Eagie Hall was married at

St. Judes Church,
Saturday, July 14th to Mr. Lea-
bert St. Clair Downes of Downes
Funeral Establishment and
Garage of Eagle Hall.

St. George on



The ceremony which took place
hortly after 6 p.m. was perform-
et by the Rev. B. Brathwaite.
T..e Bride was given in marriage
by Mr. A. L. Jordan, Church
Warden of St. James. Mr. E. Ed-

aur Superintendent of the
Lazaretto was the Bestman.



































marriage on
is the former Helen Bernstein,
nstein of Rockley.

GLOBE |

TONITE 8.30 & Continuing



A Desperate
Killer-Kidnaper
Loose In...





Nock! Nand
Starring

WILLIAM HOLDEN
Nancy Olson: Barry Fitzgerald

LYLE BETTGER - JAN STERLING
Dewees 6




Screenplay by Sydne, Boehm
A Paramount Picture

SUPER STARS
TALENT AUDITION
9.30 a.m. TODAY







DIAL 4220



bees

a

:

â„¢



i

ET ee Pe MONT



Le OO

a

SUNDAY, JULY 22,



GARDENING HINTS

THE GARDEN IN JULY

Hand-pollination of Anthuriums
Continued
In last week’s article on the

hand-pollination of Anthuriums
we got as far as the Method of
Pollination. This week we con-
tinue this interesting subject by
describing the result of Pollina-
tion,

Result of Pollination

After the Anthurium ower
has been pollinated, and if the
pollination has taken, some time
later it will be noticed that the
stamen has begun to thicken and
swell. Following this change,
several Tumpy bumps will ap-
pear along the stamen, often as
many as seven or possibly more.
In the centre of each of these
bumps an Anthurium seed will
gradually form. As soon as the
seeds can be seen, it isi wise to
bag the flower, as, if this is not
done there is every likelihood
that the Lizards and Birds will
eat these precious seed. Make
the bag of cheesecloth, or some
similar light material, so that a
certain

amount of sunlight can
penetrate the bag and help in
the development of the seeds.

At first the seeds look like tiny
greeny yellowy peas, but after a
time, as they near maturity they
begin to turn brown. When they

are quite brown, the seeds are
ripe, and must be turned out
of their bumpy little homes. It

is seldom however that the seeds
ripen sooner than six months
from the time of Pollination.

If the right moment in its de-
velopment has been chosen, it will
be found that the seed will come
out easily, and as clean as a pea
out of a pod. Now that the seeds
have been turned out, they will
appear like little brown capsules.

The outer covering must be
broken and then the seed will
be seen to be encased in a soft

jelly-like substance. This in turn
must be rubbed off with the
fingers, and at length the seed
proper (or seeds, for there may
be two) are revealed, as tiny
greeny yellow balls ready to be
planted. And they must be plant-
ed at once. Do not wait until the

seeds are ready, to begin pre-
paring the seed-box, but have
the seed-box ready and waiting

for the seeds.

Planting The Hybrid Seeds
Now Hybrid Anthurium seeds
cannot be grown in ordinary gar-
den soil or buried in the usual
way of garden seeds. They re-
quire very special treatment, and,
to begin with, the mixture in
which they are planted must be
made up of equal parts of
donkey (horse or mule) manure,
coal dust and sand. Fill a shal-
low box with this mixture and

1951



FOR AMATEURS





place the seeds, spaced about four
inches apart. on Top of the mix-
ture. Press them firmly down, but

do net cover them. Keep them
moist at all times. And here again
it will be found that some pro-
tection is meeded against the
thieving birds and Jizards while
the seeds are hatching. A cov-
ering of Mosquito net answers
very well, and this can easily be
rigged up by nailing four short
sticks to the corners of the box,
and stretching the net over them.

The seeds having now been
planted, may take anything from
two weeks to three months to
germinate.

The Hybrid Plants

Once the first tiny leaves show
themselves, the net covering can
be discarded, as the danger of the
seeds being eaten is gone, and the
little plants will need sunlight
and showers to help them to grow.
They take their time, but when
they have grown several inches
high and have four or five leaves
they can be carefully transplanted
into individual pots filled with
ordinary garden soil mixed witn
say kind of pen manure. This
mixture SNOUT@ we- sistency. ~

Now comes a time of patient
watching and care for, it, will be
anything from eighteen months to
a year before the seedlings are
big enough to flower. But no set
length of time can be given for so
much depends on the conditions
under which the plants have been
grown, and how they haye re-
sponded, When the young Aathur-
ium plant at last puts out its first
bud is a thrilling moment for thé
gardener who has given it long
months of care, and, the excite-
ment of seeing what the ower
will be like is great. Will it be
a new shade, or even a new
colour? You never can tell

TOUGH
SYDNEY

Two tough men: A farmer, at-
tacked by a bull, turned to face
it, took the bull by the horns—
and broke its neck. An engineer
on a big game hunting holiday
left his companions and went af-
a five-



ter a crocodile. He lifted ‘
footer into a dinghy, tied its
mouth and thrashing tail—and

brought it back alive,

NIGHTMARE
ADELAIDE.

A Hungarian migrant disarmed
a country policeman and give him
a nightmare motorcycle ride with
a pistol at his back, The migrant
was sentenced to seven years’
goal. When sentenced, he said:
“T would like another trial. I am
not going to work the hard la-
bour.”” But the police have dif-
ferent ideas.





DARTWORDS

AKE a look at
Tie 50 words
in the circle.
Can you arrange
them so that they
lead from BLEAK on
the outer circle to
HAMELIN, the
centre word, in such
a way that the re-
lationship between
any one word and
mext to it is
erned by one of the
six following rules ?
RULES
i. The word may be
an anagram otf
word that precedes it.
2,.%t maey be a
synonym of the word
that precedes
3. It may be achie
by adding one letter
to, subtracting one













lotter from, or changing

fetter in the preceding word,
4. It may be associated

she preced word in a sa



me or, OF association
eas.

5, It may torm with the

zeding word a name of a

known person or place in fae

fiction.














°



one —————

SPAN DEE
Neh SaZ



Solution To-morrow

DURBAN

An old native recently brought
a bag full of Queen Victoria sov-
ereigns and told the Bank teller
he wanted to exchange them for
notes. On being told he would
get £2 12s. each, he went to an-
other bank and changed a few.
He kept the rest till the price
goes up.

FARM AND
GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

THE YAM

THE importance of the yam as
a local food crop is beyond all
doubt; possibly, second in status
only to the sweet potato with its
shorter growth cycle. The especia!
value of the yam is its keeping
qualities whether in the field or
in storage. Indeed, a cellar of
yams is a safe guarantee against
hunger. Yams are not generally
grown on such an extensive field
scale as one sees in Barbados.
Soil conditions, including drain-
age, are such that good average
yields of high quality produce are
obtained without the application
of intensive cultural methods
often adopted under different soil
and climatic environment. Never-

theless, although these latter
methods may have to be carried
out on more limited areas, they

ean be conducive to phenomena!
yields, as we shall see, Through-
out the \V/est Indies, the yam is
prized as a food and small cul-
tivators, in particular, are seldom
without their yam plots all neat!)
staked. The, neasant..knows from
experience that yams are climb-
ing in habit and that where heavy
growth is usual his returns are
better from this practice, since the
foliage is thereby provided with
more light and air foy tuber
development, While the practice
is likely to be uneconomic on a
field scale, the need can be and
often is met, perhaps not fully,
by the planting of maize at wider
distances than normal, the stalks
after reaping of the ears serving
as stakes,

The true belong to a
genus which includes some 250
species of climbing vines with
underground tubers. The family is
probably closer to that of the lily
than it is to any other plant fam-
ily with which we are familiar.
The species generally cultivated.
with its many varieties, is a native
of the eastern tropics, carried to
the New World in the sixteenth
century. True, a few species have
been recorded from America and
Africa and, indeed, the word yam
is supposed to have been derived
from an African dialect meaning
‘to eat.’ Strangely enough, certain
varieties of sweet potato are
called ‘yams’ in the United States,
although the sweet potato and the
true yam are quite unrelated. The
Greater Asiatic Yam is a term
which covers the most important
group of cultivated yams, It ex-
hibits a wide variation in shape
and colour of the tubers and in
table qualities; the white varieties
are usually preferred to the red.
Some varieties within the group
produce aerial tubers as well de-
pending on season; their value,
neither for eating nor propaga-
tion, is equal to the underground
tubers. The group includes such
well known varieties as Lisbon,
Horn, Crop, Oriental and others.
The Asiatic Yam includes the
variety known as the Potato or
Chinese yam which yields a large
number of small tubers, cylin-
drical in shape, somewhat yel-
lowish in colour and excellent
eating, resembling the English
potato. Another species is repre-
sented by the variety. known as
Cush-Cush or Buck yam, There
are several races of these highly
palatable little yams, some with
white flesh others tinged with
purple and of varying shapes:
hand, pear and testiculate, They
are greatly favoured where
grown but do not keep well

Only one other species need be
mentioned here: Yellow Yam or
Yam a tout temps. This latter
name indicates that selective
reaping can be practised and the
vine left to continue further pro-
duction for a longer period. It
is a hardy sort but not a good
market variety.

yams






Next week, we hope to discuss
the requirements of the yam and
its response to the intensive

methods referred to previously
with comparison of yields from
records available, before passing

on to points of interest relating

to tanias and eddoes,



FOR LASTING
QUALITY & SHADES |

INSIST ON

READY MIXED

IN TS

~L PRODUCT
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (eos) Lr.

AGENTS



















SUNDAY ADVOCATE
SEW | IN G ( | IR ) E
By PENNY NOLAN and ANN MUSGRAVE !
Finishing iape that will hold it firmty| |

IF you have proceeded accord~ #24 may be easily removed later, |
ing to plan there should be very he hip line of the skirt may then
little to do at the second fitting. /€ Marked by rubbing against ad
You should examine all lines care- *halk. W heme. a as Rearend ay
fully to be sure they are right. If @ hip time Maat you are Sere: 28

no further changes are mecessary
the hem may be marked and apy
minor style placements, like the
position of the buttons or a pocket,
decided upon. While there nave
been gadgets an the market from
time to time to enable one to mark
a hem without calling on anyone
for help they were never tov
successful for very full skiris
which fall in folds, Of the types of
hem markers which require the aid
of a second person, the best in
my opinion, is one which
slot through which the pins are
inserted. However these are only
available occasionally so unless

nas a







parclel to the floor, remove the |
dress and spread out carefully on
your cutting table Measure from
the hip line down to the shortest}
gpot on the bottom, then using}
that distance measure and mark}
el, around the bottom. Cut off to}
that level and try on again, If the}
botto: is even you may then;
turn up the hem. This method is
not too satisfactory with very full)
skirts or with pleated skirts but}
may be used in a pinch when no
distance is available,

In deciding on the hem finish}

the two important things to keep |
in mind are the kind of material |

Yeu, save 3 ere marker and the cut of the skirt. For most}
you wi payer, o : ee with fabrics the most suitable hem is|
a ruler or yare tick ¢ with some made by first turning in the raw |
type of homemade marker. A | . ; = |
edge about a quarter of an inch}
and machine stitching it. Press. |



PENNY NOLAN

string the same length as the

distance from the floor you wis!
your hem, with a weight on one
end and a loop to stick the pins
through on the other, can be
made to work quite easil) Be

sure the weight is touching the
floor and the string is taut before
inserting the pin through the loop
into the dress. Place the pins close
together and after having pinnet
all around the bottom of the skirt
pick it up in your hands to
examine it to see if the pins are in
line, If one is noticeably highe;
or lower that the ones next to it
check that pin as it may be
measured wrongly

After taking off the dress
measure and mark carefully the
amount allowed for hem below
the pins and cut off to that length.
If your skirt is much shorter ‘in
one place than another you may
prefer to mark the line of pins on
the shortest point and cut off
to that length then allow the hem
above your pins, If it is impossible
for you to get anyone to mark a
hem for you, try marking +t
yourself by marking a line around
the fullest part of your hips that




is the same distance from the
floor all around, This can be
done with a yard stick and pins

in the front but is more difficult
in the back, If you have a table
that is the proper height, you
may fix a piece of tailor’s chall
so that it sticks out over the edge
Stick the chalk down with scotch



N oO he lady seen what
is inside locket than she gives a
g This mine, this is mine,







fort 2
how fr
Glaub
action,

¢
21¢

zestion, And thanks
ing ENO’S is to the











—¢



Rupert and





’s Sali and no Epsom Salts.
YO’S encourages verfect regularity. Most of us need
our “ Fruit Salt” first thing tn the morning.

‘Fruit Salt’

While you are about the pressing!
you may find it handy, as we do,
to crease on the hem line with the}
irom and if the skirt is slightly |
flared to press in and pin the little |
plests that must be formed to re-
duc+ the bottom to the size of the}
plage on the skirt where the top)
of the hem must go. Bind stitch}
or slip stiteh by hand. Be care-|
ful not to let your stitches show
on the right side. Use a very fine
needle and thread. The evenness
t and finish of your hem will
make a great difference to the ap-
pearance of your whole frock so
do take pains with it. It is best
to use seam binding for hemming
heavy materials. Seam binding
reduces the bulk and makes it
easier to make the hem lay fiat
Stitch one edge of the seam bind-
ing to the raw edge of the hem
and press. Bind stitch the binding
to the hem line. For some materials
which are inclined to streteh but
do not fray badly, you may pink
the edge and catch stitch the hem
For very sheer fabrics a narrow
rolled hem is often best. Machine
stitching close to the
edge and roll fabric over stitch-|
ing and bind hem or whip over
and under roll. A circular skirt
may be hemmed by running a row
of machine stitching close to the
edge with your top tension re-
leased so you can draw mp the}
bottom of the hem to the size of
the place where it is to be hemmed |
Finish hem with seam binding,

arrow of

|



HERO

TORONTO |

A three-year-old Alsatian dog
is the hero of Montreal, Property
of an Austrian, she became fam-
ous when she piloted him and
his family over the 6,000 ft, Kara-|
venka Alps to Austria in their!
escape from the Communists, It
looked as if the dog would have
to be left in Austria, but a Ca-

nadian customs broker arranged|
to pay her £40 air fare to Mon-}
treal.

ind, when | went back for it, it
was gone. It must have slipped
mo a crack and Jain there ever
mee. Oh, how glad I am to get it
back!"’ And she tells Rupert and
Sunon to follow her te a raised
terrace,

If you have eaten unwisely, or too well, take a dash of ENO’S
“Fruit Salt”. This will set your digestive juices flowing, help
your stomach deal with its burden, remove the feeling of discom-

to its wonderful effervescence,
mouth! ENO’S contains no
Yet, by a gentle laxative







Eno’s

SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
or IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS
BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, etc
Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.

"

IN |

\











PAGE THREE



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BARBADOS TURF CLUB
RACES

SATURDAY, 4TH AUGUST, 1951

MONDAY, 6TH AUGUST, 1951 (Bank Holiday)
THURSDAY, 9TH AUGUST, 1951
SATURDAY, 11TH AUGUST, 1951



TWENTY-NINE EVENTS IN ALL.
THE FIRST
P.M. ON

THE START OF

RACE ON THE SECOND DAY IS 1.00

THE OTHER DAYS THE FIRST RACE
STARTS AT 1.30 p.m.



The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE WILL be officially closed
on THURSDAY 2nd AUGUST, 1951, at 3.00 p.m. and
will be-drawn-for on FRIDAY 10th AUGUST, 1951, at
the GRAND STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be pur-
chased from Registered Sellers up to 4.00 p.m. of the
same day.

en

The Plan for Admission to the Grand Stand will
be opened, as follows:—
To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY 26th JULY, 1951.

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY 30th July,
1951, between the hours of 8.15 a.m, and 3.00 p.m.
daily

All bookings must'be paid for by Friday, 3rd August,

1951, by 3.00 P.M.
PRICES OF ADMISSION:—
SUBSCRIBERS:—F ree and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors





at $2.88 each for the Season.
GENERAL. PUBLIC:—Ladies per Day... $1.20
Gents ‘Per Day. oii. $1.92
Ladies Season. .........00. $4.00
Gents Season ..........060 $7.00

Admission to the Paddock per Day $1.20 Each





FIELD STAND :—Per Person per Day 3/- Each

N.B.—No Passes for re-admittance will be given.

All Bookings close at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on Friday,
3rd August, 1951





ee = Positively no Bookings by Telephone
will be accepted
G. A, LEWIS
Secretary.
22.7.51.—-2n, (s) |

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BAY STREET



SUNDAY

JOHN GODDARD

Australian Fixtures A State Secret

By O. S. COPPIN

HE WEST INDIES CRICKET BOARD OF CON-









va Indian sportsmen to be guided by der
t ~ ciples in their dealings with West In
Â¥ Daeg Those are strong charges but I write
y selected captain of the West Indies team to tour
Australia later this year is not being consulted on commitments for
this tour undertaken in the name of the West Indies ericket team
with Australia on behalf of the West Indies Cricket team.

ae

ocratic pring
n ericket

1
them to-day

DOES NOT KNOW

VOR example Goddard
was not in a position to tell
his familv some days ago wheiher
he was going to New Zealand,
that is whether the West Indies
had agreed tc include New Zea-
land in their tour,
He did not know how the fix-
tures as regards Test matches and

John

what not were arranged and in
effect he knows nothing of the
tour officially but has been able

to get informatian second-hand
but nevertheless proven authentic
of the preparations for the Auts-
tralian tour.

The West Indies are going «to
New Zealand and they are play-
ing two Tests there and the fix-
tures for the tour have been
agreed upon.

I have arranged for these to be
published in another section of
our to-day’s issue.

BLAME MR. NUNES
I BLAME one man for this
ridiculous state of affairs and
that is a gentleman called Cari
Nunes, President of the West In-
dies Cricket Board of Control.



JOHN GODDARD

I could never find any extenuating circumstance that would justify

or even minimise this insult to the first West Indies captain to win a Test

series in England since Mr, Nunes himself had led a West Indies team,

| without distinction, but should, by virtue of this fact still realise what

jis desirable in the attitude of the particular controlling West Indies
| cricket body to a West Indies captain.

| INSULAR ?
|
1

A FEW weeks ago one of my best friends in the journalistic field in

Jamaica described the attitude of the Barbados Cricket Associa-
; tion querying the actions of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
in their disposal of the proceeds from the 1950 tour of England, as

insular and an admission that Barbados wants to control West Indies
Cricket.

Although the action of the Barbados Cricket Association was quite
justifiable yet I am prepared to ask, why shouldn’t Barbados have
} their turn at controlling West Indies cricket ?
|

MORE THAN THEIR SHARE
AMAICA has had more than their share, according to the so-called
® rules that govern the West Indies Cricket Board of Control of
occupying the presidential and secretarial chair of this august body.
Time and time again when the term of office of the powers that be
expired, it was not found expedient or sometimes possible to hold
meetings of the Board for the election of officers.

The whole thing is so nauseating to me that I must at once ask
whether Mr. Nunes and Mr, Lacey are going to open the West Indies
batting in the first Test against Australia or Alan Rae and Jeffrey
Stollmeyer. Will some greybeard on the Board be asked to direct the
performances of Ramadhin and Valentine or will it fall to John
Goddard in the normal course of his duty.

“If one“ansWers this qiiestioh sanely then one must at once view
the West Indies Cricket Board of Coniro] from the correct perspec-
| tive, > w
They should be seen and not heard but never, never should Je
essence of bungling and.conceit be allowed to jeopardise the chances
of the West Indies team in their fight for world cricket supremacy.

If this is so, whatever means are used to remove this obstacle and
threat to West Indies cricket progress must be given the necessary
licence,



W.I. BOARD HAVE AGREED

THE fixtures to which the W.I. senates have agreed are causing;

skipper Goddard some worry. He will be called upon to fleld a
West Indies team to play two two-day matches and one four-day match
before the first Test match.

I agree with him that it will be impossible for him to gauge the
strength of his first Test team in two-day games and then he will
| scarcely play them in the four day games immediately preceding the
Test.

In addition to this, between November 6 and December 31 he
will have played four out of five Tests but the. fifth Test can be
sprawled over the whole of January,

SOME EXPLANATION

AM SURE that there must be some logical explanation of this but
certainly the views of the man who has to captain the team should
have been sought before agreement on these fixtures was reached.
There is too much interference with West Indies ‘cricket ‘from
those who do not actually play and there is teo much limitation of
the administrative powers of those who play. Can anything be done?



INTERCOLONIAL NETBALL
"WHE BARBADOS NETBALL LEAGUE will be receiving a.Gren=

ada Club team, the Rovers, to play a series of netball sames'
; here
| They are due to arrive in Barbados on July 27 and will play
five games, three colony games and two club fixtures.
| They will play their first game against an Island XI at Queen's
College on Saturday 28, when Lady Savage, patroness of the local
Association will be present. The two club games will be against
the Olympia Sports Club, and Queen’s College.

| GEL.
| IRONS — ._.__.------.. $3.82

|) TOASTERS -__-..$15.78

| HOT PLATES .... $12.50

} “JUNIOR” ELECTRIC

| | COOKER ... with oven—
GRILL and HoTPLATE....% 9 2.00

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| : i
: CITY GARAGE.TRADING Co. Ltd. |
|

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|

VICTORIA STREET—DIAL 4671



ADVOCATE

W.I. BOARD IGNORES Rain Curtails Plav |





In Cricket Games

RAIN yesterday interferred considerably with play as

the third series of First XI cricket games opened.
instance there was an hour’s

limited to four balls.

TROL are not profiting by mistakes of the past 2
They are not adapting themselves to ¢hanging con- Police pace bowler Bradshaw
ditions neither have they heeded the plea of West|took four Carlton wickets in four

consecutive balls

The Games

YÂ¥.M.P.C. scored 45 runs for the
loss of two wickets in their first
innings when the first day’s play
in their cricket match against
Empire ended at Bank Hall yes-
terday. Rain interfered with the
day’s play and only two balls were
bowlea before lunch.

Play resumed again at 4.05 p.m.
on a wicket that was well soaked
E. Grant and ©. Fields took the
two wickets for Empire. Grant
bowled six overs and conceded
13 runs and Fields five overs of
which two were maidens and five
runs were scored.

Empire won the toss and sent
Y.M-P.C. in to bat on the soaker
1 wicket.

PICKWICK \s.
COMBERMERE

Combermere (fr 2 wkts.).. 18

IN the Pickwick—Combermere
First Division Cricket fixture at
Kensington yes.erday afternoon,
play was only possible for about
an hour during which time the
school team scored 18 for the loss
of two wickets,

The wicket was soft from the
rains earlier in the morning and
Pickwick having won the toss
put in Combernere to bat.

The game started on schedule
time, but only two balls had been
bowled when rain drove the
players to the pavilion with the
score board reacing 0—!1—0.

L. A. Harris who opened
innings with E. G. Adams was
caught at third slip by’ Tony
Hoad off Skipper John Gaddard

Play was expected to resume
at 4 o’clock but another shower
about 3.30 delayed the game until

ee

the

5.10 as the wicket was under
water. Licorish and Adams
resumed for Combermere and

after surviving a couple of overs
without putting any runs on the
board, they then got a number of
easy singles and carried the score
ito 14 when Adams got his pad
lin front of one from Winstone
| Greenidge and was 1b.w. for 11.
King the incoming batsman got
off the "mark to boundary with
lovely cover drive off Green-
idge. Charlie Taylor relieved
Goddard at the screen end and
bowled a maiden to Licorish.
Goddard came on from the
pavilion end and sent down a
maiden to King. Greenidge also
ent down one to Licorish and
play ended with the score at 18
for the loss of two wickets. King
ind Licorish are the not out
batsmen with and 3 respec-
tively.

ER

Though the two batsmen played
on for_half an hour during nine
overs, Byer still kept them on.

n the tenth over, the first
wicket fell to C. Blackman,
medium pace bowler, who had

taken over from Mullins.
score was then 16.

Next over saw Bradshaw get
his beaver trick. The first to go
back to the pavilion was the other
opening batsman, K, Hutchinson
He was nine of the 16. The other
three A, C. Browne, K. Warren,
and C. McKenzie each came out,
received one ball and went back.
Browne was bowled, Warren
was caught by Kinch and McKen-
zie was given out Lb.w.

WANDERERS vs. SPARTAN
Spartan (for 0 wkt, ....00..0000. 0
PLAY was only possible for a
few minutes at the Bay yesterday
in the match between Wanderers
and Spartan.

Wanderers won the toss and
sent Spartan to bat on a wicket
somewhat impaired by overnight
showers,

D. Atkins and “Foffie’ Williams
opened for the Park team. Denis
Atkinson bowled to Atkins from
the pavilion end and had sent down
four balls when rain came and put
an end to play fer the day.

No runs were scored.

CARLTON vs. POLICE
Carlton (ior 5 wkts.) i; eee

POLICE fast bowler C. Brad-
shaw performed the beaver trick
at Carlton yesterday when he took
four out of tive Carlton wickets
in four consecutive balls in their
First Division Cricket match.
Police won the toss and sent Carl-
ton to bat. During the 55 minutes

The














remember
Phensic !

When you fee! stiff with pain and
every movement makes you want
to cry out—remember Phensic!
quickly case and
soothe the agony, lift pain-caused
fatigue, remove the weariness.
Phensic neither harms the heart
nor upsets the stomach. Be pre-
pared for sudden pain—keep a

Phensic will

supply of Phensic handy.





Phensic

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

In one
play, and at the Bay play was

SCOREBOARD



CARLTON vs. POLICE 1
CARLTON (for 5 wkts) 7
Cariton—Ist Innings
K. Hutchinson ¢ Blackman b Brad-
shaw ‘ Bias eae vad 94
E. Marshall ec & b Blackman 7
R. Hutchinson not out ; 0 |
é C. Browne b Bradshaw ° oj
K. Warren c Kinch b Bradshaw* 9 |
C. McKenzie |.b.w. Bradshaw 0 (
G. Edghill not out 0
BES oi 6s. 7
Total v
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oa a. we
Cc. Mullins . 5 2 9 6
C. Bradshaw eeeee 5 3 4 4
E. Green . . 2 1 2 0
Cc. Blackman 3 2 2 1
PICKWICK vs. COMBERMERE
* Combermere—ist Innings
™ Ai Harris ¢ T. Hoad b J, D
uara =
E. G. Adams L.b.w, W Greenidge 1
L. E. Licorish not out 3
N. M. King not out 4
Total (for 2 wkts,) . 13
Fall of wickets:— 1 for 0, 2 for 14.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o x RR. Ww
J.D. Goddard 9 6 2 1
B. deL. Inniss 2 1 - 0
W. Greenidge 7 3 9 1
A. M. Taylor 1 1 0 0
Y.M.P.C. First Innings
A. Greenidge not out 14

I. Burke b E, Grant 4
O. Edgehill b O. Fields 8
K. Branker not out 13
Extras . . se li
Total (for two wickets) 45

=
Fall of wickets:— 1 for 8, 2 for 16.
BOWLING are



— Soe
H, Barker . ‘ 422 3 0
E. Grant . S, Rudder . ae 3 0
H. King ..... a 0
O. Fields 5 2 4 1
H. Holder .......... 8 0 5 0
Cc. Alleyne 2 1 1 0



at the wicket, Carlton scored 17
runs for the loss of five wickets.

Play started a few minutes be-
fore five and when they had lost
five wickets, Carlton appealed for
light. There was still about ten
more minutes to go before closing
time,

The field was set and Carlton’s
opening pair, E. W. Marshall and
K. Hutchinson were about to be-
gin the innings at the usual time
when the rain came.

The opening bats started thei

innings on the heavy wicket.
Skipper Byer’s tactics were to use
his fast bowlers.



Tennis Results

_ Rain prevented play yesterday
in the Men’s Doubles Finals for
the Y. DeLima Trophy in the j
Summerhayes Lawn Tennis Tour-
nament at Belleville, This fixture
will take place on Wednesday aij!
4.45 p.m., the couples being D. W. !
Wiles, and J, S. B. Dear vs.
C.R. E. Warner and L. G. Hutch-
inson, ;

The following are the week’s
fixtures:—

MEN'S SINGLES



Friday
E.R. Atkinson vs. Dr, A. S. Cato.
Saturday

C. R. E. Warner vs. V. H. Chenery.
C. V. Gittens vs. L. G. Hutchinson.



RED TEAM WINS
RIFLE SHOOT

Red Team scored 449 points to

win the Team Shoot when the
Barbados Rifle Association shot
at the Barbados Rifle Range,
Aquatic Club, yesterday. Blue
Team Was second with 446
points,

The best scorers for Red Team

were Major A. S. Warren, 92,
Capt, S. Weatherhead, 92, Mr.

G. Pilgrim, 91, Mr, P. Chase, 87,
and Mr, T. Roberts, 87. The
highest possible score was 100.

The shooting was at ranges of
500 and 600 yards. Mr, T. G
McKinstry of Green Team made
a possible at 500 yards. Shooting
conditions were good except fc
intermittent showers of rain.

The eight best scorers for th»
day were Lt. Col. J. Connell, 9¢
Major O. F. C, Walcott, 93, Mr.
T. G. McKinstry, 93 Major A. &.
Warren, 92, Capt. S. Weatherheac,
92, Major J, E,. Griffith, 92, Mr.
me di. Patsy, 91, oad BG
Pilgrim, 91.

\



LARGE ENTRIES

Too Many Horses For The Garrison

JULY 22, 1951



By BOOKIE
ACING in Barbados is bulging at the seams.
o This is made yet more evident by the list of

75 horses which took entry Jast week for the
forthcoming B.T.C. Summer meeting. Due to start
in just two short weeks there is little doubt that
at this race meeting we will see the small Garrison
Savannah taxed to its utmost, not only to accom-
modate the large number of starters in some of
the races, but to stand up to the beating which
it has already begun to take as some 80 odd horses
go through their morning’s paces. , ,

There was a time when between 6 and 7.30 in the morning one
could sit in the stand and see the whole list of entrants pass before
the eyes on their various gallops. Having digested what one had
seen one repaired to one’s desk to report on the work and weigh the
consequences. Not so to-day. It has now reached the stage where
one must make up one’s mind to see either the early, the middle or
the late gallops, but to see all would require spending at least four
hours at the track every morning and perhaps a return visit in the
early. afternoon to see some more. This I cannot promise to do.and
therefore I should expect that there will be quite a few who I will
not see galloping until the day of the races. In this respect it will
be more like what it is in Trinidad and tipping will get worse (if
that is possible) rather than better.

P ENTRIES WELL DISTRIBUTED ;

HE number of entries did not surprise me. In fact a few more

were expected. However, although high, they have been well dis-
tributed and but for a few 92 iaing some Nave been entered un-

ori new te VERS C 7
necessary. Start with nine in the Maiden Stakes. Four of these

have never raced here before this and shall be entirely new to
the eye. The five others have already been seen at one or two meet-
ings and we have some idea of their capabilities. There ar» only
two who may not go, these being Doldrum and Dashing Princess,
who might be kept for the 7% Summer Stakes later in the day-
Otherwise it is obvious that we will see a lot of speed displayed
in this race what with Miss Panic, Fuss Budget, Ability and Topsy.
The unknowns remain Sweet Rocket, Mabouya and Lunways, the last
named a past performer but given to lunging tactics at the start
in every direction except in the right one at the right time.

In the Planters’ Stakes for the older F class horses we will
see nine going over 7% furlongs. After his rather handy win in
Trinidad recently our visitor, the Eagle singles himself out as a pos-
sible favourite. Nevertheless in Apollo, April Flowers and Colleton
he will have formidable adversaries. First Flight, Dulcibella and
Epicure are the speed merchants with little or no stamina. Pharos
11? Betsam, a half-bred out of his depth.

THE DERBY ENTRIES

HE Barbados Derby which recently looked as if it would be either

a five horse, or two horse race, eventually turned. out with seven
on the list. The five who might have been going if the two others
were not are: Vanguard, Hi-lo, Soprano, Water Belle and Usher. The
two who were supposed to frighten away the others if they were
going are: Best Wishes and Cross Roads.

It is nice to see that all are now going but not so nice to learn
that both Best Wishes and Cross Roads may not be fit. If this is
actually the case then the race will not be very fast as the only
one of the first five mentioned with any pretensions to speed is Usher,
and he may give out early leaving the others to walk home. Never-
theless it is all very uncertain at the moment and perhaps if we
wait a little longer we will learn more.

The Stewards’ Stakes for the A class giants is very interesting
indeed. In Atomic II, Gun Site, Burns, Rebate and Elizabethan we
have enough class to make it one of the most outstanding events for
the year in B.W.I., racing. In addition to that there is the old frier
Slainte who will be receiving some weight from the others and
the French bred mare Flieuxcé who will also be many pounds below
the top weights, Drake’s Drum, the one remaining member, is the
first genuine piece of padding we come across on the way down the
line.

Can Burns again wih from Atomic II, Gun Site, Rebate and
Elizabethan, as he did last March? The first did not start on that
occasion while the others were unfit. It will therefore be quite a

different story this time. Can he also give Slainte 10 lbs. and a beat~
ing? Perhaps if it is not dry he might, as Slainte never seems to 4o
well in the mud, But if it is hard and Slainte is fit, well that is a big

if indeed?
MANY POSSIBLE WINNERS
HE Summer Stakes for class C over 74 furlongs is the first really
large entry we come upon, Fourteen are on the card and from
all appearances fourteen are going to the gates. There are so many
possible winners in this event that it may be much easier to say
who are least likely to succeed. Of these I pick Miss Panic, High and



gee wwhere

'Low and Catania because of the longer distance and Arundo and

Tiberian Lady as unlikely to get anywhere over any distance, That.
leaves us with Infusion, Fair Sally, Dashing Princess, No-to-Nite,
Aberford, Flieuxcé Doldrum and Oateake. With Lunways in the same
position as above that accounts for the lot. I think the best thing to
do is have a look at the weights and ruminate over them a bit. There
is no better method of picking a likely winner. f

The Trafalgar Stakes wiil bring forth the pride of the creole
classes at this meeting, Over 5} furlongs it looks a good thing for
Bow Bells and Mary Ann. But they will be required to give away
some weight to such as First Flight and Dulcibella who,, as already
mentioned, are quite speedy. Clementina also has some speed and
so has Vixen but the former is yet young and the latter a bit old
and outclassed. Cross Bow could not beat the G’s over this distance,
Suntone is a known roarer and Will O’ the Wisp II looks like a brood
mare,

That seems to boil it down to four, Bow Bells, Mary Ann, Dulci-
bella and First Flight. I think 15 Ibs. is a lot of weight for Bow
Bells to give awa» to Dulcibella and First Flight especially as her
weight is a substantial 130 lbs. Mary Ann with 125 lbs, will be giving
them ten and I think she will be more dangerous.

HAT brings us to the Stafford Stakes, the B class sprint event.

There are not many but what there is, is good from top to
bottom. Here again weight should be the guiding factor, as with the
exception of Red Cheeks and Topsy, all the others are known to be
very fast. As both Red Cheeks and Topsy are also showing promise
this means a possible triple dead-heat or something of that sort.

They being all fillies however, it means that Sun Queen and Land
Mark must start with 133 lbs. each, a weight, which the handicappers
have stopped them with before. Can they now allow, 9 lbs, to Har-
roween and Demure, 10 to Catania, 14 to Red Cheeks, 24 to High
and Low and to opsy. I think not. That still leaves us with a
poser. For my part you can have any one you like.

SECOND DAY

rT HE entries for the second day show only three races for classes

we will not have seen on the first day while one of these being
for the F class three-year-olds, we will already have seen most of
them in the Derby or some other race on the first day. The two new
lots will be the two-year-old who will be starting in the Juvenile
Stakes, and the half-breds in the Oistin Stakes, both over 5% fur-
longs. Each I think, is as much a matter for speculation as the other.

However we always enjoy tihe first sight of the two-year-olds
at this time of the year and this year’s lot will be no exception, One
will have a choice of five geldings all carrying 118 lbs. At the present
moment I think anyone’s guess is as good as the other's. So there let
the matter rest while we await further events in the next two weeks
before the meeting.

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SUNDAY, JULY 22,



1951

“TURPIN THE
GREAT”

Erom A One-room Home
To A World Title

Hy

A few days ago Mr. Randolph
Turpin walked into the ring ai
Earl’s Court. He came from “The
Fighting Turpins,” a family
known and respected for years
throughout the whole boxing fra-
ternity. But not at all widely
known outside it

TMen, in a matter of an hour,
by the skill of his fists he maae
himself not only a national hero
but a world figure. The world is
his to conquer, and all Britain will
watch him with pride while he
does it.

He may earn £100,000

Turpin has performed a_ feat
which no other Briton has accom-
plished for 50 years. He is the
first Englishman to win the
middle-weight championship of
the world since the incomparable
Bob Fitzsimmons held the title.
Randolph Turpin is _ boxing’s
“Golden Boy” whose fists, in the
next few years, can earn him
£100,000.

This Sunday morning the most
famous young man in the country
slept late. Shy and modest, the
champion is still a little bewild-

ered. He cannot get accustomed
to the ecstasies of hero-worship.
Her own
“He has had to barricade the
doors and windows of his little
house in Hanworth-road, War-

wick, to keep the fans out,” his
brother Dick told me, and added:
“Now, the first thing he wants

to do—when he has recovered
his breath—is to buy his mother

a house—a little place of her
own.”
That wish is a long-standing

entry on the Turpin programme
The entire family, Randolph’s two
brothers, Dick and Jackie, and his
sisters Joan and Kathleen, adore
their white mother.

Courage

Last time I met this remarkable
woman with the work-soiled
hands and greying hair she was
almost blind.

Another cloud on her happiness
was acute deafness. Now she has
a hearing appliance.

But all her life Randolph's
mother has displayed the cour-
age which characterises her son
in the ring.

When Randy was a little boy
his father died. “I don’t remember
much about him,” says the new

champion.
“He was a merchant seaman
who came from British Guiana

and was badly gassed when serv-
ing as a rifleman during the Great
War,
“That's
him.”

what eventually killed
Work at six

After his father’s death all the
family income was a pension of
27s. a week.

So that the little Turpins could
eat their mother went out to work
at six in the morning. She scrub-
bed floors and steps, polished and
cleaned out office

When her chores were ended
she would return home to feed and
Then she
would leave them to do some more
cleaning again at night.

In this phase of his upbringing
Randolph knew what it meant to
battle for existence.




A basement

There was the terrible time
when the Turpins all lived in one
cramped, overcrowded room,

Later the family moved to the
dingy squalor of a basement, one
bedroom and sitting-room.

Yes—Turpin and his brothers
and sisters grew up the hard way.

Often only the fighting blood
which flows in their veins kept
them going.

Randolph first went to school in
Leamington, then to the Old West-

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ALAN HORY



Turpin signing autographs

gate School, Warwick, which he
left at 14.

He joined the Leamington Boys’
Club, and in these formative days

began to soak up the ring lore

which so confounded Sugar Ray.
Prejudice

From an early age, the new

champion had to combat colour

prejudice as well as poverty. As

a sepia-skinned kid he had to

know how to use his fist

It was not really surprising that
when he was 15 Randolph won the
junior boxing championship of
Great Britain. He also won five
national titles as an amateur and
boxed against France and Amer-
ica.

Hereabouts Randy took a job
as a bricklayer’s labourer. He
worked for a local builder, Coun-
cillor W. L. Tarver. Mr. Tarver
is a warm friend and Turpin owes
him much.

As part of this training Turpin
was still working at odd intervals
for Mr. Tarver up to three months

ago.

During the war _ Randolph
served as a cook in the Royal
Navy.

When he came out and turned

professional his purses were small

a few pounds here, a few
pounds there :

Then “Randy” got married. He
fell in love with a white girl,

Mary Theresa Stack, of Leaming-
tan, and the wedding took place
it Leamington Roman Catholic
Church in January 1947.
Randolph was 19, Mary Theresa

20. Nineteen months later the
marriage lay in ashes. Mrs. Tur-

pin brought an assault case against
he boxer which was dismissed.

Later she was granted a separa-
tion and maintenance order.

une 5s0n

Mrs. Turpin still lives in Leam-
ington and there is one son—
three-year-old Randolph. Mrs.
Turpin has legal custody the
child.

Randolph senior
fond of Randolph
civig reception in
embraced young
was genuinels
with him again.

Randolph’s grandfather on his
mother’s side was an old _ bare-
knuckle fighter named Thomas
Salmon Whitehouse

You won't find the name in any
record book, but in his youth he

of

is extremely
junior. At his
Leamington he
Randolph and
delighted to be

sometimes fought in fields and
barns. For a handful of coin he
would dispense black eyes and

broken noses—and get a few him-
self!

How delighted and proud he
would be today if he were alive
to see his magnificently muscled
grandson.

{ NOTE: Turpin received
about £10,000 for the Robinson
fight: will net at least £25,000
for the return contest in Sep-
tember.]

Not hurt
Randolph Turpin is probably the



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After the war a legend sprang

up that “young Randy couldn't
take it in the stomach,”

If Turpin's critics had seen the
way Britain's champion really
trains — in secret — if they had
watched his work with the weights
ana che way they hurl a 14lb.
medicine ball at his “tumme-
they would have paused before be-
ing made to eat their words.

After he had beaten the fabu-
lous Sugar Ray and his ballyhoo,
Turpin told his manager, George

Middieton: “Sugar can punch,
but, honestly. he didn’t hurt me.”
I believe Randy. The world

~hampion hasn't been brought up
io lie.

Out of the ring Randolph has
deceptively simple tastes. He likes
to read detective fiction and ride
horses. He also dotes on boogie-
woogie music and the songs of
Josh White, the coloured ballad
singer.

As he is a little deaf he has had
two radiograms rigged up in his
house.

When he turns them on full
volume the result is as stunning
as one of his left hooks.

Randy niraself{, however, speaks
softly in a rather high-pitched
voice, which contrasts oddly with
his superb frame.

The trick .

Many people are wondering how
Turpin, at 23. found it so easy to
counter every Robinson trick and
move during their fight.

I will let them into the secret.

When Turpin got back to his
dressing-room at Earl's Court
after bringing about the biggest
fistie upset since Tunney beat

Dempsey, one of his first acts

was to embrace the American

Negro boxer Mel Brown.

“T can never thank you enough,
Mel,” said Randy. Mel it was who,
in secret training sessions up in
Abergele, Wales, told Randy how
to parry Robinson’s most menac-
ing punches—his lightning three-
times-in-succession left hook, his
right-handed bolo punch to the
stomach, and his deadly two-
handed tatto to the body.

This was the Turpin plan which
upset Robinson

But none of it would have been
of the slightest avail without Ran-
dolph’s typically British brand of
pluck, his icy coolness and the all-
out aggression which he first
learned as a kinky haired kid.

—L.E.S.

Barbados Girl
Sprinter For B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, July 17.
WILMA MUNROE, 16-year-old
Trinidad sprint ace and Grace
Cumberbatch, the Barbadian girl
sprinter will be running at the
August Games which will be
staged by the BGAC and AA at
the BGCC Ground, Thomas, on
August 4, and 6, Miss Munroe will
also run at the Berbice Sports

carded for August 11, and 12.
Miss Munroe will get the
opportunity to run in her pet 440
yards event which is not included
in programmes in Trinidad. She
will run from the 75 to the 440

yards.

In addition to Miss Cumberbaten
Barbados plans to send Harclyde



Stuart, top-ranking cyclist to
partner W.I. Champion Ken
Farnum, Hunte the Barbados
middle-distance runner is also

down to take part in the August
games,

Mr. Victor Prygor, Secretary of
the Trinidad and Tobago Cycling
Federation has informed the B.G
authorities that the Federation
will be sending a tearm to compete
at the meeting.



Outstanding Sprinter

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 17.
Compton Gonsalves, Trinidad top
cyclist has been described by
Venezuelan newspapers as one of
the most outstanding sprinters
they have seen. Said “La Esera”
a Caracas daily “Gonsalves is a
born sprinter and rides with re-
markable intelligence.” Gonsalves
has won two events coming first
in the 5 kilometres scratch and
first in the 5,000 metres pursuit.



AUSTIN

SALOON

new and

range

|
:
wee |
§

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

New Zealand The Topic

THE West Indies will play seve:
matches against New Zealand,
when the Australia tour ends
The team will leave Australia at
the end of January and will spend
February in New Zealand.

They will leave for the West
Indies early in Mareh.

The programme of the Austra-
lian tour is as follows:—

October 2627: Newcastie—Newcastle
N.S.W

October 30-—31
Townsville, Qid
November 3-7;

Queensland Country
Queensland—Brisbane,

FIRST TEST BRISBANE, QLD.
N.S. Wales--Sydney




vember 23-~27;

30. December 5 SECOND TEST—

SYDNEY, N.S.W
Decersber 7T—11: South
Adelaide, S.A

Australia—

December 14—18: Western Australia-
Perth, W.A
December 22-27, THIRD TEST -~-

ADELAIDE, S.A
December 31—Jan
MELBOURNE, VIC

4; FOURTH TEST







Victoria—Meipourne, |






We passed up Christ Chureh T
And boys to ou arise
We saw near Adams ¢ ‘
Something which blessec







our eyes

st was the Christ Church play field '
| That's now in swift progress
said this looks like busines

Joe

{ For

January 8—10, Tasmania, Launceston things were at thelr best
Tas. 2
Januar; 12—15; Tasmania, Hobart. Tas | T° %°’s and girls were watching
January 18-22; Victoria, Melbourne Anxious were they to play |S
Vie They ell were simply chatting
January 2—onwards FIrTa Test,| The usual childish way
SYDNEY, N.S.W ; . : :
| One little youngster shouted
The Address of the Team 1s FR gee Dag lee Mg \
Cro Australian Board of Control My ae pot ie pl wee
International Cricket, rn ge . }
“ it And when our school is over |
" Tt r STR On evening we will play
sou Aus ALIA At nights we'll sing and run ‘botit
C/o New Zealand Cricket Couneil, And have things all our wa
P.O. Box 958, : |
Christchurch, Lou said now Jow if grown-ups |
NEW ZE Were, happy as that bov
ALAND All of the party trouble |
We're sure would few annoy |
| Some are bewitched, bewildered

Supreme: Court Wins
Festival Of Eritain Stakes

ASCOT, July 21

Lilley’s Supreme
Court won the Festival of Bri-
tain Stakes, the richest race in
British turf history, here today.
George Rols' Zucchero was sec-
ond three-quarters of a length
eway, with the Frenchman Fran-
cois Dupres’ Tantieme third, an-
other six lengths behind.

Nineteen horses ran. The win-
ner was priced at 100 to 9, the
second at 100 to 8, and the third
at 7 to 2.—U.P.

Mrs. Vera

ARTIE'S HEADLINE



GARAGE FIRE

A FIRE which broke out in a
storeroom of Eckstein’s Garage at
the corner of Nelson and Fair-
child Streets about 3 p.m. yester-
day, was quickly put out by the
Fire Brigade before causing any
particular damage. Paints in the

storeroom were destroyed,

The Garage is the property of
the General Motor Bus Company.
Employees of the firm drove out
buses from the Garage when the
alarm was made. The origin of
the fire is unknown

In the report in our issue of yesterday
about the possibility of making the area
at the corner of Prince William Henry
Street and Victoria Street, a parking
place, Mr. Archer McKenzie, City Auc-
tioneer, was reported as saying that he
aid not think Government would consider





spending $31,000 or thereabout for the
site, etc. The figure should have read
£31,000





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Jecause they were so strong }
To s@ that right is righteous |
And wrong is alwa wrong, |

Again some are so spiteful
Wicked in every part |
Selfish, unsympathetic
With their old “Pharoah heart.” |
Again boys lucky |
And parade on their fame |
These should be known by numbers |
‘Till we forget their name |
z |
}
)
\

some are

The mills are grinding s owly
And if they don’t repent
They're going to the same island

Their brother “Dives” went

What's needed in
Is men of human heart
| Who'll never sell their birthright,
Nor from the truth depart
Men that the state will honour |
With honours they deserve |
| Men through whose self-denials
| Men who the lust of power
And all that power brings i
| Will conquer selfish motives, |

Barbados
|
|

Their country better serve |
Men fit to dine with kings
Men who with precious secrets
Entrusted to their care

Can keep closed mouths and escape
The babbler’s snare when near |

Men who wil offer Bridgetown
A bold progressive plan
To offset some the suffering
That's rampant in this land
*

Come forward boys! come forward
Answer your island's call

Arise boys from your slumber
After the ‘shipwreck ball."

You'll meet with opposition
You can face any match

if you need the inspiration
Keep J & R down the hatch

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2.

PAGE SIX



Reconstructed from a debate on the West Indies in the House of
Commens on July 1t1.)

COLONEL SMITHERS, Conservative
the attack,
The Conservative Party he said has “ for a long time been
greatly disturbed at the way things have been going in the
West Indies. The doubts and difficulties which we have ob-
served are all embodied in the troubles in Grenada, and
although other troubles have existed in Antigua, and are
threatened perhaps elsewhere, I' had better examine the
position in Grenada.
We asked 1e Government to
provide us with a White Paper or

M.P

launched

quite clear that acts of lawless-

ness would no: be condoned or



to publish the communications tclerated. | think it was that fail-
passing between the Secretary of ure which permitted the situation
State and the Governor. My right to get out of hand.

hon. Friend the Member for War-

wick and Leamington (Mr. Eden)

pressed this matter upon them, Troubles

but the Government have not as on ‘
thought fit to comply with this ae ‘ee arty arene runes
request. I suggest to the right hon. 4),. “Hewmrnvidet ad i lente =
Sentiema f his is ; y ent é lent, )
Gentleman that this is putting the | arning. There was the blocking

Committee jin a very difficult posi- 1
G roads, the



tion, It is hard for us to examine “*,’ _ cutting of telephone
this matter and to be sure that ee tte destruction of water
we are being fair to the Governor ae motors were attacked a
unless we really know the respec- M84t cattle slaughtered and cut
tive parts that the right hon, UP ® the fields, and tractors fired.
Gentleman and the Governor 4!! these things were happening
have played in this matter, There- 1" Auvsust, 1950. Thereafter there
fore. the right hon, Gentleman “Te regular weekly detailed
must not complain if he thinks police reports to the Government

that some of the things I say are werning them of the situation, It

inaccurate or unreasonable, “85 05 ate February that the
because we are proceeding upon oe ae strike occurred,
the information available to us. moar had been no previous wage
demands, no previous negotiations
: —no warning of the strike. It was
No Favour most carefully organised and _ it
j broke out with great violence, and

I want to make it quite clear, there ensured a reign of terror.

therefore, that in urging the Gov-



ernment to take more effective Unicn meetings were organised
measures to maintain law and all over the place—1 use the word
order, we are not &rging them to “union” for lack of any other at
favour the white community at the moment—and were followed




e expense of the coloured com- },
munity. There is no such real dis- jy
tinction in this case. The white
community is infinitesimally
small, and many of the chief
sufferers in these disputes have
been the propertied members of
the coloured community. Nor are
we defending the “haves” against
the “have-nots.” Humble people,
overseers, clerks and So. forth,
have suffered just as much as, if

crganised burning and pillag-
ing. At public meetings of this or-
ganisation, prominent individuals
were publicly denounced

Demands were made that
women should be surrendered
up to mob justice by local firms
by whom they were employed.
Harmless old ladies were beaten
up in the streets; watchmen
were beaten up on the estates,



THE’ CASE OF COLONEL

in the West Indies—the outbreak
of trouble of this sort which
down the centuries has occurred

from time to time when a fiery
crator ariség and stirs up the
people to madness by all the de-
vices known to demagogy, and
that could be done however high
the standard of living.

No Trade Union

Finally, this wag obviously not
a trade union, Nobody could say
that this was a trade union. If
the right hon, Gentleman says it
ice a trade union, can he produce
its accounts? Are they properiy
audited? Will he give us the his-
tory of this union? How does he
account for its -activities which
are wholly illegal if they are con-
nected with these disorders, as I
think any reasonable person must
conclude? It is, in fact, nothing
but q conspiracy hiding under the
name of a trade union and seek-
ng to obtain sympathy with that
1onoured name.

When the Governor returned to
the Colony—he was on leave at
the time of the main outbreak--
the disorders were already
siding. A. state of emergency had
been declared, The Administrator
Mr. Green, and the chief of police
between them had, I think, done
a reasonablly good job, and the
Governor evidently thought so, too
for when he returned he imme-
diately ordered the release of Mr
Gairy subsequently upon the end
ing of the emergency. At three
o'clock in the morning there was
a meeting between the Governor,
Mr. Gairy and other officials. At
that meeting the Governor invited
Mr. Gairy to assist him in restoring
law and order. Mr, Gairy referred
to the Governor insolently as
“Arundel” and said he was ver)
tired, he thought he would have
breakfast and he would conside
discussing the matter later if ‘«
felt like it,

A Feree

sub-





SUNDAY



bargain

ADVOCAT!



ti im when he jeft the Colony he re-

Stances, anyway ceived warm testimonials from

I pass to a few days later. The five local organisations, from lo-
police chief, Colonel Donald, was cal religious organisations and

naking regular daily reports’ on a point to which I attach most

the emergency, and it wag two or
three days after the Governor's
arriv.l accompanied by a Briga-
dier Pickthall, that rumours “were
current that the police chief was
to be superseded. He immediately
went to the Governor and drew



ARTIE'S HEADLIN






“ Remind me to get another
hook, Bere.”

these
and a denial was issued that there
was any such intention, Two days

his attention to rumour

later,
normal

his
nine

Colonel Donald made
morning report at
o'clock, and at twelve o’clock,
to his surprise, he was sent for
again by the Governor,

Colonel Donald

Beiore I describe what hap-
pened at that interview, I should
like to make some remarks about
Colonel Donald. I have seen
Colonel Donald and, as far as I
am able, I will try to estimate his
character for the Committee, I

importance—he was most warm-
ly and movingly thanked by his
ewn men, the police—and that, I
think, is an important testimonial.

Not Ill

man came into the Gov-
ernor’s office at 12 o’clock and
the Governor said he was sorry
to hear that his wife was ill. Mrs.
Donald had, of course, been wor-
ried; her husband had been in
daily danger; but she was not ill.
The Governor continued to say
that he hoped Colonel Donald
would make his wife’s illness an
=xcuse for resigning his post, I
do not think one can sink lower
than that in nm anness.

This man had no enarges of any
description standing against him.
On this occasion the Governor
refused to make any statement
about his services except, “You
have worked very hard but a
man of your calibre is not suited

» This

under present conditions.” The
request of the Governor Was,
when he then summarily dis-
charged Colonel Donald, that he
should leave the Colony immedi-
ately He was given a month’s
notice. I understand that in the
Colonial Service no man is dis-
charged on a month’s notice v°.-
less Se has done something .
his grave discredit, and such a
summary discharge as this was
the gravest reflection upon this
officer.

Two things ought to be done in
his case. Either the charges, if
charges there are, ought to be
made good, or, if there are no
charges, he should be vindicated
publicly and recompensed for the
lovses he has suffered. The only
allegation made about him was
that his reports were. complacent
—and that is not true; that he
concentrated his forces in St.
George’s—and that I believe _is
not true, either; and that he used
hard language—and of that I am



DONALD —

possible because of the lack of

confidence, Good settlers willing
to go to the island have been

deterred because of the adverse
conditions. Worst of all, there is
a widespread but inevitable feel-
ing that if the British Govern-
ment are turning their backs upon
their responsibility to discharge
the elementary duty of protecting
the life and property of the people
who live under their rule, then
it would be better to live under
some other Government. |

More Friends |

That is a grave thing indeec,
and I therefore ask the right hon,
Gentleman to bear in mind that all
around the Colonial Empire, anc
particularly in Grenada, we have
far more friends than enemies il
we - still stand by them

We ask him, there, to conduct

a general inquiry into the pro-

vision for law and order in the



West Indies, We ask him to
make it clear that those re-
sponsible for maintaining law
and order will have the full
support of the Government in
discharging their responsibili-
Uleo, od we nel him ta take
steps to see that that grea t
of all principles that we have

!
given to the world, the rule of!
\
|

law, is vindicated in the Wes!
Indies.
Sir William Darling said: “!!

wish to draw the attention of th}
Committee to the riots in Grenada, |
The officer who was appointed
there in the police administration
Colonel Donald was trained in the:
Army, in which he served for!
many years, and subsequently in|
the police. He had an important
career in the Army and command-|
ed the guerillas in Burma for three}
years. It was a career that the

Under-Secretary would regard as,

respectable and honourable, He
served in the Indian police and
was invited to become Inspector-
General of Police in Grenada, He
was appointed chief of police. I
wish to ask the Under-Secretary

SUNDAY,

JULY 22, 1951




/
for long ana
short drinks

Agents : L. M. B. MEYERS & (0. LTD.





Old World Culture
and History

U.K. and
“North

Travel to the
Continent by
Star” Skyliners via Can-

es

not more than, those better able : ; 5 ; At that meeting was the Sec- think he may perhaps be an im- not surprised. whether he is satisfied with the Its inten hank
to look after themselves in the and ue aeoveraers A.D.C, retary of State’s Labour Adviser, petuous man. He may perhaps emoluments paid to officers hold-; ada. = *
disorders. Therefore, there is ed ere There was yy “Barltrop. Mr. Barltrop has be hot-tempered — I see the hon. Law and Order ing posts of that responsibility. more convenient.
really no ground for controversy eee — Seen in earned an opinion in the West Member for Warrington (Dr.
there. i ons hemselves, and—I 7 2 i a very sincere Morgan) shaking his head; I do ,
i ndies as being a very sinceré g § g his ; ee i . . ald
we ; ; think the most unpleasant and and well-intentioned person, but not know, but of this I am sure oi ae atin Coen Co-operation - l holi-

What we say is this. We are sinister feature—there were so- his views on these matters per Colonel Donald is an honest the ~ al ps eA Fn Cad ; : You can plan your ho
pang the Seer ment tn cham- called union police, with red taps do not deserve quite the and truthful and fair-minded man, wae 3 The anit. - aitheite ‘ My eee enernns I bagi i day to include at least
pion the cause of the vast majority badges and, ¥ believe, passes ....) ich has been given to a man who all his life has worked. 4i)) continue. ares hy 1Q COPROCHGEN: 2 30am SORE Cet one way during the “Low
of citizen? who are loyal ace weight which has been ¢ 7 : still continue. I have in my hand js that he was appointed to the t
ful and ‘aw-abiding ie sh. Id which purported to authorise them by the local Government, hard in the service, who gained 4 jetter from one engaged in so- sosition of shi tof lice at a Fare” Seasons.
Without aay hesitation, on the ‘emto search houres, going up After being two days in the the O.B.E. and who throughout cial work in Jamaica amongst the era es ‘aider £700 sn aaa
isformatioht before” me bait Nace and down the island with mobs Colony, these were his views: these disturbanc es worked fear- poorest of the population—one ae to Hasie oqeaenainel hamreen
at 80 per eént.,, and 1 think it terrorising the inh? bitants, “T just want to point out a lessly and untiringly at his duules. whose credentials are above suS- His Majesty’s Government and the!
might be over 90 per cent. We Surely it is surprising that at few things,” I cannot but recall, from the back picion—who tells me that while West Indies, let us have co- F
ask the right hon. ntlemin' to this stage the emergency ordin- he said, And this is what he pro- of my mind, words uttered by acts of violence have ceased, acts operation on ‘an adequate basis. { For complete information
see that they’ are not imposed ances, which the Secretary of State ceeded to point out: the great Lord Halifax about Sir of looting are still going on and should like ‘an answer to this| See
upon by the mob rule of a small i" 1988 advised should be intro- Witiam Trumble, then Ambassa- that, in particular, the 7

paltry

; o- stion: Is it ri int en
sentences given to large-scale T@- question: Is it right to appoint
“First of all officer of that standing to a pos'-!

it or not this man has got to be

minority Which thas used every duced in the island, had not been Whether you like dor at Paris:
introduced, They were now hur+

“ xu
device know itical terror a
ce known to political térror-

it aude aha eivers of stolen goods and kid- tion of that importance at a salary & om

ism and which has oppressed all Tiedly and belatedly introduced, Teckoned with, He is a power- did not think that you were glove hartdling of the well-to-do ‘ee ee enn sc ° °

Classes, all colours Pr ¢ all occu. but that seems to me to indicate ful force. He has a powerful fol- such a bungler as to succeed or rogues, are causing very great one br a aon esti (rardiner Austin & Co., Ltd
pations alike. The failure to main- that there was already a slackness !owing. There will be no peace such a novice as to obey your apprehension—and I have details Cao ah. tak rete

tain law and order in Grenada is in the Government, What is quite Until he is recognised. You have instructions.” ci that which I have no time to alone, in charge of the situation,





















: : ‘ "hose are , ings whic sive > Cc itte >i S and |
not a matter such as that in apparent to us rr agae refused to recognise him. I say Those are the two things which give to the _Committee. the Governor being absent anc
Malaya, for example, There is no the Cominiteen ts that these wen to you that if you, stick ta that ‘UP ‘to this point Colonel Denald The tourist industry of' the: the Deputy-Governor, Mr. Gree.,! McGregor Street,
dificult’ administrative problem not labour disnute. o. eran attitude there is no hope of a Was doing. He was held in gen« island has been ruined, The basic being in complete collaboration Bridzetown,
about it. In my belief, law and They were seen “ot bs ‘thet Yettlement by ordinary collective €ral esteem. During the nine industries have suffered a material with him. In the absence of the ’ :
order could have been maintained had malbie a ak = Ht ey bargaining.” months of his office he received loss of about two million dollars, Governor, he took certain action! Phone 4518
by the existing police force if at ard of life of ee mt ean Gs a t two resolutions of thanks from as far as is known, Capital°and in the opinion of many dealt
an early stage it had been made were a hen i tik ae but There was very little hope of the Executive Council and one development or even the repair of adequately with the situation.! °
ap omenon well known settlement by ordinary collective trom the Legislative Council, and the damage done, is almost im- @ on page 10 | x
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SUNDAY, JULY 22,



1951



Goes On Tour

Atlantic and the Pacific will want



When Lesser Breeds Arise

SUNDAY



| When the Princess Wicksteed gets left with

a girl, aged 2

cabbage for lunch. It was all right



ADVOCATE





At the Cinema

Payment On Demand
By G. B.





PAGE SEVEN







eer _ —— ARE you an expert at br g s > : wantin ~~
By BEVERLEY BAXTER * asuag pert at bringing John said he wanted to grow “PAYMENT ON DEMAND” is well enacte iller “UNION
PRINCESS ELIZABETH and ad el teed used to be—before smaller, not bigger. He wanted to Bette Davis’ latest picture now STATION” playing at ao —
the Duke of Edinburgh will see couliers | own. 3 ss so expert { grow s« small that he could erawl playing at the Plaza. Dealing Theatre. In brief, it is the story
Canada at its best in October. The neuhanl tee. ae my friends down rabbit holes and have tea with the que m of divoree and of the attempts by the police
seasons there do not melt into ‘All this a so badly. ee 5 _ its resultant life of loneliness to recover a blind girl who has
: each other . but arrive’. with a Phe sense at meal times, All right,” I said. “you will and emptiness for the wife, Miss been kidnapped and in the
é sense of pageantry and drama. ee oe It was an elementary sit here until you do eat it.” Of Davis has a role that is eminently efforts, they are aided by the
It needs no imaginative effort fact that a child should eat what course, the moment I'd said it I suited to her dramatic ability secretary of the girl's father,
: mee is put on his plate or go without, realised what a fix I was in, be- and one in which she Spares who has reported the kidnapping
of mine to feel the blazing Cana~- The same with bedtime. All cause I’d have to sit there, too neither her appearance nor the to the authorities.
dian summer sun on this page as those painful scenes that I used We sat it out for about half an Character she is portraying. The locale of the film is
I write, nor see the dust rising to observe in the homes of others hour By that time most of the It is the story of a ruthlessly almost entirely confined to a
from the parched lanes of the were so wumnecessary. At the stew and all the cabbage was om ambitious climber who lets large railway station, and the
countryside. Then there will come appointed hour, seven o'clock or the floor or the tablecloth ang Mething nor anyone stand in the elaborate, well-co-ordinated net-
the harvest and the harvest moon whatever it is, the child should go couldn’t be eaten anyway an@ way of the successful career she work of police protection with-
colder winds and shorten- straight upstairs without any fuss. The rice ddimg was, burned has planned for her husband. in the terminal together with
ing days the brief reprieve It was simply a matter of In the flap a forgotten ‘to an Through her driving, he reaches the complex underground trans-
of Indian Summer ending in a sud- authority. You acquired authority it out of the oven, and it was mat fee top-living all the time a portation are interesting and
den fst which plunges like a by winning the child’s confidence, for human consumption a the life he hates—and in final rebel- novel to the audience.
knife into the earth and sends the and the way to do that was to children feasted on bread. and 10P, ,he demands a divorce :
leaves blood red. . explain things. jam, whieh ae AP they'd Told in spect, in which a he picture is deminated by
A Season of Pulsing Beauty oie oy no good just telling wanted all aie pas new _seceaiiaus of = ae Eee elma Pee Rees
is > seas such glory children that it was mg houette backgrounds is used a », 8 the cas a
ear Selstng’ Uae “eont an treacle all over e.cet t would Escape No. 2 seview of her twenty yenrs of not Include any big names, the
3 ca : ge Tear say. You must expl: sd _ Bedtime was worse, Just when married life reveals both to Mi acting is good. William Holden,
wants to plead like the poet: “O prs plain why it pq got Kari’s clothes off she Davis and the audience, the Nancy Olsen, Barry Fitzgerald
be Jess beautiful or be less brief !” 2 You must point out that, giipped through my hands and reasons for the disintegration of Lyle Bettger and Jan Sterling +
But there comes the Slaw tleath of tor = thing, it’s an awful wast PoPPeG, ith nomomiac aheieke ut the marriage. But not unti) she have the principal ‘roles in this The new daytime elegance
=) falling leaves until winter covers mere. delight. I couldn’t go after her Mas experienced the bitter lone- N@fel and exciting melodrama, Z ; a
i them with snow like a shroud *é& : Sole Charge for fear that young John would liness of life for a middle-aged . ‘Che two English films showing Use Lotus Cologne on your skin and your hair,
and then the long, long PRINCESS ELIZABET : Ha! ha! It makes me laugh to bolt. woman without husband or ths week-end are similar in that : oe, een Che ition
sy sleep. 8 think of it now that I've got three [’d got him cornered in the Children eS he repent, the stars of both have assumed in your bath and on your linen, Use it often,
: ALREADY there are tactful the death-infested sea, or the of my own, If I said to young John, bathroom, and, reasoning that a Whether this repentance is deep MUttiple roles—with no marked and it will keep you fresh all day
‘ Suggestions from London that fighter pilot giving his immor- ES huge trode wreaked omens like enild in the hand was worth two ©’. Pe'™ nent is left undecided do sree of success, At the I ¥
Elizabeth and Philip should not tality in the battle of the skies, you?” ik eee all over in the bush, I concentrated on the Miss Davis plays this woman ED sp ‘KIND HEARTS AND” and suvround you with an aura of delicate fragrance.
( be burdened with too many official OF the soldier wresting victory ; ch, ” Ent = x ey ery: one I'd got. porting Mg wig Ne kt a rk ae. Ene ena. Satonaee
engagements 5 from the cruel, ageless desert? * much,” and empty the tin on his “Now then, John.” I said, “Get ounce of her being, portraying VOLRIRg over time in about seven
Id a ss mie 2 PARADOXICALLY ji eh head, : straight into the bath. There t magnificently her utter selfish- © eight (or more—lI lost count!) Y A R Db L E Y t y
doubt if this will have much Y it might be 1 was in sole charge of him and ad ee re must ness and wunscrupulousness, but ©h@cacterizatians, including one Olus ne
effect. argued that one man, Adolf Hit- his sister Kari, aged two, the other be no arguments, I want instant st the same time, making the female role. It will be readily
Each of the cities strung across _ lost the war, but even he had day. Shall I tell you about it? ‘s pe prence. = ; character understandable, Barry 4¢Knowledged that Mr. Guinness
the 3,000 miles that divide the ‘M€ assistance of Goering. We had cold mutton stew and jnto the batt “ae ay He leaped gujlivan gives a credible per-.'s an actor of no mean _ ability There are also other Yardley Colognes including one
ath with all his clothes formance as the driven and em- ut it is a waste.of time to expect which echoes the famous Bond Street per fume.






to demonstrate the affection in THE Americans at Wimbledon when I cooked it, but I made the ne " and holding My pittered husband and the late any actor however good, to impart
. which the Royal Family is held, should be flattered at the enthusi- serious mistake of serving it out yomarked “Ths — anything, ' Jane Cowl contributes a superb variety and personality to so many YARDLEY 33 OLD BOND STREBT + LONDOW
» Nor are those words a mere for- asm of the crowd on Friday when 0n the plates before the children niee thir , t io” wasn't a very vignette as an aging and totally roles in one film, apart from the
mality. The Canadians feel a two Australians, one South Afri- Were rounded up. Weil! oh 0." a he disillusioned divorcee whose in- faet it is boring to the audience
personal affection which is almost can, and an ex-Czech eliminated This operation took about half asked for inherestindl ctedidence. vera are 2 young poet, who The narrator and perpetrator of Doctors Prove
stronger than loyalty. the U.S.A, from the men’s dou- 2" hour, and would have been a Leaving him ther soak, writes very bad poetry—and alco- Grand Guignal is Dennis Price, ¢
THEY have not forgotten the bles. great success if I’d intended it to went anda Kari pg tt Tego Me hol. who spends his time disposing of ;
Canadian tour of the King and American tennis supremacy has be a game of hide and seek, ing is the correct Geshenner ‘ta eee ee ec i idiaee, Tat cnllnbene emnin and again, with Ou 00 C] M
Queen which she afterwards des- been so firmly established that we Escape No. 1 dirty boys as well as dirty clothes, ety “the diver the picture, all the facility and cold calcula-
cribed to her friends as her second are delighted when the lesser I could eatch one or other of 50 I was killing two birds with eee ee aes | soar. ton of Jack the Ripper or Dr. pa
coronation, breeds rise occasionally and top- them easily enough, but not both one soak. s in A, Pig sig eae 2 i ‘ripper. Ironically, he is hanged
Even the French Canadians, ple the Olympians at the same time, If I caught Kari Kari was nowhere in the house a as ae cae ze a tor the one death in which he
who have a playful habit of every IT was an afternoon of many and carried her indoors, she’d be The back door was open and so woman realizes the folly of her Played no part. So much for
now and then pulling down divertisements, gone again by the time I’d herded Was the gate. I asked a woman action ; Justice!
Wolfe’s statue in Quebee (and On one occasion a pigeon just the other one in in the road if she’d seen ~a girl Directed with skill and re- At the Aquatic Club, Anna
then putting it-up again), feel a missed a smashing drive at the TI tried locking her in, but had with blue eyes and blonde curly straint, the characters are neve Leagle has a shot at multiple
special warmth towards the Royal net. Miss Brough served a ball to abandon the idea because i hair. “You couldn’t miss her.” I allowed to get out of hand Characterizations, only she por-
i) Family, because the Queen spoke into the crowd on her right, and yells could have bee ieee = said. “She hasn't got any clothes emotionally, and in consequence '¥S Elizabeth of Lady Meade at
F to them in their own language. Sturgess hit his partner, Drobny, the N.S.P.C.C oh SAB ORE. Re on. there is an atmosphere of the end of the Crimean War, the
2 ee ; on the back with a lightning N a all , ‘tte a ; The woman gave me one look phougiitful reality throughout cer War, World War I and World
Warlike Artists aturally, after all this excite- and hurried away without a word.
WHAT is there about painting And, of course, ther as th
which makes artists so belligerent? supreme moment Tic Se cold mutton stew and cabbage. three doors up. She was sitting port of an excellent cast, the throughout all the roles, She is
A couple of years ago Sir Alfred having played the shot that fade Reason _ With them? They on a pile of builders’ sand stark result is highly dramatic adult ‘assisted by Hugh Williams and
Munnings startled the town with him champion hurled his racket wouldn't listen to reason, They naked and roaring with laughter, entertainment, jythvee other gentlemen who all
his frankness, and now Sir Gerald in the air with an ecstatic cry: didn’t want to grow up into big BERNARD WICKSTEED. Union Station igvlay the secondary parts of Eliz-
Kelly has hit out in all directions. “yES!” *: strong men and women, —L.E.S. Kidnapping is the theme of a ibeth’s various husbands

As president of the Royal Aca-
demy he gave a reception on Wed-
nesday to 2,000 guests—and that
lis all he gave them. No drink, not
even tea. No food, and not even
a cigarette.

In fact, just to add to the gen-
eral hilarity, smoking was banned,

THE verdict of a tellow Acade-
mician was: “This is damn silly.”
Kelly’s defence was: “We are
poor. Only the cads are rich.”

Praise that Went Too Far

BY comparison with the Royal
Academy reception the dinner to

service.

So Columbus must have shout-
ed when he saw land appear after
weary weeks. So must the tired,
hungry prospector utter such a
cry when he comes upon gold.

These moments are rare and
do not come to all men, but when
they do, life is a glorious and
satisfying thing.

HOWEVER our entertainment
on the Centre Court was not con-
fined to men.

We had a delightful bit of
ballet from Miss Beverly Baker,
who looks like something out of

ment they wouldn’t look at their I found Kari in a front garden

Yavis’ picture, and with the sup-



good actress—but a dull sameness



L OVER THE WORLD

“ “8

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General Eisenhower was good “A Midsummer Night's Dream.” s
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around. But surely Mr. Attlee matters, but she seemed to be brighter. Coarse-laoking skin appears
* ) carried flattery too far when he wearing hair bows that gave a finer.

said that General Eisenhower was
the man who won the war.

THERE is no such person as the
man who won the war, not even
Mr. Churchill, who played such
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Certainly General Eisenhower
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the merchant seaman ploughing
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———





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curious elfin appearance as if they
were horns.

I like the way she jumps up
and down at the net, and there
is a reckless gaiety about the
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I DON’T think that Beverly
will ever be in a position to shout
“Yes!” at Wimbledon, but there’s
always Sadler’s Wells.










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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOGAT E

Gas S SE SSS fanaa se

Printed by the Advocete Co., Lid. Toad Bt, Eridzetow.







1951





Sunday, July 22,

MOLASSES

GREAT excitement was caused last year
when certain merchants desired to ship
fancy molasses in bulk to Canada, The
actions of the Government have not yet
been forgotten. The merchants who wished
to ship in bulk undertook to,pay to the
Labour Welfare Fund a sum of money
equal to that which the labourers would
have lost through not using puncheons.
The Government gave the firms concerned
permission to lay a pipeline across the
highway for the purpose of filling the
tanker.

Strong protests were then made. It was
pointed out that the cooperage business em-
ployed many people and that once bulk
shipping was started, the use of puncheons
would no longer be continued and many
people would be rendered unemployed.
It was further urged, in answer to those
who saw the bulk shipping of molasses as
inevitable, that if a change Was to be made
that it must be a planned and orderly pro-
cess.





The Government thereupon moved to
take vigorous action. Not only was the per-
mission which had been giv2n for the lay-
ing of the pipeline withdrawn, but advan-
tage was taken of the Import and Export
Restriction Act to make an Order forbid-
ding the exportation of molasses in bulk.
Thus what until that moment was legal, be-
came an illegal process.

The Legislature was then persuaded to
vote $11,000 for the purpose of sending a
delegation to Canada to investigate the
condition of the faney molasses trade and
to consult the wishes of the Canadian im-
porters. The Hon. J. D. Chandler, Sir John
Saint and Mr. G, H. Adams comprised the
delegation, ; his

In due course the delegation went to
Canada where the members spent a couple
of weeks, in which time presumably the
members completed the purpose of their
mission. What were their findings ? Nearly
a year has passed and the report of the
delegation has not yet been released to the
public, and no explanation has been given
for the failure to do so.

The public is becoming sceptical when
reports are held up so long. The Price
Control Committee’s Report was held up
for a long time and one can only wonder
whether this was due to the fact that it did
not bear out the Administration’s conten-
tion that the merchants were robbing the
public. Is the report.on Fancy Molasses
being held up because it agrees with the
views expressed in the Editorial columns
of this newspaper at the time of the con-
troversy ? At that time this newspaper
pointed out that the ease with which bulk
shipping of both molasses and sugar could
be undertaken would inevitably spell the
doom of the sugar bag and the molasses
puncheon and that if Barbados was to com-
pete with Cuba these facts must be realised
without delay. The time will soon be here
for the shipment of molasses, Let the
Report be published and allow merchants
to plan accordingly.

DELAY

THE Lawn Tennis Association is making
very little headway. The Association is
having many unexpected setbacks. It was
promised a plot of land but the position of
the plot is hardly suitable and mueh money
would have to be spent to build courts on
the site.

There was a suggestion that the Tennis
Association might find a suitable location
at Kensington and follow the example set
by British Guiana where cricket and tennis
exist side by side in perfect harmony. But
Bourda does not have the trade winds
roaring across the field, While cricket
can be played in almost a hurricane, wind
is disastrous to lawn tennis. It might of
course be possible to erect temporary wind-
brakes at Kensington, but screening would
be expensive and not altogether satisfac-
tory.

Then the suggestion was put forward
that Enmore might meet all the -require-
ments of the Assoeiation. .The public is
still waiting to hear what decision the Com-
mittee has taken with regard to Enmore.
Time is getting short and if Barbados is to
build a team to take part in the Caribbean
Tournament next year, some alternative
temporary scheme must be adopted. In
the first place it would seem that if some
of the rules put forward by the Lawn
Tennis Association were amended to meet
local conditions some of the clubs which
have so far shown little inclination to join
the assceiation would do so. There is no
reason why the men, at least, of the various
clubs could not get together and stage in-
vitation tournaments with a fixture list
prepared on the lines of the cricket com-
petition. This is the plan adopted at the
Universities in England to find talent in
the various colleges. A fixture list is pre-
pared and each College team consisting of
three pairs plays teams from the othe
The visiting team is



colleges in rotation.
the guest of the home team.

The to be
1g clubs up and down the length
of England, and in many cases

the only variation is that the teams con-

ame type of competition is
found am

and preaatt

sist of two pairs and a singles player, so
that an opportunity is provided to develop
the singles game. Some years ago Belle-
ville, Strathclyde, Cable and Wireless,
Summerhayes, Norham, Me!wj and Dun-
low used to take part in this form of in-
vitation match play; and in addition the
Hon. John Chandler used to field a team
against Summerhayes at the club’s courts
and invite the club to play the return
match at Todds. Not only were these
matches most enjoyable but they were a
means of giving players an opportunity to
practise against a variety of styles. But
there was no fixture list and the matches
were held at irregular intervals until they
eventually petered out.

if there is any duobt still lingering in the
minds of tennis players as to the advantage
of wider competition scope in any game,
let them turn their eyes to the Water Polo
League. Not so long ago Water Polo in
the island was played within a small clique.
As soon as players were attracted from a
wider field, the game took on a new lease
of life. To-day, it is the one game outside
of cricket in which Barbados could field
a team that would not be disgraced in
international circles. And its popularity
is gaining ground every day, ane would
even be greater if it were found possible
to play the important local fixtures under
flood light, for many enthusiasts, who
cannot spare the time in the afternoon to
watch Water Polo matches, would wel-
come the opportunity to do so in the cool
of the evening after dinner.



GRANTS

IN 1943 it was decided that the allow-
ance for incidentals and passages granted
to Barbados scholarship winners was not
sufficient to cover the expenses of students,
and the Legislature, by resolution, in-
creased the grant to $432 to cover the in-
creased rate on passages, When in 1949
the Act was amended the Legislature,
hoping that the cost for passages would
be soon reduced, inserted the old grant of
$240 in the Bill and continued the increased
grant by Resolution. It has been found
that the cost of passages and incidentals
continued to rise steadily, and to meet this
extra charge the House of Assembly have
passed a further amendment increasing the
allowance to $576.

The Council have seen fit to amend the
Bill by inserting the words “not exceed-
ing” before the figures $576.” What exactly
was the reason for the amendment is
difficult to follow. And it is equally diffi-
cult to understand the refusal of the House
to accept what appears to be an amend-
ment. which in no way affects the inten-
tion of the House. While it in no way
affects the principle of the Bill and
there is no desire to reduce the
allowance to students at this time when
cost of incidentals is astronomically high,
it would benefit the students if the Gov-
ernment would investigate the possibility
of making arrangements with a steamship
company to take Barbados scholars at a
reduced rate. It is to be hoped that the
two Houses of the Legislature will not
delay in resolving their differences so that
the students scheduled to leave for the
Universities will be able to gain the advan-
tage of the new grants.



REMEMBRANCE

THE -WAR has been over for six years—
long enough, in fact, for the state of war
with Germany to have been terminated
officially this. week—and yet there is no
memorial vo these Barbadians who gave
their lives in the cause of freedom.

It is time that the people of Barbados
erected some permanent memorial to their
war dead. But the memorial must be a
thing of beauty, a soulless slab of masonry
will not do.

What could be more suitable as a mem-

orial than an avenue of trees? Nothing is
more peaceful than an avenue of trees,

nothing more beautiful.

For some time now the Civie Circle of
Barbados has been discussing the possibil-
ity of planting an Avenue of Remem-
brance, and its annual report states: “It is
hoped that when the new lay-out of the
Airport is completed that it will be found
possible to plant an avenue of trees which
will be a worthy memorial to the men who
fell in the last War. It is very appropriate
that this Avenue of Remembrance should
be at Seawell since so many sons of Bar-
oados gave their lives in this Branch of the
bados gave their lives in this Branch of the
Service.”

An admirable object, but the Civic Circle
will need help to carry it out. It is desir-
able that the Avenue should be at least a
mile in length, and this will mean that
strips of land on either side of a road total-
ling two miles will have to be purchased,
unless some estate owner is sufficiently
generous to donate it. However, there is no
doubt that if a fund were opened for the
purchase of land for this purpose it would
meet with support from all sections of the
community.

SUNDAY







































George Macaulay Trevelyan —
no name could be more sugges-
tive of the tradition of English
history and English literature.

His father, Sir George Ovrto
Trevelyan, O.M., was not only
prominent in Britain’s Parliament
and several times a Cabinet Min-
ister in Gladstone’s period, but
also the author both of historical
and biographical works and of
very lively light verse. Perhaps
his best, and certainly his best
known, work was the Life and
Letters of his uncle, Lord Mac-
aulay; and it was Macaulay who
was the first writer to make his-
tory a living document for
English readers,

Thus G. M. Trevelyan began
life against a rich background of
liberal politics and liberal culture
and from his early years he
seized upon his inheritanee with
enthusiasm. He was at schoo! at
Harrow and went up to Trinity
College, Cambridge in 1893.
There he threw himself into the
study of history at once. He read
widely, more widely indeed tian
was necessary for his university
2xamination, and was placed in
whe first class of the History
Tripos (that is, of the Honours
Examination in History) in 1896,
from this success he went on jo
orepare his dissertation for a
Fellowship at Trinity College. He
those for his subject England in
the Age of Wycliffe. He was
slected to a Fellowship at Trinity
and in 1899 the dissertation was
published as a book, the first of
1 long series to be spread over
30 years.

As a Fellow of his college,
Trevelyan now began to teach
and to give lectures, but the
prospect of settling down in Can-
bridge did not wholly satisfy him.
His primary desire was to write
history and to write it as litera-
ture. He rebelled against the sug-
gestion that history should be
regarded as the scientifie coller
tion and exposition of ascertained
facts. History, in his view, was
“a matter of rough guessing from
the available facts’, and he felt
that he would do better in Lon-
don, where he could work as an
independent scholar, His second
book was England under the
Stuarts, published in 1904 and in
the same year he married Janct
Penrose Ward, whose’ mother,
Mrs. Humphry Ward, had written
one of the most famous novels of
‘he nineteenth century, Robert
Elsmere.

Holiday

Soon afier taking his degree at
Sambridge, Trevelyan had spent
i holiday in Italy with his father.
He was shown the Forum and
the Palatine and walked from
Rome to Veii and back: standing
om the Janiculum, his father told
him the story of Garibaldi and
so, as he has himself recorded,
something new had been planted
in his mind and heart, One
immediate result was that he
spent frequent holidays walking
over the hills of Tuscany and
Umbria and when he read the
account of the retreat from Rome
to the Adriatic in Garibaldi’s
Memoirs, he was fired with a new
enthusiasm to write the story..o!
the retreat himself, He wor
hard in London and visited Italy
again, going over the ground and
talking to veterans who ha
fought with Garibaldi. By the end
of 1906 the book was finished
and was published under the
title, Garibaldi’s Defence of the
Roman Republic in the following
year. This book, followed by two
athers which continued the story
of Garibaldi, laid the foundation
of Trevelyan’s fame as a writer
of history which made its appeal
not only to the student, but to
the ordinary member of the read-
‘ng public, The great-nephew of
Mincaulay was carrying on the
tradition and from Garibaldi he
urned to two great figures of
Tnelish Liberalism—Jein Bright
and Lord Grey of the Reform
Bill. The biography of John
Bright was published in 1913 but
that of Lord Grey was delayed by
World War I: it appeared in 1920.



Sitting On

“Thirty years ago my employ-
ees touched their caps to me and
said ‘Good morning, sir or ‘Good
morning, Mr. B.’ Now they nod
their heads and say ‘Good morn-
ing, cock. "—Complaint by a 75-
vear-old Yorkshire builder.

HERE was a time, not long
ago, when all my working
chaps would say, “Good morning,
Mr. B.,” and gravely touch their
caps.

When I arrived in bowler ‘at
they’d stand to let me pass—

They ‘ad respect for bowler
‘ats, for chaps who paid the brass.

“Good morning, chaps,” I'd say
to them. “I see you're on your
jobs.

“For them that cares for extga
work there’s always extra bobs.

“Tha'll not regret it if tha doés
an extra bit for me;

“If tha looks after us,” I said,
‘then we'll look after thee.” —

re agen IRS

TYother day, when I arrived,
still in me bowler ’at
To see the chaps on _ building

site, you could ‘ave knocked me
flat;

They didn’t touch their caps at
all, though one did nod ‘is 'ead

“Good morning, cock, they
said to me, “Good morning, cock,”
they said.

I've done my best to understand
the working chaps to-day; ’

I know that brass for extra
work means extra tax to pay.

When first they scoffed at
bowler ‘at it gave me quite a
shock.

But that were nowt compared
‘o shame.



I felt when they forgot me
name And said “Good morning,
cock.”

Military Intelligence
READER writes: Last week

» your naval correspondent
gave us the low down on the Per=
sian Navy. Can your military

jcorrespondent tell us something
about the Persian Army?

; The unreliable military corres-
pondent writes:

' As a fighting force the Persia
Army will not bear comparison
with any military formation ..«
the last war, including the Britis}
Home Guard

; This is not because FPersi
soldiers lack courage, but becaus
the Persian 1 y High Cc
jm nd like their naval High Con








ADVOCATE

George Macaulay Trevelyan
A Great British Historian |

AN APPRECIATION
By S. C. ROBERTS

(Master of Pembroke College,
Cambridge, and Vice-Chancelior
of the University)

GEORGE M. TREVELYAN

Trev tlyan was Com-
mandant of a |: itish Red Cross
Ambulance Unit in Italy and in
Scenes from Italy's War he
recorded his ‘ impressions and described how
his unit was cnveloped in the
farious Caporetto ratreat,

When the war came to an end,
he still had no other ambition
than to be a |) erary historian.
His Britain in the Nineteenth Cen-
tury was publis:ed in 1922, but
meanwhile he livd been brought
into touch with }is old University
by his appointmeat as a member
of the Royal Ce nmission on the
Universities of (xford and Cam-
bridge. When ‘ e work of this
Commission way inished, he be-
gan to assemble all that he had
ever read and th ight about Eng-
lish history with a view to the
writing of a one-volume History
of England. Tiis was published
in 1926 and was i nmensely popu-
lar. Again, it ws a book that
could be read by students in their
class-rooms or by ordinary citizens
with their feet on the fender.

In that war



In 1928 ‘Yrevelyan returned to
Cambridge as Re..us Professor of
Modern History. [t was a post
which left him ample time for
writing and the list of his three

volumes on the 'cign of Queen
Anne was c¢ leted in 1934.
After this he wro ° a life of Lord
Grey of Fallodan (1937), whom
he regarded as the finest human
being he had ever known. From

this “labour of lov’ he turned to
yet another general survey of the
story of England vrhich he entitled
English Social History, A Survey
of Six Centuries. Published in
1944, this has been the most popu-
lar of all Trevelyan'’s works, per-
haps because in is broad imagin-
ative sweep it tells the story of
how people hrve lived and
thought and worked and played

rough six centiivies ina way
‘that appeals to ev*ry Englishman,
and indeed to a great many over-
seas readers as weil,

Master

Meanwhile, Trevelyan had
reached the age of 65 and had
therefore to retire from his pro-
fessorship. Fortunately, however,
another great Cambridge office
became vacant ii 1940—the Mas-
tership of Trinity College. Unlike
the heads of other colleges, the
Master of Trinity is appointed by
the King on the recommendation
of the Prime Minister, and Mr.
Winston Churchi!] had on this
oceasion no doubt about the
proper advice to give; amid uni-
versal approval Trevelyan suc-
ceeded to the Mas‘ership. It was
war-time and the new Master,
like everyone els. was precluded
from entertainment on any large
scale. Nevertheless, the Master's

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

mand, consider female society
essential to ‘“ comfort of
troops.

The result is (hat. the Persian
Women’s Army Corps, like the
Persian Wrens, form harems and
become dancing girls for the
entertainment of officers and
other ranks,

As might be expected, this
camaraderie between the sexes
interferes with training, under-
mines discipline, and makes
physical fitness a joke.

In the Persian Army, .reveille
is never sounded, because it
might wake the officers sleeping
off a sherbert jag.

First “Cook House” is never
sounded, either, because all’ the
troops. including the bugler, have
breakfast served in bed by the
so-called Women's Army Corps.

“Lights Out” is alway:
sounded, though, in the cirecum-
stances, it takes on » new signifi-
cance,

In the British Army “Show a
leg” is shouted at sleepy soldiers
in the morning by ‘inipatient
N.C.Os. waiting for a parade to
begin. :

In the Persian Army “Show a °

leg” is shouted at sleepy girls in
the evening by impatient officers
waiting for the dance to begin,

To Keep Cool

BS genteel Dr. Gubbins, the
Fleet-street. quack, _offers
advice here on how to keep cool
in hot weather, the temperature
drops several degrees, north-east
gales are predicted, and snow
falls on high ground.

But, as his absurd patients
never tire of reading the obvious,
he will take the risk_of spoiling
their summer by dealing with a
few questions any child could
answer,

Q. What should I eat in the
hot weather?

A. In a rationed country any-
body but a fool would eat any-



thing available so long as _ it’s
wholesome. But if you don’t fancy
your meat ration these days send
it on to me.

Q. What should I drink?

A. Delicate people find that
spirits overheat the blood in hot





‘The Fence

SUNDAY, JULY 22,

/ CERBEINE EEOR

CLOSED

1951

‘













FOR
REPAIRS

Lodge was always open to the}
many visitors to Cambridge
during World War II and espe-
cially to the American soldiers
and airmen who were stationed in
or near Cambridge. To these and
to many others the Master was
always ready to show the College
buildings and to explain their)
history Furthermore, looking
back on his own undergraduate
days. he recalled how ignorant he
had been of the long history of
the Cellege and accordingly wrote
a small book which he_ entitled
Trinity College: An Historical
Sketch (1943). It was originally
designed for circulation amongst
freshmen, but fortunately the
author was persuaded to have it
published and many others, be-
sides members of Trinity College,
ave appreciated the interest of
» story. :
Such, in very brief outline, is
the story of George Macaulay
Trevelyan, historian. Rejecting
the claims of the “scientific” his-
torians, he has never ceased to
maintain that history is an art.
“The chief value of history,” he
has written, “is educative, its
effect on the mind of the yao
and therefore the busin eon-
veying the best work and the best

thought of historians to the gen-
eral reader is of prime impor-
tance. That can only be done by
the art of writing, so that literary
skill is a part of the equipment
desirable at least in some histor-
iaus, though not in all. . . .”

What Trevelyan has preached
he has also practised and in rela-
tion both to the student and to
the public he has fulfilled his
imbition .



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It was once rather cruelly said
of Thomas Carlyle that he was “a
writer of books—nothing mire”.
Carlyle has always been one ot
Trevelyan’s literary heroes, but
Trevelyan himself is much more
than a writer of books. Profes-
sionally, he has concentrated on
being a historian, but he is far
from being the cloistered student.
Apart from his services to the
University of Cambridge and to
Trinity Collage in particular, he
has served as a trustee of the Bri-
tish Museum and of the National
Portrait Gallery and has been
notably active in the guardian-
ship cf the English countryside.
Himself an enthusiast in his






















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spiritual appeal of the Universe,
of nature or of the God of nature,
tc their nursling man.” Nor has
he confined himself to talking
and writing on this theme; he has
been a doer of the word.

Not far from his beloved Nor-
thumbrian home at Hallington,
there was an estate which in-
cluded stretches of Hadrian's
Roman Wall as well as the finece
of the Roman forts; this came in-
to the market and was fortunately
secured for the National Trust.
Trevelyan bought the farm in
which these relics of Roman civil-
isation stood and so secured them
against exploitation, Cambridge
and the Lake District have sim-
ilarly benefited by his igood offices.

Above all, Trevelyan is an
example of the modesty and sim-
plicity which frequently adorr
true greatness. He is always a:
ready to discuss historical o1
other questions with the young
as with those of maturer judg-
ment. In his books he will quote
an article by a young scholar a:
readily as he will refer to the
work of an established historian
Age has not withered his infinite
curiosity to discover new facts o
new ideas about the way in whicr
earlier generations of men have
lived and worked and thought
It is this freshness of mined
coupled with the gift of vivi
presentation that have given his
books their peculiar vitality ané
secured for them a multitude o0/
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weather. As I am not delicate
you can send your whisky on t
me, too,

Q. How do I keep cool in the
day time?

A. One way is to go -abour
naked, but if you do this in the
streets, the police will make <
fuss; if you do it in the office, yo:
will be fired, or retired, accord-
ing to your position there; if yor
do it at home, the children wil
5 fascinated, but demoralised fo
ife,

Q. How do
night?

A. . The best way is to sleep ir
a bath of cold water. If you hav
a weak heart you will probabi
be dead in the morning. But you
wanted to keep cool, didn’t you?

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Food News
HAT’S he having for a ho
weather sweet, dear.
Strawberries and, cream?
We can't afford things like
that, dear. Have you ever tried
mock trifle?

No dear,
I read about it in a magazine
Instead of buying expensiv:

sponge fingers you use u your
Stale bread, i

Stale bread, tear?

Yes, dedr.. ‘You cut the stale
bread, to. dainty slices and
make’ a\yery thin custard wit

powder and watered milk.

Watered milk, dear?

Of course, dear. Only a thir
custard would soak into stale
bread.

I see, dear.

Then you buy a little bottle of
Sherry flavouring and sprinkle a
few drops in the custard.

Yes, dear,

PABLO EEL LOOSE LS LEE EO PF PPP APS SSE

LOL SPE SEEDS LEE LEECCSSSS

call for
GODDARD'S
GOLD BRAID
RUM

Then you °
served with

cover each slice of
bread with a thin scraping of
jam, place in glass dish, pour the
custard over and allow to cool
After that you make your moc!
Devonshire cream,
Mock Devonshire cream dedr?
So simple, dear. You mix some

Canada Dry

OPPOSES

oo

Ginger or

DP Plate trtstste Mit ag st ose “ aie
SAPLEOE EOE EEL LE LSP E EEE EOL L,

warmed margarine with white Sod. _ 8
. . a v e a a sivissie

ee shape into thick yellow fed t %
obs and dot generously oyer > 2 A

tihe custard. ror with chipped a 8

Sounds delicious, dear. a 8

The magazine says “hubby will] ;

Sa | %,

never know the difference.” 1% Tee x

Really, dear? |? %

J P §

—LES. \ SSOSSS9S9SSS9CSSSSOS TOSS SG995 COSCON















SUNDAY, JULY 22, 195i AY ADVOCATE
Harbadian tomes °

iD»

'AURCH |.

BAN GALL

MERRYWING, CHRIST

By CYPRIAN LATOUCHE

“MERRYWING”, the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Goddard at
Graeme Hall Terrace, is a pertect

Pictures

-_-




example of a house that has
been designed to suit its. situa-
tion.

Although it is built on a cliff
with a peautiful view of the sea
and the surrounding country) side,
in the old days a house in that
position would have been built
with a gallery facing the road
However, Mr. Anthony Lewis.
architect, has taken full adv
tage of the view.

From the sitting rom, dining
room, balcony and the te-crace,
the view. whieh siretches from
Oistins to Rrittens Hill. can be
enjcyved. The dining roma ja
doors which slide back to open
one side of the room conpl ly
and the -sitting “room has | e
long windows. Tha cliff has beer
terraced. from. the house rizh
down to the canefield below.

The house. whieh was built ;
year ago, has four bedroons:.
three upstairs and one down-

rs. The largest bedroom up-

stairs has its own bathroom, and
there is another bath which is
shared by the other two. The bed-
room downstairs also his its own

bathroom. In all the bedrooms
space has been saved by using
built-in cupboards.



The kitchen is superb, the dream
of any housewife. It has been
furnished with enameled eel
cabinets) and contains, among
other things, two sinks. In one
corner there is a little laundry,
with wagsang machine, an
ironing board and another sink.
But amidst all the modern kitchen
furniture I spied a 0d old
“Bajun” larder,

“Merrywing” is
tecture at its best—simple, func-
tional, attractive. The Goddards
were not easy to please so far as
the design of their house was
eencerned, and “Merrywing” was
the last of plans submitted
by architects. Now, after a year's
residence they have “no com-
plaints,”

“Merrywing”, the entrance.

modern archi-

six

The wrought iron work on ihis elegant staircase was done
locally,



cece OiialieaeSitasinn
SOEOSSOSSSFO FI SF





seipesiibenain cnccmmaneeast, —_



From the balcony you can see from Oistins to Brittons Hill.

















>
- ¥%
“IT Was F d To Leave TI Party” li
as Forced To Leave The Labour Party” |§
| ¥ ’
SAYS TOMMY MILLER
Mr. Thomas W. Miller speak- ferring to the Labour Party, bu: an independent but in those years
ing at a political meeting 1m he found that if the captain he has learnt a lot.
|Queen’s Park on Friday night in away from the ship and the mat Mr Miller criticised certair
support of his candidature for the is not capable then anythiny members of the Labour Party
City of Bridgetown in the coming could happen, hom he said were not true ar *
general election told a large crowd “IT severed my connection fror vere taking it as a religion. H %
-hat he never wanted to be an in= the Party because I was forced to speke extensively about how he %
dependent member but was forced do so and because I felt that as a wa abo by one particul %
|into that position, man I had-a contribution to n nember w he said, he ha $
It was not his intention to criti- towards the welfare of the island helped in a great way
cise the Labour Party or any of and the people.” He asked them to consider }
its members but he felt that the Mr. Mille: poke about tt five year in the St. Michae
public should know about the Princess Alice Inquiry and said Vestry and if they felt he w x
things that the Party failed to do, that he had not attended the s« werth their vote then it would be
He believed in the three demo- sicns to give evidence about the their duty to give him that vove
cratic principles which were free- huts but to notice and observe The other speakers Mess :
dom trom fear, freedom from and he did observe a lot Lawrenee Small, Charl Le o
want and freedom of speech. About ten years ago he joined ond Michael Adam spoke brie ~
He recently heard someone say the Barbados Political Group and ly about the activities of Mr. Mill x
The kitchen is a housewife’s dream. Rats leave a sinking ship” in re- his intention then was not to be er and asked for support for hir 3





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PAGE NINE

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PAGE TE















: SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951

ce } \ | ! ' '
/ The Case Of Colonel Donald | 8.2<, acio no: Chiurch Services AT31, HE FELT LIKE AN | VV 7,
- \NGLICAN ay i) ‘
. . i > : ‘ook J ihe able ] he Os s4 Le NARD'S CHURCH | .
@ femmes ¢ RPNE ein Nt eer mane ct Me Cook. No sain of ow! Negro Spiriuals won Se Wt
What was the consequence? The Not eyen a trade union secretary I said. { i iui 0) Seeaaawiets 7 otea. eds
Governor came back. I do not



weuld accept dismissal, without Sir W. Darling: And he can be | With Edric Connor Sia: mrcdatss «lb dareiactt. a taal
appeal, at a month’s notice, and re-engaged

In the coming week the B.B.C.. Vicar
yet this officer of His Majesty’s Mr. Cook There is:nd. stain on | will broadcast a programme of a

kmow what his-military service is;
he is designated as brigadier. He

MOR
Was able, probably like the labour S





. Government is so diseharged. | ¢ dee Buca ene | Negro Spirituals under the title «™ F8°C* , eruine 4
officer, to sum..up the situation want to know what are the gen- ee oe ied thie \ of “The Glory Road.” This was p.m. Byening Service: f cathe “Rev
very quickly. “After a few days, eral conditions of fhe Colonial clear to the ere Le tae id {the result of a previous pro- F. E. New , 2 ;
his method of dealing with the service in the British West Indies. he terminated his appolnienens gramme which was broadcast on GRACE Hill. 11 a.m. Morming Ser-

i ete ae appoint a rary If the Colonel Donald case is an and replaced him by another | @00d Friday this year and took pvGiing Serv ehe eyed te
ie oO po ice, whom 1e lac







‘ . Rie listeners in the British Isles by Weekes ;
exception, there is every ground officer Ss tis s by Weekes. _ : ;
: ; 1% t vé ; nsti storm. > he rec r othe FULNECK: 1! am, Morning Servic
brought to the islkind and who was ¢. the Government to institute a ; vient a the” a Preacher Mz. D.. CUlsepper: 7. p.m found the remedy to restore
\ *s@~former colleague of his, I think, proper inquiry, If this officer has Since then the force has been | Programme ° the same sort,

“p . Parcs. ; Evening Service; Preacher E. C. Hewitt
in Abyssinia. He decided to ap- failed in his duty, there should be strengthened and it is being | hence “The rote Road.” It is a MONTGOMERY Pp "4 Evenit ‘ ‘Ser YOUTHFUL VIGOUR
i ~ - . . é 5 *neure > . er é , . in > 4 > Vv

int the deputy in succession to appropriate publicity and punish- organised to ensure the better | megro anthology including religi- yc. Preacher M1 Reid



7

nly Pain Reliever



ald, ¢ ~olone - ‘ " . . policing of certain areas, and ous music, passages from the ShOP Hil: 7 P Evening Service This oung man was being a oe Vi . 3
4 eae Colonel Den- ment, but if he has not failed in more important still, improved | Bible, Herrick and William Blake, wresohes: er W..$. Asthus . prematurely eget Pt kidney contain: NG ; famin 4
P : his duty he should be reinstated mobility and patrol activity ano {and a cast headed by Josh White, ,,2UNSC _— wh an GMorning Ser-| trouble, He tells in, letter .
os A and recompensed. intensive training in dealing wit! | the American. singer of folk songS Evening Service: Preacher.’ F P S | how Kruschen gave Fe Seon Bs eee USE
Resign Mr. Cook, the Parliamentary disorders, A scheme for the crea- |@nd Edric Connor of Trinidad. vownes. | health after weeks of pain :— « If you are suffering from a Cold,

gees ; " tion of a special police reserve | The programme will be broadcast METHODIST

Under-Secretary said: I regret 12. heen sedhapitted to the Legis- {On Tuesday next, 24th inst. at 4.15 ,JAMES STREBT 11 aim Rev JS.) Ifaney trouble and felt like an

My hon. Friend the Member for very much that Colonel Donald's |ayiy¢ Couneil Nevertheless, |P.m. and will be repeated at the “Paynes pay 9’, y. Mr. », Deane, | 24 “soe oi te a a7 cuing te
Winchester relatéd that the Gaver- fame has been dragged in by ts for the reasons indicated. these |mofe convenient time of 9.00 p.m age a ihe ’ | I stooped to do anything

“Tt suffered for weeks from

Chill, Headache or Nerve Pain





SS
(A









mbe: , ate ; ; + ‘pain Mr J A. Griffith | was ony to straighten w tres
mcr did not in a manly way say, seaeueee one a eens forces of Grenada and the other |Gn Friday, 27th inst * os HAI oe a.m. Mr. R. Cabral, | again’ Several people advised a a :
“You have failed in” your duty. ee ees oe ey eee ac. Small Colonies cannot be expect- si we ie , " GILL MEMORIAL hee _, | me to try Kraschen Salts as th Tt oe ae a ee
Bees re the ioe He . it has been brought in. The Gov-~ ¢4 "4, deal unaided with excep- ite The 1951 ‘Proms \ GILL MEMORIAL: Wan. Mr. V. St had found them wonderful. disappear, and you'll feel ever
1€se are the — reason eve ‘S ernor, as the Secretary of State anal: A ext ; F i John, 7 pan. Mr. FP. Moore | tried them and found they gave so much better.
> time end place when you failed oes t . cee _ Uonal situations, In fact, impor- The ) -seventi anne HOLETOWN: 8.30 a.m, Kev. Fi meCul- |
the d pia ) pointed out, lost confidence com=- 4,4 olieek «Sank fas ves a re fift evenin season of iin, Hay Comenunign: 7 pun Meee me relief from pain, and I felt ia met tic
in your duties.” -Insteaa, he said, pletely in Colonel Donald, and he Trinidad ree Pst a ee Th Henry Wood Promenade Concerts Scott ; : ' | better in every way. I shall ki RELIEVES YOUR PAIN
“My dear Colonel, your wife is took the course that was open to onan or oo tiet tn td © | begins at the Royal Albert Hall BANK HALL: 9.30 om. Mr 4. ‘r.| On with the dally dose because and
NOt very well. I think she needsa him, Colonel) Donald was on a SU8rcing of essential buildings |on” Saturday, July 28. under Oxley: 7 pm. Mr. J. Layne | can now do my day’s work

: ; | MAKES YOU FEEL WELL
rest. Do you not think that you short-term agreement He ter- Was undertaken by His Majesty's | BC. direction. It will continue | SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m, Mr. G. Mar- | nob“ eel any the worse for it.”

i Navy ecently , "ee - ; : ’ . le; 7 Mr. L. B >
should resign-and take your wife minated the agreement with one ,°Y! Recently the threat of | ggch night until Saturday, Sep- “oh, 7 Pm. Mr aithe

2 ble as > ge i E SELAH: 11 a M + Barnett; 7 |

hi a \ give her ast?” ‘That month’s pay and free passages, further trouble was met by bring tember 22. Three orchestras will pM Ar tape oe ae | Uniess the kidneys function
een deve Her 8 ras Ae d the Legislative Council gave ‘78 1) 4 small body of troops take part, the B.B.C. Symphony BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Mr. B. Greaves: | PIO erly, certain acid wastes,
is how it ig reported to me, and} a” egisiative Cou & from a United Kingdom battalion : oats Be i a

oe 7 s
y ‘should like a denial that that js Rim £500 ev gratia, It is true i.” yanaica the London Philharmonic and the £8? Pw. Annual Missionary Meeting. | glowed “to being, .cxpelled, | arg

j —s. .



Wn feta, There’s nothing else like
HEADACHES § YEAST-VITE. Ivs the
NERVE PAINS = LY pain reliever

whea ALSO contains
COLDS, CHILLS § ise tonic Vitamin By.



















































. » Aanehaontws Chai an Mr. J. ¢ Tudor Speaker \
es ey hich His M rs that Colonel Donald went to the London Symphony Orchestra, The yey Ma’ B. themas : | stream and produce qwoublcoome and Get yourself a supply of
Bamey Se which Fi Cees West Indies with a good reputa- ° e conductors are Sir Malcolm Sar- ‘ complagite Caen etrea, YEAST-VITE ‘Tablets
Governor treated his subordinate gion” “We have never sotght to Consideration \gent and Basil Cameron, with ‘ ‘ Bs oe maceeets the ague. Tm RHEUMATIC ¢ TO-DAY! Thar’s the
officer. What, in effect, he said is, take that reputation away. There | John Hollingsworth and Trevor B.B.C. Radio Programme | diuretics or kidney aperients. * YEAST. VITE PAINS 4 best way to get quick re-
Make a pretext of your wife’s 4,” yo question of disciplinary The same considerations apply |Harvey as assistant conductors. ey tree The small daily dose keeps th ieacogietaeed Trade y lief and feel better, too!
non-existent, alleged illness and action at all—none whatever. But. in Antigua, As the Committee |The B.B.C’s General Overseas ne guspes: es, aan 11 go | Kidneys and other internal organs
g0 home.” in the situation which developed knows, the Governor recently | Servce is broadcasting the open- , ) Trance Ther Aeaueds 1¥ SOUad tite 4 working Snooth and nat
. in the territory it was felt that in considered that a situation might |ing and closing concerts and also (77 *) to p.m, News Analysis | So. tha’ = ood reese de
Colone] Donald, it I am rightly that testing period Colonel Don- arise which would impose toojpart of the Wednesday and Fri- 4.15—645 pm 19.760 Bed and vigorous e at 2
Bavised, very properly said, “No. ald just did not measure up to great a strain on the local police}day concerts each week. These - - restored. @ ®
You may treai in a spirit of ex- what the Governor thought was force and, at his re uest, some | will of course also be reproduced . #5 PM. Music Magazine; 4 30 p.m Ask your nearest Chemist ev | -

3 I ; : , q Sunday Half Hour; 5 00 pm Composer g for Kruschen. acaneaeiaat
pectant surrender gentiemen like required. I am_ being perfectly troops were sent temporarily to | amongst the recorded orchestra (i tne Week 3 Woe Aeon Drug Store for ai eae a eel baer
Mr, Gairy, who rebelled against frank and fair about this, because that island as a precautionary|programmes during the. eight Cnoice: 6.00 pm, vhe Gaunt Brothers Sas
law and order, but you will not I feel we should be quite honest measure. I think it is clear that | weeks’ season. On Saturday 28th. Hetlo; 6 18. p m. A Laugh; 6 4 St tli Pp di ‘Lions
kreat me in that fashion. If |] about it. one of the main needs of the |inst. the G.O.S. will carry on our Mem d6.4b pe $1 sam aru rede
have failed in my duty, give me . Windward Islands. and Leeward | beams the second part of the con- : . a iy HOME THE

1 mj y, & The hon, Member for’ Fdin- | ands police forces is improved |cert with Rachmaninoff’s Piano 7.00 pm. The News: 710 News An In Your Horosco
the reasons... Tell me where Ihave purgh (Sir William Darling) rais- facilities for training, but this is|Concerto No. 2 in C minor, with #lysis: 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices; 7 43 | ! e
failed, and.then dismiss me.” But ed the question of the method of obviously beyond the resources of |Moura Lympany at the piano, »™ Science and The Christian ‘Man; ‘
that was not the method of the dismissal. The Governor tried tO the individual. islands. “My right | and Wagner's Prelude to Act 3 of jiginus Service; # 4s psn. Interac, ¢35; YOur Real Life Told Free will set you on the right course for SUCCESS
Governor, who said, “I will give be kindly in the whele situation hon. Friend is exploring, with the | Lohengrin. Sir Malcolm Sargeant pm From the Editorials; 9 00 pm Would you like to know without any
you no explanation of how you in order to protect the interests Governor, the possibility of estab- | will conduct the B.B.C. pd ol RRR luce IR ai Re cada i i qe your padl peemaabane coke eoeee era You make sure of planned progress in the career of your choice when
&~ acted. Here is your notice, and 30@ f Colonel Donald. It may be lishing a joint training centre Orchestra. On our beams the (ews: 1010 p nterlude; 5 5 of vols Date Siueencet, cones rane. aie you let the most progressive, most successful’ Correspondence
days’ pay m your hand. Leavegg hat he was wrong in that and broadcast will begin at 4.15 p.m. MONDAY, JULY 23, 1951 j to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore, College in the world coach you through the post. By friendly,
the island forthwith iat he should have gone straight That is the background to the Europe's Biggest Refinery 11.15 am. Programme Parade, 11.25| India’s most famous Astrologer, who by individual training we equip you with the specialised knowledge
! . to Colonel Donald and said, sjtuation in Grenada and Antigua Did sh isto to the feature @.%. Listeners’ Choice, 11 45 am) Com- has built air 38 - you must have for a well-paid, key position.
These aré the. statements that “Look, this is the situation; you I hope that with the steps we are programme from LARBAN Gn Wade GR10 Gon Neat Ate) applying ee Make the first move TO-DAY-- post the coupon below
shave been brought forward to me, ae ee , pent A nd I want to know whether they Chose another m » for sensible approach to these prob-~ Saab us he ee ached J ei enviable reputa-
eere | If they oe true, they 800d reasons~in..the interests of Jems of discipline in the interests cingus taal slants eCibauece 415 pm. BBC Scottish Orchestra, 5.00 tion? ‘The sceusacy ALL TEXT BOOKS ARE
. P ° 7 . - i > i 7 : : < > > + x « € Ss m Somposer 0 ne eek, 5.15 p.m
“Are a discreditabie blot on colonial Colonel! Donald himself of the islands and the people who) i, ""gouth Wales? A somewhat one statin ges p.m. Interlude, 5.45] and the sound We send you as many
administration. If we want public ir arling: Astonishi live and work there | similar programme will be broad- )"â„¢ Margaret Ann Ireland, 6,00 p.m | practical advice | @ volumes as the subject
‘ sail 4) P aes Sir W. Dar ng: SOR Pune ‘ " | cast , P t T asdav tell ¢ +o, Jones Trio, 6.15 p.m. From The] contained in his shite: dase, dud
servants to discharge their duties reasons. His wife was not il. Mr. Braine: Is the:hon, Gen-|cast next Tuesda) in, Of hid Programme, 6.35 p.m. Interlude, | Horoscopes on they naar seetiiniaiaih dcmeaiiailin
in an honourable and proper Mr, Cook: I said, and I say tleman being quite fair to the | Europe's biggest oil refinery ¢ 4, p.m. Programme Parade, 6,55 pm | Business, Specula- become your personal property, ees,
fashion, the Colonel Donald case quite clearly to the Committee, House? We know that as far | Which is now rising at Fawley oday's Boor. or See tion, _ Bipances, ee
must be ~ investigated. Colonel that the Governor acted with a back as 1948 Sir Alan Burns, the json Seger aen ee baie pelts aie netcealindie : ~« | Priends) denaiitoks 1S YOUR CAREER HERE ?
Donald’s career is finished. His sense of dignity and erence distinguished West Indian ex-|Started at ae atte 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 pm. News] Lotteries, Travels,
— ; & . il hich did him credit. e have Gove ee ere Was growin years ago on the 1, acre silt€ snalysis, 715 pm. Flint of the Flying | Changes, Ligitiga- WwW
oe an om. ttien Atty ane se rena the advice of the Gov- onlioleuan’' ine lowe ond renee th the jin the fields to the east of the ‘ ‘ad, 145 p.m Generally Speaking, 8.00 | tion, Lucky Times iF NOT, RITE FOR FREE ADVICE
police is tHrown away after 10 ; who is the th nt To ;. This is not a |New Forest and the work is now © '". Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Common-| Sickness ete. have Sim a: Accountancy Exams. Draughtsmanship, All Police, Special Course
months’ experience in the island, ®TPOr who 4s the man on the Leeward Islands. This is not a : ‘ tod: he *ratiner ealth Commentary, 8.30 p.m, Practice] astounded educat- * Avistion (Enginesring.an. Broxaher Plumbing

“tod by the Governor and SPot, and who saw the situation new occurrence, The situation | being completed. The refinery is ‘(i209 Perfect, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55] ed people the FR AS Hias Peg Trae ess Engineering, All Branches Quantity Surveying
Seer Mnereye yng Which had developed. He was hasbeen building up. for a long|estimated to have cost about 2x. rercct, Gat Dom i eeiee, oe Book-keeping jubjects and Examina- —_—_ Radio Service Engineering
unsupported, apparently, by the alive to the situation, and, indeed, ¢j thirty-seven and & quarter million ..ews, 10.10 pm. Interlude, 1015 pm | world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New Building, Architecture tions Radio (Short Wave)
Minister ty 4 ee . J ea » time. ounds and will turn out about [n Wings of Song, 10 45 p.m. Science! York believes that Tabore must pos- and ‘k of Works General Certificate of Secretarial Examinations

: cut short his leave to yo back. ; ‘ p Ss ar re Review, seas some sort of second-sight. Cambridge School Certifi- Education Examinations Shorthand (Pitman's)

’ Dr. Morgan: That is not true. | five million tons of petroleum od om larise hi t Tabara with cate Examination Institute of Municipal Surveying
i Mr. P. Smithers: Would the Mr. Cook: On the contrary,| products annually and employ STRIKE cas populazieg. pie aa Pibketin Carpentry and Joinery wensineers Teachers of Handicrafts
Obser vations hon, Gentleman. help us a_ little one of the main problems in An-| about 2,500 people. This refinery, | tion if you forward him your full name Civil Engineer Mining, All Subjects (City & Guilds)
s further there?, I do not think we tigua and Grenada has been that | built by the Anglo-American Oil MELBOURNE. | mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date All Commercial Subjects 7 Enginesring Television
> necessarily agree that Colonel they have been trouble-free for |Company, is one of a number of | Wharf workers at an Australian | of birth all clearly writen by yourself. Commercial Art Novel Writing Wireless Telegraphy and
When the Parliamentary Secre- Honald misconducted the situa- « 1 articularly Grenada— new plants being installed in the port do not like the police about. | No money wanted for Astrological Work, Diesel Engines Plastics Telephony
tary Peplies=T want some observa~ tion, but will he say this: that the go that when this thing hit them | U.K, which will’save Britain 180 So. when the Police Chief Su- | Postage etc., but send 6d in British Postal
tions from him on the quality of “ ni ; ;

- If your requirements are not listed above, write us for free advice
. Dee ‘ A 5 : Order for stationery, testimonials efc.

: Governor having, lost confidence they did not know what it was|million dollars a year, multiply perintendent in Darwin went | 924 will be Sauaed at thar benarkabile
the civil servants who are repr@- jn him, at any rate there is no







: : F all about. | British capacity eight times and «board a freighter to interview | accuracy of his statements about you and Direct Mail to DEPT. 188
senting His“Majesty’s Government stain on his reputation 6r his hon- | process all the oil she needs, The master, Darwin’s wharf work-| Your affairs. | Write now as this offer THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD 6
in the West Indies. Js their re- our in this dismissal—no stain Mr. Braine: The hon. Member | programme will be broadcast at ers knocked off work. A_ union ir TABORE. Dak “Wee, Uvees e
\ muneration adequate, and what whatsoever? is completely out of touch. | 10,15 p.m. on Tuesday, 24th. July. ceigis! said it “was an old cus- Forjett Street. Bombay 26, India, Postage SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
. a iv o a.








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the finest cycle
in Barbados





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

Now there is a change for the better!

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

Pleasant news for you... and for us!

A return to more normal trade with Canada should be as natural to you as breathing.
After all, we are traditional trading neighbours. Canadian Bast Coast fishing craft were
, o familiar sight in your ports nearly 200 years ago. They

Nee








a ) <> 4 brought in dried fish and took out cargoes of sugar, molasses
= | * and rum. And, as sisfer nations in the British Commonwealth,
— we have many mutual interests.

[ 1K So, now that broader trade for better living is possible
af

again, we suggest that, as of yore, you make Canada your
eS first source of supply ... your first port of call.
AT WORK IN THE DESIGAING 4 s 4 a PPlY y P ;
OFFICE AT BIRMINGHAM
B.W.1, importers please note
Under the B.W.1. Trade Liberalization Plan, Canadian suppliers with a
history of export to The British West indies during 1946-7-8, are now
dle to ship quotas of approved products for 50% or 334% (depend-
sgories) of their averace shipments during the basic period
mentioned above. We suggest, therefore, that you—

No matter where Hercules cycles go they are the most
suitable for local conditions. This 1s because Hercules
engineers are constantly studying the special requirements







(a) get in touch with your established Conadian suppliers.
Seong . ‘ 7. (b) get in tguch wilh the Cenadian Trade Commissioners regarding items
i of every country. Latest designs, finest quality materials pen * rey in a aoetey’ s garding items
—— Fi | and matchless craftsmanship, have made Hercules the
aa f
t———F



TRINIDAD, BARBADOS, WINDWARD & LEEWARD ISLANDS AND BRITISH GUIANA
Mr. T. G. Major, Canodion Gevernment Trade Commissioner

43 St. Vincent $t., Pert-of-Spein, Trinidad

JAMAICA, BAHAMAS AND BRITISH HONDURAS

Mr. M. B. Palmer, Conadian Government Trade Commissioner

Canadian Bank of Commerce Chambers, Kingston, Jamaica

| world’s favourite bicycle.

ge per Bieyele
| Thettines 4 to day

m





piatier a rat \
Seppgees sa 1.08 ‘
aes 30 \

peal’ ar ‘hus gi 32 \ J

a pian ae :

Gorden c.v-F . A
4 os, goistesulers a 0s SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS
} parte

THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
REPRESENTATIVES

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN



EAS/\ 4/75







ws een: oS SERN eR Nextel TR a RR ee Re ET a

SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE ‘ PAGE ELEVEN
Patrol] Sy tem Besi Rangers Return Caracas Also Has Fall Off Cyele wit ants saan e
° from Puerto Rico Parking Trouble ie ‘Cae’ iE potas h wen

For Scout Training we: ys» eS Raa EAR et urs en te ile yRa Saa















, vere SMALL Coach Hiil



More
Lustrous?



Hull, S per pound



















from the Ranger is a tremendous traff Oranges made their reappear

pas bs ea Se ie ey pee iia Oc . iy toed FR a pe ce t ng anges made ng ar-

Do yc u_work the Patrol System? When asked thi: question 7 to R coon Su 1st . renee fan a re) O was riding with Cal- ance last week after an absence Naturailyt Net even the meet

many Scouters give replies similar to these: “I have tried ] iat Be in Sh fehare ae oat * Vehicle oi oe ender on the bar, lost control of of some weeks. Vendors charged expensive nail polish gives a finer

. : : a slands in t Hemis re sent moi s } i : rents eac : » than CUTEX

it, but it wouldn’t work ,» or “the fellows are not big representative ‘ — Everything possibile is being Me bicycle, thus causing both ot 7 ao rd ae f = a oa oa nut > a my ,

: s ; : : ; I " ntat . a Bi ITs : } undreds o water cocoa Ss}
enough” or “I haven’t tried it yet; you know I have just be Bahamas, Barbados, Ber- done to assist the motorist as we a R oe : . H. HANSCHELL, were being offered for sale. The Only Cutex contains the '
_ s sgt he like : paeaiesiaswen: Tt 3raz Britis] suiana, as to help in the smooth running NV t S gi os Py 4 as ee i i

got in a lot of new fellows” and the like } See nen eeeerers Canada “Chile Colombi ieee of tr es ha s ia “One of eter eace: ReAgisirate of pre ‘There ee 1 ” : b = “ole tof agen. ;
are not in keeping with the “Aims an Objects” of the came Rica, Curacao, Cuba, Ecuador, El our great difficulties however, is. Distric CA , resumed duties a8 each. There seemec to have bee ’ niile yutete dan tomes tee

of Se ‘ aa on i how 3 k ptten< ie : ‘ ; sie ad wnt r these Police Magistrate yesterday after an influx of mangoes and_ the 7 rete

of Scouting, te2i rear and how to_ ock after Salvador, Guatemala, Haiti, “ie lack of parking lots for these I ; s f a oe ; eo wert as} f ne bent days and days. No chipping,
Scout troops. are divided into i TOO MUCH EMPHASIS Jamaica, Martinique Mexico, vehicles We have specia’ sitting in the Petty Debt Court price went as low as one cen ne pee ing, no fading.





Patrols of six or eight boys, in- NNOT BE LAID ON THE Panama, The Canal Zone, Trini- buildings for this purpose anc for some time Acting Judge in the each





cluding the P.L., and his Second. !MPORTANCE OF THIS PRE- dad and the U.S.A. Service pro- there are others under construc- absence of Mr. H. A. Vaughan. —- -~ ———-
These divisions are not made LIMINARY TRAINING jects were planned as part of tion, but they will not be suffi M C. L. Walwyn who wa: |

merely as a matter of conven- Preliminary Training the Ranger programme. These cient to cope with the situatior t for Mr. Hanschell, has left}

dence; the Patrol is the unit for 2. Progressive Trait —When included (1) a collec






on of data heir main roads are very Wide ¢} District “4 Court |
rat between Carica pr LE IN THE BOND WELL’




NEW — Cutex Lipstick! Smouther,
longer-lasting. It flatters your lips. Cutex

elements mentioned in the and information for some simple € pecially '

work and play in the Trox p. The th
Patrol System is the distinguish- 1






























































they have to wait long periods

which occasion he will act as The ideal Scout camp is run on box of sweets by Mr. L. Wilson, 10 see that there wére no sid before they ate ineaten
> : s y Mr. L. son, efore 1€y are eated.

Patrol Leader and the P.Ls. and Patr; 1 Lines. Each Patrol is : walks for the benefit of
r 1 z y S. be z a 4 se . or jy Walks > bene pedes-
Seconds his Patrol, On thes? separate unit, camps down by. Will the lucky winners kindly

et . 5 i: t the Guide Department, trians
occasions the Scoutmaster should itself, does its own cooking and a = ga i cP Mr. Fuentes is in arbados on AFFILIATED TO ia

TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER
50 years

=



|
I
|

Cave Shepherd








not only instruct the boys but is self-dependent For the first t in holiday \ H ‘
~ 3 ow 2 i. $ Ltd. for their prizes. us first 10liday Visit. is . |
really get to know them, always Troop C i ay be advisabl : ace ani by his Pear s From Our Own Correspondent)
A é op Camp it may be advisable 5 ale Dt , accompanied by his wife ii ~ o> CU ET r 9 Se ee ee ee
remembering that the good leac to have central cooking, each Brewnie Picnic staying at the Aquatic Club. GEORGETOWN, July 2 COMSTOCK’'S WORM PELLETS

doesn’t drive his boys, but s ‘YS Patrol taking its day at the job; an Ca ‘ene ze LO%h P ae mein Guiana, People's
“oe . , : 3 ; ac y é ‘opre: > “ty 2,
Come on bays, let’s do it like but the ideal to aim at is the rownle ack wills oundation rOgresSivVeE arty is now affiliated b: Soinead "ain protection for your family

this!” One can lead much better Troop Camp run on Patrol lines. ae Brown Swi Ming Bort J’ca Wants Coffee | to the Caribbean Labour Congress, | Remember . .. no child or adult is immune



made by the makers of Dr, Morse's Pills

i ; paragraph have been mas- heal‘h. standards for Her isphere and La Guaira which lead to rea, Joseph will soot | P .
ing feature of the game of tered, a beginning can be made camping. (2) a collection of songs > airport and the seaport. The i. able to use the new road, The " | comes in many becoming fashion
Scouting and too much interfer- with actual camping, First a and games brou by the rity of the other roads are joth for the road has already been 4 shades that harmofize with your favorite
ence on the part of Scouters Patrol Leaders’ Camp for a week- Rangers from their countries to very little wider than those ut and to-morrow stones wil! ba} nail polish,
under the guise of leadership and end with the Scouter should be be compiled in a small booklet Barbados, and they have the laid dow tor tarring | \
instruction is contrary to Scout held; then a week-end for the for publication. (3) visits to and advantage of side walks on either | -_
principles. Membership of a Pat- T cop; after that each Patrol help in the recreation centres for side of the street for the benefi Measl ‘Ss P Cyva l ? t
rol is a definite method in the should have one or two week-end Children and the hospitals to of 1 Gepitians, ; =? ve AND KEEP WELL!
development of a Scout’s char- camps by itse ' neans Which the Senior Girl Guides of 7 Accidents A Day hy y . . .
: lar- camps by itself This means Whilct . : : here a 1 great number of] The World's M P. L Nail Polish
acter; each member of a Patrol that each Scout should get three Puerto Rico give definite service, Asked about, the averag oe a Peet er ee ; tia! | ee ee et CENT INOS FUER
can affect his Patrol for good or week-end camps before the sum- ¢8¢u Ranger being able to teach ber of accidents which occur ir ce V tee b, “Bet re 30 ye ters |
: — : ee SSEAES DSIGt s a. game or 2 » childre ‘plied ' eenikath nat revalent sefore 10.30 yester- ins
ill; the older members of | the mer camp, and the Patrol Leaders # 84me or oe vo ‘the childre Caracas daily, Mr. Fuentes saic jay morning D Weta of } he i ' |
Patrol gradually assume respon- four. It must be understood, BUt, the Gathering was not ail dent Soe tk that ee eet Michael ‘Cunic ‘attended among ‘ |
une $ ’ , 7 . ane 95 ie vumbe ” ichael il é a g
sibility and undertake leadership however, that no week-end Work. Two days were spent in 25 a day but that number ha the Ss five of rasle il |
“If the Scoutmaster' give: his camping should take place less sight secing and, knowing the since been decreased and now “my TIT he Aloe rt 2 TAS ESV Seem One |
Patrol Leader real power ex. withy ahs kndtriedas™ ras "aon hospitality. of. the Girl Scouts of they have between 7 and 9 acci- _ The cue is alw ae busy »butit RELIEVES CONSTIPATION
i te eae aaa “Site 3 ~ Puerto Rico, or ealises that they dents a day vith measles anc TONCHIUS 1] po toot bright, cle d—alwane full of: ben
pects a great deal from him and plete approval of parents, and, in ; ee a wonderful experienc> na BRE stirring among children there | and ener. FOU wise have mean howe |
; : all had a wonderful experienc In some = street duts & ; 1
leaves him a free hand in « y- Sponsored Group, of the Padre +s a8 . . ©’ are many more patients to be} Fai, “deeetion, reularty, Dr. Moreo's |
ees... 3 Pee pa oe Girl Guides Raffle Two Caracas they have one-way # aon Bi 1 Tadian Root Pills supply ‘the help Nature
ing out his work, he will hav or cther sponsoring authority : traffic and they are now trying #ttended lt Tomecy, wit ls aedal tecubis nee, |
done more for that boy’s charac- 3 Type of Camp:—A_ Scout Bieycles t rs ii hin Wvakes . nity 2 About — thirts mothers and |} dients, ‘clears away impurities, helps keep |
ter expansion than -ahy amount éamn hs teas th: E The Biewele Raffle in aid of the tO_adopt this system in the city their children less than ten|} ¢ yetem right and regular. See how much |
ot Pea ee ine 1A rs = ween tC cam e Serre tea ee ae $ Girl Guides hob valine of sche a & could even do. ant holiday. .-— P, calle : he a 1 Tec. the flow of traffic is very orderly, Years ole ere a 12 c yes~ 4 i”
iy Thus wrote B. — P. in “Scouting ‘The Scoutmaster’s great op- the Barbados Turf Club on Tues- He said that the ih g of studs erday morning to be attended ( }
for Boys.” But the P.L. must be portunity.” For what? For day 17th July. The lueky tickets at the jisheti 3 okie eae gin by Dr, King. The other doctor D R ' TO FIGHT
ae : witieeasae ah a ae a cert ess : ai ors 2008 ; 9 g > *tion ¢ e side stree wl a r .
trained before he can train his SCOU TING; for putting into are Numbers 2008 and 280. 4 leading on to main roads should “20. examines patients there is | DECAY |
Patrol and it is the Scoutmaster’s practice all that comes under the The other Raffles were nilso hel : eat eas i “decreasin: Pr: Roberts. |
job to do this. He should meet term SCOUTING. “Large camps, ’ drawn by the Barbados Turf thar a ar a Ran a asin The ‘cli is opened every day INDIAN |
his P.Ls,, and possibly the Se. is iB ee - ; Club—the doll was won by Rosa- the number of accidents here “xcept i As there ROOT ;
is F’.Us., and possibly the Seconds said B P., “are bad from a lind Inniss and the alarm clock Motorists are oblige to stop Bre ere ays As ere are e | g
as _ well say once a week, on Scout-trair oO few.) UB SnmUss ant mentee Stas "edi _ rise Benerally so many yatients, She |
r Scout-training point fv by Miss Phyllis Bowen and the these streets. He as Surprise: : ‘Ss A | 5
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by what he does than by a lot of Look for more next week, Point pon Rate isons | it was announced here on Wednes- | from worms, BWL-249, |
talking which, very likely, is a ; a . GAY. Bireicent, of COAmESRE Si N d
. ; ay kd Brownies enjoyed themselves and Price Increased |G. H. Adams of Barbados | |
seldom understood; and remem- M h t Will Not cooked: the. midday meal’ hes | r arbados | e e
ber, each boy represents not oniy WIe@re ants 1 : es ee , }
6 . ‘ : . arts ae - are very sorry that Miss Tull is \From Our Own Correspondent) — si
something of his Scoutmaster ant . X Sentient men LL
ee . lon . leaving for the University of the KINGSTON, July 17. | a. FOR GUMS
but of his Patrol Leader too; it Take Pickled Meat West Indies and they wish her The Coffee Industry Board ! a Fittin ry s} Ȣ f he ,
is necessary, therefore, that your From Our Own Correspondent) the hest of luck. here, has made representations to | te § shoes for t e TO KEEP
Patel Feeders. G6: seul Gaines, PORT-OF-SPAIN, July. 17. -- the Ministry of Food in an effort | Se outdoor occasion GUMS FIRM
ari . ‘gs ° Provision dealers in Port-of- A theses to get the price of Jamaica Cof- | aa ' } .
‘ Of veering For arr il Ng Spain have refrained from taking Calic 0 Industry fee increased. At present anc | . Ny 6 Ft In England the SPIRE brogue is the vogue
rin aha Geek a ae oleae ito the last release of pickled meats i ¥ until 1952 all coffee, other than | wip ay — This masculine style, combines a handsome
a Head a , teas ect «Ne until Government increase their Makes Good Start Biue Mountain coffee, is solid . : - appearance with a friendly fitting, giving
eae book Seariping Stan- margin of profit. The aares Fr Our Own Correspondent) under contract to the Ministry of es, â„¢ =] SPIRE. aoe a ot mre or
atue . > Spa ops re e rit t (From Ou orrespondent) — ee he Seti sa aa ee ' Shoes, these brogues are cut t
Cara Shetek act tor hie pail, tates KINGSTON, July 1/7. Food at prices much below pre \S AR specially selected leathers by English i an instant appeal to child-
BEFORE CAMP. Training: — ee The Halotennlait ihe: Industrial history was made in vailing iW een ‘ ee Y } shoe craftsmen. Be fitted from ren--and Ipana is as effective as it is refreshing to use
No Scouter should run a Camp the retail price as set by Govern- Jamaica last week when a quar- sometime ago when Kenya was the newly arrived stocks at here are two sound reasons for this. Ipana’s unique alka-

until he has had some form of ment does not enable them to ter of a million yards of calico given an inc an in her cone
training; this may be by taking pass on the commodity at a reas- made in Jamaica by Jamaicans Pees ze coffee so d to the Minis-
part in a well-run camp under onable price to retailers, For were delivered to the trade from ry, < rake: aoe given an ins |
an experienced Scouter, or by several weeks now retail shop- Jamaica’s first textile mill and crease also, but producers were |
attending a Preliminary Training keepers are gradually omitting the first realfy big industrial pro- still dissatisfied with the price,

your leading stores. line formula fights tooth decay by reducing acid-forming
bacteria and, massaged into the gums, Ipana promotes a
healthy firmness. ‘This in itself is a safeguard against |
tooth losses, more than half of which arise from gum :

: troubles. Follow the lead of wise parents who teach their |
. . a c re : i" ject ac * slive > goods Ir ressing for a further in- : : mF a |
Course, or a Wood Badge Train- ¢;, - list of orders commodi- ject actually-to deliver the gooc 1 p & i ther . i s us dj
ing Course Such training must tie i iin "Ae acento, Com- The consignment consisted of crease the CIB argued that clause | — the doubly effective Ipana way for sound teeth,
c iy Be eae tes three grades of calico known to 3 of the contract with the Minis- | sound gums—both,



be supplemented by reading, by modities which are being sold with wo : on
talking over experiences with g small margin of profit and in the trade as 1450 30 inches, habe try was being defeated by the|
other Scouters, and by attending many cases at a loss are rice, 36 inches and 1320 36 TEASE, ac payment of lower-than-world
any local conferences on camping sugar, soap and flour. was Reon. by ze tgs sl price to Jamaica, as it provides
that are held. voa Textile Mill, Spanish Town that the object of the agreement

acm : js . : erected at a cost of $ 90,000. afet il vei fittiive ates “Gite? GL
Scouts also need training before st the mill will turn shall be to encourage the maxi





Tan Full Brogue

tng Ipana for both










suanaas nso

camping. This should begin xs New Eox For Watchmen | is ee yards of calico â„¢UM production and improve the Be nis
soon as possible, the First Aid, _ The Director of pe imabhed ee Aged ist nuded standard of quality of coffer \ fitting form
Fire-lighting and Cooking tests Gas Corporation told the ‘s 50 per cent. of the island’s tota] Production in Jamaica. Coffee en 6
, for Second Class make a beginning yesterday that a new walonmen Fact wineate The mill, itself, Stowers contend that coffee pros)
~ that must be followed up. During box for the Heine a Hatt though not large by world stand- duction in the island has declined |
ei on uid B ve tuded i i yon Gait It Sie started ten ards, is said to be the most mod- by 40 et gen i fre last aie | Agents for Barbadoy SHOES
jects should be included in is being built, are, rn textile i aw and years, because of higher produc- oe Be a
the Troog. programme ; Cook- doys ago and is nearly apie ee Yale had cittanted tines, textile tion costs and largely beatae of | ae Apeiey Co. (Barbados) Ltd.
ing, washing-up, bed-making. It is larger than the ws Hall manufacturers from the United lower prices than were being re- | (P.O. Box 27), 14 High Street, Bridgetown
pitching and striking tents, care box. Watchmen at Turner’s Hé Stated, ceived by other industries. oo






of tents, health in camp, per- sre now on an 8 hour shift.




royds 50/ te

i tt seamen a

OUR WATCH
REPAIRING
DEPARTMENT








will be closed FOR HOLIDAY Se i
The special ingredients of BUC KFAST
FROM 30th JULY to 19th j TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.

| A glass or two a day of this rich, full-
bodied wine will fortify you agamst fever and

AUGUST inclusive ... The | Prevent the exhaustion of long-terin fatigue,
Take home a bottle today!

JEWELLERY STORE will remain : fr’

BUCKFAST
TONIC WINE



















open as usual.




Y. Be LIMA & CO... LTD. |
20 Broad Street. |

RPO Pewee eames ee ee es SFP TPO ee He eee ewes Fe tee

Â¥ *

= | ESSO SERVES
) | AGRICULTURE

with Petroleum Products






eee











“Rheumatism,
Aches, Sprains,






for every Farm Machine

OW’S the time for this young
man to learn the safe, gentle
way to Inner Cleanliness! A glass

S

and Vehicle

Apply healing, sooth- of sparkling “fizzy” Andrews is

ing THERMOGENE
Medicated Rub where the om

le doe di Pain is, Its penetrating IT PAYS TO SAY it ensures everyday good health
0€s you good in two medicated warmth relieves by cleaning the mouth, settling

UN
ways — you rub it on the congestion and charms away | ‘J } y the stomach and toning up the
ee ar ae pain. Rub well in, exaept i; ' liver. Finally, Andrews pantly
and you breathe it in! when applying to bites and stings. ( clears the bowels,
xs ‘4 Just a teaspoonful in a glass of
DOUBLE- ACTION y cold water and here’s an excit
THERMOGENE ing, sparkling drink — here’s

a delightfully refreshing drink.
More important still, however,





the way to Inner Cleanliness !

MEDICATED RUB R.M. JONES & CO. LTD. AN DREWS. LIVER'SAL:
THE N M3



TAT In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins Ageuts. CirR aetee sete Be veo enna .
pe nubs = ee Lie 3OFLLAXAT
B.W.1.A.. BRIDGETCWN —————— a ale

—— "7

fl





|



Seen sensei ss eeeeeeeseneseissisnneentenasn





se

a

PAGE TWELVE





Local Government in England,
which has its ancient roots .in the
earliest history of the country,
hag grown and changed its form
to serve local conditions, and

practical needs. How does it work
to-day? If we take a train going
westward from London we shall
find ourselves in the County of
Berkshire. This is one of the 62
counties of England, each con-
taining boroughs and urban and
rura! districts; the rural districts
are divided into parishes; and 83
towns called county boroughs
stand independently outside the
county structure. All these areas
are governed by elected councils;
by taking a closer view at one of
*“nem—Berkshire—we can learn
something of how local govern-
ment is administered in England.

Berkshire covers an area of 700
square miles and has a population
of 290,000 which is concentrated
mainly in the east where many
people live who travel daily the
95—30 miles to London, The west
is agricultural and more sparsely
populated. Its county government
is in the hands of an elected
council of 77, of whom 58 are
elected by the people for three
years, while 19 are aldermen
chosen by the councillors for a
period of six years, The council
has a paid staff to carry out the
instructions of the council in the

services it provides and_ the
administrative staff alone num-
bers 468.

Berkshire is divided into six
municipal boroughs (with popu-
lations from 3,000 to 26,000), one
urban district and 11 rural dis-
jtricts with populations from
9.000 to 33,000. The local gov-
ernment services are shared be-
tween county and subordinate
authorities, the former being re-
sponsible for the major func-

tons.

All councils go about their
tasks in the same manner. After
the election, the new councillors
‘choose ‘from among themselves
the members of committees to
carry out the real work of local
government. These smaller bod-
jes, concentrating on a particular
aspect of the council’s work, are
able to meet more often than the
whole council. Berkshire Coun-
ty Council, for example, has 18
standing committees and each of
the 77 members of council will
be a member of about four com-
mittees. Most of the committees
correspond to the various de-
partments with which the staff
of officials at the Shire Hall head:
quarters are organised, Thus the
Education Committee will be re-
sponsible, with the help of advice
from the Chief Education Officer
and his staff, for considering the
Council’s education policy and su-
pervising the administration of
that policy by the Education De-
partment. Much of the smooth
running of the services depends
on the close co-operation of com-
mittee Chairman and their ‘oppo-
site numbers’ on the official side
—such as the chairman of the
Education Committee and Chief
Education Officer

Responsibility For Public
Services

The main services for which
Berkshire County Cauncil is
responsible are Health, Education,
Police and Fire Services, High-
ways and Planning. Counties
may delegate much or little to the
districts; Berkshire happens (9
delegate little. Take, for example,
the health services Under the
recent National Health Service
Act, these comprise: (a) Hospital

; |
How Loeal Government Is Administered



(The last Chapter of 4 Instatments)
by
W. H. MORRIS JONES
Lecturer in Politieal Science at Lor
don School of Economics and Political
Scienee, University of London

specialist services. These
were formerly often run by coun-
ties and county boroughs, some-
times jointly. They have since
been transferred to the Ministry
of Health and administered by
Regional Hospital Boards. All
that Berksltre County Council
now has to do with the hospitals
in its area is that it is consulted
on the various appointments meade
in the Region containing Berkshire.
(b) General practitioner services,
or the ordinary work of doctor
for patient. These are now organ-
ised by special Executive Councils
in the counties, on which the
county council has representation.
(c) Personal health services such
as maternity and child welfare.
These have become the main
health service performed by the
county. Some counties administer
these services through area com-
mittees on which districts are re-
presented, but Berkshire is one of
these counties which runs these
services directly through its own
health committee (which has sub-
committees for differemt aspects of
the services).

Again, education is often organ-
ised by counties dividing up théir
area into convenient units called
Divisions, each with its own ex-
ecutive for the administration of
the schools of the division. In
Berkshire this practice has been
adopted with regard to certain
parts only. Thus the towns of
Windsor, Newbury and Maiden-
head, with a surrounding area,
have been given Divisional Execu-
tives with delegated powers, while
the rest of the county’s education
services are run directly from the
Shire Hall.

A similar arrangement operates
in the case of roads. Berkshire
delegates this responsibility to its
Municipal Boroughs and ‘Urban
District, but undertakes the work
itself in the case of the rural
districts, though it has set up
three advisory committees cover-
ng different parts of the county
and the district councils can make
their views heard by their mem-
bership of these committees.

and

Role of County Planning
Authority

The role of the county council
as planning authority is inereas-
ingly important. It has to consid-
er the development of the county
as a whole, fitting its ideas into
those of the region as expressed

by the Regional Office of the
Ministry of Local Government
and Planning. It also has to

watch the actual building and de-
velopment being undertaken in
the districts, scrutinising lay-outs
and house-plans before approval.

Of the various county-provided
services, education is by far the
most expensive. Of every £1 of



county revenue, 6s. 4d, is spent
on education, 2s, 9d. on ‘roads,
ls, 9d, on police, 1s. 11d, on the

maternity and child welfare type
of health service. ‘The county
does not itself directly raise rev-
enue. It relies on two sources:
eontributions levied on its con-
stituent boroughs and districts and |
grants received from the centrai |
government, some.in the form of
percentage grants (such as 50 per
cent. of the cost of the health |
services), some by way of a grant}



“An OLD Friend ine NEW Spot™



gust A FEW

YARDS



AWAY TY!

As the Ships Come in They Bring Us

WATERMAN’S PENS,

CULRITE PAPER,

SPECIAL

related to the wealth of the area.

Let us now move away from the
County Council in its Shire Hall
to cne of the rural districts
Windsor Rural District covering

én area of 13 square miles an
having a population ef 11,000 is re-
sponsible for certain services in its
own area. Of these, the most in-
portant are housing and the
environmental public health func-
tions of sanitation and sewerage
Since 1945, for example, the
Council through its housing com-
mittee and housing manager has
built 180 permanent houses and
113 temporary huts and has re-
quisitioned accommodation for a





“Imperialist ! Warmonger |!"



further
cil

100 farnilies,
of 21
administrative

The Coun-
members employs aa
staff of 15 and
crganises its work through five
committees, It meets three
quarters of its annual expenditure
of £34,000 from its own “rates”
(taxes mainly on _ residential
property) but most of the money
it collects goes to the county for
the education and other services
which the County Council per-
forms on behalf of its units. Thus
for every £1 collected in Windsor
Rural District, no less than 15s.
10d goes to the County, 1s, 10d is
spent on sewerage and refuse
work, 6d on housing and 3d on
such public health functions as
sanitary inspection and the notifi-

cation of infectious diseases.
Apart from the services which
the District Council itself per-
forms, it also makes representa~-

tions to the County on behalf of
its people where county services
are concerned. For example, by
jits membership of the Windsor
Divisional Executive (for Educa-
tion), and of the East Berkshire
Highways Advisory Commi}tee, it

is able to bring the District’s
needs to the attention of the
county.

| Functions of Parish Councils

Within Windsor District are
three parishes which, apart from
being electoral divisions for the
District Council, have their own
| small functions and machinery of
government, Sunninghill Parish,
for example, with a population of
6,000 has an elected council of 12
members and a staff of one part-
time clerk. It is responsible for
street lighting and the upkeep of
footpaths and it has a recreation
ground. It also makes represen-
tations on behalf of its inhabitants

TH
Oo



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





to the District Council. It has no
financial resources of its own but
f cvery £1 collected by the
Windsor Rural District Council,
34d. goes to the parishes for their

use

Located within the geographical
county of Berkshire (and actual-
ly the seat of county government
too) is the light industrial centre
of Reading. This is a County Bor-
ough and as such is completely
independent of the County. (The
county statistics given above ex-
clude Reading). For its own pop-
ulation of 115,000 Reading Cor-
poration Council of 52 administer
the whole range of local govern-
ment services from lighting and
housing to education and plan-
ning. For this it has 21 commit-
tees and un administrative town
hall staff of 450, divided into a
number. of departments under
chief officers such as Town Clerk
(legal and co-ordinating), Bor-
ough Surveyor (roads, etc.), Bor-
ough Architect (planning and
housing), Borough Treasurer,
Chief Constable, Chief Education
Officer, Medical Officer.

Services of a County Borough

Some indication. of the range
of services provided by a county
borough can be given by a glance
at the sub-committees of the im-

portant committees. Health has
four sub-committees — general
nealth services, maternity and
child welfare, mental welfare,
aged and disabled. Educa-
tion has five — schools, fur-
ther education (including the

grant of scholarships), education
welfare (comprising school meals
service, health of school children,
etc.), general purposes dealing
with repairs on school buildings,
contracts, etc.) and youth employ-
ment. Reading also runs its own
trolleybuses (under a Transport
Manager and Transport Commit-
tee) and, until the recent nation-
alisation of public utilities, organ-
ised its own electricity supply
There are two instances of joint
bodies formed by combining
Reading with neighbouring areas.
The fire service is a joint respon-
sibility with the Berkshire Coun-

ty. There is also a Joint Plan-
ning Committee (with purely
advisory functions) which _ has
representation not only from
Berkshire County and Reading
but also neighbouring Oxford-
shire.

Reading, like the districts, col-
lects a rate from non-industrial
property but, unlike the districts,
does not have to contribute to the
county. (Nor. of course, does the
county provide any services for
Reading). Of every £1 provided,
10s, 3d comes from this local tax,
6s. from grants from the centre
and 3s, 9d from other income, the
largest item of which is rent from
the corporation housing estates.
Of every £1 spent by the Council,
no less than 7s. 7d. is on educa-
tion, 3s. 6d. on health, 2s. 4d on

housing, 1s. 11d on roads and
lighting, 1s. 6d. on police, 9d. on
sewage. The scale of a county

borough’s borrowing is indicated
by Reading’s outstanding net
capital debt of over £5 million.

important, but the
outline remains. This close-up of
Berkshire only underlines the
principles that local government
is a joint activity of layman and
expert and that the impressive
range of services provided for the

Details are

people are shared between coun- |

cils of different areas according to
convenience and commonsense.

ane ait







e

E FAMILY SOAP
Gets skin really clean

In exclusive
talked of name
| Paris. With their outstanding
perfume, MAGIE, the House of
Lancome have achieved universal
fame — are acclaimed for the per-
| fection arid elegance of their
exquisite presentation. Creators
of Everything for Beauty, Lan-
come of Paris have now made
available to you, through Knight's
Phoenix Pharmacy, a selection of
this premier name among per-
fumes — this MAGIE — whereby
you, too, through its elusive scent,
may in turn capture the individu-
ality and charm that inspires... .

oo * ve

A national occasion — a world
event, The Festival of Britain.
Thought of a September trip by
T-CA to take advantage of the low
‘off season return fare? You
can — and still be in time for the
Festival. And should you wish to
prolorg your stay im Europe, the
present Special Low Rate of
$1,283.70 via T-CA operates from
September °51 for seven months.
There’s a one night stop-over in
Montreal — all expenses paid by
T-CA. For reservations, ‘phone
T-CA Agents, Gardiner, Austin &

circles, a much
Lancome of



Co., Ltd., 4704, who will provide
you with further details of the
flight.

* a +

Inside 52 Swan Street, D. P.
Kirpalani has everything in Dry
Goods, You'll find delightful
Cotton Flowered Dress Material
for $1.04 per yard and Checked
Cotton Ginghams in _ colourful
designs, 36 ins. wide for only $1.03
per yard. There are very new
Jersey Silk Nighties, attractively
boxed and priced as low as $3.28
and $3.84. And don’t pass by the
Jersey Silk Vests and Panties for
$2.60 per set. There’s a marvel-
lous selection of imported Hand-
embroidered Georgette Blouses,
just arrived, and in new styles and
colours and typical of the excel-
lent value obtainable here.

* *

This, Sir, is for you and for me.
The Men’s Wear in the Ready-
made Clothing Department at Da
Costa & Co., Ltd. are showing new
numbers of the famous ‘Daks’
Slacks in Grey, Fawn and Beige.
Ask Horace Walton to show you
the Wool and Cashmere Sports
Coats — just arrived from Lon-
don; also the extremely practical
and well cut Dinner Jackets in
Irish Linen available in a full size
range. For casual wear out-of-
doors, there are most useful Wind-
breakers in hip and waist lengths
(wives please note) that would
make acceptable gifts — and a
range of Boys’ Sizes in Corduroy
Suede.

Charles McEnearney’s — know
what has arrived? The smooth
as silk 5-Star Zephyr. With such
features as _ telescopic ‘shocks’,
hydraulic clutch and brakes, a
23 h.p. O.H.V. engine and many
more refinements to slide you
into a power ride beyond com-
pare — this dream comes in a
choice of five colours, Spares for
beth Zephyr and Consul cars are
in stock. The Consul is the smaller
of the ‘twins’ with its 15 h.p
engine — matches the Zephyr in
most other respects. Allan Trotter

CRSP EOP PPO ECTS



Secure your Roof
Before the Rainy
Weather Arrives!
We can supply you with—

RED CEDAR, SHINGLES, GALVANISE,
Corr. IRON, RUBBEROID ROOFING

Man About Town

will demonstrate them for you, in

fact, try one yourself — a delight

to see — to drive — to own! |
*. * *

Meals a la Carte from the re- |
markably extensive Menu — very |
Special Grills that are new to the|
B.W.I. — all superbly prepared in |
the Semi-French Kitchen at any- |
time throughout the day — a|
delightful Bar and Dining-Room
in which to relax after the morn- |
ing swim — gracefully modern in- |
terior decor that mirrors sun and
sea from the muralled walls, this
newly opened and beautifully de-
signed Rockley Beach and Resi-
dential Club offers sheer hospital-
ity and comfort to both casual
Member and Resident Guest.

. + *

Frem New York to the Modern
Dress Shoppe — the newest and
latest creations in Cocktail and
Sun Dresses and the most beauti-
ful of Gowns. Among the finest
selections of Millinery in town,
the all Canadian styled hats are |
really different wonderfully
priced from $8.50 DOWN. Re-|
nowned for their accessories, the |
Modern Dress Shoppe is display-

ing Plastic and Genuine Leather |
Handbags as welt as Cocktail

Bags, and in the decorative sense
—very unusual and_ attractive
Feather and Flower ‘pieces from
the Continent.

* - -

News! An Electric Lawnmower
—seen one? You will at Central
Foundry’s Hardware Store. Just
arrived, this novel machine is
light and compact — why not
‘phone 4200 and arrange for a}
demonstration on your own lawn.
With emphasis still on electrical
supplies, there’s a shipment of
Canadian Beatty Washing
Machines — a week’s washing in
one day, these smooth operators
can take up to 10 Ibs. of clothes.
In Central Foundry’s Paint De-|
partment there has also just been
opened an excellent selection of
Fergusson Paints from Scotland—
both ready mixed and dry colours.

Ae *

A Round-The-Clock Pharmace-
utical Service — 5 Qualified Drug-
gists—one of the Largest Dispen-
saries in Town, ell spell efficiency,
add up to Collins Ltd. This famous
name among Drug Stores is a}
household word. There is a splen- |
did choice of nearly everything— |
especially of Vitamins and that)
all-important Cod-Liver Oil. Col- |
lins Ltd. also manufacture their |
own products including the well
known Cough Elixir and that most
desirable Linola (plain or men-)
tholated) Toilet Lotion. \

|
|
|
|
|
|
'



New arrivals expected soon
from the B.I.F. and Continental
Trade Fairs and coming to Y. de
Lima & Co., Ltd., on Broad Street.
Right now there’s plenty of really
attractive stock. Harold Bowen
showed me a practical reason for
saying “de Lima’s for Diamonds”
— countless sparkling trays of
them, as well as beautiful coloured
Zircon stones. There is very

delightful glassware — especially
the Handearved Frosted decora-
tive pieces from France. And from
Czechoslovakia the Liqueur Set,
complete with tray, seemed like
excellent value for $14.23.

|
|
;

SUNDAY, JULY 22,

“*T thought I’d come over and
see how you were getting on.
Tom still away ?"’

**Yes, he won't be back till next
wevk. He has to spend quite a
lot of time up-country these days.”

**l wonder you're not afraid of
staying here alone—so isolated,
too.”*

**Oh, I’ve got Rex to look after
me. He's company for me, anda
wonderful house-dog, you know.”*
**T can believe that. He doesn’t
miss much of what's going on.
Not like our Rufus—-honestly,
that dog seems more dead than
alive these days. Lot of use
he’d be if anything
happened!**

** Believe it or not, Rex
was just like that at one
time. He used io mope





1951




~ os

round the place, hardly touching
his food, just no use to any-
one."”

**Well, something's
wonderful change

made a

in him.”’

** Bob Martin's, my dear. You've
heard of their Condition Tablets,

I sexpect—but you obvious!y
haven't tried them!’
“*No... Do they really do any

good ?’’

**Look at Rex! Apparently the
food dogs normally get lacks
vitamins and minerals and so on.
Se then they get out of condition
(that’s what's the matter with
Rufus). You give him one Bob
Mariin’s a day. I'm sure
that’s what he needs.”’

*“*Thank goodness you
told me! I'll get a packet
on the way back.”’

“OB MARTIN'S CONDITION TABLETS for dogs of any age or breed.

From all good chemists and stores.
MEYERS & CO,
BRIDGETOWN

L. M. B.



OUR CLIMATE



--- BERGER PAINT



LOCAL AGENTS
LTS.
BARBADOS



NEEDS wc.



fn a climate like ours, you need paints which will take a lot of

punishment without fading or peeling.

Berger Paints are the answer.

Specially formulated for the Barbados climate, they bring lasting

beauty, inside and out.

colourful.







Try them on your own house,

Walls and Ceilings primed with DUSSEAL, then painted
with MATROIL oil bound water paints stay fresh and

The Roof will be lastingly protected by LASTIKON.

Woodwork will stay bright and unharmed by salt air
with PERQUITE.

And for Concrete, Stone, or Brickwork outside BERQERTEX
provides the ideal tinish.

—

ESS a












LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS, | , psig ea “gt os | e Stocked by
AEROSOL FLY SPRAY } Leaves body sweet an in
, | N.B. HOWELL

ALL HARDWARE STORES

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.

MEN

deep cleansing lather thac is
ore ots for teens tends daily
baths. Odex is ideal for family use.

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

Dial: 3306 Lumber and Hardware’ Bay Street.

SESE SESE SSCS SSS OE GO SSEESOOOS |.
PERE EEE EPSP DOLLOP PLP POP SP POA

ee

&

66.

>

>

»
vy

»

s





tt FPO

=
Foroooavaqoseero one TowNN ONT TTT AEE

OAK
Milk







36509

ao



LLLP SSS

WHO SELECT SHIRTS
ON THE SCORE OF





















3
:
hae
x
x
: : :
:
%
h : 3 s
as the flavour : ee wi S STYLE |
x gs. x -
WE HAVE CANADIAN B-H PAINTS! '$ SHREDDED WHEAT CHEESE » 3 COMFORT
$ pao et + MANGO CHUTNEY Bot. ¥ R
Bustamante and Adams hope for a ” GOLDEN SHRED
Asstd. BISCUITS Tins ; ;
more Canadian dollars, but... | OLIVE OIL a one < § QUALITY
There is no paint like Canada oA Cais . Sh SH. Tht :
made Brandram-Henderson paint ‘3 CAMP PIE , MIN CREAM . _.
end @& bipdc wh the hand. |X MUTTON & PEAS C.T. ONIONS Bots. x
MEAT BALLS 33 HONEY noe
f % CHICKEN HADDIES _,, GRAPES Tins $
o / $ HAM (Cooked) is MIXED FRUIT ” |
»
@ A. BARNES & CO., LTD. . PERKINS & CO., LTD. :
r. RESH CO WS MILK \ x Roebuck Street DIAL 2072 & 4503 8 }
ee ee OSS O95 GOI CS 99ST DOEN4 GOSISOOFIGEN \\
x



which all the family will enjoy
this Oak is very rich in vitamin and
mineral salts because the cows that pro-
duce Oak Milk Powder feed on the lus-
cious green pastures of sunny Australia all
year round and this feed produces the rich
est and the best milk in the world, These
extra vitamins will mean more nourish-
ment for your family to keep them strong
and healthy and build strong bones and
teeth

Try Oak Milk Powder Today,

Besides

$.$9$99559S5O9 SSS 99S O89 SPIE PDPPPI SSS PI LSP PP PLES
7 * h - ‘

SORES

ALWAYS

SF

DOP OSOOF OOF

‘“‘HOPPER”

BICYCLE





(ESTABLISHED 1845)
THE POLICIES

3-Ib 12-02







PRICES: rea 80c. per tin
$2.88 per tin THAT CARRY THE SEAL OF
x ae SECURITY AND SERVICE.
OAK SHIRTS
§ The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led. \ DACOSTA & CO.. LTD

.

<7 (AGENTS SINCE

6,4,64666%4 4
LLLP A RAP AAPAAVPAPPDLPPSLPOA AL

APPS PFSB

$ FULL CREAM MILK POWDER_ White Park Road, 1868

=

W6.6.666.6 46 6646 6 OUGGG +
POOP SOS LEP POE SCP PPCPEP LS SEL LPP LASSI LSPS SSO

, ‘ i



SUNDAY,
HENRY

a






DONT HANE = TO WE A

~~”

2 ae —

re)

JULY 22, 1951










> SEE YOu
AS SOUR. ou SELF

BY CARL ANDERSON



YEAH... AND I'M
COMIN! BACK TO IT ese
BUT NOT AS NO ROMANTIC
LOVER NEXT TIME!

HOLLYWOOD'S

A GREAT
PLACE,
GOoFY !

- SUNDAY ADVOCATE



—— KR good looks tell vou they’re just righs.

Sy You know, too, when you look at the price

ea ay ns tag, that you can't get finer value. Illustrated
SAI as a) is a Tan Punched Oxford. Tied to every pair
or =) is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign

“ which means ‘just right’! Look for it &

PAGE ET THIRTEEN

TO ALL “MOTHERS

\NE PM
Nw 5
SACROOL
RELIEVES
| CHILDREN
| SPRAINS
| On Sale at...

KNIGHTS DRUG
| STORES



LADIES!



GEORGETTE
DE - FRANCE

A Lovely Fabric in

Beautiful Pastel . .







leading stores in Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means pvamt en, sd

Shades for children

and grown - Ups.



36” wide; $1.09 per yd.

Available at Your Shop :

THANI Bros

Pr. Wm. Hry. & Swan Sts.











so




IT PAYS You TO ‘DEAL HERE

{
BY FRANK STRIKER a
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit cu customers somers for for Monday to to Wednesday ane

“oo EAD. THEN








TONTO, LET BATES Ri
HORSE, YOU RIDE





———- 1
BE 5 DOWN 1 Nw DELO sow! )
WELL KNOW HE ety \

¢_CANT TALK! 19.0 4 3 4s pe: B Pi ; mY fit










Usually Now Usually NOW



Tins Four Cows Con. Milk 32 30 Cheese — per lb 115 1.00
Pkgs. Jac. Cream Crackers 48 140 Tins Nescafe 91 80
Pkgs. Shredded Whecst 41 #86 Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar 37 #2

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS










— SSS









ra (a
Se elo ups .

‘ eee. OOO
ve {
aed )
ves f {
. }
7 1
h

Letter Balances in Brass with weight

Mf

We can offer you=-
ME IN ‘QUALITY AND FINISH
}

}

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH



9 Letter Balances with Chromium fittings also with weights, (
i 4 > er [ |
Y Xa 4 also i
“ | i Stapling Machines in two sizes and staples to match \\
| | { Wire Baskets & Wire Trays
7 |
Decae | rey re wee ROBERTS a SoH ‘ioe 3301 | 10 & 1.1 ROEBUCK STREET,
BY FRANK ROBBINS |
SS ————— rN PAE AAA













NOW rs SE EW 4Y DAY



TM A ROCK ..,O8 TILL END
UR... STONE DEAD / 9

He tea a ola
.GRANPMA, WHAT BIG TEETH Vz ‘
YOU HAVE / BETTER MAKE LIKE Sq r

SOSSt

1 Wm. Fogariy Lid, 3

, ®

c - “SPLITTING

SOSSS

CLLPLLPOPVLCRLESLES EEO OSS LL LLP PPD ADEA SPSS



9 : = ~

Sy Peoadaeme |; NOTICE
aS pc afe relief and real relief—th ¥

‘ts. oe “C Si / headache lifts—the pain disappears g 6



fz It all happens so quickly after yo
“have taken two ‘ASPRO’ tablets







~ The analgesic (pain-relievinz) ac
tion of ‘ASPRO’ prepares the way
for Nature to tackle the cause of
the pain. That is why era
is able to dispel such a vast varie

% WE BEG TO NOTIFY OUR
% CUSTOMERS AND THE

}





THAT WE








YOU YOUNG HOODLUM! I ORDERED at
—— Ss BE CAREFUL WITH THE a” of pain coisticions. The effect of ‘ ASPRO, GENERAL PUBLIC
STeerOee Smee rane YOU_IN ave ~ tf s is soothing ard paetarting -the pain ;
TTER @ND TM Prana P 1 cai ng you with a feeling of relief and well-being i iis am i
I i Yircoac rou. All over the Ate rid ‘ASPRO’ 4 eo humanity's ac ; rl ng WILL BE (LOSER TO BUSINESS
* : op sin-relief, SPRO’ does no* harm the heart or stomach

THURSDAY 264th TO
FOR

FROM
SATURDAY 20th
THE PURPOSE OF

STOCK - TAKING

s i e

AS Pro vite,

Oo eee

JULY.

UPREMI
Also
GALY OIL CANS — 1 2 & 5 Gin. Sizes
Established | ii PRBEI 1 | Incorporated
1860 ’ ALD { Ad. 1926

VOU HEE iy AGAINS
ae Di :

sreeplesSiiag wentner Me aches |

pervine> -R he $

$ OUR OFFICE WILL BE OPENED







eregeyitetacmer 1 |

| Sunt revel Stuc $3 Re | K HOWEVER, FOR PAYMENT :

: weaver Weal tar oy \$ OF ACCOUNTS. ; :

Sudden Quays On A * Ly
PRICES: arn g fom :

3
3 Tablets 2 16?
OCbtainable Everywhere

4
-

" |} Win, Fogarty Ltd
° * Wm. Fogarty Ltd.
‘ $ > e
itn reer enerinSe” AO 13 1 secccnannvrrsccummnransinmmnmnnesseesn

Stab | ye seee
ee ue



j «



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

| SHIPPING NOTIC

ROYAL NETHERLANDS

SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951







PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508





PUBLIt SALES










MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE

SE HABLA ESPANOL

ORIENTAL





To-day’s G. A. Song

REAL ESTATE













: — 3 OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS c EA for
: Fm a a Tei. 3021, & BOUZNE, URIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN- dl
aN Re My FOR RENT ALLEYNE ViLLE, a cottage In Hastings STEAMSHIP CO. The M/V “CARIBBEE” will Manageress. IQUE, ICE ewan bee

DOUGHTY; On July 21, 1951, at_his resi-

e dence Brittons Hill, Hubert Doughty
His funeral will leave the above
residence at 4.15 o'clock this after-

All modern conve- for
arrangement. Dial

17.7. 51—6n

; next to Hotel Roya)

Minimum charge week 72 cents and niences. Inspection b
$6 cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24) 415)

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a)

accept Cargo and Passengers

SILKS Ete.

THANrS

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

M 8. MAAS—12th July 1951.
MS BONAIRE-—13th July 1951.

“Can't you see how

happy we would be

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and st Kitts. Sathing

|
|




































































































































































































































































= ae Maar. ag Ge weer ae on Sundays. BUNGALOW — A comparatively new MSs aoe te _ 1952 ecencune
Road, 7 eee nuodern bungalow situated at the Garri- SA }G TO PLYMOUTH AND he M/V “Daerwood” will
Cemetery Friends are asked to HOUSES son and away from the main road, 4 AMSTERDAM ae Cargo and Passengers for . With GAS installed
wT lace Doughty (Wife), Frederick | ———————_—— ——__—__—— po genes we ae Maho a? in each.| M$ WILLEMSTAD—10th July 1951 St. Lueia, Grenada and Aruba.
S aes ve — LIFTON : b~ ay S +, | Gas installed. ‘or further particulars Passengers for St. Vincent
Doughty (Brother B.7.01 | CLIFTON TERRACE —Uneer Day Direc, | ceatert W, Wells at T. Geddes Grant Lia] SATING. FO seme Ae Dite af Sailing to we notified. | P \ EXAMS
bs [atest 22 4°51—2n | Phone 2861 or Home 4025. Eee Ae GRORGsS Owe o Be Be
JONES: On July 21. 1961, at his residence | Premi a 15.2tne Pin. | oO CE ea ne ate eas NER OWNERS ‘ toe
6a “Posegate", St. John, George Jones ib : “1M S. BONAIRE—3ist July 1951 B.W.1 SCHOONE iN Ss’ Fre h S k
: , . ; .| CHANDOS, 2nd . Belle’ 1 Snorer tmmnmesreteniibne: 5
His funeral Jeeves the above resi: | » Chished Sa eee eee, PYM! | SHOLLANTHIE'—Standing on 000 sq.| SAILING TO TRINIDAD. LA GUAIRA, ASSOCIATION (Inc.) ‘Ths next 12P.8, Short~ S : s
aaa Cus peeetion by appointment, diel 3480 or| ft Of land at Two Mile Hill. Just 1% CURACAO AND KINGSTON xt I.P.5. .
¥ iris Jones (Widow), Lorna and | 9906 21.7.$1--2n_ | Milles from town, and on the 15 minutes| mM § ‘CONDOR—I7th July T9si. re Consignee. Tele, 4047 hand Exam takes place at Just Received
. (Midca: 3 | Bus Service. Large Drawing Room, 2) M$ ORANJESTAD—18th July 1951 Combermere Schodi on Sat-
aphanie (Cc pldrce s FURNISHED FLAT at “Four Aces,” Béd Rooms, Dining and Breakfast Rooms ‘ urdz 28th Jul PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS
ROSS—On July 19th 1951 at her residence| St. Lawrence Gap, from September. SF ee en tat Galees, = e . a SAG Dive sarruante zane
“Cascade”, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. | Phone 8578. :; ~ " : e nex 'ypewriting PARK DAVIS PALAT ;
~ Sade - re Servants’ Toilet and Bath, spacious yard . ‘OL PLAIN
te ae mann and 22.1.51—19 | vith several fruit trees outside palings ( ana dian s . s Exam takes place on Sat- pate RACH Een ee
Isalene Deane *j2'7.81-1n.| GRAND VIEW-—Bathsheba for October, | The above has been recently remodelled a 10na eams Ss urday, Ist September. —_-*
November and December. Dial 4173. || 4nd is in A-3 condition. For further WEDNESDAY 25TH & C. B. ROCK, F.1I.P.S
SELLIER; On July 21, 1951, Victor 37.7.51—4n. | Partioulers- apply next door or Dial 9880s : ‘Pitman Representatix DODD PILLS
Alphonse Joseph, late of Port-of- | — ee — | or 2038 21.7.51—20 SOUTHBOUND THURSDAY, 26TH JULY itman Representative. THERMOGENE RUB
Spain, Trinidad. His funeral will| LAURATON, ROCKLEY TERRACE, 3| ~— nese Salts Sails Sails Arrives Sails 18,7.51,—2n. DR. CHASE'S LIVER PIL
take place at 10 a.m. today at St.| Bedrooms with running water. Please Woon Nake mena a me catee Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barba Barbados 11.30 A.M. DAILY DR. CHASE'S NERVE mane
* 2 : Catholic Church, | Phone 8280. 21.7.51—t. f.r ater, $ ads being construc .
ere ae 2a yi baa ¥ Pe Te _ | Bus service at entrance. Apply to Nor-| LADY NELSON 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 14 July We are favoured with instruc- YEA
Jemmott's Lane STV7TE TABLETS
Louis Sellier 22.7.51 | man Alleyne, “Fairways” Worthing | CAN. CRUISER ‘ss 10 July 13 July _ 22 July 23 July tions from Mrs. F, L. Lyneh to MUM
FO | Phone 8164, 21.7.51—an| CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July _ 1 Aug. 2 Aug. sell ty Auction her extensive ANALGESIC BALM
. RnR SALE | LADY RODNEY Se % July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug. collection of valuable Mahogany
IN MEMORIAM LAND AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable! CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug. = 21 Aug. 22 Aug. and other furniture, glassware Y M P C N ti
FE ap a eer oe for building sites. For particulars apply | LADY NELSON +. 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 2 Aug. 3Sept. 4 Sept and other household’ effects at VLE ue otice
MARINE ewe ot yeas | __ AUTOMOTIVE | Motte eephene ir Mt) ——Sgewnoun Memo viewne aos" pot 1 UP gy NOES, 1S reer, ever MHC, CARLTON BROWNE
fell asleep 22 July 1949. AUTOCYCLE—O same rives alls Arrives Arrives — Arrives and morning of sale - e Annus Wholesal
pe At pam : sg inte ik ia good order, no cede, ers? LANDA most desirable building site Name of Ship Barbados. Barbados. Beston Halifax Montreal, od?! Morris Minor Saloon, under rey | the iv onne je & Retail Druggist
il ever be remembered by his loving] appiy: West Ge pirogmag 7 on ndezvous Terrace, Christ (hurch, mentee z will be he at e ub 136 Roeb
- wife Iris, 22.7.51-—1n. ean a A ee ee 9 approx, 200 feet frontage over-looking| LADY NELSON 37 July . 29 Suly 7 Aue. 5 Bont. iF gee. ell st lla tains Hi Beckl Road ee tee
21.7. 51—2n- | the St. Lawrence, Worthings, Hestings| LADY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug, 6 Sept. 5 Sept ii Sept. 12,000 miles. ies eckles an OA
cht Aan t and the Golf Course, next to “Cloud| LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 78 Sept. = 2 Oct. Dining Table (to seat 14), Din- 28th August, 1951, at 8 p.m.
ANNOUNCEMENTS t678, Hamilton Worthing ae Walk” with a 20 ft. roadway, apply:| LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. x + pve. e: Chaee eet oe i), eer Notices of all Motions are
: , C. E, Clarke, 7 Swan Street. Phone 2631 pe Sie. Pepe, Ese Puen to be submitted to the SS
a 18,7.51—3n. se. China Cabinet, Sideboard, Serving ;
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—isle of | po aa ea sd ae Table, Table with drop ends, undersigned not later than
ni we s— man Saloons 1946, 1 4 on, : 4 ;
Soles, SANTA MANIA avila ote!) gM gt "Sport Model, Waleey' ie ab Sak GAS haste sin Gee:| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents. aie ences, setten, Sade Sante Fahy Rt ee REAL E
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- Saloon and Morris 10 Saloon. Telephone aes “free o Marat ne be re ing Bureau, Round Tip-Top Table, P. :
dential district under Government House 6 Cole & Co, Ltd BT AE. | Gene Sete, Seaad he SOMONE DATS | eleinieiaeeneniadenencinnneneinienieemnenat epee E ET Morris Chair with Spring Hony. Secty.
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day,; ~~ aE ee ae ————| reserves the right not to accept the Cushions, Cocktail Tables, Tip-
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing! CAR—Vauxhall Wyvern in good con-/| nighest or an ft I P 7 |@ NOTICE Top Pie Crust Table, Square 0 Hi ht
Beer Rates — 508 aes Head pers dition, Apply: B’dos Rees mgs supination tn ‘Campbell oa ~~ EDt CATIONAL Dining Table and Chairs, Nest of = ™ a
Copy maguisies to: 2. NESE. UEVORE a 22.7.51—6n As we are closing our books at ist Large Wardrobe’ with c ae ee eae
26,.6.51—78n. cd MODERN HIGH SCHOOL July ve would like all outstanding Mirror, Chest of Drawers, Dress- |
| RELIANT—Three wheel pick-up in | “DWaLLIN Stee 5 ghee 0 ia ian 26 ing Table with rror, Bed! | |
whe Se RG tae ake Sceounts rendered not later than 26th ng Table with Long Mirror, Beds | RALPH A BEARD
OLD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY ue Apply aoe Sania, feet of land situate at Cypress Sireet, inst. with Vono Springs. (All the above i i.
The Annual Dinner will be held at 21.7 —6n. | St Michael. The house contains Drawing MOODY SCHOLARSHIP RESULTS WILLIAM FOGARTY, LIMITED oh ae al coe yrand Piano
Marine Hotel on Saturday July 28th "he = | and Dining Rooms, two bed Six Scholarships tenable from next 21.7.51—t.f.n an Stool, (Bradbury), Cedar
5 . ; One : ; . 5, rooms and
at 8 p.m. aoe eo Bats he phi hy conveniences downstairs. Two bedrooms| ‘te'™ . September 1951, have been ——— _ Table, Deal Table, Carved Oak PV.A,
Members attending are requested to] Roiden G wane upstairs. Government water and electric| ®Watded instead of the two originally NOTICE Court Cupboard, Cordea Tub
notify the Secretary by July 25th. yarage 22.7,61-—2n light installed offered. The winners oe? (1)_ Edna Chairs, Upholstered Easy Chairs,
Fe re . Bovelle; (2) Victor Walkes; (3) E - feavil carved brass b
Subsoription ; cians -. $5.00] “Pick-up Morris 8 Im good working |. TN sbove property will bo set up for] op ae Fal’ Acchatinaee Fe Pers PARISH OF 8ST. LUCY eee iy eee | aaa eae
O'C. GITTENS, order win almost new body. Appl: sole by Public competition at our office] Jiujjan Drakes; (6) Al Williams APPLICATIONS for one or more ee aprenee 7’ on :
Hon. Secretary, Stoute’s D: oi . PPLY | James Street on Friday, 27th July 1951 ulian Drakes; (6) Altorph Williams aa ae Exhibitions, tenable at Indian Tray and Stand, Rose-
op. Secretary: | Sioute's. Drug Store or Marshall & | J", | SERED rate: e a tea 'Sehnar,| yecent Vestry Exhibitions, tenable | Il) Wood ‘Poker’ Table. Poldiig. Tray & co.
f 17.751—3n. ward's Garage, Roebuck Street, Inspection of applicati M Francisco Sabin, aged 16, has passed his| the Parry School will be received by and Table (glasstop), Sprung
where it can be seen, Phone 284@ or! ning at the . eh lon to a Cum-| ‘junior School Certificate 1949 (Ist in is-| me not later than Saturday 11th August Divan, Folding Galleny Chairs,
“ere z 3453. 22.6.51—t4.0. | between 1 and re ses on ursdays|jand) Senior School Certificate December | 1951. Candidates must be sons of Chromium Tea Trolley), Large A.F.S., F.V.A.
LosT & FOUND , E YEARWOOD & BOYCE 1950 Grade 11 (ist in the island in Eng-| Parishioners of St. Talay | tn ier ie Painted Desk, Cedar Chest of
ELECTRIC . lish Literature jand gained employment; Circumstances, and not less nm Drawers, Cedar Bedside Cabinets
x Solicitors. at Messrs. Cable & Wireless Ltd., before} and not more than twelve years of rane ,
amerpcanmanen er , z : Antique French Wardrobe, Sim- \
LOST —_ 17.7,51—T7n. | jeaving school age. Forms of applications must be . S A S
————. | PHILCO REFRIGERATOR: Vip gable | —_—_| Stained “rom tne "Parochial Treasurer || ‘roe, Goring led Matinee FOR SALE FOR SALE
: RIN 7 . ey nm on, 2 ys. Baptismal Certificate ; : e an ‘
ae gop ig Bir ae rig * ae cone Reconeaaee Rous it, St. Michael. 2 miles from ALLEYNE SCHOOL Soe en Ao anki aE enka moe ann een spears 2 Feudenee “CAMBRAI, Prospect, St. James.
q cS aan f may pec at Leo Ya eap- Bridget: . 2 to 4 ere nh ' standing on 19,000 sq. ft. of lan : rk r ‘ .
St. Lawrence Ga . Reward f . getown Candidates must present themselves a ; : Large 2-st t h f
infoAtion leading 00 recovery’ of Ring. side. Apply H. 1, Smith, Sandford, DWELLING HOUSE—Two-storey wall ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, 1051, the "Headmaster for examination on Gease ot bexeen With Md Sor, SMO RITRL eels i een gon sound’ ‘oebstrnction iosnted
King Vivilla, St. Lawrence Gap. Phon: #t, Philip, 7.7.61—t.f.n. | building with parapet roof. A very fine|. There will be an Entrance Examina-| Thursday, 9th August 1951, at 10 o'clock cane. FaWere oF. aeere large Reception and 2 tiled toilets | on over a % acre of coast land
ete , view js obtained of t tion on Monday 3 1 i 1. Single Oak Bed with Springs, and baths. >
8674 21.17.51—-3n ed he harbour and the y 30th July at 9.30 a.m m 4 with 160 ft f front:
' = FURNITURE parishes of St, Thomas and St. George, | for New Pupils. . 7 OSWALD L. DEANE, Painted « Fables Fine Sarum sine. Clade Sahay bbacht “Bnd
SHARE CERTIFICATES FACTORY BUELDING, 100 ft. x 40 ft.,| Applications must be made in writing Vestry Clerk, St. Lucy. Mien Chisseare, earn Gantante: en netages “aues ok Oe ae large living rooms, 4 bedrooms
NOTICE is hereby given that H. M OFFICE CHAIRS—Just received a oo for use as a warehouse or | to ‘on erate St ee i peruae 18.7.51—6n Painted Kitchen Furniture, Large ing. “This” desirable. *property on the upper floor with similar ac-
. e i rtifi- a ee : : 7 ° . 3 ° .
Greaves, Executrix to the Estate ot| shipment of Office Posture Chairs wito LARGE DOUBLE GARAGE, built of th ad ‘Testimonial Sf mood Condyet ” Painted China Cupboard, Heavily stands in about half an acre of commodation below on ground
Francis Wood Greaves, Decd.; has made | three point adjustment. See them to-day ‘ : 2 NOTICE Carved Ebony Box, Table Lamps garden which ensures its privacy. fioor. In our opinion this property
é stone, roofed with galvanised iron. from the last School of attendance . E a 4 , 1
application for the issue of Share Cer-] at T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial 4442. TWO-STOREY W i; Closing date for r PARISH OF ST. JAMES and Shades, Standard Lamp, 4 would be eminently suitable for
lficates in place of following Share 20.7.51—6n a ALL BU2LDING, used losing date for receiving applications) sors will be received by the under- Drawer Roneo Filing Cabinet, Large distinguished Barbados conversion into a Guest House.

|
|

;
J



Certificates which have been lost;—-





wae No, 714 30 Shares No, 22149 POULTRY
Ns SS
tome was, SPS Bharen Ko. S097 PIGEONS—Runts, From imported and
2 . cup winning strain, Dial 4361 or 2035
vou No. 1106 11 Shares No, 27995 G. L. W. Clarke, 18.7.51—8n
Certifieate No. 1428 11 Shares No, 36363
eae LIVESTOCK

If no objection to this application i:
made by the 3rd day of August, 1951,
new certificates will be issued.

By Order of the Board of Directors,





GRADED GUERNSEY Heifer Calf twi
veeks old, from milking breed. For full
niormation apply to V. W. Clarke, Ivory









THE BARBA CO-OPERATIVE Lodge, Ivory Road, 21,7.61—2n
COTTON FACTORY, LTD. .
FE. M. LACH, HORSE-—One half-bred chestnut geld-
Secretary. ing by Bandit, rising seven years, fifteen
22.7.51—30| hands. Played one season's pole; good
——_—_—_——— aa gg Rog Apply: Major Skewes-
1 1 , wo ‘Ox, one .
GOVERNMENT NOTICES ne
Applications are-invited for the MISCELLANEOUS



temporary post of Overseer, Cen- ANTIQUES — Of every “description

tral Livestock Station and Pine] Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silve:
Plantation. Water-colours, Early books, Maps
Autographs etc.,, at Gorringes Antiqu:

The salary of the post, which
is non-pensionable and termina-
ble at one month’s notice on either
side, will be at the rate of one
hundred dollars ($100.00) a month,

Applications, stating age, edu-
cational qualifications and experi-
ence particularly in the care and
management of livestock, together

Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n

AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE

Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth
peste Boxes, Within a short while you
may be the winner of one of the follow-
ing:— 1st Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00
ard Prize $5.00, 1,.7,51—26n

BEACH & SUN HATS:







Colourful and

with copies of testimonials should] #*y. Tourists love to wear them 64c
bevuddressed to the Director, of] pwards. THANI BROS. Pr. Wm. Hny
> : —In

Agriculture, Department of Agri-

—

culture, Queen’s Park, and will] CHTLDREN HATS: 43c, each. Light
be accepted up to 4.00 p.m. weight Straws lovely colours, THANI
| 22.7.51—1n

on Wednesday, 25th July, 1951. | PROS. Pr. Wm. Hny. St.

20.7.51.—2n.

TRAFFIC REGULATIONS

ST. MICHAEL’S CATHEDRAL
22nd and 23rd JULY, 1951
On Sunday 22nd from
7.00 a.m, — 10.30 a.m,

1. Chauffeur driven cars shali
approach the Cathedral by way of



Ceiling Fittings, in Copper Chromium
and Chromium Plated, WALL BRACK-
ETS, Table Lamps, Bow! Fittings, Plastic
Shades, Adjustable Work Bench Lamps
Bed Lamp Shades, “Premier” Electric
trons, Kettles, Toasters, and Coffee |
Percolators. |

THE EMTAGE ELECTRICAL CO.

17,.7,51—2n













“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
MuLK—Supreme quality and only $4.32

, r . ver 6-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-1b tin
Queen’s Park and St. Michael’s] Get a tin to-day from your grocer
tow only, set down their passen-{ °° Drug Store and try the best

milk obtainable, The 5-1Tb family size is
really economical, Insist on “Farm” for
he sake of your health and your pocket
f your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229

gers on the South Gate to the
Cathedral and park in the Centra!

Foundry Parking site, Marhil. PR aindrayt
Street and Rickett Street. lk a reeset eisai aneseaeiy
2. Owner driven cars shall ap- KHAKI DRILL-—$1.24 a yard: Fas
‘¢ rg y re colours special wholesale prices iAN!

prgasu we Catnegrel by way, 0° ROS. Pr. Wm. Hny. St 22.7.51—1n

St. Michael’s Row (either tron







Trafalgar Square or Queen’s Par) } MASTS—Two 30ft. aerial Masts 50ft. of
8 Street, set dow! eavy gauge copper wire, Apply: P. A
ie eed Spry 8 x ¢ ynch, McGregor Street, 20,7,.51—8n

their passengers at the Nortt
Gate to the Cathedral and park a:
directed by the Police.

3. Spry Street shall be a one wa)
Street from St. Michael's Row.

PLASTIC UMBRELLAS; $1.56 each
ovely designs, colours, THANI BROS

'y. Wm, Hny St, 22.7.51—1n



“‘PAINTJOBS—We specialise in paint



4. Church Street shall be on: ] obs for cars at reasonable prices. B'dos |
way from Church Square Agencies Ltd. Ring 4908. ges |
Â¥ : n. |
On Monday 23rd from i iat aettieeditiatatle |
3.00 p.m, — 5.30 p.m. RAIN COATS—Plastic Ladies’ Rain

i 2 oO i eats $2.98 each, all colours, sizes
1, The drivers of all cars con Oe eee. Se Bima. Mae Street. |

veying persons to the service shal 99.7.51——In
approach the Cathedral by way o
Trafalgar Street.

2. Chauffeur driven cars shal
set down their occupants at the
South Gate to the Cathedral anc
then Park on Constitution Road it
the vicinity of Queen’s College

8. Owner driven cars shall tur

—
RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swink
...ana we will order for you if we
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
(td. 6.7.51--t.f.n







SOAP-—Ivory Soap and Camary Soap
ibtainable everywhere.
SHOES Few pairs sample
dies all are size 4 come and see then





shoes fo

into Spry Street, set down thei: ‘The Barbados Import & Export Co
passengers at the North Gate anc | ta, Room 308, Plantation Building :
22,7, 51—11

park as directed by the Police.
4. Spry Street shall be one way
from St. Michael's Row,
§ Church Street shall be one
way from Church Square.
R. T, MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police

Police Headquarters,

Bridgetown,

20th July, oe .

$$ $$ —_——_—_—_————————
TRUNKS—Gents Lastex Bathing ‘Trunk
at $1.75 each, come to Stanway Store
Lucas Street or Dial 4910. 21.7.51—2n

WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents an
96 cents Sundays 24 — over 2
words 3 cents a word week-4 cents
vord on Sundays.

HELP









6660669089

ATTENTION















TO ALL EFFICIENT CLERK, Hardware and Ten cents per agate line on week-days
Lumber experience desirable. Apply by | @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
letter and in person. A, Barnes & Co.,| minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
Lop cepers Ltd. 20.7.51—t..n. | and $1.80 on Sundays.
MISCELLANEOUS NOTICE
You are requested to attend eal ainee ek PARISH OF SAINT THOMAS
A VERY ELECTRI® READING LAMP with SEALED TENDERS will be received
focussing attachment. Dial 2543 ;by the undersigned up to the 4th of
18.7.51—2n | August 1951, for the removal of the
. | ela roof and the erection of 2 new one
+ EXPERIENCED MALE Steno-Typist | @t Glendale, St. Thomas. Tenders must
x % ceks position Speaks and writes | have marked on enveloBe “Tenders for
+ Spanish well. Has some experience in | Roof at Glendale.”
MEE IN % ether clerical work. Reasonable salary For inspection and further particulars
I G | acceptable. Dial 3720 18.7,51—5n. | @pply-
> W. F. GOODING
y POSITION WANTED | Strong Hope Plantation,
at the %| BXPERIENCED TYPIST desires typing Church Warden
QUEEN’S PARK SHED % er other work to do at home. Phone | 15.7.51—4n
%, 8535 19.7.51-3n | ——— cmon ——
X On THURSDAY, 26th inst y snaiiienesnastevenesncionanranacinnsiesinemnine | NOTICE
& t % k ai ht he bigs | ese, etree announces that, on
. y : Si~-2n. | medical advice, she has clos . ay |
% See & Protect Your Interest § | ——————————— | Stool at ‘the above address
oat! ae . ? | HOUSE SPOT—In bathing centre or She will, however, continue to give
‘ COME ONE! COME ALL!! X a ¢ t eithe rent or long-ter private tuition in Spanish as there w
& %! 6 rea ible fig now be more time at her disposal to!
LPSFPOPSSPSSSSSOSOSSOSSS. Se Joseph” c/o Advocate 22.7, 51—} deyote to this work 22. 7.51—~1n



as storehouse and garage.

TWO WALL STOCK PENS. For
further particulars apply to the Manager,
phone 2856 18.7.51—3n



AUCTION

~ UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

August
Sale;

2nd = Mr.
“Hill Crest’,

H.

Thursday
Evel Navy

velyn’s
Gardens
The Ver; Rev.
Tuesday, August
Martindale's Road.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers



Dean Mandeville’s Sale
14th. The “Deanery”

22.7.5)

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

I have been instructed to sell by
Auction on Friday next the 27th July
at 2 o'clock at the Barbados Taxi Cab
Service, Bay Street, One Fiat Car with
new battery, good tyres and engine in
perfect working order. One Prefect 10
Car with engine also in good working
order, tyres good and engine comparative-
ly new, Also one Jan Tug or Mechanical

In



horse with trailers. rt is in perfect
working order, It is just the thing for a
lumber, hardware or provision store
Very economical to run. Terms cash
D'ARCY A, SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
21.7.51—5n.



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON TUESDAY, th by order of Mr.
W. 4H. Goddard we will sell his Furniture
at ‘Waverly’ Blue Waters Terrace
which includes



| Birch Morris Suite—Settee, 2 Arm Chairs,

Table and Spring Cushions, ornament
Tebles upright Chairs and Settee in
Mahogany: Verandah, Chairs; Carpet,
Glass Ware; Small Cedar and Mahogany
Dining Table (seat 4), Rush Rocke;



Single Divan Bedsteads,
with Vono Springs, Bureau in Mahogany,
Cotton Filled Mattresses, Mird. Green
Painted Wardrobe and Bureau; Cradle,
Play Pen, Child's High Chair and
Rockers, Mosquito Nets, Canvas Cots
Sereen, Bookshelf, 2 Burner Valor oil
Stove, Kitchen Utensils and Tables, Elec.
Hot Plate, lron and Toaster, Lroning

| Board, Good Pram, New Pine Table paint-

ed Cream and other items
Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
20.7.51—2n.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 26th by order of Mrs
D. B. Sutherland we will sell her
Furniture at “Sauderdale”’ Chelsea
Road, which includes: Morris Arm Chairs
with spring cushions; Uphols: Arm Chair,



Piont Stools, C.T. Tables, Upright
Chairs in Mahogany; Dining and Side
Tables, Cabinet (Glass Doors), Carpet,
Sectional Bookcase; Corner Chairs;

Rush Rockers, Phillips Radio, Meta) Elec
Floor Lamp; very good Norge Refrig-
erator (7 Cubic Feet) Mahog. Mir'd Press
and Bureau; Single ron Bedsteads, Blue
Peinted Press, Dressing Tables and Bed-
atead with Vono Spring; Single Mahog
Bedstead Spring and Bed; Medicine
| Cabinet, Canvas Cots, Iron Chave Bed;
| Glass and China, Dinner and Tea Sets;





Larder, Kitchen Utensils, 3 Burner
Florente Oil Stove and Oven, Enamel
|} and Alum. Top Cupboards, Kitchen
Tables, Dominion Washing Machine,

Seales and Weights, Good Lawn Mower,
Garden Tools, Hose, Good Garden Bench,
Books, Winter Coat and_ other items
| Sale 11,30 o'clock, Terms CASH

| PKANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

| Auctioneers

22.7.51—2n



PUBLIC NOTICES



















will be 23rd July

There is a vacant Foundation Schol
ship tenable at the
Applications must be made in writing



ar-

Alleyne School.

to

the Headmaster and niust be accom-
panied by Birth Certificates and Testi-
monials. Applicants must present them-
selves for examination at the Sehool on

Monday July 30tn at 9.30 a.m.

Closing date for receiving applications

will be Monday 23rd July
DB. Cc
Headmast

13.7.51—4n

NOTICE

QUEEN'S COLLEGE

CUMBERBATCH,

er.

The following list of pupils who have

gained admission
for the Schoot
September, 1951
1 ALLEYNE, Phyllis Orville
2. AMORY, Nancy Pamela
ARTHUR, Orma Pauline
ATKINSON, Linda Darrel Aliso!
Cicely Ione Laurie
. Marlene Nova
7. CUMMINS, Geneyieve Rita
8. DEANE, Marion Eldena
9. EDWARDS, Julie Lawrence

Year beginning 1

Dees







into Queen's College

8th

n

rra

signed up to Saturday the 28th July
for the erection of a Building to be
made into Bathing Cubicles at Reid's
Bay, St. James

Ail particulars may be oolained on
application at the Parochial Treasurer's
Office

P. H. TARILTON,

Clerk to the Vestry, St. James. ;

NOTICE

PARISH OF SAINT JOSEPH





Sealed tenders, marked on the envelope,

“Tender for

ab

Erection of a
will be received

the

Bathsheba,"* by

Paviliom

me

at the Parochial Treasurer's Office up to

Saturday llth August, 1951 for the
tion of a Pavilion at the Bathsheba Pli
ing Field.



rec-

ay

Copies of the plan and specifications by
Mr. R. B, Moulder can be seen at Messrs

A
os

Es

EF yes & Co, Ltd, or at the
r’s Office, Bathsheba
ach tendér must

sur of £450





the each for the

performance of the contract

The Social

Committee does not

Parochial

submit two sureties
due

bind

' itself to accept the lowest or any tender.

10. GARNES, Brenda Angela

11, GH, Marie Patricia |

12. GRANT, June Maureen '

13. HAREWOOD, Peggy Irma '

14. HARTE, Dorothy Alma

15. HAYNES, Marcina Maureen

16. HERBERT, Margaret Doreen i

17. HOYTE, Pamela Adlyn Evangeline |

Douglas
18. JONES, Ouida Yvonne Alouine
Antoinette

19, KING, Marie Eugene }

20. MAYCOCK, Mary Adella |

21, MORGAN, Lois Cecily

22, MOSELEY, Maureen Ione |

23. PHELLIPS, Pauline Patricia |

24. REID, Valerie Fiona

25. ROLLOCK, Cicely Yvonne

26, SCOTT, Angela Winifred

27, SHEPHERD, Norma Maureen

28. SMITH, Rosemarie Elizabeth

20. THOMPSON, Joan the

30, WATERMAN, Joyce |

31. WILSON, Gloria Orpha |

I

NOTICE |

ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SOHOOL |

The following List of pupils’ have,

gained admission into St, Michael's Gir

Prescold Refrigerator (perfect condition, | School for the New Schoo) Year hegin-i
|2 years old) 8

ning September 18th 1951.
1, Atherley, Una Ro
2. Belle, Harriett Yvonne
3. Blades, Maureen Agatha
4. Brathwaite, Coral Elaine
5. Butcher, Hilda Birita
6. Campbell, Evelyn Elaine











7. Davis, Dorothy Claudine

8. Deane, Fay Alma

9 Douglas, Grace Anita

10. Goffar, Lauretta Eudora

ll Gollop, Pearl Elaine

12. Green, Clesfield Ometa

13. Griffith, Marion Ann

14. Hamblin, Margot Jean

15. Harris, Velma Diana

16. Jackson, Katrina Lily E

17. James, Arlen Marguerita

18 . Rosemary Iris

19 Velda Verona

20 Waple Eileen

21. Knight, Norland Yvonne

22. Lashley, Eleanor Barbara

23, Perryman, Myrna Audrey

24. Quintyne, Anita Eileen

25. Richards, Muriel Elizabeth

26. Russell, Nadine Margarretta

27, Roach, Jean Octavia

28. Seantlebury, Jeanne Monica

29. Spencer, (Scantlebury) Marlene
Olympia

30. Spooner, Rosita Barbara

a Smith, Grace Beverley

32. Thornhill, Nola Linda

33. West, Maude Riley B.

“4. Wilkinson, Marva Elaine

36. Yarde, Maureen Joy n

36. Taylor, Veronica Elaine



The Headmistress
guardians of the

invites the paren
above named girls

aecompany their daughters;wards to the
September 1951

School on Monday, 17th

at 9.15 a.m. punctually as she is deésirc
of meeting them all individually

D. GALE,

Seerctary

22.7.51



GIRLS’

The following candidates
teken the Entrance Examinations
been admitted into the School from
17th September 1951

Alleyne, Yvonne Hortense

Blackman, Janis Cecile Pamela

Brerton, Eudora Cynthia

Bryan, Hazian Angela

Callendar, Wilma Marva Undine
} Gibbs, Wilma Allison Lavean

Harrison, Norma Anita

Jackson, Vynette Lona

Kineh, Shirley Yvonne

King, Rosalind Enese

Reid, Gertrude Frances

Thorpe, Antoinette Am@lia

Watson, Morva Anita

Smith, Maryeulla Marcelite.

NOTICE
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL













Re: The Workmen's Compensation Act
1943.

Notice is hereby given that Joseph}
Barnes, a labourer, formerly residing
Morgans, St Peter, died as a result of
an accident when employed at Vaucluse |
Factory, Saint Thomas, and that com
pensation has been paid into the Court. |
| All the dependants of the said Joseph!
| Barne (deceased) are hereby required
|} to appear at the Assistant Court
Appeal Wédnesday, the 25th day
} Jul at 10 o'clock a

2ist a e, 195
. & 4 iA
Acting Clerk, AC A

22 6 51



FOUNDATION SCHOOL

who have
have

Is"



_gseatenechenatines nies

to

us

In

the

at)

seahorse dno ieee aati ee



J. MERTON McCARTY,





Secretar Social Committee,
St. Joseph.
INCOME TAX
NOTICE

ALL PERSONS who have not

submitted their Income Tax
Returns for year of assessment
1951 (year of income 1950) are

requested to do so without delay.

F, CLAIRMONTE,

Commissioner of Income Tax and

-. BOO, 0,6 6,08
OSS OOP OOPS OPO OE POLE

~




























Death Duties (Ag.)

22.7.51—I1n.

Boulogne Guest House

St. Lawrence Gap, (On-the-Sea)
Daily and Long Term Rates
Quoted on Request
Permanent GUESTS Welcome
Dial 8459

SSOP POPP PSS SPOS IE.

NOTICE

We beg to notify our customers
that our Parts Department will be
closed for stoek taking from Mon-
day, 30th July, for a week, Also
our Repair and Service Depart-
ments will be elosed from the
sane date for two weeks annual
holiday. There will be a skeleton
staff om duty for emergencies

COLE & CO., LTD.,

BAY and PROBYN STREETS.
22.7.51—n.

AUCTION SALE

MONDAY, 23RD JULY
AT 11.30 A.M.

We have been instructed by Mrs.
Harry J. McKniff to sell by
Auction her furniture and house-
hold effects at 3, Married Women’

Quarters, The Garrison, on
Monday next, the 23rd July at
11.30 a.m. Viewing morning of
sale

Tip-top Dining Table, Sideboard,
Cocktail Tables (all mahogany),
Gate-leg Table, Welsh Dresser,
Chair, Half Moon Table (all
walnut), Maple Occ: Tables and
Easy Chair, Birch Breakfast
Table and 5 Chairs, 3 Painted
Morris Chairs and Cushions, 4
Rush Bottomed Chairs, 3 Rush
Bottomed Rocking Chvirs, Cane
Arm Chair, Queen Anne Chair, 4
Single Pine SBedsteads with
Springs, 4 Dunlopillo Mattresses,
2 Single Deep Sleep Mattresses.
Painted Dressing Tables, Chest of
Drawers, Desk and Bookcase,
Mah, Dressing Table with Mirror,
rble Top Table, Large open
Hanging Cupboard with shelves,
Kitchen Tables, Standard
Flec. Refrigerator (New American
Norge Unit). Valor 3 Burner oil
Stove with Dowble Oven, Victor
Radio with Pick-up, Large col-
lection Records, Carpet (12 x 9),
Persian Rug, Misc, Rugs, Tabie
Lamps and Shades, Chippendale
Mirrors, Pictures, Glassware,
Kitchen Utensils, froning Board,
Mosquito Nets, Lantern and Oil
Lamps, and other articles.

CASH ON FALL OF “HAMMER
AUCTIONEERS

Johan MM. Bladon
& Co.

A.F.S., F.V.A
Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING





































|



<<





| Bats,






residence in the heart of Hastings
| area between the main road and

Dress Stand, Pictures,
of Rugs, Carpets and

Adjustable
Collection












Mats, Mosquito Nets, 6 C.F.Y. the sea. 4 large bedrooms and 3
Kelvinator Refrigerator, Blectric large reception with all modern
Toaster, Electric Iron, Ada conveniences ete, Private sea
Electric Washing Machine, West- bathing with bath House, play
inghouse Mix Master, (as new), yard overlooking the ocean with
Double Electric Hot Plate, Home plenty of room for expansion, This
Pride Gas-operated, Clothes imposing property is ideal for con~
Dryer, Electric Alarm Clock and verting into a modern guest house

Tea Maker, Large Electric Kitchen or small hotel,










Clock, Electric Airway Suction

Sweeper, Complete Set of Fine Recently constructed 3 bedroom
Glasses, (84 pieces,) Large Col- house at Top Rock. This is e very
lection Glass and Misc. China, attractive property as it stands in
Complete Dinner Set Maroon and | a very cool Jocation and has a re-
Gold (‘for 12) Alfred Meakin, markable view of the surrounding
Complete Coffee Set to match countryside.

(for 12), Tea and Breakfast Set

(for 12), 3 Burner Valour Stove | Large stone built residence
and Double Oven, Large 2 Gall. standing in approximately half an

acre of land with several trees and



Pressure Cooker, Milk Bottles and







outhouses. Private sea bathing on















Preserving Jars, Preserving Pan,

Large Assortment arlgshen Ginn one of the most delightful beaches
sils, Galvanised Buckets, Bath- in Barbados. 3 large bedrooms, one
room Seales, Ransome Motor with own bath and all with run-
Mower, Child's Bicycle with ning water,

Lamp, Child's Tricycle, Phillip’: . He i. z
Telescopic nd, Servant's Cots, we also ne mitnenee ae
Wardrobes and Tables, Large Dog properties in the Bridgeto 2
Kennel, Step Ladder, Flower which are priced at under £2,000.
Pots, Leather Cricket Bag with 3

Any further particulars willing-

Pads and Gloves, and many ly given on request to

other interesting Items,



—

RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A.
REAL ESTATE AGENT
and
AUCTIONEER

Hardwood Alley,
*Phone 4683.

CATALOGUES TO BE ON SALE
Cash on fall of Hammer
AUCTIONEERS

‘John +4. Biadon
& Co.

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











PLANTATIONS BUILDING

ODDIE PGP GSP re ss
Have you a noisy Gear Box or Differential ?



{
Phone 4640 |



}
sever rreerenaes i.







We recommend GERMTRAC

Product of Germ Lubricants Ltd.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets

Introduction To The General Public

ATTENTION

CLEMENT 8. JARVIS. AUCTIONEER. REAL ESTATE &
COMMISSION AGENT
Beckles Road, St. Michael.



Gentlemen/Ladies.

If you are thinking of selling your home now or in the
future, or if you have a property to be managed. May I offer
you my services, I can obtain buyers for all types of homes,
any size, any price, any location. I feature honest appraisal;
rapid, efficient selling, as the entire transaction from start tu
finish is completed by me. I charge no more than the allowed
commission by law. “Why not list your property today with-”

CLEMENT S. JARVIS, C.P.MLF.A.



FOR SALE

STEEL DRUMS

LIMITED QUANTITY OF GOOD
SECOND HAND STEEL DRUMS

s
further Particulars apply

R. HUNTE & CO, LTD
DIAL 5027

\
















jag iain hin eects noerenntacaemmotens 20> sctinilithit Pees acaaianines ian
























































Low figure required.

“RICHMOND”, Marine Gardens
—A solidly constructed 2-storey
stone house with wallaba shingled
roof and pine flooring; well
placed on corner site, Pleasant
lawn, flower beds, kitchen garden
and large yard. Accommodation
comprises 2 lounges, dining room,
breakfast room, large kitchen,
2 verandahs, 5 bedrooms, 2 bath
and toilets, 2 garages and servant's
quarters. Very suitable for con-
version into flats or boarding
house.

“RESIDENCE”, Pine Hill—We are
instructed to offer a modern 3
bedroomed stone built bungalow
in this good residential area for the
reasonable figure of £4,500. This
property is very strongly recom-
mended and full details may be
obtained-on application.

“SILVERTON"—Cheapside. Com-

modious 2 storey stone house
standing in approx: 1% acres
planted fruit trees, 2 large re-

ception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2 gal-
leries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms ete.
Centrally located and suitable for
conversion into flats or boarding
house,

“COVE SPRING HOUSE", St.
James—A 2-storey house on coast
with good grounds and interest-
ing possibilities. There is excel-
lent bathing from a secluded and
private sandy cove,

“SWEET FIELD", St. Peter. The
house is of the Estate Type with

2 storeys, solidly built of stone
with parapeted roof. There is a
dining room, large lounge with

french windows leading into coy-
ered verandahs from which there
is an unobstructed view of the sea
a short distance away The 3
bedrooms are large and airy, one
has its own bathroom with tub
bath and hot water. There is
ample scope for improvements and
modernization to be carried out
without the property losing _ its
“Old World’ atmosphere. The
grounds are approx. 2%4 acres in
extent, well planted with trees and
flowering shrubs of all varieties
There are two carriageways and
right of way over the beach with
excellent bathing.

eaeeeanth

“RICHELIEU,” 11th Avenue, Belle-
ville — Well maintained bungalow
constructed of stone with wallaba
shingled roof, The accommodation
consists of an enclosed gallery,
living room, dining room, 4 bed-
rooms, kitchen, servant's room
and double garage. The property
has a wide lawn at one side, a
small orchard and is fully en-
closed. Central residential area
near town and schools.

“STRATHCLYDE” — A fine im-
posing home with double entrance
driveway is available v ith approx.
4 acres well laid out with lawns,
tennis court, ornamental gardens,
shrubberies, large paddock, all en-
closed by wall and fence, The
house contains very large lounges,
dining room, galleries, three
double bedrooms, imposing hall,
all usual offices, garages and out-
buildings.

“COUNTRY HOUSE", St. John—
A pleasant compact and well pre-
served 2-storey property, built of
stone with shingled roof The
house has just been completely
re-decorated and the grounds of
approx: a % acre are fully enclosed
with new steel mesh fencing and
a high stone wall at the front.
2 living rooms, 3 bedrooms, toilet
and shower upstairs, with kitehen,
pantry, spare bedroom, large play-
room, toilet and shower on groupd
floor, Good garage, servant's quar~
ters and potting shed. Wide lawn,
numerous fruit trees and produc-
tive vegetable garden. Mains ser-
vices and on bus route. Highly
recommended and for sale at a
reasonable tigure





RENTALS

“PLEASANT HALL COTTAGE",
Dayrells Rd. — This nicely situated
house is available furnished from
August 15th to Nov, 30th.

“WHITEHALL FLATS", Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael — Modern
apartments with use of beautiful
grounds,

“SANDY LODGE”, Sandy Lane,
—St. James Furnished Beach
House with excellent beach ana
bathing.

“STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.,
—Town house furnished or un-
furnished on long lease.



KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING

Phone 4640

ect trier tsa irene nt ata sania



SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN
—eqem—m—a_I@Q&Q_QJ|_P>;>;: ———_—_—_——————————— "

a re ip T I Cc EB APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “B”
Di ee ee







oe




















































































































Amount
| NAMES Locality A. R P. Amount previously
| granted granted
| Se i
THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936 | . ¢
| St. Michael e c.
To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings | Gittens, Rhoda .. i . | Haggatt Hall . 7 1 2 0 200.00 62.00
. e . Marris, Ellinda A. 5 . | Clapham as “ 2 b+ bt = = RB S
"TAXE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table Moseley Keturah ae ioage an Be 1 1 38 100. 00 90.00
hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the | Murray, Simeon A. |. |. | Haggatt Hall i 120.00 eo
sums of money respectively set out in the Second Colunin of the Table opposite the Phillips, Oscar A. .. + ef Lodge Hill - 60.00 a7.
names of such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively | ik: deiean
mentioned and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names. | Baird, Leslie ee i »} Garden 3 2 = 100.00 260 - SELECT THE FOLLOWING BUILDING NEEDS !!
: D. A. HAYNES | Browne, Cecil .. ey Westmoreland — “2 ae 80.00 36.0
A i ae ’ ; } Crick, James M. .. vas _ | Weston os 06 150.00 240.00 CEMENT (Drums & Bags)
Dated this 20th day of July, 1951. Manager, Peasants’ Loan Bank. | Jordan, LeRoy .. x os 4 ¢ , ad 1 ; = 100.0 $5.00 BAR IRON (in all Sines)
| Moore, Darrell 11] Gilkes Village ; 3 2s 2 97. 7 RO? Size:
XPANDED 1 In all Sizes)
APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK } "nee Winifred and aie: niall ‘eae acts SAPANEED MSTA, dn a s
SUR | Farley, Minthy A. ; .. | Orange Hill .. : 2 1 31 150.00 100.00 PAINTS & ENAMELS (In all Brands)
ox mw | All ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES
a : —_ rene oy a1, Sor Lilian The Whim : 2 21 40.00 25.00 And Many Other Useful ITEMS Too Numerous to Mention
aatiaapacsineiaarailie bile cinincsninimniains Turpin, Eleanor = *}}Ashton Hall ee See. 150.00 144.00 Pay US a Visit before making your Selection
St. Michael, 3 e. 4. Bucy d Elsewhere.
Arthur, Thomas (1) ven os 44.00 Cave Hill a OO Bellamy, George G. .. _, | Alexandria 1. el oe 100.00 80.00
Bascombe, Lavinia (2) .. ie 25.00 Jacksons... 1 2 00 | Brome Bdgeton .. ss ‘INr. Spring Garden 1 1 05 50.00 50.00 @
apman, nice ° es ' Rouen Village 2 20 | Roach, Gibeon A. <2 “TNr. ‘Lowland 4 2 00 200.00 264.
Dunnah, Charles A. c oy 30.00 Haggatt Hall $0 Scantlebury, Ernesta |. **THalf Acre : 2 00 75.00 36.00 Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
Harris, Ellinda A. Si a 36.00 Clapham 2 os | Sobers, Ivan C. 2 _. | Checker Hall . 43 37 600.00 360.00 saa: Sk FOR B GAINS
Hood, Geraldine St. C. .. <% omnes Wavell Avenue . . 00 THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
sens, Inez etalia ., % 60.00 Nr. Buxton School 5 1 24 St. Andrew ‘ Se in
Marshall, Edith .. a Ee 90.00 Lodge Hill 1 1 38 | Best, Alydia E. .. Ne _ | Rock Hall ie 2 1 00 75.00 Ao No. 16 Swan Strecs onli Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534
Medford, Lavinia (3) .. 25.00 Whitehall .. 2s Jones, Cyril ia oqMount All . 1 0 00 100.00 90.00
Moore, Estelle. EEL, 150.00 Hageate Hail §. OoRs Marshall, Cecil... .. .), 7pchelky Mount 0 08 eeyp 20 00 aia SRR as SRSA
Moseley, Keturah (4) __ 3, 44.00 4 2 0 08 | Niles, Jonathan .. - .. 2 ee 2 36 ren ae
Niles, Eglon rs an é. 20.00 oe ee | Sobers, Mitchinson “i .. | Belleplaine 2 00 at
The. Inez e ni 15086 Cave’ Hill”. ey a ; : 36 | : “,
stwie! Benjamin R. (5) fa : Haggatt Hall ‘ ; § 14 | St. Joseph 36.00 & r
| Forde, Joseph N... .. ~—«.. {Sugar Hin. 2 00 a. 08 42.00 You should read
St. James. | Horton, Edna L, C. Se Cleaver’s Hill .. 3 20 =
Adams, Ethel & Owen .. ze 35.00. Westmoreland 2- |
Beckles, Albertha ‘ te 35.00 Westmoreland 3 05 | gt John 40.00 36.00 all about
Best, Arthur et alia (6) + 5.00 Weston . 2 14 | Blades, Dorcas .. = Venture j : 2 00
Browne, Cecil .. 3 a 36.00 Westmoreland 2 10
Burnett, Lionel (7) rs aah 20.00 Carlton 1 wae | St. Philip 125.00 ~~
Crick, James M. S e 240.00 Weston ; 3 3 35 | Alleyne, Clarence H. .. .. | Nr. Bayleys --| 1 0 06 15.00 36.00 |
Drakes, Samuel .. a es 50.00 Fitts Village Bee 88 | Brathwaite, Edric i .. | Sastbourne 3 “ 2. 02 125.00 72.00 |
Estwick, Benjamin R. ., be 25.00 Porters , 1 0 29 | Gooding, Ethel .. es .. | Bast Point .. ven. 2.10088 60.00 36.00 |
Farley, Minthy A, we iy 100.00 Orange Hill. 2 1 31 Holder, Milton . .. | Nr. The Home rs 2 00
pond Abraham 2 396.00 The Garden 5 2 ae | es Kirton, Emma Dec. ‘per 1 Vall 3 00 60.00 54.00 |
fowell, Miriam & Clement || 36.00 Deane’s Village 2 00 ilgrim, Elliott Diamond Valley a ‘ |
Husbands, Clarence B. @ 3 11.00 Mt. Standfast 2 00 | Layne, Mabel and Br: athwaite, rea 25.00 a and “pp ly it
King, Jemima ., ; :. 200.00 Nr. Prospect 5 OG 00 | Douglas Penny Hole .. of 2 27 30.00 45.00 |
Mahon, Joseph N. et 10.00 Carlton. 3. 29 | Mascoll, EwartG. .. ..]Nr, Union Hail. eee 150.00 ae at once
Moore, Darrell .., 3 a 27.00 Gilkes Village eer Sealy, Clarence : .. | Marchfield te 1 0 00
St. Peter | Christ Church ; 120.00 25.00 | irae reesei : ate x
St. John, Kenneth & Brath- Jones, Dudley Kenneth +. | Clapham . . 2 01 | | ee oe ~—Botign a ee ‘ ot rg pa he . av " . . ré i. Satie '
waite U.C, rg -e e* 860.00 Newstead 8 16 on lawns solf eveana,” sravall x t id asphalt > 1 aah enit
Turpin, Eleanor pd 144.00 Ashton Hall 2. 0 618 St. George Sein he ae enn Sreveliog sad eae be
St. L Callender, Ethelbert Dems bd ag ane game 120.00 ~ a - eeds are most easily killed when growing
: oe unroe Villag st 1 7 ‘ oe igorousl;
Agard, Jacqueline St. E. ac 65.00 Pie Corner + a Bk ae Holder, Charles C. i Prerogative On . i ie : Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that it is
Johnson, Richard ta i 10.00 i sf oe Hoppin, Marjorie C... .. | Greens : iis 3 2 05 80.00 25.00 fot dangerous to humans or animals.
‘ Marville, James E. di ee 144.00 Checker Hall & Barrows S48: ag Wason, Rupert R. es . |] Rock Hall ‘ ve 1 38 METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 Mb acre active ingred-
% Roach, Gibeon A. (OF <; - 150.00 Nr. Lowland a Si 4 2 00 | ient is the recommended application rate. A 1% stock
Scantlebury, Ernesta .. a 36.00 Half Acre ,. 2 00 St. Thomas — Z A E 100.00 36.00 | solution is made up by adding 1.25 Ib Fernoxone to 10
Skeete, Oliver DeC. 4 200.00 Durham & Dooley o-oo ee Dorunt, Prince A. ws - |Grand View .. vs Pe i ae gallons water, or 2!) ois. Fernoxone to 10 pints water.
: $5,069, 00 | Use 40 gallons per acre, or % pint per 100 sq, ft,, diluting
St. Andrew. ‘ the stock solution’ with a further quantity of water to
Alleyne, Stanley (10) .. a 20.00 St. Simons 3 20 ru aa cover the area. ;
Benjamin, Adrianna He Bovell, James H.. ca 600.60 Hillaby 8 2 00 APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “D” damage by Fernoxone and great care is nevessary in
Campbell, Theophilus qa ig 33.00 Belleplaine Lo Ba BO applying it to avoid drift on to sueh crops which may be
Gerningion, Precilla ue a oo Cane Garden O00 an acne growing nearby.
arke, Charles M, . Hillaby a St. Peter Af i i a
Foster, Esmond Rdwerd s 300.00 Trio Path 6 2 00 Stanford, Norton ce .. |The Whim 1 08 48.00 PLANTATIONS LTD.
Foster, Joseph E. e 100.00 Hillaby & White Hall 2° 3) St. Andrew ; : 1b O8 108.00 100.00 3H
Francis, Albert Wm. cis) 10.00 Hillaby p 7 $c a (Ht Bynoe, St. Clair and Edith .. | Walkers 5. ; FS -——-
Haynes’ Abrenda és 36.00 Mt. Friendship 2 00 Thompson, Oscar ag .. | Walkers 2 2 00 400.00 180.00 wu sai
Haynes, Abrenda sea 54.00 3 00 Yearwood, Joseph N. .. ..| Mount All . 22 37 eed 200. 0 00 100.00 D
Jordan, Jonathan U. a 50.00 Belleplaine & Lakes 2 33 ” $753.00 -
Kellman, Elijah McD. (i4) ~ 30.00 Cane Garden o A0) ae a caaeee } et ]
Kellman, Fthel a = 100.00 Belleplaine 4 0 02 GRAND TOTAL .. $16, 580.00 ROYAL, CROW N DERBY
LEROCE, Elizabeth ce ae ate Hillaby 1 Oe
oaze, William ,, a we : Mount All 8 3 30 No. 1 already had $100.00 No. 8 already had $ 25 \ No. 15 already had $ 60.00
Millen, Lawrence ee 20.00 Belleplaine 2 00 2 z OR On 9 ‘ i DE 00 16 s » -206,00..4 q
Niles, Jonathan McD, 2 Ll) 50.00 Whitehill 2/86 3 i oo B80 10 cr eee 17 i, » $0.00. | % a
Prescod, Matilda eee 100.00 Mount All 2 0 30 4 ‘s » 100.00 11 i ee Oe 18 ua » 25.00 | %
Est. Springer, Callis H. Dee. | 5 i ; 100.00 12 i? 9 50.00 19 + » 125.00 1%
(15) per Springer, Reena 30.00 Cane Garden Soya ees 6 ” » 20.00 13 , ” 50.00 20 ” » 64,00 ~
Thompson, Alfred Dec. 3 100.00 Hillaby 2 2 08 ¥ ai i 75.00 14 : 50.00 | 21 eb ‘ig 80.00 ' Is
Thompson, Oscar a é 180.00 Walkers i 2 2 900 \ 22 ‘4 i 125.00 >
Toney, Joseph E. os ie 72.00 Belleplaine -41 0 oo
Worrell, Joseph H. 7” 25.00 Hillaby Pensa St eee 3 : .
Yearwood, Joseph N. ., ke 100.00 Mount All 9 r | | FE | h B - ( A
Wilkinson, Nathan Pe Zs 72.00 Walkers : 0 7 | x ng 1S ©) 1e Ina
- ee ane epee : Soeeece eos — \o ~
St. Joseph }
Collymore, Theresa Jane re 25.00 Church Village 1 2 00 REAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIONEER ga a :
Forde, Joseph Nathaniel es 36.00 Sugar Hill 2 00 AT iho VI RY BES
Larrier, Jeanette a od 468 .00 Content Bees 08 |
Taitt, Casper ee a 30.00 Braggs-Hill Me - 1 31 | o Td] it
Walcott, Henry W. eA ‘a 72.00 Nr. Richmond i one 45 69 | | |
St. John A.M., INST., B.E. F.V.A. ON SALE ONLY AT
Blades, Doreus .. oe 36.00 Venture — ws 2 00 1
st grt Egbert D. (16) ‘cee 49.00 Spooners +5 ‘ ee a |
st. Codrington, Egerton Dec. : ' . K
per Codrington, Eunice a 36.00 Clift Cot a = 2 00 | OUR WORD IS OUR REPUTATION LOUIS L Bz LYL Y
Est. Green, Emmanuel Dec. us re ®
per Green, Kate a 50.00 assiah Street .. a 3 00 |
Mullin, Sarah and Lloya a 72.00 Stewart’s Hill j 4 1 0 00 HARDWOOD ALLEY ‘PHONE 4683 |
Nurse, Mary Gladys .., a 60.00 Sealy Hall 1 0) 0 eben ahi las ig MR a EAT SUMTER NAN TM ERMA NE ‘a Ik
Walrond, Agnes ., ceri ae 50.00 3 00 | 1% OF
Walrond. St. Clair) 144.00 Nr. Bath & Welches 2 2 05 | 8
sgt rood i| |
leyne, John Wm, (17) se 22.00 Merricks i 3 £ per ie |
Alleyne, St. Clair e, 65.00 Endeavour & Eastbourne $ 8 | BOLTON LANE |
Brathwafte, Reve & Layne, |
Mabel .. oa we 36.00 Penny Hole 2 Bd |
Brathwaite, Edric iy ice 36.00 Eastbourne s. @ AND
Browne, Gertrude o> oe 108.00 Marchfield & Kirtons 1°28 Oe |
Butcher, Leslie O. oe o7, 72.00 Nr. Mount Pleasant ic ae oe |
meee Dorothy et alia a 86.00 Bayfield ‘ 1 : 33
ooding, Carmen Eunice ia 36.00 East Point 00 |
Greenidge, Allan H. .. 72.00 Marchfield 1 2. & BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
Greenidge, Eva W. ba 150.00 Airy Hill a: ia SS |
Greenidge, Lionel E, (18) + 25.00 Diamond Valley 120% 06 i%
Holder, Milton eho ge 36.00 Nr. The Home 7 2 00 | PO CCDCOGO OOOO OOOO OOD
Hutchinson, Leon sr os 100.00 Kirtons +3 a Oo 0 | la a A
sy ' Kirton, Emma Dec. per Di 1 Vall se
ilgrim, Elliott a iamond Valley x
Est. Larrier, Richard F. Dec. weer | Yor the cece
‘ per Larrier, Richard .. ‘3 50.00 Ne st. Mart : : ?
arrier, Thomas C, .. a 300.00 artins D tai P : 4 me
Lorde, Lilian B. (19) °. 4 0 -28 Our ownstairs Premises are £ i | F d
pe = Ta edi #000 | Diamond valey ee a . | oveltauess that lasts
Mascol a a Nr. Union Hall i 4 ;
Miller, Clifford & Emily’ 7" 45.00 | Marchfield 13 8 being improved, but we will | : : i
Piérce, Lilian E. eae 50.00 Mr, Bayleys f | St. a
Sargeant, Drue ao 12. Eastbourne Bi eM Ess i ; | our epecamee
eee oe 12°00 erennola 1 om continue business on the Second | ag
Weekes, Wilhelmina a 50.00 eee 1 0 o |
Gooding, Ethel veto 50.00 olen Floor as usual. if ase
Est. Teac Blanche Dec. pe
per Trotman, William D. & -" -
Bm SY ade |e in a | | INNOXA BEAUTY
Christ Chureh We solicit the co-operation of }
Ciseke, Doris M. Deiat ah 100.00 ae Hill : ! #2 ; I
rayton, Joseph ¥i 50.00 pears, T
Goodridge, Christina .. oe 12.00 Tonge Rong . 2 Cte. CYstomers: and pon Seenenot REP ARA T ON. S
Jackson, Priscilla ee it 100.00 (Maxwell Hill & Water bac ae #
Douglas, Ernest E. se s 90.00 Street) Maxwell Hill ee ae | Public. } +
King, Cecil my 43 144.00 Edey’s Village 2 0 06 | a These Beauty Preparations are scientifically and
Lovell, Milton A. (20) .. | .. 30.00 eed og eee] ki
Nurse, Samuel A. go eg 50.00 OUTROS: ’ | k » made s sven the most Delicate skin.
Howlett iebert J. 0 e os Maxwell Hill aon ee kilfully made to suit even the mos
Taylor, George H. jes ee 150.00 Chancery Lane 8.78 RY They bring ‘OUR NATURAL LOVEL NESS, and
Weekes, Ernest W. (21) a 2800 Edey's Village 1 2 09 They bring out YOUR NATUI I
Walcott, Edward St. a 240.00 arnocks oe) T hat’s more they ensure that
St. George Walk 2 04 LIFETIME”
Birkett, Joseph A. He 75.00 Green c “YOUR LOVELINESS LASTS A LIFETIME 3
Selman, Cecilia J. 9. 60.00 — ae CORNER : i
St. Thomas | temember it’s
Alleyne, Ruth et alia .. ia 25.00 Welchman Hall ae | 99
Brathwaite. James A. .. = 60.00 Welchman Hall fet } €6 NO XK A
Broomes, James A... “4 54.00 Arthur Seat .. 3 06 f}
Cox, Estelle (22) we i 55.00 Welchman Hall 22) BR ;
Edey, Elijah x vs 7 90.00 Spring Farm .. 1 1 00 | ; baton hha od
Forde, Cornelius ok og 80.00 Welchman Hall 1 2 20 ‘ Obtainable at - - -
Gibson, Clarence McD. .. a 36.00 Kew Land 1 38 i ‘ 1‘; We © 1
Marshall. Edith a 37.00 Hiltaby pati 3 00 i! BOOKER s (B'dos) DRUG VTORES LTD.
Niles, Fitz Albert ne re 60. ‘Telchman Ha : 12 »)) Le }
Odle, Kenrick R i ; pede of oa and Jacksons . 1 : 39 MANNING & CQ. LTD. if M PHA PH ARM ACY)
Reece. Adina ; ae 0 toc a ‘ 00 " : f
Stuart, Eliza , i y 36.00 Arthur Seat 2 01 i BROAD ST. & HASTINGS ( JH! ARM
Thompson, Leonora “is es 12.00 Arthur Seat a 5)
? sin — ~— SSS
$10,758.00 eigen nite aeneteeseinenstocnencingenncisn en ern SSS === Se









PAGE SIXTEEN






















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE



















‘|



SATURDAY, JULY 21, 1951





The Situation’s Well in Hand —
ALEATHERNECKS
ARE COMING

TRI

PLAZA

_-BRIDGETOWN

EUHNICOLOR

| COMING ...
FRIDAY 27TH!




———



A lk

ROYAL

TO-DAY 5



and 8.15 p.m. Last Two Shows.

EMOTIONS — RAW — ROUGH and RECKLESS

“RAWHIDE”

Starring

Tyrone POWER — Susan HAYWARD

A Story told with a Blazing .44 a Burning Kiss and

a Singing Lash... Men’s Hunger—for Gold—for

Adventure, for Conquest!



‘CR ERSSKSRRR AMEE

’ ~
Banana Exports Protests On Be half Leaves For Gene va | =
| CRYPTOQUOTE No, 56
oe Ae . ‘ ans p Spline Sy ets gs
; "Lo? DON, Ju >t RG AOGC SWG EWH BWSE
From Martinique Ox Antigua W oat STS the Philippine Under” Serie. || HI BRMI CVG Ew:
; From Our Own ¢ hs iry of State Foreign Af ;, | | Last Crypt La
Reach Record “GEORGFTOWN, July 1. Felino Neri, leaves o | meses — all
si Affirming that it is the natura] P!*ne for Gen te | mes
B } ae pny etna rignt of the people of Antigua to '"g of the U.N. Economic and |i! ~~ y. A. CORBIN & SUN
Banana shipments from itate nated sate . pov- Social Council j . A. > NS. i
Martinique reached a record total gitate pain a pee p . - . = ‘
twenty th f r hundred erty, unemployment end misery, Neri . . te lier eur
= ewenty > shogesoge ns our nc ns as ell as to fight for lecent 4 s re F ¢ t wee ir on SAA EEE oF ere. | |
and thirty-five metric tons in the : the week by plane from New]¢ "4
first quarter of 1951 Of that Wages and their civil and politi York. said nter hat he * Hello Folkes! %
4 ae . liberties, the People’s Progressive 1 ¢ } s ‘
amount, eighteen thousand, threc ’ : , considered the icoming meet- 1% S
hundrei and seventy-nine ton Pai ty of Britis 1 Guiana headed by of importance | $$ The Grand x
went io Metropolitan France and +10. Dt Cheddie J =a aeurtiae ecause th of develop- % M NLIGI T DANCE %
the remainder to Hamburg, Ger- American-born wife, Mr s. Jane ng underdeveloped areas will rank |@ (0)! i i L , %
many Martinique’s expori J.gan (General. Secretary), has igh on the agenda x . >
of bananas in the fourth quarter sen letter to the Secretary of Ld y i Spon sored by a %
of 1950, the earlier record quarter, State for the Colonies and the During his stay here Neri met\%& M -f TRIS HARRY and COs x
totalled twenty thousand, o7 Governor of Antigua protesting S!r Wil 1 g the permanent |s FORD NURSE (Shopkeeper ) >
hundred and eighty-seven tor iinst: (1) Restriction of the Under-Sec ret of State at the X& hots Will be he ld- de ate s
, In the first quarter of 1950, Civil liberties of the people of British For 1 Office, and Har- % Wednesday a ; t 25th July »
exports amounted to fifteen theus- Antigua; and (2) the calling in to i ‘ott, head of coe Foreign x ae x
and, nine hundred and eight tons Antigua of foreign troops from Office Far Eastern Dep pe x QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE %
Jamake sy Admission : 2/-
— % Music by Mr. C. B. Brown's ¢$
“ »
e , y x Ork ~
* MO) 5 a ¢ rk,
LACK OF MONEY Lab ‘ites Objeéci GUESTS CELEBRATE |[% Delightful Moonlight *
2 . 7 JDOUPITES je ( 4 Transportation availiable ~
iJAMPERS UCcW I ret > PARIS, July, 21 % through the night. »
{ oO I roposals ! eh oo an 600 Re rctertey < x a sg (From Our Own Corresponde the ari plomatic, political anc \ ls Pun can ye mussed so ¥
‘ oe iain at eho ls F From Our Own Correspondent) Social ¢ ] vere guests yester- x be the one to Jam and %
x, ee = AIN, Jul; a St. KITTS, July 20 day rec lei can given by the 8 Jive it. %
ne wan i) money Is ine 7” . , ‘ 7 . ‘ \ ps . F ‘ . .
- : The St. Kitts Labour Unior jlombien Ambassador, Martinez | X% ¥
chief problem hampering the pro- ol sin ‘ set ary and t 1g ng Moren ) iri estihad 1 of Colombia's COPA PPP PSA GES
gress of the University College holding meeting = om PR EPL EAL E POPPE FPPPPIP
of the West Indies Jamaica, said demonstrations against the pro- National Day ss g
Dr. T. W. J. Taylor at a Press posed changes in the constitution. ‘ F 4. ae FOR SALE %
Tr. J. dayior at a oe , : Sk aha The chestra played French |/Â¥ INS AT HUTCHINSON
Conference Port-of-Spai One of the objections is against % BARGA
onference iD di, il as a 5 fh ; he island}@nd Colombian music at tha} & —Scrubbing Brushes 18 cents
“Now that the inoney given us by the new proposal that the islan l reception given in the home of % each, Strong Wrapping Twine 9 :
pee, goritish Government is All be Shytawe tise Si aClorRy Ou ie | Madame Paul Morand in the heart ys Gl ts | zpae es Cocktail
7 ach 3 sat ia ‘ha genera . aT »ars » | Made au ‘ me ‘ jlassi 8 cents each
ens We are going to n ake a The general public epee a be | of Paris. —U.P. % G. W. HUTCHINSON & Co., Ltd., % |
public appeal for further financia) apathetic; and the agitation is \ Broad and Roebuck Streets > |
eee Ere ane =. confined to the Labour leaders EPPO PITT» ) 22,7,51—2n e
: An aoe ; rd * 41 5 $,4,666%
£500,000 given us by the British % Messrs Newion Collymore }| LLL LLLP E Lor
Loy ¥ . . is . aw | Lee FSSOSSSSSSOSSOS SOOM,
Government—let them come to day’ ss and Alfred Layne |X &
Jamaica. Launching a_ public Yesterday’s % Request the pleasure of KI$ A Gaia Time in’ Blore for you, ®
: er thi : rar 1d s
appeal is, I think a very good | Weather Report 1S your company at their 31% Messrs. MERTON SPRINGER y
ree OP". NE BRN. | x DANCE. %\ 9 p-13, REGINALD MeCONNEY $
| a Codrington % ; 81 Q Ekins” and JOHN oe ARRIER
rom ng % to be held at 41 invite you x
%, . ,
i ; % PRINCESS ALICE PLAY- }| % % |
Rainfall: 07 in. % . ; S : | § THEN A ( o |
195158 sugar Output Total Rainfall for month to ||% ING FIE D PAVILION SR R D \ pS :
date; 2.23 ins. x PLS NASI) ee %
7 : ‘ por July 1951. ViS At ; %
ower Than 1950's Lowest Temperature: 76.5 ‘I x Fae July ‘ %1 9 ime’ Philts 3
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per || Subseri PeLOD ; SPE tee BR ee a a %
‘From Our Own Correspondent) | hour. x Musie by Perey Gree x % MONDAY } a2 a July 1951 s)
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.021 * Orchestra $1 % PAR SOLID %
KINGSTON, July 17. - ee ‘ ll stocked ' 4 | 5 aes ; ‘ ¥
. : ¥ A well stocked Ba Kl e Musie by ™ Per Green's %
Jamaica’s 1951 sugar production (11 a.m.) 30.026, st aress y Orcienirs : %
will be lower than the 1950 pro- SEO ELLY 133 Please Invite Your Friends $
duction by about 3,500 tons, ac- ean, | h5056565656:666565655005508 sat
; : =e Oatete ea eae er a 5 2 as
cording to the estimates of the} RATES OF EXCHANGE , BES OS
Sugar Manufacturers’ Association me .. i, eee
of Jamaica, Ltd., at the end of CANADA. aie ;
June. July #1, 1061 it is a question of
, 631/10% pr. Cheques on
Tt is not now expected that the | Bankers 63 1/10 Quick Service when
crop will exceed 268,100 tons. Demand a : ee Ee
Drafts 60 95% pr 3 |
Cause of the short-fall is said sunt : SELLING YOUR
; to be strikes and bad weather wi Drafts 608/10% pr PROPERTY consult
} conditions which affected plant- A 4 oi ° Br Sarees 50 6/10% pr jet
ing. Coupons 58 9/10% pr |
150% pr Silver 20 pr 1] |
| |
nner
° "Pl » 4563
g fe is Phone 4 |
{ J ca Loses $15,000 The price of cotton for the 1951-52 Nts
| z : SICp AB Os at oe e a eva Ib Over Knight's 33, Broad St.
rn Bridgetown and not there shillings pe
| In Cocoa Trade ([iieeiiterpoot is" appeared in’ vester- (| i
day issue =

‘From Our Own Correspondent)









eee ELL A
ee



















KINGSTON, July 17. PART ONE ORDERS
As a result of the drop in world By
cocoa prices since the Korea Lieut.-Col. J Connell, OBR, SD,
Peace g c » ¢ ic Commanding,
peace talks began, the Jamaica whe Sacbados ‘Reximent kL y
Government took a loss of just issue No. 28 20 July, 51
over $15,000 on its trading in > sith ini atalnninessapiiohacia —
cocoa in the past two weeks. The |1 PARADES — Training eine A Ray
ae “e - nh ts ; " , ee td All ranks will parade vial Headquarte irs_0 Th i
igure 1 presents a loss on ap- 26 July 51 HQ Coy ¥ firing the ay ,
proximately 1,300 bags shipped OC HQ Coy A will catry x
[ " . - the Miniature
before prices fell. Cos A ‘or A” Cc th i
Profits om cocoa during the Band practices will be held on Monday 23, Wednesday 25 and Thursday
greater parts of the year, how- July, 51
rer i » sufhicie » Reernits te
é ever, will be suficlent to take Reeruite will parade for training under their respective squad instructs
i care of the loss, there still being Monday 23 and Wednesday 25 July, 01 ; * eas
a sizable profit on cocoa trading There will be no parade on Thursday 2 Aug. 5 owing to the Cadet Camy
; > year 2 AMC ; 1 tity
for the year, ait Pe srs of HQ Coy who have not fired the A MC should notif
RS M. as soon as possible seas
3 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY ayes ANT FOR WEEK BNDING
30 JULY, 5
WW Orderly Officer Li t. & G Lash
hee You Feel Orderly Sericant 17 LAS Sprinzer, W
9 Next for duty
ee 9 Orderly Officer Lieut. P LC Pet
Orderly Serjeant 407 L/S Quint € 1 c
M 1
Al the Time “
a rs
NOTICE
miserable, dragey— Pha monihiy: Mem -Meating of the Oftasia Hee ion at gous hours
low in vitality—lower July 51 at 2015 hour ART 31 GRDERS
eaeres eee ve THE BARBADOS REGIMENT BRIAI )
mt think of your 20th July, 1951 1
kidneys as being to - = i
i ' iINGTH DECREASE-—Resignation
blame. Yet faulty kid- Drmr Blunte, A_ L En HQ) Permitted to resign ft he R
neys may often cause 536 Demr, Humphrey, W ) wef 19 July, 51
backache, headache, [2 THAVE — Priviire ; : ay
rheumatic pains, disturbed rest or that Major C E P. Weatherhead = IQ orale 6 BATE: Fy seaye
oo | sic ) é > colon €
tired-out” feeling. That's the time to get | eremine - SP ae area ts
and use Dodd's Kidney Pills, Dodd's help ea eta way
your kidneys to clear the trouble-making | The Barbad
} poisons and excess acids from the system, | NOTICE
and give you a chance to feel better, work | Cantean, 3 cineca Pay i“ ; ‘
better. Get Dedd’s Kidney Pills today. 141 ; nd iy, ot oR =
} Thes teens will be open ir ture ev eVenir “x«
ds Kid Pills \ Corporals and Volunteers ave enc awed t i es fe :
ney |): Sheep arinks ‘whion these canteens provide

_ They'll Do Do It At Every

FOR ONCE L/M GONNA
HAVE WHAT I WANT ON>
THE BIG FIGHT+sI’LL
PUT THE STATION ON
| EARLY AND NOBODY'S
GONNA CHANGE IT:



ae



\

Time

AND so-
ALL THROUGH
THE FIGHT!

I GUESS
TLL CO,

|

| i
| Lady’s One-Piece
y] Elasticated |
| !
E SWIM SUIT |





_
Peter Pan

to fit

va: 36” Bust

6 Lovely

SPECIAL
PRICE

$3.60

FREE—One Rubber bath |
with

LOW

cap ach suit.

Modern Dress
Shoppe



sew idea in

see

i
BROADWAY
DRESS SHOP

\
)))
|
7
)

OOOO st stb ese a ola
SPSS OTS S06 F5eGedeeONsaNeCe? COPCPLIFE ET? LOOP K 8? ee -

APPLE A LFIIF GAIT

DRESSES
taflet

©@la,

Wvylon-

in
organdie-tatetta,
waitfle-pique, shot taffeta,

sheers, silk
‘
DRESSES for the beach
in cotton. African prints,
)

linen, seersuck
embles I

$6.96

{{
{
)

Beach en om \} ,
nH
\

Nylon Bathing Suits
two piece and one piece

=

Blouses in the latest
styles and materials.
Skirts—-in prints, pique

s tks . taffetas, tropical,
abardine.

{ i
Nylon straples {i
)) t rassieres 1
Rt black & white (
4) )
Is Silk & ytton housecoats
I from $5.50 {i}
ii} }
{\ {{
))

Ss =







BALLROOM DANCING

LEARN HOW TO DANCE. Don’t miss this
Specialised Instruction by Miss Joan Ransom.

Imperial Society (Ballroom Branch)

Classes at the Aquatic Club or
Form a group amongst your friends

Special arrangements will be made for six couples or more,

in your residence if preferable.

Classes also given in Keep Fit
Ballet and Musical Comedy.

e
THE BARBADOS SCHOOL OF DANCING LTD.

All enquiries should be addressed to :
Rockley New Road,

The Secretary, One Acre, Dial 8369

opportunity.



|
1

Colours
|

|



6665657 6%

‘

POO rrr?







— —





Really
Suitable
for Sport
Dresses

—=——

Lovely
Multi-Colours

$1.69 yd.





Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

~—-—_———

JORIS IIR SST IOTE
FOR SALE
BUILDING SITES
LALIT ISI ILIA LEE LIN











Cool and Attractive Situation in well laid-out area.

Water mains and electric mains have been installed

at HIGHGATE St. Michael
and first class private roads completed.

Sites from 10,000 sq. ft. upwards



For further information ‘phone 4230

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

Head co Dee ee Prince Alfred Street

ae OLN o











BIG REDUCTION FOR 3 DAYS

Other Places
72¢ & 84¢

Silk Undies (Ladies)
Petticoats (Ladies)

Night Gowns (Ladies)
Gersey Silk (Ladies)

Silk Vests

Children Designed Prints

Wash Cloths now

$2.75
$3.84

$1.32 yd.
$1.34 ea.
Now

297



MODEL. STORE Crn. Broad &





Model Store
65¢ & 79%
$2.61

$3.15 & $3.84
$1.22 yd.

$1.26 ea.
B2eyd

b2¢

tres





Diapers now

DIAL 3131









MAKE SURE

THAT YOUR

NEXT SUIT
BEARS THIS

LABEL
OF DISTINCTION



P.CS. MAFFEI & Co, Ltd.

65.5900 DOO COO OO SPOS OOPOPOOCOSS

PODS SO SPOS ESF LISS SFY

Se
¥ I§ eran aT ee YS oF

SOOT Er

+9
iG OOF OOSOS wr

ty

oe

+4

OO? Oo LOSES







3

!

O9POPOO GD PSSSPOS DOSS 999999 9SON2



———— oo?



2





Oe

4
3

SPORT SHIRTS

BY
CONSULATE

WITH

POSS

LONG SLEGSES
AT

CB RICE &:00.

BOLTON LANE.

4 SSO
SSS OSSSESSSOSSSPOSSSSSE DOGO SOG GSS POO OCOSS



Full Text

PAGE 1

SUNDAY. JTLY 22, i5I -I ND XV \l)\ii( ATI' PAGE III1KI1 I N HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS X>oue UNCLE e GO*JC> INTO _J TUB MOViE-. ( %  -'! eAM|_Y-FM ANXOI'i TO COrV WWAT 1T Tkfl ST DO l*& %  )R l-IM PJBA9LV A %  *,. 0 %  AT TMS STUCK*-^re HE Jr^ JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS RIP KIRBY / YOU VOUSG UOCOCUM! I onDcaeo -—J VOU "^O 06 CAOG^UL W I =Ou\D YOU W TUB 5> •~£3£ VOU It : :._1^L BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM ; .?Ebr 1 made by 'l'lll lit good look* tell J >u I In y'rr /mi n>hl. \ mi know, too. when j .>u look nt tlir |irioe tdj/. it,.ii you can't get fi:n r value. Illustrated i:i Tun I'umliril Ox Ion I. I inl to every pi fa |IM John W lnl'(i *.' Look for it fa leading -tun-" in H.ITIUKI JOHN WHITE means made just right / TO ALL MOTHERS SACROOL RELIEVES CHILDREN SPRAINS On s.i!,' .ii . KNIOHTS DMKI STOIUS I. MM *! GEORGETTE DE FRANCE %  rul PatM Irtren %  36" wide: *I.M per yd•, ,,i ,I.I, ,\ raw Warn THANUros IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Baity Nl Usually NOW Tins Four Cows Con. Milk 32 =IO Cheese pei lb 1.15 Ltf Pkgs. Jac. Cream Crackers 48 I" Tins Nescafe 91 HO Pkgs. Shredded Wheat 41 :l Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar 37 T2 D. V. SCOTT &fCo. Ltd. Broad Street •IV* rmn ntfor */""1 %  %  Bra v Ith wafgMa [*tta Balancei with Chromium Ottl Stapling Ma* tun. Win Otflluti K w.i. i ROBERTS & CO. 3301 headache S.ifc It l icf and real relief tl ,4iche liftt—thepaindV i M happens to quietly after you i taken two 'ASPRO' tibwtl %  analgesic (pattwalll %  of 'ASPRO' pc ; (or Nature to tacHe the cause ol i he pain. Tim i* why 'ASPRO' 4t to d^pcl such J vast ol pain to; lltlOAl, The effect of "ASPRO oo thing ard comforting the pain goei. „ you with i f aling ol relief and w '' %  world •ASM I p.m-relief. 'ACPRO' doet n< harm the heart or nonuch-K hai no harmful afttr-effi ASPP0 WILL 'GIVfc'YOU r/f£ qtm -Af A CTION BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES i, '. wo*. ^**835 las Heu Sudder. ?^|ci6£ PRICES: 3 Tablets 3 D 30 Tablot, 2'6' Ob t il m Kl Everywhere W. B. HUTi HINSON I CO. IIHIDGFTOWN te^Hm& It** ::: : GM 1,1'XOR (LEAK GLOSS VARNISH LfAUTY AND I — Also — tiAl.V U1I. ( ANN — 1, 2 X | t;in Slid I. l.l.|,.ti, ,1 IKfiO r. HERBERT Ltd. 10 i' BOI m OB ITMtn llHOI |H III A I92 Wm. hMjarlv Ltd. NOTICE • WE BEC TO NOTIFY OUR CUSTOMERS AND THE GENERAL, PUBLIC THAT WE WILL BE ri.OSI.II TO BUSINESS FROM Till IISIIAt 2lh TO S.\Illll.ll -il. .ni.l. FOR THE PURPOSE OF STOCK-TAKING OUR OFFICE 11II.I. HI: OPKRTEB HOWEVER. FOR PAYMENT OF ACCOUNTS. 1 Wm. Fogarty Lid.



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, Jll.Y M. ntl -I A'liAV ADVOCATE I'V.I I II II I S NOTICE THE PEASANTS' LOAN HANK At T. lSi.ti To the Creditors holding liens again*! ihr 1V.IS.HM Holding APPLICATIONS MR LOANH PEASANTS LOW HANK It *T\AKF, NOTICE that the peasant owner* hereto annexed are about to obtain sunrs of money respectively set out in the DairMN of such peasant owners by way of menttOfMd and described In the Third Colu Dated this 20th day of July. Ml, APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS NAMFS Amounts Locality A, R V grant) d ^t Mirhael. 0 c. Arthur. Thomas (1) .. ,. 44.00 Cave Hill 2 0 (HI tlascombr, LaVlnii (2) .. 18 uo Jackson* 1 2 uo Caddie. Arthur S 72 00 Codrington Hill 1 0 00 Chapman, Eunice 45.00 Rouen Village 2 20 IJunnah, Charles A. 30 00 HaHiU Hall 2 01 Klllnda A. M.n 'III 2 03 Hood. Geraldln* St. C 72.00 Wave'! He Him 3 2 00 Johnson, Inez et alia 300 (Mi Nr. Buxton School 9 1 24 01. Edith 90 00 Lodge Hill 1 1 38 Mi'iiford. Lavlnla (3> .. 25 00 Whitehall 1 2 in Moore, Esteii* 150 00 Haggatt Hall 3 0 IS Moseley. Keturah (4) .. .. 44 00 2 0 Nile*. Eglon ,. L 20 no 1 0 04 Tborne. in** 40 00 Cave Hill 1 1 36 Eitwfck, Benjamin R. IS) 100 00 Haggatt Hall 5 1 14 M. JllDM. Adams, Ethel & Owen .. 35 00 Wistmurclaiiii 2 22 Reekfe*. Albertha 35 00 Westmoreland 3 05 Best, Arthur et aha (fl) .. 5 00 Weston 2 14 a*. Cecil 30 00 Westmoreland to Burnett, Lionel (7) 20 m Carlton 1 I 12 • i leh, James M. 240.00 Weston 3 3 35 Drakes. Siimucl .ii Fitts Village 1 0 on %  Unjumin R. .. 25.00 Porters I 0 29 Farley, Minthy A 100.00 Or-nge Hill 2 1 31 Holder, Abraham 390. (HI The Gai-'trn 5 2 05 Howell. Miriam Ai Cl< 30.04 Dvaiies Village . 2 00 Husbanda. Clarence B. (8 11.00 Ml Standfast 2 00 King. Jemima 200.00 Ni Prospect 5 0 00 Mahon, Joseph N. 10 00 Carlton 3 29 Moore, Darrell 27 00 QBkei VUkft 1 24 M, Trter St. John. Kenneth ,(.• ni;urnc 1 0 00 Seal v. Clarence ,. 72.00 Maichlleld 1 M on Weekes. Wllhelmina 50.00 Kirtons 2 00 Gooding. Ethel 50.00 r.i. t;i i 1 0 00 Bat. TlulUieW) BUnrh* Dee • ner Trotman. William D. & 100 00 Winston .. .. ., Nr. Ruby 2 2 12 f'hrto Church Clarke. Doris M. 100 00 Silver Hill 2 1 32 Drayton. Joseph 50 00 Clapham I I 10 Ooodndge. Christina U " 55 00 Welchman Hall 2 2 09 Edev. Elijah 90.00 Spring Firm 1 1 00 Porde, Cornelius 80 00 ft'elchman Hall 1 2 20 Gibson, Clarence McD 36 00 K. i md 1 38 Marshall Ed-1h 37 00 !! %  .. 3 00 1 ts Albert 60 00 .''elchman Hall 1 0 12 Odlc. Kennck R 50 00 F.ridgefleld and Jacksons 1 3 39 %  30 00 Pock Hall 2 00 Stuart. Eliza 36 no Arthur Seat 2 01 Thompson. Leonora 12 00 Arthur Seat 2 00 110,758.00 mentioned m the Pint Column of the Table under the provisions of the above Act the Second Column of the Table opposite the loan %  fltinst the peasant holding respectm Iv mn of that Table opposite such names D. A. HAYNES. Manager, Peasants' Loan Bank. PIASANTS LOAN BANK A R p \ Ant %  u st Michael Gittens, Rhoda Harris. EUtnda A. Moseley. Keturah Marshall. Edith Murray. Simeon A. Phillips Oscar A Haggatt Hall im %  i. liL g* Hall l^.ige mu Haggatt Hall Lodge Hill 1 1 % I n 1 1 ,i 1 1 H H % t 2u0 0o P2.00 120 00 38 00 100.00 144 00 ioo Oo N M 120 (HI — 27 00 St. Jasne* Leslie Browne. Cecil Crick, James 14 Jordan. 1-eKov Moore Darrell Scantlebury. Winifred and Syhrtan Parley, Minthy A. r.ar.l.n Westmoreland ' %  Ion %  %  V.llage Ml Standfast OreJkaa Hffi 3 2 19 | on 3 3 35 1 3 00 3 29 1 1 13 2 1 31 IfO m 80 ft 150 no 100 00 34 00 150 00 150 00 MO 00 36 on 240 00 M M 2? 00 ioo on %  t. Peter Harris, Lilian Turpln. Eleanor The Whin Aihton Hall 1 11 2 0 13 40W> 150 00 M M 144 N St. Lue> R' llanty. George G Brome, Edgeton Corbin. Lester Roach. Gibeun A. Scantleliurv Ernesln Sobers. Ivan C Alexandria v BBrlni Garden HU .. ii if Acre Hail 1 I 34 1 1 05 1 1 00 4 | 00 | 80 4 3 37 100 00 50 00 HO i ?ll II 75 00 600 00 80 00 90 M 264 00 36 thl ami 00 SI. Aftrfreu Best. Alvdia E. Jones, Cvrll Marshall. Cecil Nik Jonathan Sobers, Mivhinson Rock Hall Mount All IhaUu Mount Wbatebill Belleplalne 2 1 1 (t 1 0 i 2 HI IMI 75 00 .0O too oo •-si Je|ih Forde. Joseph N Hortan, Una i. c BngBl Mill Cleaver'* Hill 2 3 00 0 N I 3C '* SO 00 42 00 st. Jahn Blade*. Dorcas Ventura :• |Q 40 fH M M St. Philip Alleyne, Clarence ti Brathwalte, Edmig, Eihel Holder, MUton ... IM Kirton Emni.i D* Pilgrim. Elliott Lavne, Mabel and Bl ":, Douglas Mascoll, Ewart G Sealy. Clarence Mylt] %  me Eaat Point H DiamoBd Vallej Penny Hole Mr. Onaan Hall UaKhOeM 1 0 00 1 H 1 II 16 ;t 00 1 %  ? 20 1 ti on uo W 15.00 125 80 00 60 fk 25 0C no u* 36 00 |4 mi ;S II 72 00 Christ i '1iur.li Jones Dudley Kenneth ClaphAm I 01 120 0C Si. Georae Canannar, Enwibcrt Holder. Charles C. HMpptii, Mnrjoile C. Wason. Rupert R Dona van. -.!.. %  '. "irrogatnv Qreei Rock Hall :i 07 1 0 10 | | M 1 38 130.00 IM ot 400 01 M M SI. Thorn*. Doiunt. Prince A. Grand View IOO 0(1 30 IHI S5.O0W ill) APPLICATIONS IUK LOANS. PEASANTS' 1 OAN BANK -iv St. Peler Stanford. Norton SI. Andrew Hynofl. St. Clair and Fdith Thompson. Oscar Yearuood. Joseph N. The Whim (ratten Walkers Mount All . I 1 0 2 2 3 2 N M 00 37 48.00 105 on ioo oo %  loll on 180 0O 200 00 100 00 GRAND rOTAL 8753 00 No I already had 1100.00 2 „ 25.00 3 „ .. 75.00 4 .. ,. 100 00 3 100 00 6 .. 20.00 7 75 00 No 8 already had 9 9 ., .. 1 10 II 12 13 14 15.00 20 00 12 00 5.00 o no 0 00 0.00 h D 15 alre 10 17 18 19 20 21 22 (illor t rful III M" fno Vum'rH lo Mrntlon Tay 01 a VUII before nukim your Srletlon Elsewhere. Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. THE HOUSE Fill; BABQAINB) •J. I, Sw.n *•;•*.. l-hur Iim. 4,M or UK I I'ti -.Ii tin III rtinl till tihnut r FEIiiNOXONE -*#*ff 4f//#/•/ fl ill onre ,M.U XII.IN liiK i st rarneaan Nntgr;-. on I.I vn %  %  iths on,l ilj killed whir. rernaxaai danaari %  M it i %  %  i almali. i. linn' in IM i ...,'. Ion rate. A 1*1 rtoci I'iniixoiie tu 10 •ah i l i eaaaaat to 10 pii I 1 • ; i %  dlluUng ... %  l ( \l I HIVI .i [nble In MM tieh i r„p wrhten mav be il nLANTATtQNS i.i MM. ^J ROYAl. CROWN DERBY BONE CHINA is English Bone China AT ITS VERY BEST ON SALE ONLY AT I LOUIS L. BAYLEY OP | BOLTON LANE AND I BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB #'<##• tin' . /.os


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Mrs SUNDAY ADVoiATE -IMill .11 IV 21. 1951 DUNLOP UNIVERSAL MOTOR CYCLE TYRES DOJMNfi M FOR m EXTRA SAFETY ESTATES & RAMNfi LIMITED teCKSTUN BROS) BARBADOS TIM MB RACES • \ n liliw nil \l < 1ST. IMI %  .i in VUGUST, IMI (Bank RMMaj i 1 HI B D v.. mi \i OUST, IMI !M> n in II AUGUST, IS'.i NTS IN Al 1. THE START OF I IN 'I HE SECOND DAY IS I nil THE FIRST HACK STARTS AT I :;u p.m. .r WILL i.ioffldallj i go | i %  10th AUGUST, 1B61, at ketacai be pin rip In 1 00 |i Ml. ol llliday. Irand Stand will ws:— %  SI i's< BUI RS %  ;ii RSDAY 2flth JULY, IH1. To Till GENI Ii \l. PI I.I.IC on MONDAY 30th July. I I a tn and 3 '' p m ilnily. I i id. II llnl \IIL:II-I. %  •SI, In M. I BICES OF IDMISSION:— BUB8CBIBI ii Junior! %  ismi GENI i; UL PI BUI I idii i pi i Day $1.20 Ganla Per Day |1.2 i..Kin Bi aeon S4.WI i.. in Beaton tl 00 Adtlook per Duy $1.20 Each ill.i.ii SI \\l>:—Pn Pereoti pei Da] n Each v B i. .iinnti n.rr MIII ii itvea. < inn,-,1 3.oo p.m. on I.I I 1K5I Positive!) n Hooking* by Ti-kphon? ill be accepted 22.7.51. C. A. LEWIS Secretary AUTO THESE CCESSORIES I I BBl <: UAT1 i\<; i i i., 11. i a %  HI)'. X 4 tit \\1I %  ' \i i ii lit. v.i: I LI II) u \n (MUM I1EEL CO> EM i ft BCftl WDauTl I i: I I ii.it II.-. ill lit i 'i RD I ii i' | in ii.r. HOBBDJ II IV A u H.r. I v \i.\ I I in: \ii MODI I I I M.I ISB ( Ufcl 1 KE1 l 1 a nii; Ml M.MS V^ w.i. BOARD K;\ORES JOIIIN GODDAKD Australian fixtures A Stair Secret it? a s toi>i>i\ •"TiD ii i BOARD OJ i H. %  %  . nickc" %  Australia later (hi* VIM: %  Hcket team with An Lral i Incket team DOES NOT KNOW F . %  .' i i hetner i %  %  inrc* ua regards ;inri in ling of the i to U'-t ii %  %  ond-hf ft proven authentic of the : % %  • %  i tht A r tralian lour The Wi going .to I.mil end thea en i i %  ; %  r thr ('-in > J .i I ll,,Vi i ublished i" another Mctton o( our lo-d III. AMI; MK. NUNES IH.AMK MM man for UUl ridiculous st.,t. .:' -i, %  i that is a gentleman callNunee, PnaManl of the West lnimis OOODauU die* Cricket Hoard of Control. 1 could never lind any cunul m i thai would justify the first West Indies captain to win a Test lerieainEng] Ui KUCM bin %  •• %  n I led a Weal India leant ir i tion, but should, by virtue of Ihil f:ict still realise what is desirable in the attitude of the partlculai controlling Weal Indies them In tl ,i in g th %  i %  In addition to I i .n 81 he • i playad foui out of Bva Taabj but tie nun real eaaj iBprawlad over the whole of January. BOMB EXPLANATION | AM M'Kr: (hat th.-i , i I.logical explanation of this but 1 certainly the views oi the man wtoJiai to cantglrj the team ahould %  an lought before agreement on ihcee dxiun was reaoht • r too much Interference with We.t Indiee nickel fron ho do not actually play and there is too mu.n limitation >i %  > play < an an] thlnf be done %  lNThltttH.ONIAI, NKTBAI-L Rain Curtails Play In Cricket Games %  i %  %  i if LAI 9ADOS NETBAXL l.K.M.ri teai i, to ploj ;.i be raeaaVi,Orer %  Piej ire due to anivi i on July tl aiMi will play pamea, tht md two club Rxl I play th< i ;.,, %  >;i ,• Q % %  i turd ) I'", when Lad] 1 \ • patrone ai <>t the local I eaent The Iwo club game., will bt Olympla sports Club, ami Qw I;, M '. %  ogunca UM rej was an hour i i balls. %  i Thr QajBMM YMP.l scored 45 rv lo*s of two wicketi in their first %  %  cricket match against Emutn ended It Rank Hall yesterday. Kain interfered with the day'. pi a y jnd cnly two balls were Play resumed again al 4.05 p m %  E, Qrant and O. r*ipid took the two w.i kctta for ] | bowled six ov . COMBBBMEBE fumlHrmrrp cl r 2 wkt*.).. It IN tht I'ukn 1 rat l>r. i xturc at Krnsingt' %  rternoon, •in hOUl uuinii Which 'line Hit I 18 for the logs of iwo wicki The u Idb from the %  Pickwick having woe put in < The game st rt %  onl; o i>-iiiv bad baen boarted when rain drove the A -nthe !— O. LA.] llli:-V caught at (load off Skippr John Goddard. Play wai 'x lected to • .. i ataowei about 3.30 delaved the game until %  and Adams ... couple "i "vi %  i Itting any nil M I, thej then not a number or %  the con In 14 when Adams um i in front of on %  From Winstoiie for 11 King the incoming batsman got %  the'mark to boundary with [rive oB Oreen!: %  Charlla I %  la reUen -i end and bowled a maide.i to Ucorlah i came on fBom HM down a kiidan to Kim Oreen ent clown OR) to UeO ala) I mled WttJ I ir the lea} of two wicket King i -1 h are the not out With and 3 rcspec%  rely. :. he two batsmen played 'I-, for half .m hour during nine O vs. WANDEBBBS vs. SPABTAN spartan (for a wkt • PLAY was only possible for a few minutes at the Hay Y QOtOTd a y in the match i | m % % %  M and Spartan. %  i i Ian la bal on a wicket somewhat impaired by o* ahowara. l>. Atkins and vTorBa M I i the Park team, Denis Atkinson bowled to Atkins kYotn : %  . . .%  four ball' when rain came an en.l to play fi r the No runs were scored. CABLTON -s. POUCE Oartton nor 5 wfcte.) i: Pl MCIfas: i iwlei c iii..,.ahav pei i i ivar trick :i he look f .ir OUt %  •( llVl I n their i.'ir*i Divialon Cricket match, %  ion |o bal Dur i | tha 55 minutes bly with plgy ^, rrickd names OfSffMcL In OgM I at the) li.iy play was SI.HHKBOAHI) "i.iiv %  ruui i Mil los I., \ akbl 1 larlUa—1*4 % % %  Inie K H -,-..n r nuckinan b Brlr numisU c ii b nM.KiiMin ft Huicim-on not uul K. Warren r Kinclt b UrsdaliawC M.K-aula lb... B %  -' //* %  HOn Bl the wieket. Carlton scored 17 run for the Loaa of Hve wieketDew minute* beand when they had IOFI five wickets, Carlton appaolatl Bo light There was ^tlll about td lUtea to go before closing' p m., the COI nd J. B. B, r> ai n ' %  '• S v. Q Hutchlnaon, The roUowina an the week 1 %  %  %  MEN s UNGU0 Friday B H Atkinson vs. Dr. A S CRtO Saturday C.R.1 Warnei v H-Chenery c. v.aittena v i. c; Hutchlnaon. RED TEAM WINS RIFLE SHOOT Red Team BOorod MB potDta to win the Team Shoot when tlv ': %  \ larbadoa Rifle RJUMB Aipiatir ClUb, yesterday. Blue Team was second with 44*i potnta. Tl." beat acoran for lied Teaan WOra Major A S Warren, Rt) Cant s Waallawhaail. 02, ML HE number M more Jt were expert. a-ell dlsi n-. n entered un, ...... ..... ntile landing. T Wall stai Four of these 1 dl l>e entirely new to the eyi The live othei %  | .gs and we h.i\ There ar only ...•o who may not no, thOtdrum and Dashing Pi arfaO might !• kept for the V n e da> that WS Will •. ., I.i of speed displayed In this race what with llisa Panic, Fuss Bu-I^it Ability and Topsy. The unknowns remain s and Lunways, the last named a past performer but given to lunging the start in every direction except in the right one at the right time. In the Planters' Stakes for the older F
  • w and Catania because of the long ind Arundo and i %  rOf any distance. Th^it leaves us with i Dashing Pr ln nae a No-to-Niir Aiicrford. FUeux.e Doldrum and Oaicaka WHh Luawaya In the same position .iahovt i for the lot, i think the best Udnn to do is nave a look at the %  Over them a hit. There is no belter method of plel mnei. The Trafalgar St.ik. will bring forth the pride of the Oreola classes at this inmUllg Over 5| ruriooga it looks a good thing lor i.ow Bella and M..r> Ann, But they will be required to fhre awaj some weight to such U flrot mentioned, are quite pew Clementina also has some speed and I bun but the former is yet young and the latter a bit old i issed. Cross Bow could not beat the O' ovei dkaatnet Suntona is a known roan the Wrfp II looks like a brood mate. That ssjemg lo boil it down to four. Bow Bells, Mary Ann, Dulcibella and First Flight. I think 15 lbs. is a lot ol weight for Bow Bells to give ;,\<\< m tn Dulcibella and First Flight especially as her weight is a substantial !3u lbs. Mary Ann with 125 lbs. will he giving them ten and I think she will T HAT brings us to the St..ty. bo B cl "Tint event. There are not many but what there i*. is good from .lottom. Here again weight should be the guiding factor, as with the \ception of Rod Cheeks and Tupay, all 'he others are known to be II also showing promise this means a possible tuple do ial sort. Tihey being all fUllea rrowever, it means that Bun yuceu and Land Mark must atari with 133 Iba. each. ,i weight, which the handicappers have stopped them with bofore. Can they now allow, 9 lbs. to Harrowcen and Demure. Ml to Catania, 14 to Ked Cheeks, 24 to High ind LOS l %  still leaves us with a i-nsei P0| :rv port you can have any one you like. SECOND DAY *~trHE entrwa tot the aa a I laj %  : %  % %  onh three roeeg tor classes we will not I M) Of these being i >r the F class three-year-olds, we will already have seen most of them in the Derby or some other race on Uhe tirst day. The two new lots will be the two-yoar-old who will istarting in the juvenile Stakes, and the half-breds In the Otatln Btak B \ 'inlongs. Each I think, is as much a matter for speculation as the other, However we alwaj anjoy the iirsi sight of the two—yi roar's lot will be no exception. One v. ill have a Choke Of Ove geldings alt carrying 118 lbs. At the DT" ant .ineiit I think anyone*a guess is as good us the other's. So there let the matter rest wnue wc In the next two weeks before the meeting. ECKSTEIN Bros. BAY STREET IRONS sn.n-2 TOASTERS $15.78 HOP PLATES SIJ.50 "JUNIOR" ELECTRIC COOKER ... WITH OVENGRILL and HOTPLATE... ..S72.INI CITY GARAGE TRADING Co. Ltd. VICTORIA STREET-DIAL 4671 strikes remember Phensic When vou feel still w uh pjip and every movenu-nt nukes you want D> cry out remember Phensic I Phensu: will quickly case and soothe the agony, hit pain-caused fatigue, remove the wcarincv.. Phensic neither harms the heart nor upsets the stomach. Be prepared for sudden pain keep a supply of Phcmic handy. Mobiloil protected the world's fastest automobile • MOW %  %  %  MOBIL f*cea ..iv,... %  %  %  Phensic I B lor QUICK, speedy relief %  FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, I W NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUEN2A, COLDS 4 CHILLS I JOHN COBB %  11: OIL GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agenti.



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    1'Ai.l I HI i; II I \ SUNDAY ADVO< ATI SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951 CLASSIFIED ADS. TIIXPHO.H io rimii s\i is REAL ESTATE inn* Kilt HIM I...1 ..XIV i II. IMI. ..' M MM Brit ton* Kill. Hubert Do.ue t. n>it> dm-n B*et. T3 an Ht funeral Will leave tha above BJ renit Sunday. M word* — ini^nn .1 o clock thlt >Cr. „3,4, ) e# „ 0 v^rg INM-I M0 |M Uw> BMItM Ki-in. Biv.r < d Q, S B ^1.I V I RN4. and Uvrnce P. the Wortbur* ,rdcrieii Rrttlll" El SHIPPING NOTICES John %  '.rl.h c IMI at IIM w"*nn . B* UN ..I •"!•> 'or in* St •l| IMI. IMI .1 here-id**"-Kalhw'i b. law Chart*. Boa. a. d I-.!> Bdith and I DMM *3 T tlII On M| IMI. AlptMHif Joae-ph. late Spain. Trinidad Ilia Iuncial %  ah* place at in 1. r IN MKMOKI \M MOUSES A., %  /ml Ae* nelk-vllkl run, furni.hcd A VJ, 1.1.1. Ill Aural ln31 111 Sn J !" ii IIMMII n 11 AT r I. U'lrmr Gap. Irom Phone MTl far October. Deal IU IT.T Jl-4n AL'HAToN . %  rUM MM HOOCLKY TERRACE. .. i running water, pleaaii : M -i i T. Bl'MUAlaW A comparatively new iiM bungalow ii'uated at the O.rii bedroom* with running wMM Oa* IMUN I particular. contact W Wall, at T Oedd. j feWM "-I M HMBg IM 1 7 U—T.P.N. imiJ^NTMIK v.ndlni Ml J of l.id al TV.. MM Hill J d on IK* IS'. Ori.wing R. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. •>ll. %  >( %  < %  I ROM AMSTERDAM MAAtlIUi July IMI tmsAia. mh M 4 MR* IM J -lv IMI -Ml I*'. TO rilM AMD AMITIUAM i | niiiiMsiAp in*.n Jui* IMI -\IIIM. TO IK IMI) \ II l*ABAMAKIBO AMI iiliiRLItORh 10 III* I li\ -nip. July IMI I a MkAIII JIM July IMI MIIM, lo I HI MO AH I.A l.t AIEA. I I >M til AMI KINt.-TON it (OVDOB *nti, J.OVT6M ' % %  %  id Roorai. in. : W C and B-<>. I %  ad iei„ ; iu.i e s...... ,.. fcrv.ni. Toilet and Bain with aoveral frull Ire** < The ab*e* Baa bean inn lv remodelled %  or Dial MS FOR Mil HOUSE BPOTti At Amity Water, ughi m.-d. being com Him •ervice at entrance Applv man Allayna. -Fairway*'' Phone HIM H MAPLE MANOR OIUI IOLU JPPOS1TE IIASTINQS ROCKS M MSI. l BOliM. Canadian National Steamships ORIENTAL CUIUOi. SOUVENIRS. ANTIQUES. IVURY. JEWELS, SILKS Etc. MUMS I. P. S. EXAMS IAWIIFNCF. ..,ll-l,i. AUTOMOTIVE AN lYOCNCEMENTS *. Hl-.ll llll. J'l.OIII W rthlng Vlaw Gap HIM 4n HOLIDAY RRSORTS-C.i.-i Spt**. SANTA MAI :A >I it! Caribbean Rat** l.om fT pa* day GRAND noTFl. i %  iri*i unlrf Gmcrni Mil. Rale (ram ***• P" "* StAtllJF. INN-On Or.nd Al Baarh Fate, from %*M pa; oay. Enq rtrlM UNO A mot dnirabla bviildmt ..ir i Randats-oua Triracc. Ctn >ppro< i lp*l lnilllm i I thr St lawranca, HorUitnJ ar.d lha O..II O M MM, ..-t i I Walk' KIUI a It, roadway. ai>pl> 1 C T. O-rlia ft-an HUaat Phoi.f Jftil cr MM 31 1 i\ 4n ""llll'IMMl N.i— af Rkla LADY NRIJWIN CAN CRUMKR CAN CIIAUJTNGKIi I.ADY RODNEY CAN CONSTHlTTllH LADY NELSON NORTHBOUND N*M at Uip I AJDV M1.S..N LADY HUliNIY LADY NW-V.S LADY MOLNI.V SO Juna 10 July :•> %  luly .- July • Au Au| i Am 11 Auf 13 Auf n jitiv ;i Jui> i AH i Am 13 Aiif. U Auc II Aul El Auf 3 Bavt. Bapt. MB S.. ..,,i Md .%  M '.u.l. %  *MMlM I% %  T ii : kaad par Bllnfar. Orrn.da Ma 51 Tin. HARM ROMAN MX IETV M-"iai. Miaa aim %  r.J C-Ir, natln tlia -*naiary by July Mh % %  -.• %  H'-'. •I O'C OITTENS. Ull CilP tl il .1 % %  J ii : dition. Appl% Udoa MM i kj ^o..l MM Al'"i. Rn; 11 1 || a, nor-K i .'.la...p DM! tea barnm T'lidc rl|MI not to i in i.ltar lu'loli" mpball Krllmari LOST A FOVIVD LOST OOIJJ HBO with fl< m Plaltnun B—lavM *• Lmirmr Oap -r IMonaatlan laaaini to i Klna VlvllU. •! l.-ir ": tl T U % %  AMI; i i L 11 I. \ 11 NOTICE H Haw*I alvan lhat H M Oraava.. Ennutrl. to tha btate rranri* Wood Oraavc. Deed ha. mad applicaliuit (or tha la.ua ..( Bhara Car nitrate* In ptaca of (otlcmina UKar ramnrata* wnun have bean low Camnrati' Nu Til i Bh-raa He rtl i ni?n It* No (LIB 3 HKaraa S^ EI1 i.. -Ml* rnrtlftc.te No I1M 11 Rtiaia. No ITMS in MOOJ Cart.lk-.ic No 1* II fiharat No. M3BJ (rkj K %  BfBI IMM mada bv lha 3rd i |Mi ipplli i ol AuiiiK. IM B Uidai ol Hi %  ll-aiiit ol l)nl<>> TliFBAIIRAl>vS C<> %  H-FJIATII'E COTTON PACTtlBV. LTD F M irv.-M (iOVF.RNMr.M NOTICES rkJMjlltNtloni i. n vilrtt lOf \h i.'inpoiur> post itf OvtT'i.i t .( lii.1 LIVItin k Sl.illoti ;inn Pin*' Plantation. The wljry at thr post. \vl is non-pensionable -md n-wnin..blf at one month's notice on cithci Mdr. will be at the rate of ont hundred dollars (JIW.OO) a month Application*, lialhlg age, educational qualifications nnd experiunce particularly In the care and riianafenwii! of livestock, togethei with roples of testimoniuls fhoultt I* addressed to the Direclor of Agriculture, Department of Aarxicultiirr. Queens Park. :ind will be accepted up to 4 00 p.m on Wednesday. 25th July. IB51. 20.7.51—2n. TRAFFIC REGULATIONS ST. MKIIAKI.S :AlltU>K\l. floA and 23rtl JILT, 151 (m Sunday 22nd from 7.00 a.m. — 10.30 a.m. 1. Chauffeur driven cars shall approach tinCathedral by way c gUBtn'l I'-rk and St. Michael' ituw only. M>*t down their paaaent.er* on the South Gale tu tlu t jlnf.ii..1 and park in the Centra. Foundry Parking site. Marhll Sii-il and Kickelt Street. 2. UwniT driven cats .-rial) approach the <.'dthedial bWB* I St. Michael's Row ttilher iron TrafalEar Square in QuMn'1 Pan side) and Spry Street, set dowi meir passengers at the Nortl Gate to the Calhodral .md jiai'k a directed by the Police. 3. Spry Street shall be a one WBJ Street from St. Michael's Row 4. Church Street shall be on way from Church Square. On MiMi.i., 23rd from 3.00 p>.m. — 5.30 p.m. I. The drivers of all cars con veying pertMU to 'he service shul approach Hie I'jtladi.il ly way o Trafalgar Btrvet t. Chauffeur driven %  ,. %  -,liai Ml down their occupants at tV South Gate to the Cathedral an* then Park <>n Constitution Boad .1 tlHT Vicinity of (Jvieens COUft 3. Owner driven cars shall tun into Sprv Siieet, Brt down the! Iiissenm-rat the North Cute Bin par) tl dirwcted by the police. 4. Spry Street shall be one wa from St. Mirhaci's Row. ft church Street shall be Off! way front Church Square. R. T M1CHEUN. Commissioner of Polict Man Headquarters. Bridgetown. 20th July. 151 MM4 H-k-up f AppH II il". Afrnrit at fill—* DWELaJNG MOUSE allh 1W pq u. faat -I land ntuair ji CypraM Btraai St Mutual Tha houaa routaln* Drawlm dt.u Dinlnc RUOI.I*. rwa bedroom* an* lM 994 aarkina body Apply ] Mar-riall (, i DTU| Slura • li.Mir. Raabuck I can !. x-r II Phaaa %  am limtailad • aBova p.. i*n\ i lr br l-utolte i-otnpalll. in*. Str.*l on FTId.iv, 3 p m l.i*p*ctUMi at npnhi.it.i Jn< at tha pyamiv I be -t up (at >.i M our ..mc. -•:th July IMI KLKCTKICAL T' !...,. I ana p m YF.ABWOOD A BOYCP FURNITURE M.ilJI.,1. al WIIS>> PU-Ullaa %  I Mlrkaal. I mil., (ram Hrldirlaan DWE1J.INO HOUSETwo-.loray biiildinf wim pamuat roof. A vary viow la obtaitiad l the hurbour and tha parlihaa of Bl Thoma. and 4 Andrr-m A.hby. **• .lul.an Drake.. Hi Altorph W.lliaiiN B The oui-aoirid Moody Scholar Pranrlaco S-bln. > %  ! IS. ha* |..-ed h '.rnor School fertincata IBM -tat in % %  land. Senior B.I -.1 CcrUncatr Deceroba' MM Orade II tin IB tha .!..>.I In Ena li.li Literature .ml aalne-t pinplorman •1 Me-'r. Cable A Wlrrtet* Ltd brfora 1. .vina -chool ALLETNE SCHOOL LA tMINATION. IMI. nCI niAIBS—JuM nant ol Oflwa PoaUu* i pulnl BBJwRBBBnl. Be* Gaddn Oranl I Ad. a, L..... table t.AI'J.E DOUBtX OARAGE, built nl rocrfad wlUi gn.vanned iron (STOREY WALL Hl.'.l.UING, u.ed lion on Monday (.* Naw Pupiia Applwatlona imi ,tr. the : be i POULTRY TWO WA1J. STOCK l'EN Fir 1. %  Clarke. AUCTION LIVESTOCK GltADKD UtIERNSEY Heller Call tw. eek. old. I.. aad For lull -•uply to V W Cl.rke. IVW ^Odge. Uor> Boad J1.T6I Si lOPAR One l.all-br'il chealnut geld I by Randll. ruing BSVBM vnie tllteei. handa. Played una aeaaon'a polo, goou .Ml. l.ir -„>oi.e Apply: Major lkee> r Phone MM H7M 1MiSCELLANKOUS MIIWUES Of evary darrlpiii>i. ia, China, old Jewel., fina Bllve. er. colour •. Early booka. Mapt Autographa tc al Uorrtngaa Antlqu. Hhop. adjoining Royal Yacnt Club. S t.M-t I n AMM-I-DINT TOOTR PASTE Btarl aovlna vour Amm-l-denl Taott ate Bone* Within a ilwrt while yon if be the -lr.„e. o( one o( the (ollow, %  l*i Pnir SM0O, and Pnie lit 00 •id Priie as %  *. I.T.S1—Br UNDER THR SILVER HAMMER I. V. . Tueaday. Augu.t utii Tl' Mailii.di.le. MMOO III. \ M.I r TROniAN I'NJIKK THE DIAMOND HAMMER REACH A SUN HATS i Touiiat. love to I ward. THAN I IlltOS Colmirhil i i ... bran < HIi.DREN HATS: Or weight SlT.W. I."el. Bp HHOB Pr W* Hn> St I 1 m'.i THAN! T SI -In I Pitting. In Copper Chromium oiiduiii Plated. WAIJ. BRACKDie lAmpa. Bowl Pitting* I'la.tu Adimtablr Work Uench tamp. Titr. BHTAOI Flic-Tic.' U CO Urimed lo eall qg Friday neat Ih. STth J.n. al a o'clork at the lUrbado* Ta> i CaO Service pay siraat. Oaa Fial Car with new batteav. good tyrea and BMBBM W Dtrfaat warding order One Preierf in Car with angina alao In good vmrkln, %  ird.y ttre. good ,uid engine .umpaijllveU r,rw Alao one Jan Tug o. Marhaniral ii. IMwith trailer, it in per(aat working order It I. ju.t lha Hung I.u I lumber Hardware or provuion ln*e Vary reonotnlcal to run. Term, caw D'ARCY A 9CVTT, All.t: %  SI T >I-Sn UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER "FARM" POWDERED FULL CREAM latJC-Supirme quality and only M K r D-tb lln and |1 00 per 1-tB lln irt a lln lo-day trom your grocei r Drug Stoie and Iry tha brat i.ilk ttbtalnablr The S lb lamlly me U eally aconomlcal ln.HI on "Farm" (oi M aak* ol your health and your pocket your dealer cannot aupply. plume 322 \|M lh.,.1 %  ornament Keltra In Cari KHAKI MULL II i* ROB IT W.i H NPBM *"•• . I M. l.i.,.,| Mi. I I A,.|.l> f A i w %  %  ii>.. Bl. a H II PAINTJOU We ihn | %  ahB rg Udo,„ % %  .... LM Mag ,!*• %  ai T Sl—4i N C"ATH riaeti. Ladpst Kan n m < ..ii.i Bra*. 1 "' it.,.. at i %  SIIn whM Illreh Mom. Sullr S-K.e T.bU and Spring Cuahio Tibia* upright Chain ai Mahogai.': Verandnh. Chalo; Carpal GLiM Ware: Small Cedar and M.hogDnDlnliig Table -M-J! %  Kuan Hotkara; Pteacold Ralrlgeiator ineilert cwidliion 1 yam old! Blngla Ittvan Red'tewd*. dlh Vono Sim. n. urn... i,, Manog.n.y. Cotton Pilled Matlreaae*. Mlrd Green PainteJ Un.lr.ilie .,i,J llnie.ii; Cradle. I'U. Pen. Child* High Chair ami Baakan Miuit<> Neu. c.n... CotBarren Hookahrll. a Burner Val.n ...I SWtte Kitchen Uten.il* and Tabtea. Bee. Hot Plate. Iron and Toa.tei. Ironing llaaid. Good Pram. New Pine T-ble p-i.,1 BRANKFH, TKOTMAN /tuct loner rs I NDER THE SILVER HAMMER in Thurwlay Mlh by order ol Mr* B Bulherland we will aril hat PUrnilure at 'Sauderdalr" Chrl*e. %  IM r -in. V Mil .pill. i-i i.i at l U tKMtP* Charlte Kunc, Ring. Swing I'J"*'**. and wa will ardar lot you it ** I f*' !" .ve,e, got I, in -ock A. B-.ne, Cn Ku.h I II b\ -i V V///.'e / //,V/.V'V////''''/ < ATTENTION TO ALL Shopkeepers fou are requested to Mtten< A VERY SPECIAL MEETING QUEEN'S PARK SHED Oil TIlt'ltSDAY. 26th N p.m. fiWiMI BIMmum charga week Tl arnt* a" M cant* Saadaur M ufOrda — orrr t aorda 1 cent, a uro'd MM* %  aantl %  i-o-d oa Bvadopa. •..Uiloiii. Uphol. An. tha il. CT Table.. Upright Mahogany. Dining and Bide •Inet iQlaaa Door>. Carpet. BooBcaM Corner Chair. Kt.ili t'.-Kei* PhlUip. Radio. Metal Klac ll.->< l..ni|> war) go>l N.xge Befrtg eralor .1 CubK Fert> Mahoa • i aad R.ii'wu: Single Iron Rrd.tead. 111,,. %  Tablea and Bed. .(. %  >.! -IHi VaMO Hlirir.,! HniMIe Mshai HnHte^d Bprt B g "id lied Medlrnu laLlnet. CBnVBa Cot.. Iran Chave Bed GJaa. and Cnlna. tMnn.Y and TM Set. larder. Kitchen Uten.il.. a Buine Pltirenrr Oil Blove and Oven, Enamr ar.n Alum. Top Cupboard.. Klt.'he. Table., DomlnuNi Waahlng MiKhln, Bcaie. and Welgbu. Good Lawn Mower i 0.uuen Tool. Hoar. Good Garden Reiicl I Book.. Winter Coal und othei iteii %  Bale II SO o'clock. Term. CABH i... MM i. TKOTMAN A COABrUaneers 31 7 SI niad by a in ite and a Ten om Ihe laat CWnIng date (or rreeh Ill be 13rd loll There la a vacant Fou rip tenable at the ... %  .... . i e Heiidma.ter and i med liv ilirth Cerl.ln iro'Uiil. AiU'ln intIt or UapUimal CertlB mhal nl Oood Conduc ml o( alteiulance receiving appllcatloril Foundation Rrbfl.rIbi Allayna School l.i' nubte II -rim, t.> %  l.-t. cnt Ihem School .. %  Monday July Jdtn JI %  Cln.ing date (or rwMIVtrMj appln .ii.ii.i RfjM 33id Julv I t Ii-MHERAT<-Il. Head., -t.r I: ..i I,. rJOTICE Ql'UKI in lit.* IMI WIM .%  > i uilo Uuaan*. College I.u I..Kli,I. II. %  l-"i ALLKYNR Ph II HT.tllr AMOHV N..v Pumela AKTHUIi. o.i..Paulina ATKINSON. IJ.-I.. Darrel Allaur CAIITPK CM*b lOtM 1-mile CODRLNGTON. Mariana Novar CUMMINS. Oenevlere Bit* DEANE. Marion Eld.i.. nmAitin i ,i,e Lawn %  (IANNIS. Brands Ang-U OH i. Marie Patricia GHANT June Maureen tlAl'EMOOI). He> timo IIABTT. Dorotliv Alina HAYNEb. Mar.iii HIBBFRT. U-ig-"> Doraan HOYTE PBOB Doug la. JONES, Oulda Yvotit* Alonlt Antol.ielte KING. MaHe Kugena MAYCO. K. Man AdelU MOIUIAN l-il. I MIMMMXY Mauraan lone PHMJJPS. Pauline Pamela HUD. Valeria riona ROI.I/M-K. Cuel Yvonne SCOTT. Angela Wmil-ed siii.riiKKU. Norma Maura. NOTICE ire .... MUM %  -. lender"! mi teka at ai*t ., ...tandTng NOTICE IM l-it OF *T. 1.1 CY APPUCATKHfa 'or one t nl Veatrv Exhibition*. bB the Party School will be receded by m.not later ih.n Saturdav llih Augu.t IMI Candldatag mint be aona ot Parl.hlonet. o* St I-ic..' Ul "trailened cirrumaUnraa, and not let* than eight and not more than twerrg yaara at age. Fomm ol appliratiuo obtained (rom tha Parochial Traa.ur.-r on ofBee daya. A Baptiamal Ceilmcate it ar>..mpany each appllcaU.-Caru the %  4 i-. I that ,,l.ir,.,!..i| I to 10 NOTICE BI*H OF MT IAMBS iheundcr!.. %  the aath July %  e. ii-.. .1 .. asaMtag "" 'Balhli.g CuhMaM 't Held a %  • iculati may be oo allied BB AUCTION SALE WEDNESDAY 25TH & IMI KSIIAV. Nil JCI.Y 11.30 A.M. DAILY I liana Irorr. Un F I I. A .Ii.. ... ...llectlon o# valuable Mahogany and other (urnttirra. glaaawar* and other houaehold cHeiU 1 •Whitehall C.Hlnnflton Hi.!. St Mid %  Viewing da' in IV MG | B| 11. NOTICE rAHI-.ll III -AIM IIIHhPH ,.i lue IL.IhI %  ' %  ' r ..f ihe . i rept ttu1. % % % %  i. MBKTON MCCARTY ..I Cog jnitte. INCOME TAX NOTICE ALL I'EHSONS who ubmktad thenInconw Taa Itelunis fin year of ussessmeni iisi (year ol Incoma lysoj are laquaatad i<> do so without dalay. r, CI.AIHM'INTr; CommURUODer of [IKOOM Death Duties tAg.) 22 7 SI —In NOTICE MM HAJLI a iiim MM I follow 111*. Lilt Of pllpllH ,l _dii.i.i. ml.. *i Michael .: I.., • %  Majj tmh || Atherlrv. Ii i Ball*ll-iriell Yv .ill i. Mtii.m-n Ag.lha i ilte, Coral KUritia Butcher Hilda Earn i 1).\,. Dnroth, Cla .InDaaiie. Fa* Alma iTTI'glaT. Grace Anlt.. OurTar. Lauretta Eudun, Goll,-p. iv.iri II Green, t leetlcld Ornela OrHBth, ROIIIII||III> (iur.sl lliiu.se pining T.blr 'lo MMd M. DBV mg Chair. >*rt "I !'. Ew* Chair.. Ore Table*. I'lnnt Stand*. I bideboard. Serving Table. Table with drop end*. i Batter. Single ended nettee with Maltrrea. Inlaid Writ%  found Tlp-Tiip Table. wilh Spring r.Dle.. Tlp1 Dining T.ble and Chain. Nert o( Toblra. Large Wardrobe with %  ,.i |, un Draga livg Table with I^mg Munii, Bed. in M-hoganv BB] I and Sli->l. "Biadliiiii Cat Table. Deal Table. C lT H "-" i ,. %  %  in ..,.-, i i Camphor Cheat. Inlaid Braaa India n Tray and Stand. Roar-,..1 p.,ke r Table. Folding Tray Table iglaaatop.. Sprung The next IPS. Shorthand Exam takes place at Combermere School on Saturday, 28th July. The next Typewriting Exam takes place on Saturday, 1st September. C. B. ROCK. F IPS., in RepresentaU' M Ji. A T.--M)' G. A. Song V, T ^A fnr WO .... "Can't you sec how happy we would be .... With GAS installed Y.M.P.C Notice Notice Is hereby given thai the Annual <;.i..i..l M—tn.K 'f the Y.M.P.C will be held at the Club House, li. ckles Road, on 28th August, 1951. at B p.m. Notices of all Motions are to bo submitted to the IgMd not later than Julv 28th. P. POTTER, Hon>. Secly. Fresh Stocks Just Received PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS PARK DAVLS PAIATOL COUP PARK DAVB PALATOL PLAIN PARK DAVIS UV1BRON PARK DAVIS REEF IRON J, WL\E DOTID PILLS THERMOGENC RUB DR CHASB7S LIVER PII.IJJ DP. CHASES NERVE FOOD YEASTVFTT TAHLETS MUM ANALGESIC BALM C CARLTON BROWNE Diva II i.li.r Chiomlum Tea Trr>Ur>>. I^rgr J-ainted Dr.". Cedar del at Drawrn. Cadar Bed.lde CabineU. AnUqu* Franrh Wardrobe. 84mmonda Metal Bed with Spring.. Iptrvtor Spring tilled Mattraaa, I >.i ... i. w.ndrobe. Daah aird UphoUteied Arm lv.n. Genlleman'. Cedar Wardrobe and Cheat id Drawrn with Minor. SSigle Oak Bed with Spring.. Painted Table*. Pine 1-ardcr. Kil.hi-n Tub!-.. Painted Kit. hen Ware Cupboard. Kitchen Cbmrl-. Painted Kilchen Furnltura. Large Painted China Cupboard. Hi li.... %  able Lam and Shan.-.. i cabinet lireStand. Plrturea, Collection ol Ruga. Carpet, and Mali. Moaquito N.-1-. • CJf.Y. Relvtnator Relrlgei %  Tna.tr r FJertrlr Iran. Ada FJeclnr Wa.hmg Machine. Wtlnt> \!iv Ma.trr. '.r.ewi. Douhl* Klectric Hot Plate. Home Pride Oai-operated. Cloinaa Drver. Elet-trtr Alann Clock and Tea Maker. Large Electric Kitchen Ctaeh. Electric Airway auction Sweeper. Complete S>t ol Fine GUMe*. iM ptecea.i Lurga ColIrctlon Olaaa and Ml*. China i Plata DtantH s. i I Gold .(or 111 AKrad Maaaun. i .(tee Set to match •-.-. Ill r, i „ %  d It......laat Set • lor 11' J Burner Valour Stove and Double O.-rn. Irge 3 Gait Mfeaf, Milk Rultl.-i and Larga A—art ma id BUIchaa tJte.,. %  OHM M-.i..i Uawar, child"iiwvcie with Lump. Child i Til.Mle. I'hllllp'r %  I i Table*. Large Dog %  MB ladder. Flown lou. Leather Cricket Bag with 3 %  til-. P.d. .iid Glove., and many %  ithrr int.renting Item.. CATALOGUES TO BE ON StE Cash on fall of Hammer At'CTIONFERM JaalaBB V#. BlttttoM y Cm* A F S, F V A. I'honr 4640 PLANTATIONS BIILDING RALPH A. BEARD REAL ESTATE AGENT FOR SALE large lte< tpm nwn povate *ea baUiJ.-1 ruble proper !>' bout hall an acre ol I. en-ure. Ite privacy. Large dl.tingui.hed Barbadna rr-Klence in the heart ol Ha-tingarea belwaen Ihe main road and Ihe aea 4 large bedroom! and 1 large reeept-.n with all modem haihin* wilh bath Kouar. play yard overlooking lha ocean w.Ul pk-ni* o( room (or eapan.iT • property u Ideal lor convening into a nu-tern gueit hou*e or .mall hotel reenilv inn.lructrd 3 bedroom •c al Top Rock ThW la .very agghnt propenv %  > It atandi in ny cool location and baa a rekable view ot the .urrounding nlri.lde ugr alone liuili rnlderu-e idlna in a|>"r"*lrK hal( an r a* land with arvrral tree, and houe" Private aew bathing ..n ..I il.. i il.-lurtiKul beachr. all with pioperti— in ihe Bridgetown area which are priced al under AlLouO. An* l-.lker parUrarar. wllllnal> ill" ir,|ir-.l la RALPH A. BEARD r.v.A. IIEAI. ESTATE AGENT and AUCTIONEER II ,ril„.,,,d Alley. REAL ESTATE JOHN hi. I.I 1IIOS a co. A r.8.. r v A. FOR SALE und one hnu ..*.-.! 4 roaat land with ISO It o( ara (rootage Pint claw aandy beach and l.rgc U.i'K room., 4 bedrnomi on the upper door With .Imllar accommodation below on grounl Boor. In our opinion Uu. piobofiy would In eminently aulUble IM Low figure i I aired. Bll M.ONDM.rme G-rdc— A anlldly conatrurl.d 2 .i..rev %  tuna hauar with wi.n.ib* ahingled raor and pi".Boarlng. well Blared on tonier fUlr pttaaanl lawn, flower bed., kitchen garden and large yard Accommodation • jnipriv*. 1 lounge.. dliuiiK raOM brraklaM room, larga kitrhan. 3 verandiih., b badioom. 1 balh -n.i lollrta. 1 garAgaa and arrv...,t • qui.rter. Vary i^ltabl* lor ionvenlon Into But. or boarding houar %  -II.i \< i Hill Wr %  li VHTON •—Cheapalde Cotnmadloua 1 atom' atone houaa Handing in approx I', acre, planlad Irult ti.e. I large rareptlon rooma. 4 bedroorna. 3 galleries, klichen. 2 bathroom, ttr. Centrally located and tunable (oi < i to Ral. oi boarding houar. "COVK -Mil-., "nl -• St Jama*— A l-*iore | y houaa on c oas t with good ground, and mt*realms poaalbllltln There la excellent bathing (rom a M-cluded and "SWBRT FIELD-. St Peter The houaa la ol the Eatate Type with 3 Btorex. aolldly built ol atone with parapeted tool There Im a dining room, large lounge with (rencri window* leading Into covered verandah. Irom which there in unobatrurted new ol the ara ihort dl.ta.vce away The 3 ,.....! air lai.i....I air.. DM haa IM own bathroom with tub bath and hut water. Tliete I. 1 ample *ri>pe lor improvement* and NOTICE We I. ;* J %  PMta ll^aituiem will be JC i. cknexl lor iock taking Boot HOM : •J dai. 10th Julv. (or a week. Ai-o .. I i.. ,i Service DepartI Ms w,u tie rki^d ^WX1~ %  I M. i M-rgot Jr. Vein,.. Dtan. Jarkw-n. KMrl | Ut) I J A.'-... v...,*.,...,' lOJkM l'. -..„.., in. Jonea. Velda Verona lonaa Waple Eileen Knla-ht. Norland Ytonnr i: i in n IVrT'ii'in. Hjmi Andre. Quinlynr. Anita Eileen Rachard*. Muriel Kllrabe'h N.idiniMargarrclta I ... two alielet We recommend ..EIIMTHAC I'roduil nl Qfttai l.ubrli'.nU Ltd. • < t:\TIL\l. It.I Mill. LTD. Corner of Uroad and Tudor Streets liiiriiiliiniiiii lo The (ieneral Public bt -Old World" 1111" ri ^ mi j %  carried out l..*ing II. [ COLE S CO.. LTD.. Y and I-IIOBYN STBEFTS ATTENTION in. Jean itlebury. Je< ivfa • MonKn inllet.ii Ot] ngrig Bpoonrr, R.*ui. Itarbar.i Bmtlh. Giai-e Reverie. Thornhlll. Nola UluU vs.-.. Ma m MM| I I ... IIKI.F PIlfLIC \o I M I S aVrtCaWfT CUntK. Hardwarr and Lumber experience dealrable Apply b) ifller and in peraon A Ra. I *. 0l MISiKI.LANKOUS ;. | .-.. Ten rawfa per apii.e Una c. ad IS rr-it. par avoir line Ki'ii-iyi.. charga l: j on ad li so oa fBaaaaa ii'..k-dnvi irra^-daiti .an MAM. Btaavo Typtai %  eka poaitlon Speak. and *r*HM SuanliB well Ha. MaW MMOfMtM" ether cl^H.I work Braaonahlo aalar> Dial J7S0 li 7 II Id NOTICE I Mil11 III SAINT II..-II • i v. FJJ Tl NI'ERB Bitl ba raa n Hi i by the uiider.lgned up M the 4lh al A.icu-i ISftl, lor the removal ol the tin root and the erection Ol a naw oare at Otervdale. Bt Thon.a. Torvden mult %  ..i Ml en.eUife -Tendera lor Bool at Olendal. PM in.pax-Uon und (urthar partlrulan apgd) W F. COOPING Strong Hooa Plantation. Church Warden 11 7 M tu NOTICE MrI '. I* g %  %  I %  Kenworth P ii. (old Street announce* thai. oi BMdk-al adv. e. ahe titrn rioted her Day School al thr above addrca* %  tic will, however, continue to give %  now be mora tame al liei dt a paaa l to Orvotr lo thi work. Bal II I Mlkiiv Ynrde. M.ur.T M Tn.lo. Vl The Head guardian, nl llw ,,l.nr .....nrd girl* I their daughter! ward, to School mi Mondaj at M a m pMnctUSrlly a* J %  meet. | I g .ii n GAIJ 1 gartl i m %  t |l GOLBV FOl'NIIATION SCIIOOI l*r 1061 TreauM WsrlOMoa lila.k.n*n. Jania Crcile Pan.. Brerton. ) llr>*n. Italian Angela (allendar. WlUna Marva Ul i. i I. WuRM Alllaon Lave. Harmon. Norn a Anltn Jackvm. Vynellr Hon.. irlcv Yvonne Bnaa* riruds Franc** AMMnatU Amelia ,\ Morvi Anita a..nth. Marrrulla NOTICE IN IK) \-t~l \M I "I tl OF APPEAL R* : Tha Karkta.B* t .-irhwli.. Aet IMS Notice la hereby given that J.xepli Barnra. a labourer, (ormerly rraldlng at B I'.ter .lied a. a mult ol %  I Vaucluar 1 peniaiion ha. been | All the deprndam* oa the .aid Joarph I'.ea.rdi are hrieb> iequii<-.i to appear at the Aui-'ant Court f Appeal on Wedneadav. the 3Mh day ,f AUCTION SALE MUMlo AT 23R11 J\ I.V I HI \ M IMI. at Datad I Q TAIJdA Acilng Clrrfc A C A B t 11 Jn Tip-ton Dining Table. Side boa I (I. ... ..il iiiahog.ui> i. Gale-krg Table. WV Chair. lti.tr Moon Table lall %  MaMttl. Maple Ore: Tablea and F-i.v i-i.ir. Biirh Breakl**! Table ..nd S Chain. 3 Painted Morrl. Chairand I n >, BaMaanaB cnau*. a Ruah Moiion-d R.H-klg Chair*. Cai>e A"ii Chair iruarn Anne Chair. 4 t'Turla Pine Badateada wltB SiHBga. 4 Dunlopillo Matlreaae*. B.igle Del Sleep Maltr**ar* I'aliitrd Dr.-a*lng Tin I BUrr t Lr.MrVr S. JAR VIS ACCTIONKI-K. Kl \1 F STATE COMMISSION M.I N 1 llrrklri. H.Mtl. "*t Michael. fientlemen/Lndies. If vou ore thinkmi; t& %  alUni yOUt iiuiue now or in the future, or If you bavt u property to be managed. May I offer you my services. I ran obtain Inivers for all types of homes. I ...... jus location. 1 tcature honest appraisal; rapid, efficient selling. M tn* aniire MBartkin horn "tart tu :uu>h is COnpiaMd to me I < li.it c,. „.. ijjorfj than the nllnweci KM by aftW. %  Why nut list youi propartjl todav .u'li-" CLLMENT S. JAK\ IS C.P.M-F.A. ghl ol way over tha beach with (cellcnl bathing BICHELIFI IItk Avraar. BelleIII* Well iiMi.iU.lncd bunaalow im.lrucled ot Mono with wallaba •hlnglcd tool. Tha accomn-.odallon ,...u ol an anchnad gallery. ng room, dining room. 4 badma, k He hen. aarvanfa room i double garage The property a wide lawn al one aide, a ill orchard and I. (ully anted Central re.ldentlal area ir town and achoob. %  Iiaill III A flnr ln-.ilng home with double entrance veway kl available ith approx ere* wall l-ld mil with lawn.. ,ni. court, ornamental garden*. -libberir*. large paddock, all enill and lenoa. The i very large loiir.gea. room. gaUerle*. three i bedroom.. Impoalng hall. II.. i*l onVc*. garage* and outIdlng*. rloaed by hour* com dlnlni r 3 Bui Ala* will. Pick-up. Large collavUu" Record* Carpet ill' %  • •". : Lamp* .md *thad'*. Chlppendaia Mirror. Pl.I.te.. GLiaaware. Kii. i.. I Ironing Board. Mo-ajuit., HOM I I other II tide* CflJfll OH FALL OF "HAMMER AUCTIONEER 8 y Ca. A r S F V A I'll..in4640 II \M\llll\s nru DDK! FOR SALE STi:IIDlllIi>IS LIMITED QUANTITY OF GOOD SECOND HAND STEEL DRUMS For further Particulars apply K. R. HUNTE & CO.. LTD DIAL 5027 %  COI NTBY HOI Sl St John A pleasant compart and well p.*wrved ]-*loirv properly, bulll at %  ti.i.1with ahingled rool Tha been M.i.l.l re-decorated and the grounds at appro* a S acre are fully enctoacd with new alael me.h lancing and a high atone wall at the front 3 living room*. 3 bedroorna. toilet and ahowar up-talr-. wilh *ii.n..i. gnr'-r. -pjre hi-dii-iin. Urge playroom. tuUet and .hower on grougd floor Good garage, icrvant'e quartex. and polling .hed Wide lawn, ruriieruiii I. ml tr.-e* ar^ productive vegetable garden Malua aarvice, and on but route Highly reiomnierHird and lur *ala al a rratanabMligun RENTALS nniiiNAa.l. PLATS". Codrlnglon Hill. St Michael — Modern apart merit* wilh uae ol baauUltll "SANDY LODGE". Sandy I M — Fuinl.hcd E %  e.cellenl beach bathing %  STBATHMOBE". Culloden T.wn houaa lurnlahed or furnuhed on long Itaar. REAL ESTATE AGENTS AUCTIONEERS and 81IRVEV0RS PLANTATIONS UI'II.DING Phonr 1610



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    %  \ i.i -i\m\ IIARBMtOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JULY II. 151 " I %  &£ *—-i r ;., %  Sili.ilionv Writ IN II.IIMITHE f ^LKATHERNKCKS _A£/ AHE COMIMi l*ParMonnl'* ^ %a>T\ Maiiaua ExpoHfl From Martinique Reach Record MAHTIMw FI 1 .is (rot %  ::u, loui hiindra . 1991 ... CH Ui.' thousand. thr': -alM lun ... %  nf 19MJ. Iht* CWbM totalled Iwrnly IBOU hundred and < %  % %  %  Protests On Hrlmlf Leaves For Geneva <)i Vntigus W orkers %  %  id potltteal %  %  ; %  %  %  %  ... .... ID %  %  i %  %  %  n %  ..... ; % %  Ncri met Har. %  %  —r.r. *\ IliMM OTI Ka. M %  CORBIE I.I iff %  %  i %  .-i hf.— J'rr.u TRiPJOLiX PLAZA ^ ^ Ill I'M""" 11 BRIDGETOWN COMING FRIDAY 27TH rc .:-.'.•.•.% The Grand MIIOMK.Itr BANG! .^ % %  UttnaiMMMHBMMMW II O If A L LACK OF MONE\ HAMPERS UCWI The want n< mOW | Ihl i hii-I prol .i i %  >f KitV,'. Dr. T V. i i Pnw ii %  I w"iai WP have dom£500.00 %  CMBU Qlaur* 0 c*nl cacri TO-DA1 I and Ml p.m. Last Two Show*. EMOTIONS — RAW — ROUOH and RECKLESS • it i mi i in EStarring Tyrom POWER Susan HAYWARD A Sturv ...I.) uitli | Kla/.int; .41 a Rurnintj Kiss and a Sinumu l.ash . Men's lliintir—for Cold—for Adwliluri'. for on'iursl' l'Xil Sugar Output Lower Than 1950*8 I %  July 17. %  will bi lowm Hi in Ox %  %  %  •i s of the nufnclurcra* A I J I' % %  %  i %  cted thai tincrop will %  to I1 which afftteti Yesterday'* Weather Report From Codriugtou Ralnlall: 0? In. Tobil Rainfall It. I nionlli W date: BJJ In*. I.owrtt Trniprralurf; :>.". I \\,m\ V l l l u a U l 9 mllf* p-r hour. i (II B.m.) 30.026 jvu Losrs gi 5,000 In Cocoa TraoV %  i' %  mpondi %  KINOSTi i .\ i drop In woi i-i %  %  %  %  Government took .• U) 1 %  % %  T. . .. befor* pi lew Ml, Prol %  IU . %  Mii'i-nTLt in taka %  proill mi roroa trading for ih-"Kite* -!( "?et( "TIH E D Alt i&e livte %  ntla, A-inbvtalb IMM .ifrt. i*hH>"' I dunk -i ui ti % %  hrm la /IJ.-n,. VflluhViJ rm m7 lt*n %  * bafkac.'w. haaaWKa. rhwmal. |M. rfalurbed w.t o> llut "lirmJ-aial I'rlmf. 7I-.I Id-timr lo r! Mdfi.HUI.Mi>., IMIi. le**.hrJ.. .-uf ki.Wtt IB Uitad*y. |4i DoddsKidnev Pills RATES OF EXCHANGE < WAOA lair n. I"*l I %  : .-* on a km ci i in n-iiic .nid \lln-il LBMTM %  %  DANCE PRINCESS MM I II x ^ l\(i Ull.n PAV1UON %  i NIGHT I MbaeripUa %  %  A we i *>.*.*. -,',*..---,'.'^'-*.*.'-'-'-' •' %  '•'•'•' Ii h • iMattaai •>' i(niik Rarviec whan --i UJNG fOI R l'KIM'KIcr*i ... MMll CECB fllMOn Oni Kin.I.r II B ...I I! 'u"..i' s laiMBRHBr IIIUI! DANCE i \ miOM %  •V/AV.W PART ONE ORDERS II. Llm,(-C..i I I ""-'I ORE ED Tlic llail*di>* Hennwnl r\>M>l I If alula* All i^nK-HI i-taila ol Hr mi Co will %  %  in %  Jl>. 81 ... f. -ai.v M %  %  %  TtMr* arlll a* no MQ I % %  %  %  OBM RI orncu ^^ %  \. .1 ti r iluii ORVCI 1 %  %  • Carni* %  D i HI u nuui mi <"'; "%  MNO %  JULl II I M I l %  Trie Barl ii Offln %  %  • I r C E I* w %  %  %  MOTH I I I* July. SI %  SENSATIONAL OFFER!! Peter I'an LadVi Onc-Piece %  icated s\M\l SUIT to fit J2" 36" fi Lovel'. Ci SPECIAL LOW PRICE $3.6(1 I SI I' h Rui>l)crbnth ill Modern Dress Shoppe it. 1 1 1 itottu . i m i.w LftARM HOH in nwii. toil opportunity, i %  ' %  %  by II Joan Ransom. Uroora Uran rii) i haiaa M UH Aajatlta riub or Form ITaajJ amntuM your tm-i:d> :-.,ri,.-n,.i:S will .,. %  DUdi i^i six COUplOl or more. in yw %  pnfanble. <'I""*H *l*o ilvcn In Ke*p Fit Billo! and MIIVIIMI tiimrdr Tin: BARBADOS SCHOOL OF DANCING ITD. ilriea ihould ba 11 %  Sai ; %  %  ;.. Ona Aero, Rockley New Road. Dial BB68 TOOIAL Really Suitable for Sport Dresses • Lovely Multi-Colours $1.69 yd. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd 10, II. 12 & 13 Broad Street %  on SALE BUILDING SITES t UK.III. Ill Sl. Mirliaol 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 For further information 'phone 4230 Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. Head Office, Prince Alfred Street IT PAYS YOU TO SHOP MODEL BIG REDUCTION FOR 3 DAYS Silk Undies (Ladies) Petticoats (Ladies) Night Gowns (l.ndies) Gersey Silk (Ladies) Silk Vests Children Designed Prints Other Plates 72? & 84' $2.75 $3.84 $1.32 yd. $1.34 oo. Now Model Store Ii". A. 7!> S2.HI asjj A s.-i.u i MI.22.Trl. Jtl.2f>a-it. 112 >tl Wash Cloths now 29ii;.i|n i s Him .12? MODEL STORE Crn. Broad & I Tudor St liirii ,':'\t idea in u DRESS see BROADWAY They'll Do It Every Time •"""•—B y I imm y t**** 0 < i Ml 'i. I .%  %  i n H Suiti %  latest i %  ft i %  $5.M MAKE SURE THAT YOUR NEXT SUIT BEARS THIS LABEL OF DISTINCTION SPORT SHIRTS BY CONSULATE| WITH LONG SLEEVES AT P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. C.B. RICE &. CO. ^V,.,-,','.-,',--•.'. -,',','.'.'.'.V%'.-.'.'.•.----'-''-.'.'''.'-'•'''BOLTON LANE. ^'//.W.VAV.V,V.t-^V.V.W.',V/.V,V.V.W.V.V. -J



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    -I NDAY, .PI LI -'Ml -I MlAV ADVOC Ml I'M.I I'llM.E (iAItDLM.M. HINTS FOR AMAltlRS FARM AND Till. f.\Hl)I.N IN II Ll ll.ndp.illinjH.tii of \utlturtuim t ml % %  > 11 • it I article on the hand-poii \ ihunumt we got a* far as tnc Heltaed of %  '•HUUIM*. Trua we*-., t:nue UUfl interesting subject b\ uestiiD.ng the mull ol PullulStlOll. Result ul I'ullinaiiuit Alter ilu Anthunum dower bflMj Inert i.lli,.jtrd. and if theS illinatiun h*i wkwi. ler it will be noticed trim tha stamen ha begun to '.' swell. Following thl several lumpy bumps will appear along Ih mai.y H M-WII ( %  pOMU l> BM : •In the n of these* bump* an Anthunum gradually form. A* K seeds can be *wn. it bag the Aow 'iiia la not done there is every the bag of the. Kbl mati rial, I i certain amount of Ban lined .,., i help .11 %  %  At llrst U i. like tins p*MD> yellow) pass, but after .1 %  mi brawn, n?hoa it.<-, i i ip<. Md inuil tx.' 'u of their bumpy little homes. It is seldom however that tha Beads iipen sooner Ihu sit niuntiis Irom the time ..I PolUl If the right n, pmanl has been chosen, it will be found that the wed will coma out asily. and as OMan out of a pod. Now thhi havr been turned out. appear like little. The on-. must bo broken and than tba end to ba anoaaad I jelly-like aubataa i^ust ba rubbed off with the tba aaed S toper (CT seeds, for I two i are revealed. j greeny yell..w ball* ready to b*planted. And they nHMM lgMjC> ed al ouce. 1)> not wait until the scads an agin preparing the aaad-box, d waiting for the seeds. Planting The Hybrid SeedNow Hytartd Anthurium seeds cannot be grown In ordinary garden sml or burled in the usual way ol garden saed*. Tli.-v require vary pen i %  which th< A must be mats Up Of danker (horse or mule | m DU a, coal dust and sand. Ml low b">Y with thK inixture and i'ii la* of the mixarraly down, but do nui .over them. Keep then. ill times. And here again I that some pros needed against the thieving bird* and lizards while the aeads are hatching. A covering of Mosquito nat answers very well, and this can easily be tigged up faua aaaii rfleka to the box. and stretching the n-t over them. The seed* having now bee-i B ay take anything from two smekfl to three months to The H>brid 1'lanu Once ti % %  laavaa show tin mselves, the net covering can %  ngar of the seeds being eaten is gone, and the Mia will need sunlight and showers to help them U> grow. ka their time, but when %  blgB BBd have (our or live leaves they enn be carefully transplanted into individual pots AIM*] with %  aaU mixed witn —. hind of pen awnura Thl-_*.. light con%  watching and eare for it will be anything from eighteen p ..tare tin aaadlhiga Bra big enough to flower But no set A en for BO %  plants have been : i hO tney b..;. e riWhen the young A.nhur%  burl is a thrilling moment for the an n ion. %  %  . %  -.bal tba rtov.** Will be Ukl Wtll d l* : %  TOUGH SYDNEY Two tough men: A fanner. .tlarked by u bull, turned to fat a it, took tba bull by the horns-and broka its naek An engineer Hunting holiday lefi i i mi. pemtona and went afBOOUle, He luted a flvoto .i dinghy, tied Ma month and thrashing tail—and brought it buck alive NIGHTMARE ADELAIDE A Hungarian mlgraM disarmed policeman and give hl.n ii nightmare rn rcycii %  1 his back, The migrant %  Dlencad '" I' %  %  pal when -i 11. %  i would like anot b a i trial. I am not going to work the hard loi OUJ Bui tba !" %  loa have different ii A it I \\ o II s srMTHCftt T AKE a look a', i ne 50 words Can >ou arrmigr Uurn .to thaj lMd ir.im UI.KAK mi lite 'i HAMEMN the centre ord. in *uctt m way thai lauonship be'ween .•-... •: net! to ITHI-I six following : RULCS I. Thtword may oe an anavnun word ina P : % %  U. S. i 0y add .:; "I i mi oi chntii • I. ll %  ! Ideas. ^ U BSJ Mding word a n&mr ,M %  .efl• %  *^>oiAV r a. it %  Solution To-morrow DURBAN An old native iccently brought .! bag fu.i toria sovand loll the Hank teller ba wanted In exchange them for notes. On being told he would aart to anothar bank and chnniiad a ( %  He kip! the ust till the price pessj up GARDEN H. U.KU Ol V THE YAM THE importane ,.f 3M a local fcMid crop is U only to the rweel Shorter growth cycle T %  \;Uue of %  qualities whether in the tield or pi Indeed, a yams ts a safe gi. hunger. Yams are not i i grown on such an extensive lie! 1 •me sees In Barbados. Soil conditions. In—fry*ff | age. ail BUCh that go-i yields of high quality pro obtained without the application of intensive cultural method-. often adopted under different aoil and climatic environment Neverthelecs. althotikl. methods may have to out on inure limited gn can be con yields, as we shall see. Throughout the West Indies, the yam ll psiicd as a to-i livators in iwrticular, gyi without their yam plots ,-..., %  ii iv th. t vain.ing in habit and that where heav better from ihni pra ct iae toh.ige is thereby pro*, more liglu and an lor '"''• development While th. l be uneeoii.H flcld scale, the naad can ' and often is met. parhapB nat roily. by the planting of maize at WWei %  tte ilaUtt after reaping of the ea The h % % %  i long, I i %  ganua which Inaudai some 25u apeele* of climbing vines with underground tubers. The I toast to that o* tba Ul) ,...,,. ....... ttai t --'lit famUy wiUi which we are The species nsnerslly eultlva*ad with its many varieties. bJ asthh <.f iba Bastai B btonai the New World in th. century. True. B few I) been recordext fiom Aaaartei and Africa and, indeed, the word yam i.s supposv'.,:. %  .... varieties of sweet potato arc called -yams' in Uta Untold StahM although t %  to and the true yam are quite unrelated The Oregon Asiatic Vai i> .i "•'"1 wind; ,-ovei-s the most unponani group of cullivutod yamII nidus .. wide variation in shape ..nd ohmr of iba lubej tabla nuallttaa; bha whlti .. pri :'< i %  I %  i 10 ..-ti. within the group well depending on season; their vaUM %  Uon, is equal to the undi biben The group includi well known varieties a~ I Horn. Crop. Orkantal and "the The Afiatlr Yam includes the v.iliet\ Known as ibfl POUtO ' Chlnaaa yam which yiakbj %  larsa number of amull tub-i dncid in BhaaB| somewhat yellowlsh Ul COUHII and eating, resernbling the English l ato ^noU ai padaa li represented by the variet* known a. cusli-Cush or Buck yai %  palatable little yams, % %  white flesh others UnJ purple and of v.J hand, pear and testin.i %  re greatly favoured where grown but do not keep well Only one other specie* need be mentioned *iere YOUOW Tan Yam a tout lempl, This batter r .lieates that %  reaping can be practised ana the vmc left to continue further production for a longer period. It is a bgrdy sort but not a good ir.nrket variety. Next vcek. we hope t,. the requiremenU of KM I its response to the methods referred to I i>arlson of yi*'la* from records available, before passing on to points of interest relating to lamas' and eddoe-. RCLE B] I'lWl NOI \S 4n. ANN MIM.KWi 1 fully to bo sure they are right. If in furlhr: necessary %  pocket %  r I H : hem marki .neth. ud of a aaca %  %  an ne only %  you hove marker %  .,i.i N I'rNW NOLAN I : %  through >>n tba otbatr, %  BV i.ng is Ui d befoTH the loop Into the on P %  %  pnn riM • hi vtng ptauw i all around tha l-.tu.i at the skill pick it up hi examine 11 a jnni arc In %  %  oi lowei ntxt to Ii check thai pin i -i errantly Altai taking oil i amounl BUOWI %  ll lo that length If your sknt ig "inch %  diorU'i iQ . line of plna on %  i" thai In :. (01 '•ON b him for rouraaU by mart %  la the same distance from th Root .iii oan %  and pins II, the fronl bul e dinwull %  %  may hx %  piece ..i tallo %  • %  the edge StH-k Machalk d.uMi I • ,.U will holo m %  .1. ieiiuiv.it latei .1. 1 %  | by rubbing a. I , ( ami bBVi %  mark for • %  up m%e that you are sure is move tin' dress and spread out carefully DO >our cutti % %  mire from i g hip Una down lo thi B ot on the bottom, t I: l distance measure and mark i i i round the bottom ( %  on again If th. got i i rou a bam This method i i.%  uafactor) a lib %  %  -ii .i ptiw.li when M .able. I mportanl ihini und %  '< %  IsJ | 1 th. cut of I ba most Buitabk irnlng In the raw Ol <• ii") bine lUtchlng ll Prsi W lit yOU u %  .,da On the hem line with tin %  %  fl .i d lo prem in and pm tba UtUa loth tba skirt where tba i"i of .in bam must go. Bind BUtco bah bf hand f il not lo ct yoar iiiornniE With hiatlailw. Ijliguc gasj UIHC* Maaagh %  don'i In vour cmn. das h. .|*..dvd. lui.l (|ut(k ralirl wilh AWA Vliiii Take it on BrtBlag. •'^" Il '' ncvdtd laaaj la ib* two mns nsavrlag heeabcee aoj neaiiali/iiiK f*tss gaxii. andil). -jou tan Hike 1 usor.ilmolivi'Itrlllianlinc to condition ami groom my hair! ,\a.,u aaaaaa|awhi r.iim..io. mini.. rtM nll.su Jismvs. NMMVM HS %  d.i.i.Ii ml . keep* ISM h.ilr Mfft, kSMi rasa, h.aiid,.looking Bfawn>l PUMOUVE BRIHIANI.Wt iWJOME'D LOOK 1 1 f V Alka-Vli Drop one *!'" ol *i ms BHMan Vasck .. do. IK. ple-wi iluiiuii ihcii drink n aling Alka Seliscr will day" lor you Krcp a u| i .1—>.! sparkle 'g Qakdj Rupert and Simon—37 Alkt-Seltitr helps millions daily NCI 1 'I t* il 1'iuuably the nott indal in the world tod.i/ It ll simpiy and stun.' ttrortg, crepet ol a %  ftt. It'i g luveii U.lttAi<3 SANDALS v |YCi J CLARK LIMITED, IOCAL A0INT1 'i UUJAOO* FOR LASTING QUALITY 6k SHADES INSIST ON STAG BRAND PAINTS AN I. C. I. PRODUCT A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BDOS) LTD. AGENT* <* If ynj bast cr.-n UflnvMfi or IN well, take a da*h of ENO'S lnnt S-.t ". I Ins wjl >*i your digestive IUICC* flo bid hur.x-ii. rsmovc ihc feeling ot di r \ •-. '. thank', ba its wonderful cfTcrvescence, ho* it -' ir..; KNO'S is to the mouth END'S cont-nn^ no i | Vet. by a gentle laxative %  ctinn i i t rcpnlariiy. Mtr-t of us need our %  1 rmi Salt "Jinl I i *"/"?. 4 F ruit Salt' HO SOl\t#ISHS.SS ill sklfel as. . I t-.ril.itor %  •UX-MADt" IS WEIL MADE





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    SINDAV .11 I S 3 INI Witt nV ADVOt -ATE I'VI SINE ll.nli.lili.lli IIIIIMIS MERRYWING, CHRIS! Pictures By CYPRIAN LATOUCHE i %  of Mr. and tit* I Graeme Hall Terrace, 1* a pe*i. i ihat hu been de*in>d to nin H tton. AlUhoiih it .with a ueaiitifui t ,e* if Uw and Uio aurroundlni i In i ho D) I du i i : | u poaltirm would have beebi' with ., falltrj fae-ny U i H Mr Ajithon? I dttfi hi -t Pi %  Mi,BUthkl i' It i J Ihc \-:v Oistln1 %  erji %  i d Th* ttnlfu i" an tl to ?n i ..( (hi (-.„, n co npl %  Bjd thr iUUn*j no>.,. %  i. ha-; l %  %  Iron is* hoi riown i.. tl The hoi.-,which va • h.is fout bodi .v Mtajl .ind JIIP downstairs. The largest bedroom upstairs ha* it* own bathroom, ami •here is another bath whlrli l shared by the o^ier two. Th.bedroorn downaaUn UK his it own bathroom. In all tW bedi %  pace has btOD savc.1 I built-in mpboards. Tho kitchen i. aupaib, th.di am f inj houeewtta. it has *en rumiJhod with tnMntiod aal cabineta and contain other things, two Italia. In m corner there 11 .i liui, wlih .. wat>iins mm I ironing board and anotln 111 k But amidst all the modem Kitchen furniture I tpiad %  ""< Old "Bajun" larder. "Harrywlucf is mlorn archlt it. boat .tuple, functional, attract.**, rha Ooddarda were not easy to please so far as an ol hanr bi cmearnod, and "MafTywUif" a/ai IhO IJ>I ol lb plan* submitted % %  n full-in •• "n have "no o n plainta." ( MARTINI Whrrevrr \ UJI find ihr hr-l Ha/1 *a| MatHal I'roihK r.i In Martini X . Torino (Italy) Tha wrought iron work on ihis elegant ataircaae was done locally. INSIST ON %  PI iti\A mows %  THEY ARE THE BEST a %  -1 H JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents B %  % % % % % % % % % % %  From tho balcony you can ie* horn Oiatins to Brit tons Hil '•I Was Forced To Leave Tin SAYS TOMMY MILL Labour Party" The kitchen la a housewife''dream. Mr. Thomas W Miller speaking at a political m atti n g in 1 Queen's Park on Friday night in • support of nil candidature for the Clt) •>! Bridgetown in Uu %  astral awcUon toW %  largt crowd %  nl rntrnhei bul into thai p -ilion. It wa not ininttnii else the Labour Part> oi anj ol tti mambcra but he feu that the public should know about ihc | dungs that the Party failed to do. He believed in the three detno[eratlc principles which w*re fratwant and freedom of speech, lbrtctnUj hoard aon i HVC I sinking -lnp" in referring to the Labour I In* found that ,f tha ;i.'.i> from thr | is not rapablr then anythin" < ould happan %  l %  .. ad i' %  i onnectlon froi the Party l>rcaii*' 1 wa .... . I about Iho ronti the I I and the pool %  Mi Mill. Prlnccat Aimir iu that he had not attended tba %  long to giv< avidafica about th huts but tn nit RIM ha did '" %  '' %  ; lot About Ian aajo ha loir* i i %  %  i • th> ii"t in bi %  %  .r lot Mr Milti %  -.i Partj %  i i • true an IhfJon "' %  %  partu bom he i ild he Ifi i rell he %  ihelr dir. thai voii Pit <.'.' % %  i. .-, i M rhoel '. nboul r M M i and uki d tot ippa I ask for GussSn LUXURY TOILET SOAPS i • -a IMPIRUL 11 tl III K • JFM)I N mnsSfiM • Rl I I HYACINTH lit AIM II HUM I II HEALTH 1 SERVANT anthat must be exercised in the call for specialised training. As the leading Di < iuipped not only That'i why you can be MS your • KNIGHTS DKLG STOKES WHITE COTTON TURKISH TOWELS COLOURED SHEET ? SETS 2 Sheet'. & 2 Pillow Case^ in Green, Blue. Rose. Lemon $32.50 per set WOVEN COTTON COTTAGE WEAVES FOR FURNISHINGS & CURTAINS 46' wide $1.97 a yd. 20x40 66 x 33 $1.36 ea $3.77 ea C CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Lid. 10. II. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET IE8IGN8 Ineladini Africa I'rini. I nihpr Floral I'uii.rn. from $5.21 & $598 SICiNS iilrlllllinu Af bar rlonl Pattern fi $2.91 to $5.58 HARRISON'S !" BKOAD STREET -'.'-','-*-•--,*,'. .:%*,',','.'.'.'. •/,',r/-:Kv/////.'///.'.///.r/.:i € ? rFood Specials MK'H>KKS TOMATI I II It I I.KTON>\ OHEEN PK \ '' KJtAn PASTRY Mix KHAK'l" l< B CREAM M.X KHAhT < HEESK KIIAri I KRAfT CHEESE DANISH II III. DANISH SALAMI BABY POOD i .MAN RED SAI MOUNTAIN COFFEE i if %  %  i JAMAICA i orra MORTON'S CHOW ill"* MORTON B CHOW I : \niii AN PINI -i';. >•" GOLD W.AI.I: a-lb ti" 3 l I II FISEST IIHIXItS i tu k \ in: WMSE it I 1 1 II in. i.xiix*:* i# i/#;#.#. mi ix in i'i:m.sri:ix IIIIII IK. a IM.III. S I.on %  ... ion sr.xxsi i.i.n. st tin A to. II II.



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    I'M I I I..Ill SUNDAY ADVtM \TI -I Ml \\ II LI Si. I SSI BARBADOS ftS&AD\t3GCTE Bttatfcy, .'..l> -':;. IMI MOLASSES r.Rl <*i last year when certain merchanti desired to ship ( alu> Canada. The mi have noi %  11 been forgotten'I'M. merchanti who wished to ship in bulk undertook to,pay to the Labour Welfare Fund a sum of money equal t i that which the labourers would puncheons cut t'ave the firms concerned permissl in to lav a pipeline across the '.!;< %  purpose Of Ailing the tanker. Str.: tJ an made. It was %  many people and that one.bulk shipp.: tad, the use of puncheons i no longer be continued and many would be rendered unenip.ov.ti I: waa further urged, in answer to those who taw the bulk shipplm" of m inevitable, that ii a change was to be made that it must be a planned and orderly proOSSS TinGovernment thereupon moved to takevigol US action Notonlj was the pern which had been gtV3n for the laying of the pipeline withdrawn, but advantage was taken of the Import and Export Restriction Act to make an Order forbidding tl i it of molasses In hulk Thus what until that moment was legal, became an illegal process. The Legislature was then persuaded to vote sii,(H)0 for the purpose oi leswUn ition lo Canada to Investigate the condition ol the fancy molasses trade and to consul! the wishes of the Canadian Importers. The Hon. J. D. Chandler. Sir John Sainl and Mr G, H Adama9nwriaed ''" %  delegation. In due course the delegation went to Canada where the members spent a COD of weeks, in which time presumably the members completed the purpose of their .on. What were then findings? Nearly a year has passed and the report of the delegation has not yet been released to the public, and no explanation has been given for the failure to do The public is besoming sceptical when reports are belt! up so loiij; The I'rice Control Committee's Report was held up for a long lime and one can only wonder whether this was due to the fact that it did not bear out the Administration':, eonlen lion that the merchants were robbing the public Is the report on Fancj Molasses benifi held up because it agrees with the I expressed in the Editorial columns of tliis newspaper at the time of the con* easy ? At that time this newspaper pointed out that the ease with which bulk shipping of both molaasei and sugar could be undertaken would Inevitably spell the doom of the sugar bag and the molasses punche in and that if Barbados was lo compete with Cuba these facts must be realised without delay. The time will soon Inhere lor the ..hipment of molasses. Let the Report lie published and allow merchants to plan accordingly. DELAY THE I.awn Tennis Association ii making %  r • ..' %  '.'. %  *) riic Association is h.ivm,: many unexpected setbacks It %VSl promised a plot of land hut the position of the plot is hardly suitable and much money would have to be spent to build courts on the site. There w. .. ion thai the Tennis Association might find a suitable location at Kensington and follow the example set by British Guiana where cricket anil tennis exist side by side in perfect harmony. But Bourda does not have the trade winds roarine; acroas the Held While cricket can be played in almost a hurricane, wind is disastrous to lawn tennis. It bight of course be possible to erect temporary windbrake si Kei lorn I BToenmg Would i>e expensive and not aHoyethei satisfactory. Then the suggestion was put forward that ESnmore might meet all the requirements of the Association. The public is Still Waiting to hear what dcei>ion the Committee has t.iken with regard to Enmore. Time Is ;ettln | ihorl end ii Barbados Is to bull dee part in the Caribbean Tournament next year, some alternative temporary sc h eme must be adopted, in UN first place it would seem that if tome of the rules put forward by the Lawn Tenni.t Association were amended to meet local conditions some of the clubs which have so far shown little Inclination to join the ass* station would do so, There is no reason why the men, si least, ol the variou clubs could not get together and stage invitation tournaments with a fixture Usl prepared on the lines of the cricket C0mpettUdi Tbil Is the plan edi i Unlvi in 1 the variou F*epared end each < three pairs plays lean colleges in rotatit thegue-l of the home team. up and down the length I In many cases I :ins conthat an oppor'u Idsjd to develop n e Some years ago Belleville, Straihclyde. Cable and Wireless, Norham. Melwl and Dunlow used to take part in this form of invitation match play; and in addition the Hon. John Chandler used to field a team SO at the club's courts and unite the club to play the return match at Todds. N'l only were these matches most enjoyable but they were a ing players an opportunity to practise against i varietj c4 itylast. But i is no tixture list and the matches were held at irregular intervals until they tally petered out. If thti e is any duobt still lingering in the minds ol tennis players as lo the advantage ( i wider competition scope in any game, i! tultk ttialr eyes to UM Water Polo • so long ago Water Polo in ,i A.. pi.eyed within a small clique. Asoon v.re attracted from a wider ii took otJ %  new lease oJ lit*-To-day. it is the one game outside of cricket in which Barbados could Meld I that would not bo disgraced in tional Circles, And its popularity round every day, anH would ;reater I! it were found possible to play the important local fixtures under Rood light, for many enthusiasts, who cannot spare the time in the afternoon to watch Water Polo matches, would welcome the opportunity to do so in the cool of the evening after dinner. (i('irjt' Ma<*tiu!aY Trevelyam 1 A !I-4'JII llrilisit Historian AN APIKM I \TUIS Ii. ( ROM %  I M. jlllhridcr of the Culver*!!* i 1 %  > name could \< Uve of the tradition of Engl: h history and English literature His father. Sir OOOTSJ wai not i %  itain's Psrlinment and several limes a Cibi later In Gladstone'* period, bi also the author t %  vr'v lively light VSTft, !' his beat, aid eortalnlj known, work was the 1 •• %  Leirera of Inuntie. Lord M'-julay; and It was Macaul wu the first writer to make hi tory a living document f< i Engli^i readers. Thus G. M. Trevelyan l>egaii iiff aaainat ; %  rich iw.-kground of tlbaral p -'r, and liberal culture %  ltd from hi* early yo;.i %  Sized upon r.ts inherilatii • •nthuslasm. He %  •• 'furrow and went up to Triuit) "oikge, Cambrtds* in :;i93. There he threw himself into the .tudy of history at on.e 11 %  videly. more wtd< lecessary for tun iind and was p| %  HOQOUI %  HI I %  in 1SBG. h vSSM oi v kreume hU dissertation foi %  ?tllow*hip at Trinity College II %  hose for his subject England n he Age of WycUfft. H, wai •lected to a Fellow-SIp at Trinity tnd In 1899 the dissertation <•• published a* a book, ti %  Ions xerici to be tSraad ovei I rstiri Ai a Fellow of hi Trevatyao now i>egan to teach ., uid to sjvfl lecturas, hw h. w '"'. 1 ; : prospect of aettlina down In C. nf* sU ," , "? -ldsed.d not wholly iatbf< I H always open to the to Cambrldic %  foritl War II and eipe'ne American soldiers I'rmhroke I allege, and airmen who were stationed in in.i Tin Quawllai %  % % %  •" Camnrtaaje. To these and GRANTS IN 194:i it was decided that the allowance for incidentals and passages granted to Borhadcs scholarship winners was not SUflcieht to cover the expenses of students. and the Legislature, by resolutitn. in1 the grant to $432 to cover the incressed rate en passeges When in 1949 w;is amended the Legislature, thai the cost for passages would be soon reduced, inserted the old grant ol S240 In the Hill and continued the increased grant by Resolution. It has been found thai the cost ol pessagei and incidentals continued to rise steadily, and to meet this extrs charge the House of Assembly have I further amendment increasing the allowance to $576. The Council have seen lit to amend the Bill by Inserting the words "not exceedIng" before the figures $576." What exactly waa the reasori for the amendment is difficult to follow. And it is equally difficult to understand the refusal of the House to accept whnt appears to be an amendment which in no way sflscts the intention of the House. While it in noway thi principle of the Bill and there li no desire t> reduce the allowance I" students si this time when cost of Incidental! Is sstronornlcally high. it would henctit the stuu'ents if the Government would Investigate the possibility of making arrangements with a steamship company i.t take Barbados scholars at a reduced rate. It is to be hoped that the two I looses oi the 1,,-iuslature will not delay in resolving their differences so that the students scheduled to leave for the Universities will he sble to gain the sdvsni the new grants, ny others the Master MwSM ready to show the College i.mldinns and to explain their. Furthermore. looking I back OH his own undergraduate 1 • ..lied how ignorant he had been of the Ion* history of (!> wrote a small book which he entitled %  %  i /tn Historical Sketch (19431 It was originally I •leMgned !'ers of Trinity College, hav* appreciated the interest of I t.ticf outline, is the -',.,, of G historian. BaJtcUnfl of the "scientific" his| t,.,. rasMf reased to maintain that history is an art. hlsf value of hUtory. he ::on. "is educative, its effect on the mind of the publ'" ocoaoi M ri M I I M* in that REMEMBRANCE THK-WAR has been over for six yearslong enough, in fact, for the state of wnr with Germany to have been terminated officially this week—and yet there is no memorial io these Barbadians who gave their lives in the cause of freedom. It is time that the people of Barbados ; some permanent memorial to their war dead. But the memorial must be n I hoauty. a soulless slab of masonry will not do. What could be more suitable as a memOfisl than an avenue ol trees? Nothing is more peaceful than an avnue of trees. nothing more beaUttfuL For some time now the Civic Circle of Barbados has been discussing the possibilitv ol planting m\ Avenue of Remembrance, and its annual report states: "It is hoped that when the new lay-out of the Airport is completed thftl it Will be found <• to plant an avenue of trees which will be a worthy memorial to the men who fell in the last War. It is vary appropriate that this Avenue of Uemembrance should i %  .it Seawall since so many Mm-, of Bareve their lives in this Branch of the ive their lives in this Branch ol the Service." An admirable object, but the Civic Circle %  d help to carry it out. It is desn able that the Avenue should be at least a mile in length, and this will mean that strips of hind on either side of a road totalwill have to be purchased, its Owner is sufficiently 11 donate it However, there is no doubt that it ad for the purchase of land for this purpose it would pport from all sections ol the community. .eying thi best thought of historians lo the |SO• t is of prime importat e;.n only be done by U Ml i f writing, so that literary ,mskill Is a part of the equipment Red Cro i teaat In fonw historgh/i WSr he What Trevelyan has Prchd B nd he has also practised and in rela,.,,..,, lo the student and to v.l .ped in the the putilic he ha fulfilled DM .mbili'H ., ,;, II wa.onco r.lhcr cruelly s.,,1 ,'/ ,* Thomas Carlyl. that he was -'a i ri writ, i ut !....., — nothing more". ...r> dlro w,, lo writ. ', (: .„, vlr „ ;r a i„ ay b„„ one ol r.:' H, ;, Vl';', ,. hrouKht Hi. hen*,, but %  '..„ %  hi.tm' ,h„ul I £ Into touch with "~* K ntueh more, iT";?^ it,, SLn? i II,. & <• ~\; % %  "r < **> Prole-.-, mlly, he ha. concentrated on but he is far ...Istered studer.t.j : .(I IK l,eApjrl f rom (,,, services to the II ?m'.tternr^l^ilu^SI'from br i " Wl ""' work "' ""' !" being the clol ?ZUV7l& 2.1 ?,, \ %  '" '' '" '•"; Apart from l„--... I hf would *STbetter In I'Si' t. . %  %  lb ol Cambridge and to I b. SuM work a, an Z? JSjJ^L. "•"'..V !" „ K ^ " %  l"teul.. ... H ...a> a trustee of the Bu%  • A flat ',, %  ''.,' %  "'" „„ u f,Ke "-'' 1 '' "" National I. ,on, ..... :. %  .•jj"""* ";jf !" I'ortra.t Caller) and has bee.. %  .. biolTSil "Otably adv.. ,n the goa.di.ncould b. %  :, in then MP •' te E"l" countryside irycltllem Himself an enthuiuuit in hi with lr.il r • lhe tender. younger Hays for solitary walking, when he would frequently In m^H iTe; "i retun to covpr 4 0 mU( f( i n a day. he hai Combrulgt as it. us I'rofessor of baboured will, passionate sincerity i| %  It was a post , ho preservation of that natural which l"ft him 'i,pie time for beJujlv which is "the ultimate |.:.ituol appeal of the Universe l '.-,'.;' r nature or of the God of nature. ,v,':."VH„m he confined himself lo talk ig*i guessing 1 le facts", and he felt that don. Independi .k a ?fnorfs, pultlkshod in 1H04 and in he BUM war he man led Janet Penrose Ward, whose ir.othci. Mrs. Humphry Ward, had written me of Wie most famous novels oT bs nineteenth century. Robert llolidav Soon after taking nil lambrtdfs Trvi Is hw pent holiday in Italy with his father -hown the Forum and 'A* Palatine and w.dkod tome to Vi-n and bacS itanding .. >n the Janleului him the Rtory of Garibaldi sad *o. a he has himself recorded. ye! „,„,,,., ,.,.,.. something new had been plun'.t .n his mind and heart. One f;(lil ;,,,, Social I! .mmedlate result wag that he ,, f s . %  pent frequent holidaywalking 1044 (hu has 1-* over Umbr finest human an be n.osi popu^ i ne Roman fortu; this came inthe hills of Tu.cany and ar o( „„ Trevelva.Vi works, perlo lht ltKllk ,. t -lul wus foitunat.-is "' 5" o !" 2^aP" '"•' ""' 1,,,!i e ,n secured for the National Tru.st. aDBOUM ..f the retreat from "on ..live sweep it Ul.s the story of Tn ve bought the farm in I., tbi Adriatic in Garibaldis 1(1W ponp.o I liv.-.i and „ -._ ^ .,* „ f omun ,., vU MemoiM. he wai firwl with a i.-w | huut ,|„ „„i worked and plavcd W1 enthusiasm lo write the, story of ahrouRh "t> ' wny the retreat himself. He worked (bat apo<>dl M-v ry Ki^lishmnn, hard hi tendon and visited Italy nn( j indeed to .1 .Treat many overiBaln. going over Uie ground >nd nd t>^ ready i ASS tUH not withered his inflnit. ttw ordinary B ember Ot the „ 1 % %  % Kl %." h (.. r ^ m !" cur.osity to discover ncv. I .' %  ; J,?*? tt ': "l^d^ S£ -* ideas ah*, the way in whirr Libtrallatn John Brfai %  proval revelysn IUC" %  tn ,i ]>.r,t Grev cf the erahip. It was coupled •till Th.blowraphv nf Johrt war-time and ths Bright was published in 1913 but like tveryOTH el that of Lord Ores %  from tntortalnm 1 Wi.rtd Win 1 tt kppssrad in 1920 scnir Neverthe) freshness of mini with thKlft of vivl M pisaailtation that have given hif precluded hooks their peculiar vitality anc any large se cu r ed for them a multitude o' %  leaders. Sillini* On The Fence "Thirty year* ;.KO my err.plo. T--.41 hed llieu r id 'Good niorniMt n 04 "Gc ng, Mr. H.' Row Hi' '.heir heads and M) OCO ing, COck.' Co"ipl lint by a 75uear-old Vorkshire bvUder, T nntK RM %  tUne, ngo, when nil my working chaps would sny. "Qood moi iliu, Mr. B and gravely touch their %  M When 1 arrived in bowler 'at land to let me pass— They 'ad respect fenbowler 'at*, for chaps woo paid the bran "Good morning. 1 .iaps." I'd sn> t0 them, 't see j'ni're on youi i<.bs. 'Kmthen th.it care* for extSB work there's always extra u.tA ••Th;i'll not regiot it if th.i doS* .in extra t>ii tor me; %  If tha look-, aft-i ., ." 1 s.iid then i'ii look grist ihee." T*othei day. when i urtvefl -iiii 10 me bowler 'n r.i sea thi ha| on building ^l^^>. yetl could 'eve knocked ine Bel. They didn't lomei their caps at ill. though one did m-i BBd "Good iiiniiuiid, cock,'' thej said to me, '"Good nwrnlnj %  :.. %  11 i n i> my t>e>i to iw ho worklns chaps to-day; • I kno. irork "!"' %  lax to paj When >lted at bowler ;.i it cave ma -hock. But that were nowi 1 %  % %  > -h.uee 1 fell when thev forgot nib •..imp Ami said "Good moniinl By NATHAN EL GUBBINS mand, to trooj Wi l Army pi ;.,i W. danclns entertainment a %  ik.*. As mlghl I,mines physical tunes' dety 1 %  1 1 ke the :o harems and girls for the I %  .1 this vest) 'he sexes (1 aininSj uaderand rnakee oke. iif it slecpimMilitary Inlelliyence EtlADSR writes: Last l,.">ri r (Ideal 1 ilderiT lou* dote mu .Viiri,. Can your military %  or respondent t*U ut SOIIUIFIUIC 'about the Perttan ArmW inreliable mllii.iry correpundent writi-> As a lighting fore U %  %  with any military torn %  1 ,Home Q I I : I.irk courage-, bul %  mand like their naval High Com In the PSntSn Army iev. ino eei Bounded, iecaii*e might wake the officers s! ofT a nherbert lag. Fn^; "Cook Rouse" is nevei %  ounded, either, becouae all the ir.-opIncludlnp the busier, have breakfasl d by the BOM ailed Woo en' Vrmj ''••: ps. %  1 ight 1 Out" 11 ilwray? %  OUnded, IhOush, la the circum%  tjkes en .1 new algnlllcsnee In the British •. % %  '"%  "Vhow %  If.;' I limited ;t plesfpl -ildieis in the morning by ImpatleTit NCOwaJtrag roe ;t parade * begin. In the P< -Show ,i -' %  *! 1 eji %  In Uie 1 %  .! %  .":. waiting for the dance to begin. To Keep Cool W HENCVBH Oul bins, the qu k. offers . keep cool in hot w> %  dropi .v. sjglM .." %  : Md snow high uround. Hut. ., %  hu at ui 1 patients • of rending the obvious. ,ir win take the risk f spoiling nS with a few question^ any child could answer bod] bul a fool would eat anything aval ng as it's wholesome. But if you don't fnncy % %  I it on to me. Q. a/hej %  houid / d \ rid that spirits overheat trtc blood In hot CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery ALABAVIINE" The Ideal FILLER for repairing damaged surfaces on Plaster, Walls, Birch, Wood etc: For Inside and outside use, Can he washed or painted over. "Bum piAvnc" S n A„h IR| IT and ICOAI Ohtninable at nil GfacesS Just Received weather. As I am not d-iicat* you can -rnd vour whisk, on t me, too. Q, Hoi/do I Keep cool in thi day tittie? A. One way Is to go -iibou' n.-iked. but if you do thta In tin streets, the police will nuke ; % %  .< you do It in the office, yoi \\i\] be llred. or retired, nceording to your position there; If yodo it m home, the children wii' be fascinated, but demoralised fo life. Q. Hoir do I fceep cool 0 m 7 hr? A. Thr IK-SI way \g f-> s |pop ,. n bath of cold water, if you can ii weak heart you will probnbl be dead in the inotfUna, Hut ytn Wanted to keep cool, didn't you" 1 Food News W HATS he l,,,-,, /or „ ho loeofker sioerr, d •• a r $rrawbetrlei and crroin*" W -1 fT ..i,l things Ilk %  Have you ever trie*. iirnek trifle? No dear. I read about It in a magazine Instead -t buying oxpensiv. simnge linger* you vine up voui Male breed, nsle (tread, dear1 Yes. dear. You cut the Stall bread, gn(o daintv slices anrery thin custard wit 1 powder nnd watered milk. U'atered ...III;, dear" Of eouns, dear. Only a thi riist.irn would s'...k into stal %  I see. deer. Then VOU Imv n little bottle o ivoorlnn and sprinkle I few iir..i>s in the CUStord Yes. dear. Then .,,-j, slice o th .i thin .scraping 0 J.im. place In glass dish, pour thi custard over and allow to cool After that you make your moc' Devonshire i ream. Mock Devonshire cream drd*" So -in mix wanned roarfarlne with sugar, shape into thick yellowblobs and d4tt geneto trie custard. ttttHrleill. dear. The m hubby will never know the difference.'* deerf —L.E.S. III Our WOOLLEN DEPT. CHAMOIS LEATHERS In Super and Medium Qualities GET YOURS FROM UK OS I 1 t> CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. I t.m.n HIS \ in II i # I si'II I'll II i III j I II11II11II III-11 •'. Imiitffvr in:• Stula snizzli'il I II ilh rhipgtfil i #4^ • &SS.-SSrS.VSS.VS.-^.V.V.'.V.-SSASSS.V,V.\.V.VSSAV*i



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    SUNDAY. JULY H l ] Patrol System Best *# **• %  > %  T? O %  m • • from /';.•//., fjeo ror scout I raining SUNDAY Ahvni VTI: PAC.F I I I VI \ Caracas Uao llu? Parkin;; Trouble I'all off Cycle I %  G4.IITI "-" : lathering in an. loug tra* : %  Rafat. man> t>coui.-i> give replica iimilai ..,.. %  %  it, but it wouldn't work", or "the %  I ki in a lol ol new fellows and the like. Bui Ihe,, re British Guiana, us 10 hcl| are not in keeping with Ihe "Aims and i eel %  utini!. n .1 mvoi dinti-iiitir-i i ...... M rt.l .V. St*"* %  ms PHIiIJ 11; Tr^e division an IV TRAINING dud and Ihe US 1'i.liminarv Tr.inl n „ 82* !" cre P '"' : "'" "" %  > ra UK Patrol i, : i.lmim.M* rratning work and pla. Patrol Syalirrf.V thl ... Scoulma and %  ... rhe .... UOdei -. urine,,,!.,, a.....,,""'.'4'. „'." week-end to, ihe that each Pal,.,I I"'! 1 m the recreal :-C,H, thudln end lans. 7 \< iilenls \ DM jhateach Seoul should S el true*<•'" %  £.!•> ill the olde, me li, *", l eampa beta:.. %  i, ... membei, „| Ihe mcr ramp, and ihe Pal, : £1 _!11 must be understood. Du \ "'5. t 1 """ 1 ... Hi. siWIil.y and ,,,,,, .^ ^ week-end' ul d,.,l „ unplug .lunild lake place u „i-., P* %  '' %  knowing Ihe sine, been decreased and „m. •.. the knowledge a,„i „„„. d:-'""','." "' .""•••'" *>•!"• "' "" .. %  „ 7 and 9 a,,." I I . of pal ENGLISH POTATOES ON SALE AGAIN %  p. HI ml imng. OnaiM mjtuih.;i mpanarngwithCalmet last weak ... % %  Van to. %  charged i .:i fc both t,i 7 .. n i,,i ii.rin o i.u Hundrads Hiliw n.*u : %  ,, ut and to-morrow %  tot* ... %  Mt-isles Prevalent if cant nod to have been Hi luflui of IV:... I utd phan %  and ... derful %  IT, I day. K %  ttefsded ai %  i %  .'... %  | If Uu Patrol U-ador real %  i %  BBaovai i %  ; „,,. .i.dc.l tarn,. Tv... TV' II n i The Blev, I, Rattle li .., % %  ol .. ton in ih.dtj %  ',' ,"";"'• v"'" %  . ' %  %  %  ,. ., "> %  < II "The real ,.' • r-. ...•.iirt Club M portunltj • fa haU Fa "'!" %  '•'" Phi '"'" i-.c.. tor patting ..i ami 280. at Uw junction of tl „h i "rt ,T i" i cornea under llic The other Rafft .... ,|.,, I..I. fj,,, V" '',''. %  ,;1 UTO Lam camps d"""" hv ,h Barbndos Turf "e>i eatd, lid II I' Club—ihe doll was won b> Horn'"e numbei ,,1 1 %  i *ju ...v onea %  woek, o„ BoauMnlnlna u„mi „r vie];l1 ,,;t %  ll clock n^"'' fl to atoi Patrolll^ade Each P.! I ,i..,., mat there wire %  Seconds his Patn.l 0 „ ni !" „, Z, I. Will Ihe l„,kv „•,,,,„ llie DBMnt Ol Muriel ;r zuxsTrg*, ., ,l m*] laadvlaabl. I tlUl'il li-ikit drlvt hii boors, but , klny )u ,j av al lhr ,;.,,' On Sat ""but ihe ideal to aim at li '''" k ;NI -Toundatl rail %  the Qulda L> paftment, tnan*. Mi Fuentei is in H their |iri/i | Hnwnip Picnk i . I motni. ad If .in tco|| ,i tha .iiiiu .t i morning u, Inattended 11 b> or King. The othtr doc* I i>-ti.iits Uwn i %  i t-. li Iha ciini i i.,, I| t %  '• to Walt long peiu-N j before :i %  OtO I AVtMia.UI M. Kit IN) niLirvis IIIS'.II'.IIDN DR MORSES .^py PILLS "Come %  t like %  holloa, | niied by his iff %  t iha Aifinii, r AFFILIATED TO C.L.C. S?:/. '.'..;; ,:„;,„,,.," this'" by what he doe* than hv n lot of talking whir-h. rtT) hkeh. seldom understood; jn d remembT, each I„,I ,,,,. v of his Scoutmaster, but of Us J that your Patrol Laudan ba wtu branad. iceck. urtmiiipeni..'..n men Merchants A\ ill ^ot • Take Pickled Meal POKT-OK-bl'AIN. Jub 17. Preparing For (ninii? Provision dealers in rort-ofOf rum s.i beginSpill %  *•"• refrained firom taking nlng this week, we an %  omg tj Ul la5t release of pickled meats |fa .mm that unUI Government IncTOaM Iball BU The l Tull ,> ror the Ui Itv ol the trar* wish her • ,"> l*est of luck. JVa \\ant.< Coffee Price facreaoed %  • Peopli Profiiessivt now on tolheCaj i ,'.. it was ann i | 1. day Praaldeni Coagrei is Mi i Cll Adams of llarbado* ^Q MXW>t rawtiD RIMIOY .-"aW'/Sf * OVM l^f^^^ • COM STOCK 5 WORM PlllITS More Lustrous? %  i. • n B || „ s ll. h ||. • #-.. twr t* .... MIL t(NM> cunx -LH.I-tful. I MS\ itul. ng-w uiifdi'til li ut.kr. .oar nail, iri.in taah taaas Ul aays 'nil aay*. V<> eetopaaf. no li.lint, no (jjing. laagai (.i li. i"''"* 1 ;'t prten much ipn Industrial h | I Ime ago when Ki them to *' r ot %  million yards %  commodity at a rcasmade in Jamaica by Jamaicans price '*> ihe Minis%  price to retailors. For '"' ueliv.-rel to the trade from try. .I.,,., %  il weeks now retail shopJamaicaN lii.t textile mill are gradually omitting "• m • raaua Mi Industrial pro%  ttandlng a Preliminary r " h : lecj %  ctuallv.to delivei • %  i u Ignmenl conslstad M .-..lememci by reading, by i ich are bHng sold wiL'i '* %  %  %  .now lalkuig over expe. I.IH.S will; ..,.,1, ,.,.,,,,,,, ( ,| .,.. i trade ; 1460 I other Scouters, and ,.,-,!, %  any local eonterancei on camplni uurar, "un and tiour was produced by ihe Annum Hint are held Z l Scouis also oeed train ru before % %  %  eumplng Th. I New tOX For Watchman At full blast the mill H il| turn Fit Aid, The Director ol the Natural put u.non.noo yards oi %  (;,Corporation told the Advocate bjeaehed and atl> *ffC>rM Ipana way ftx vmnd t, th ->und gum% -buth. /pans for both BKiTISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS B.W.I.A.. BRIDGFTCWM MEDICATED RUB In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins ANDREWS UVERSM



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    SL'NDAV, JII.V J2 1M1 SUNDAY .\n\ortrt: r\(.i SEVEN When the Princess Wickstced gels left with Goes On Tour By BEVfcRLfcY H \\ II i: PRINCESS ELlZAbETH the Duke of Edinburgh will ** %  Canada :i! itDC I ID <->. • %  masons mere do not each other bgl sense of pageanlry ami It needs no imagin,r of mine to leel the bin/.dian summer sun on this page as I write, nor see the dust rifting from (he p-ircned lanes of the country.i)<-. Then thenthe harvest iii-id the h..i . colder winds and shortening day* . the bn> f of Indian Sumnwr •odiag In a sudden fUMt which plunge' ljcr a knJfa mi. I.avul i FTC A Season of PIIIMIIU llraul> IT i* the season of rniil pulsing ggg wants to plead like the pott; "* be less beautiful or be leas brief!'' But HKt COflMI the slow death of falling iMVaa until winter covers Own wiih -now Ilka . ami than ttW long, lODg WtBBam ELIZABETH ALREADY tlu-n.,.. Uctful Uu ds-.it h-inU-sUti se.i. <. r • uggislions from London >" h >' Riving his mi Eliiabeth and Philip should not '-"''>' "• UW MtUe oi ihe skies. be burdened with too many official or ,ne soldier wresting victor) ABE you up children* I had i a girl, aged 2 \l 11' i iniill.i Paynwnt On Demand By G. A toll Ul.,1 .-• tlliltg it wai no pood (l ,-t loQinj ihiiiiii-n ih.it H arag wrotuj to pour II over Hie .it. 1 would say. You must explain why it lb wrong. You must point out thai, bif.ul :.•! ebUdren frusied %  i ..hi.ii w-wh-t iht-y'd lefagsr No. 2 Bedtime was worse. J got Karl's cloiii life > l >. %  %  rlkii (H'tt rovin ..i i %  rrktl hi-%  it,,. Davis 'Hi < !> hiti fiissa ZS?JZJZX*ri sr Ik* %  %  njuaoM nl from the cruel, ageless desert? ,-_,, Each of th. Ueg %  %  H %  the 3.000 miles thai uass:stan-e W Q .' nd the Pacific will want When I,e**er Breeds Arise in ili'inonstrate the affection in THE Americans at Wimbledon when I cooked it. but I made the brwith"betore'll* mid which the Royal Family %  held, should be flattered at the cnlhuaiserious mistake of serving it out remarked. 'That waarVI very ,Hli' Nor .ire DUN worda .1 n rorHRI of the crowd on Friday when on 1 he plate* before thp thing to do it mality. The Canadians feel a two Australians, one South Afnwere rounded up UVU ha uaawarad Vn '.''.' !', personal affection which is almost can, and an tX-CX0Ctl eliminated !" operation took about hall asked !<„ mUrc-ling obedidtnce %viLtrv stronger than loyalty. the USA. from the men's douan hour. und *>W h ve *** %  •> •• Leaving him there tn *k. I hoi TlfF.Y haw not forgotten the bles. treat aucceee if Id intended it |o V VM nir ,,„ K<)r , ,,,-hev,-soakZL., Canadian tour of the King ami American tennis supremacy has "* a ** me * "** ana **•<> %  1-yj j„ y^ correct treatment for Ruatli Queen which she afterwards dggbeen so firmly established that we Kwape No. 1 dirty boys as well as dirtv etoChM bird UM divorce to hei friends as her second are delighted when the lesser 1 could catch one or other of so I was killing two birds witn ,,. ; coronatior^ breeds rise occasionally and topthem eu-ily enough, but not bolii OUt soak | arnaB Even the French Canadians, pie the Olympians at the same time. If 1 caught Kan Karl was nowhere in the house. ;,., me Ant rouagat Who have %  playful habll of every IT was ga afternoon of many and carried her indoors, she'd b. Tn '>"'* door was open and woman reallter, the foil) of her now and then pulling down uivertist-inents. gone again by the time I'd herded '*'" %  l '"" ve;(and On out occasion a pigeon just the other 0M m '" %  • ^, i,, %  ^ w,t %  • %  } "• ll Directed .>ith skill tnd n-Ihan putting 11 up again), feel ., miaaed a smashing drive at thI tried locking her in. but had *' h SSS eyei .J". d hl0 ""V !fH %  ni ', ,H %  "* %  hair "You couldn't miss her. 1 dlowed to get nut ol hand •atii "She aaanl got any lottUM anottomlli ban li %  11 ati M CONQUER PAIN WITH ffl. OVIR VI T AM IMS GIVE HCALTHAITAU GIVI S YOU tuHCC THE VITAMINS Onlf tht best (hit monay eta buy Is good enough for you. ALTRA Co Ll.er O.I conn.ni 108.000 Int. Unm of Vinmm A and 18.000 Int. Unm of VlminD per ounce Compare thii viu.-mn iirength w.ih that of any other cod h*0r otl and you'll SOS ALT*A |iy M you lwe the value. In Rotllr* ef 100 Capsuh\: .infor Barbados : The (ienrral Agenry Co. (Barhados) ltd 14 High Street. Bridgetown. kiah rotmncu COD LIVER OIL CAPSULES ;|| FQMTH IN6HE0I£KT IS QUIMlHi I A-.ACW ii iht irltntlfk nereliever of ptm Its itcrai lies In the -.act bltnding ol three -ell-pro.tn madieine* (Phenscetm. Caffeine g*d Ateiylwltcyl't Aad) ith a lOuatH ingredient. And this fourth Mipglaat. mntO> leinloices the soothing action of tag other three. %  fXliN* DO YOU SUfrtH FROM THCSE P Those are ihe pains 'ANACIN* relieves headaches, colds, toothache, rheumatism, muscular parns. neuralgia, mensiruel psins. And. W tourth ingredient. Quinine. Brings down fever.sh temperatures faal I MM Hltt M... if 0*/ it costs you very little to buy a 2-tablet envelope of 'ANAON'—enough to brmg you last relief (com one bout ol pain. Also m handy boset Good mornings begin with Gillette • i? %  %  he pocke i bottle* ol taOlcu tor household use Doctors end dentil M in mony pots of the e''d hove sveltomed ANACIN for %  be relief of pom. In Creel ItfNM ow. I2HC0 doewn ond denpsrs recommend tblt surgeries I N* GET SOME %  AHACIH' TODAY AND ARM YOURSELF ACAIHST PAW I Is I InUsl of I ho lot To sfesm like a Scut With a Blue Gillette Blade— Sharpest edge e\er made. S g ofi m, lil.e shrewd fudgM ..ii ovn the earth, know thai is no more ^mfortaMe Of Lv.moinii.il .h;ivc lli.m with :i Blue Ciillcllc DMe ll DM 111 %  • iharpnl edfBi aad loa| if .m> hLidc evn made. ngins John raid He wanted lo HI. DEMAND u well enacted thnil.i UNION I tued to be—before smaller I | pwttc I *Vl %  .:lnN i.l.i>ui t 11 UM QtocM • lien 1 grow w sniail • %  Idn't Imaaine hi lit lu.len an.l have Wn %  ul trie aturmie Hi. police %  i tl..iiK3 so liadh. "'-I a blnui mil tio has All this nonaensv at rm-„l tirttcp 'All rinht." I said • v.^, •„. kidnapfen and in the l..rs sit here until you do eat it." O: l>a> !" ,u *' b ."" Incl that a child should em what c. if''LU,.r.',.iT.'j %  hi. plate or ,. w.thoui ifalised what .. I1 la 1S2Z22 aldn.pptn The sam. ,th bedtime Ad e.uae I'd : %  '•':"•'"" "' "" "'..., h .' .""'t ? ,h. 1„ ,. the pwnful .c—es thai 1 urnl We ...t ,1 .„. tor .bout hall M '";'.' $* %  UM he. a, Mhan hour U v that time most of II,.__$Jf_ '"' "HJ* '•,'.• %  u s raVlwa, sl.ton ^nd the — c so unnecesaary. At Iho stew and all the rabbaKC was on ambilloi vlinilxi is no m lar^i railway station, and the aavMUd hour, .wen o'clock o, the tl.. ubuSotb a.a """"" t ; "'i' NWm It Is. the child should ,o „.„l,lnt l^".ten .DJ-"V ' ; S si..l eai-c,, uM wo.* of pol with•tr.aahtupst.lr. without .ny tu's The rt" fA^-M is a, burrejd h %  . simplj .. gam ol I, .,..n.„ \., ",...•„, .take %  ''-' %  W""" "' %  """ %  ''.'.' %  '' ". %  y*"^ Um -%  Ml You acquired autlu,ty ,t ,„,, of tile o.en and ,t wa. unj; IK /'T ""*'' """ """"' "" <"*""" %  %  %  hlld's tunHtli!n fir Unman oosuii.i.in.ii So th*' i < tlomintited bv %  tut .iiiti .,1 \isrii thai i I ''ii-MM taai may mi ui.it' .it iig oatnas, UM Igood. Willunu HuUl.-n. %  tn, Barry 1*11 t Battgu and Jrni Swihng .-H^. w..n ..eenoe....-— O. '*' B • l "" f** !" g£ rol in thN of treacle ()( llir )t ^yy,,.. g „ aftpr ^ has M „ ed the •; %  '• M,. UK Irama. Sole Char R c „,*! w....,: John oSd % % %  ' T' K, ,K U "r h "*" l al hal It makps mc l;iugh %  > bolt >M.MI-...k-ii!,i ire iimOar In thut It of II now th.it ra got thrur.i ,.ut htm cornered ... tiw tJli'* 1 ', bolh „| v """"JS of my own. If 1 soul tuyoui.K Jiihn. bjlhun-m, ewd, reosntm.,, UIM Whethfi Hi ropsNitance Ii deep 'i'"' !" "" w * i." m-iktHt itarr*" I->II>. II— W...1.1 ,.^ ii* ,-nii.t n. iho hand wn wnriK % %  %  I"'" "" lucceai At the •to hove traaefc. poured all twaruMhahaS laanaaZaZdZtB •> ' K[%i > ***" AN '> you'" he'd probablv ,, -Verv mrd^tol • %  •*. %  ^ COMOKCT8" hag Alec a uch." and empty the tin o„ his -Now then John % %  I W % %  *-"""" ""* portrovlng "J >t JJ*W >ver time in abiHit eeven ,,,. iK i "' rfJuTi .Crisis .s %  US h uTl11 •••neh%  "Khl tor more—1 loel cninfi I" doubt If this will haw mucr. PARAlx>XICAU.Y it might be i ^ n mc charge of him and 1 f JI'! 1'' rh !'"' ",' us nafi and unge^llimlouaiwai, but '" %  "f !" 0 ". ^udiftg one argued feat one -nan, Adolf Hahll SSn tS^SS^S^oS^ LX.u *' 1 "" 1 "^ ""' •"• ***> """ ""' TeSiiiSL. ll ^ '"' ler, lost the wur but even he had dav Shall I tell vnu hii4itl "^* ; _, .. rhot ivle^igadthat Ml *. Adolf Huhll g|g4ar K-u. .dnliw,. ih.t.itt., „bcdience~" *SL'SRSSB :'Lt":;„;;;r;:,^ ^Vi^J^r SL^fJUrfR " t """""i i Kd holding nw UH grcd huRband ind ihe .. lood, to unp-rt ,1 %  uparb %  <•'> % %  Hid jxTMinalily t in.iiu ; i.ii . -in otw tiim. %  paii ft %  neri dls/orcee tvhoac IDCael it %  imnng t> the gucUen 77i# new day tinu eUgance l'w l^'tu* t.i>l"c if on your skin and %  Mf (i.r, in IfMI Uili ,I,1 n \ IT Ii; U I %  %  and II will logo you haeB -11 day •ivd sucr nl >> u with 00 MUI >t dem.il*liagrame. YARDLEY [oUiC (otoyne eluding n# u fi.i.i ,Mrl •*• r I r A H 11 I. K T pact a/bo li,ii.n i.,i,i. .,„,, | l( truto. _. Id Oulgnal iIVimis I'ruv ix-iiils his tun.disposing of Oulniiaag again and ajaln wJtfi the im-tore. g,]| the feWUlty tAd COU pi Jaah ttM Hipper or Dr. Crlppgr. Ininir.illy. li|g hanged [OJ UM ona daatli In which he I liiyed M part. So much for iticoi At the Aquatic club. Anna i-e.igie hag a ihoi at multiple s .iraclerirutionv. on)* ->ir p ii i ii. .I.I ii. g| Lad] M. ..i. g| in ,.1 the Crimean War. the Doctors Prove A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days sped.il w;rmth H.wards the Royal net. .\lm Urough iserved u ball to abandon the Idea bevaune hei Fnm.lv. bi'cause the QtMatl spoke into the crowd on her right, and veils could have leen he-ird to them in their own langu^. S,res S MtJ^Jfftnar. ^DfOMr, Iri o N.S.PCC "e^, woman ^ , %  ^, u ^ uVi'i.ighoui I W... World W„ I .nd World Warlike -\rti\ts c,l,.il.. ' Naturally, after all this excite..nd hurried away without word he film %  -.. %  ^ " we have a WHAT %  her., .bout "mintim: Aeaet tf !" !" rhesr. u. a sh 3 i IT,cnl ,h, v woul<,,, '> l* ' their I found Kari in a front prdan | lp* i n ires*--but dull -amanaai WHAT U uui. ..on a •""'"-; And, of courac .there wai that M mullon lt ,. w Bnd cabbage „,,„. door up she wag •ttUnd Ufrtout til Uu ,.., goa U wh ,hm '; 1 ;"P— mnmen. when Sav.tt. Re-ion w h ^ "rhev on a pile of builder.' -uiml Mart, n „ Hugh Will, ind A couple of years ago Si. Alln-d having: played the i.hot that made wou|dl ,. t UfXrn Ul re||snn ,£ na|^ld roannff with latlgW %  t**m gentlemen who .11 unnings gUrUCd the UWlMtt h.m champion hurled h racket d|dnn wan| |fJ u n|o Jg BERNARD WICKSTttn I D Sl^iion Klai Iha gaoaSari fSu M.sfrankn.'s.. and now Sir C.eral mini is all he gave them. No drink, not hungry proi|>ector utter such g even tea. No food, and not even ir y when he comes upon gold. o cigarette. These moments are rare anr! In fact, just to add to the gendo not <ows that gave a said that General Lolaailhn %  eg ;.s eurlOskl eltln appearance as if they the man who won the u %  were horns. THERK la no such penon aa the I like the way she jumps up man who WOO the a/ar, not even md down .'it the net. and there Mr. Churchill, who played gtMR La I r eo h laW i:.uely :.bout the n gigantic par! In It gmbldeartertty with which she Certainly Geneiid BUcnho IttU left band 0 right. desenea the highest tribute* that I DON'T think that Beverly gratitude can accord, but If we will ever be In a poaition to shout the merchant seaman ploughing "Ye W Ion, but there* must choose one man what about i|wave Sadler's Wells. For t Brighter, fresher Complexion, use Palmolive Soap as Doctors Advised ^> Leading skin specialis's proved thai Palmolive Soap con improve •. %  aa" *..*. la*. — • — a *.. 'a. I *.. The FINEST ^rMjflLJ/ •^1 VO/HCST/C* rmeruses Blue Gillette Blades ;•! th. -.in %  le-lrt u" L^fi.hmg ia*.lT .Hioure. anil % %  t U' U" ll ...i.Ttf. nerunlHi Aiueuauli IttetaiiU/ 1 iliii.i anil l--,a he oid ..f llred '-rl %  I ^a .1 *'UhpruUMiaja lha> III* ul all eelwalt lingerie and i.yloin SCRUBBS CLOUDY AMMONIA It. ARMSTRONG ltrldirl.is.il. Barliadas. LTD II \\ i •' %  .•m* lauM^Ceel %  gag lOaa Mm: taaear %  -• ii.a. IPAl'l I NQt IK II htmnii*. CAN YOU DO THIS? ITS NOT AS EASY AS IT LOOKS — gVl a fact that lots of peoplo jugt cannot relarx Tht-v feel tense and strung up all ihe time, even when they are supposed to be restinc. That's why they can't sleep at night, why they're nervy and irritable in the day. and why they lose their appajtlta rn\ only tor food but for living as well Do you know the reason for this state of mind and frcm nerve strain. When your nerves are frayed ond can build and restore them again with NUTROPHOS. M'TROPHOS is a scientific preparation of Thiamine Chloride and Phosphorus, meant rilly for the treatment of nerve ailments of III kinds. Buy a bottle to-day and begin a course Ol NUTROPHOS Remember, you Eat Well, Sleep Well, and '.'• 11. when you take NUTKOIPHO sTOKr*. e BVNftF ne -Ai'tm ;..•• %  •''-.-;. !i; I '.• .HNI i im it ,**Pe***ay i ya^.*.1


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    I'M.l BIS 91 Ml \\ VIU(„ M | SUNDAY, Jll.V B, IMI 7W^ C4S# O/ 7 COLONEL DONALD % %  m ilriHii .--. • *.II— ,K **'*' •" H in the if break """""" '" of this aort COLON Kl. SMITHKKS I %  ''"? SZL^ZZii frcm time to lime when .. the attack. ,nrtor ar ue, and rtl „ „„ lhv The Conservative Party he said has lor lony time been MdMea i>y ; .n th,. degreallv disturbed at the wav things have been going in tl i %  '" to d*ma. aj indies. The doubts and difficulties wK. aSaae? STIMUL*** "'^ I are all embodied in the trouble < iher troubles have existed in An*i m ',..•] i% %  position in Grenada. .-.. %  '! . Whit, Paper ot %  >* *' % %  a trade union. If to publish the communiiMt S avin* between the Secretary of um nation U? a trade union, can In. •\ hand its eccounta? Alt Ui-y *, % %  Vo 7Wc Union UUl MM Ob** IRion Nobody could %  later. The I %  njklrg result r daily n the cmerm• ,, a two or I v*rnor*i %  (tier Pickthall. that run %  current it. chief was %  ..Mil drew %  %  testimonial i ittaa. irUUna, from loto go to the Island have been msauom anddeterred because of the adverse point to which 1 *• % % %  Importance—he was moat warmi. and own %  vingiy thanked b> his the police—and that. I m Important testimonial. AW III ether f inglon (Mr. Eden i S lhU matter upon them. ml ftl to comply wtth that .t.K' t to the niht ho*i Hied? Will he Klve us the hl' t, ,ll /,/, %  < tory of Uiia union'.' How does he IIUMUIW K „ UT U llCl ivitlcs which holly usage! if they are %  1(40, ih .1 tllll Bo itli these disorders. iism mm <;>v,rtimen< had rl.aitY ni ,hl ' HI must % %  • '•.. ronelud* Mblm %  dim under li* I %  •' """" """" %  % %  • % % %  "' WhcnUv unUfe r ol I. thitw, I ov am *" nl1 ^ ttiatton. t "Oihg. A. *>•'' emorgtiuy ti.i i iroceeding upon Jg negotiations %  mini .f the stnke. it i rwently ihooj %  %  i he returned ha urune* broke OUl With p and diatel) ordered MM I ut t.i make H quite clear, there ensured it rriifn of terrot Cm%  uliequ.-rill* U|M>H I re, thai in urging the fiov[] .,,, At th te eminent to take more effective Union mi-rtin; k In the mornlna U* M to maintain law and all over the place t*n Oovernor %  not ftrgin K thento "union" for lack ,.t any othu M ;: %  I ind Othet off. rials. At ivour the white community at the moment—and were followed thai itwetini the Oov< spens--of the .olouied con. ^ (T(WniH H | burning and pHlaicMr.Oalryt n resiorin* SSLi uc -5i. rp S 1 *" l ni! At i* ub,,< % %  v ll ganiution prominent intliviiin.il' the Qovern publll lv d< n'Hinced tired, be thought he would h No Favour ARTIE'S HEADLINE onditions. Worst of all. there is id but inevitable PMSng that if the British Goveriinent are turning their backs upon their responsibility to discharge the elementary duty of protectim; the life and property of the peopl.' who live under their rule, then an came into the Qe*> II *mild If better to live uiidc-;trnor's Tlce at 12 inlock and some other Government IKiGovernor said he was sorry to rear |fa ill. Mrs. Tonald had, of course, hi i ed. her husband had been in flatly danger; but she was not ill. Mon> Friend* a grave thing indee, B> oped Colonel Donald alu his wife's. Illness I for resigning his post. do not think one can "ink |OW in muniu Thert I ti this community is initnttesimally 1 and many of the chief 'i.. %  .i. | have been the propertied members; of the m'.nne.1 outmuniU Nor are f/< ml.Tig the hlives" avalnst the "have %  BOhl Mumble l>eople. i lerlt and *o forth, have luifered iual as much as, if n.t more than, those better able to lo-.k after themselves in the Tnerefore, then really no ground for controversy %  • TIT LJ.ilrre m i hHMtl hrnt* (t .j, y lilv ,, b> whom Ihev were emplo>c of <-it,/, y.i who are loyal, peaceful and law-abiding, i should without -uiy hesitation, on the Ipl me, put them rant., and l think it might be over 90 per cent. We ask the right kon. Gentleman to %  I they are not hni up'n by the mob rule aj minority which has used every "K' was tiie S< (. in Advtaei Mr Berlh rltrop has earned nn opinion In the W< 11 Indies a* being a very sincere and well-lntenUoned person, but his views on these matters pertlapi do not deserve quite the eeeata hi which ha een given u. them b) tha loc il Gover was b iten up. There WM wholr-iir il. .M.'MII III-IMI tl,. plantation^. Uiems.l.r., and—I Ihlak Ihe mosl iiti|ile.isant and Milkier faahgre there were sotilled union Bel|B8, with rrd ii il i % %  and. I im-ln < which i in ii..11. .1 | .iitthoib themResearch hmrs, cn ina up Ar ,., j and dow-n Ihe Island uHh mob. ..umy. these wer P his I hmeeWeg the mhtDftaebi .., JI1S .,,„., tll ,, ( ,. m out .. Surely it is surprising that at fans thlnga," ""is etefi %  ... i,e pro%  ^tit put: in i!'3 advised should be introduced in the island, had not \Firat ol all WneBieT you like device km.wn to political"terror' '"trwluct-d. They were now hur" ll "< **lli ntl11 has ^ ol '" bt isn, ind which has oppressed all riedly and btlatedly Introduced Mchoned With lie li a powerall colours and all occubu t that seems to ma to Indleat lul '"<•••• %  "'* has %  powerful rolC lions alike. Th" failure to mamthat then ... alr.-..-ua alacknesa ''.wing. There will be no peace In lee and order la Grenada is in the Oovernment What '' h '" ,s ^cognised, v no: a matter such as that in apparent to u B on this hide of ll1 ""' 1 '" Malaya for example, There is no tho Committee is that these were '' >' 11 ,lli! > ou slick lo """ j M t'i,. i >... II, il II you slick lo II. strikes nl'"'t*•* i'" h "l ..n rio. Tl... |.ill'.i"-nl by ordinary eOtWcllv. .ve been malnUin-,1 hjd „„u,„,j to ,l„ „„„ „. „'„„i. MrgllnlnjJ." mJL i !" "' *i "' ""' l "'" 1 1 '"' '"" ll1 "" "• %  '> US" %  •<• "' mma* wpre u uncnomonon -H kno^r, MtUemenl by ..ran i SSI,''! 1 ",. 1, 1 d -' 1 "" !" V v probl-m not labour dltputM EK iu h sH b 1 "" ."" V"? %  -'c!" n„„, r by the existing police force an early stage it had l>een I a oimouitii u there i ,. it* t. Two euiya made his .>ming repor' clot k. and at twelv to his surprise, he was sent for again by 'he Got %  Colonel Donald eritx Qtaniiew, i hou I irkfl about i 1 inald I it % %  ind. as far as I tirnale his mittee t think he ma> perhaps be an imi : % %  i I see the hou. MetnlK-r hi WaiTitigton (Dr. i la-ad; 1 do but of Uali I am sure .i. hone.: and truthful and I hai worked hard In no gainea the <* B E and who i th< %  i %  .i. from the back %  %  i r. .1 by I . bout Sir | I dor a1 Pari: "i did not think thai you wen bungler as to I %  Those are 1 things which up lo this point Colonel i>o.wld was doing. H wn s held iti general esteem. During I HI mm i f his office he received two resolutions of thank* from th Bxei i and one tlvaj Council, and %  ii standing again.< him 1 refused to make any aJboul his %  ervicea ev.. l.i" %  irked very hard but a n an i.f ronr nUbre la not suited %  requeat of the G when hr then ,1 uld !. I I iniiiirdi, : He II fhren a month": n %  ,,,. i that in th. I %  ., thing e discredit, and such o Buanmarv discharge as this was j\ the gravest r'nection upon this ^ tm officer. Two things ought to i • his ease Either the i there are. ought to be made g-Ki. or. if Jre "J* cartcr ln the Army and comn h ,,M ^^' fa h edUguerill around the Colonial En.; i Ireneda, we be*" far more friend tl we still stand l>v them him. there, lo I aanersJ inquiry into the pfovision for law and order in ao< Bfeal Indies We ask bin b lueke it clear that those re.ning lav. the Cul i nment in esponsibiliof all principles that we h\ %  uia world, the rale < I vindicated In the w. %  Sir William Dai ling said: "1 ish to draw the attention ol th I Committee to the rtott II I who waa appoi n t* police administration Colonel i oed hi ti> i In which he served for Bern, and subsequently in the police. He had an important ommandthi th.it th. mshould and recompensed ftr UM „,:".ooS ^ !" """s D r ,, ur> S SS* . that hi. reooi-u were co nulacvnt lespectablc and honourable. He • -andI IhaV^ nol tru" tnit b"Wj "• '"' ["£" lH>Uce and n g, wee invited to .become Inspector. and that 1 believe iGeneral of PojlCB In Grenada. He not true, either; nd that he used was appointed chief of police, t piage and of thai 1 am wish to ask the Under-Secrelar ; whet) er he %  • afled artth l* ailsniilingejtg paid lo oillcera hold,f that n-s|Kmsibillty Co-operation My information—and I am opCl to correction if it is inaccurun i ilsed. Law and Order I pass from COlOIM I ami conclude my reniarfci upon nil question of i he tro Ible ll iienad still continue. I have in my hand „ thut he was appointed to tl a letter from one cngagetl In soixtsltion of chief of p" % %  i ork in Jamaica amongst the sa [ ury (> f under f.700 a year. If w Of the population—-' %  .• co-operation baCwei redenHeli are abave ni s Government and the Vho tell, me that whil.w ., ,.,,„. ,,., h ive c ,. ^aaaf'sff.a'sr! e ." %  ,1", iStSSSS uTa-X; f less than C700 a year ..iTtdling of the are causing ell-to-d great ind I have detailTht r,ola ,wk l 1 1 !" ,{ '' WJ i that whim l have no Una to BlOB *"• eharge of the situ-.tio.i. g.ve to the Conunittee, the Gr>vernor being absent ai d The tourist industry of the tho Deputy-OOvem Mi Gre< i and has lx^-n mined The bosi,bung In complete collaboration have Buffered l 1th him. In the absence of the |l of about two million dollars Governor, he took certain action a far as is known. Capital and in the opinion of many dei.U development oi even th.Mpan ,,f adequately with the situation the damage done, is almost ime> on page IB ROSE'S ////< %  /wet for wnii and short drinks /y,n/ S .LS.RfllHRS8(!I.ITI>. 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Its clean finish on inside walls and ceilings increases light-reflection value by at least 20 per cent SNOWCEM is hygienic since its valuable surface promotes maximum cleanliness and prevents the harbouring of germs. More people are discovering these days the outstanding benefits derived through the use of SNOWCEM . that's why most of the modern Bungalows and Buildings are treated with this Decorative Waterproof Coating SI \t IIKST". ||„, kl. •• Xf II...ni. 4 h. II.. Try this on your Next Job! SNOWCEM jCMCB DECORATIVE WATERPROOF COATING Obtainable in: While, Cream, Pink, Silver-grey. Green. Blue. Yellow & Terra-cotta. On Sale al all Lumber & Hardware Mores £#^*#**a>aje*aw ***$ $*< %  $ IH$***?.**Z***4$ t* z $ t $ $ i $ $ $ ^ e^£e^*W**^^y 5^^^5^#?^^*^


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    ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, JULY 22. 1951 PRICE:

    Abdullah Aimed At
    Uniting Middle East

    Against Communism













    ~ yaa Y WING ~ | Cease-fire Talks Stop:
    3 ‘To Continue W ednesday

    MUNSAN, Korea, July 21.
    ‘THE KOREAN cease-fire talks at Kaesong today
    were recessed until July 25 at the request of
    the Communist negotiators.
    | The Reds said they wanted the recess to enable
    both sides to study the proposals thus far presented
    by the United Nations.






























    LONDON, July 21. : - + | At Headquarters in Tokyo they said that the U.N.
    “HE DEATE of Kine j Ps 4 ~ | Command agreed to a temporary halt in the talks
    T £ Dd oj in ‘ uliah of Jordan U we D Ln F r. é ; £ i ary hait in t Le alt 5,
    rendered precarious one of the great bastions} Use 7ESITe FOr | | although it sees no need for such a recess, in view
    of strength against Communist penetration in the tS) cae 3} D l | Of the agreement reached thus far on points it
    Middle Fast. Panis 1 ea | considers necessary for the agenda.
    Jordan alone of the Avah states provided excantion A F es | The question not immediately :
    ates Drovice eXce An » . 4 6 2 | iswered was Did that. mean y ®
    to the general picture of uncertain administration, |” neers Fran that not many points had baa China Lobby
    obstinate anti-western policies, and stubborn pyre. | PARIS, July 21. | amroed ui Reteag ae ant a
    occupation with national aspirations which made |siiics incisence on making ) smoothly and agreeably | Invesligated
    the Middle and Near East so vulne te }uea! with Franco's Spanish regim that ahiere’ da ne ohn ie WASHING :
    : for military ses, wi e or | : a ee ee AS TON, July 21,
    Communism. an See fue ef ny backward looks at the Eighth} ommialg revealed on’ Fonts
    Its stability v { and detern enn eat supreme A ar cl A ae =e dquarters oRRE: that the Government is. making
    Abdullah who had : his closest friends and ¢ Pact Political Council. | tent J t 4 Polow whe ia there “slow but steady” progress in its
    Alex Kirkbride, British Ministez Jordan and Stung by the ited § St-t : aa rf Mas alae = oo investigation ordered by President
    ; Ls 000 1 to Fr : : Brit-| We SPeCUuse yor 1a 1€ OM-|Truman of the mysterious and
    é - his At . munists needed time to receive} controversial “China Lobb)
    legion. ; Bows - ects ee gainst miiltacy further instructions ‘to deal witt Truman ordered ow investiga-
    Glubb’s achievemen ; meesmns oe ae ts a at Ed b. bs ota the U.N delegation’s adam: itl tion last month while the Senate
    up the Arab legion i t July v he , , cee in; : x stand against the withdrawal fiwas _ investig iting = hi deposing
    , + \ § eturnins om a 5 { the centre parties, the French o i roops ’ Corer esl ta " ., wes
    foundation for auRurs Abd I Bocas eee nt ins Stance é sisieies. Satii “MERRY WING", Graem4 ffall Terrace, the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Goddard. foveign troops from Korea, from office of General Douglas

    securit 1ong Ayr t «

    ; . Coe mi tt feasts ae. m Pa } ° MacArthur. No deadline has ap-
    if lid Abdallah was blunt in his junilateral United Stutes actio a Basie Issue pareniy been set for the ip

    I t Defence Council ealings with the powerful ; Informed source said the
    Las f c inci es rab league . , » Frenct tovernment >¢r ad on
    mentary to the North Atlantic es whose power he French Government regarded ne

    Treaty organization in t frequey flouted. He did not ,soliations for United States air 1 ™“ e
    Maditerranca *t : n the League’s collective [and naval base 1 Spain as ‘a ~ 6 >
    ‘ Abdull th’s goal pact, and stood out on remendous blow”, to tne work of e Ss alih { ] « ,



    ‘comple



    tion of the inquiry and

    Poday for the first time tv ie]>
    far has been made publi

    United Nations Command 4d

    - ane m : » 6a | What the investiga have dug
    Marryshow closed officially that the oa et eee eee ere gaye GUE

    issue between the two deleg to provt

    |
    Chi lle The outstanding fact about tl
    ; . tf B stank g fact abou he
    A a enges for the withdrawal of all forei \ lobby ta date

    t}
    1othing so

    about



































    initia! the “fertile c N B, inpettans sip matane Lor N A r.O tions was the Communist demand | ere actually is a “China Lobby.
    embra at aa: : uci 7 =e priority o Sa I- he French view j that by} - ~ - 7 g Kieneadé
    Ss a Leb a a as er ae { is efforts patete — ans arly with a Government now in- ou eC- T Oss Ow L di G. . shotg variety and sy if ant
    Paras Ai tre tates whose | interests ied the Spanish “Blue Division’ By RICHARD APPLEGATE * dent at the Allied : Peace Carip about its atannisation, teaders and
    fhe Middle en ue iae not af as directly in- ist Russia and w-s decorated) eon > CHARD. APTLEG! cs es From Our Own Correspondent) here, id Admiral Cc. Turner Ji operations. Those who say there is
    Saal eta volver in the various prob- by Germany, the United States| EIGH TH ARM\ HEADQt ARTERS, KOREA. July 22. GRENADA, July 21, |senior U.N. delegate, would & “Ching Lobby" charade it ia
    that Israel would ultimat | it se ss emeinet dhe. will on has give rise to grave doubts! Allied front line Officers warned Saturday that the Com malas speak ae as -_ . — ae - a ert noe I spent million provided by the
    & age § nat J T ‘eally sfensive! or . ae « : *wspé T m, Mi ew Lidgway, Ds , :
    Sia oe Russia. co | the Arab League, last year, fe Cee ue Geer | munis army has completed .& troop and supply buildup Marryshow ome Tekan ihe] United Nation: Cobimender A‘ ee ae taxp: ae . er fig
    _ The story of his effo t that he had himself declared i Pare 7 capable of launching a 300,000 man “doublecross offensive” | gauntlet to Gairy saying he seens|miral Joy hopes for a quick f 4 at American foreign policy on
    the hatchet with Israel date back} Ring of the Hassemite king- Can't Believe It | during the four-day recess of ceasefire talks a real bee in the bonnet, The|tinuation of the talk ep Ra so I MB a,
    to Augu t, 1949 when fem et rdan-—which inelud- An Speier ee French source! - “hinese strength along the} Manual and Mental Workers An official = Army statement |‘ nen sae ee ad
    goodwill visit to London } od ptured Palestine terri- said,” however, we simply cannot z ° battlefront was deseribed by an|Union leader who has now men: |said: “The senior U.N. Command
    he gave audience t | tory j believe that the United States U.S. Corisiders Bighth Army briefing officer as/tioned his name with scant re-] delegate requested that commu PORTUGAL GOES
    Novamisky, the Chairmar Tl idependent weekly Akhbar | 'es4rds 20,000,000 Spaniards as écoual to the force the Red Army] spect to Jamaica as “one of his|nications between the two de
    oe ne ge h Compar of |E1 Yom reported from Geneva that rr * important than 40,000,000 $5 769 000 000 threw into its - abortive spring|strong fortresses,” is boasting he] gations be maintained in order ic TO PCLLS TO-DAY
    whose shares Jordan o 90%. 17 Crown Prince Talal was; *renchmen ws ° ’ offensive. will see his political end, Declaring] facilitate meeting at an earlier ASBON, July 21
    It was during that visit it | prey it his physicians from: In addition to the Spanish issue! : - Dp said this meant that there|that this was no time to make ¢/ date than July 25 if at all pe | Portugual a td ia ‘
    Novamisky convinced Ahd 1 ol ci eding to Amman upon hear- {there are many other points of Arms I rogramme W 300,000 Reds on the front] virtue of indifference or pretend-| sible C.F. i vote on Suna v to d lect Gener
    Israel’s peaceful intent j { his father’s death. jfriction developing. The French realy to strike and about 350,000] ed indifference, Marryshow warn t inks Y ty : F
    lesir : bf " nie ei 1) ah : WASHINGTON, July 21 more in reserve and : as Francisco Higino Craveiro Loy
    desire to end the Arab Tal been officially report- | have not been consulted on the The . z N, July 2 e in reserve and in rear areas.|a_ tremendous lot is at stake and ori “ 5” a President, Craveiro Lope
    1 led convalescing ip Switzerland) appointment of various N.A.T vi Coenen Senigyonci Fae See 4 i a i \ probing deplores any a oeeeee deaden~ Tank Explodes was nominated for Presidency thts
    rom é nerv yee , Y . sion: * é are Ms -re T attec eC alivery approve ) Vis At aCrOss em aay raine mm s abjec ‘fer s ae = ‘
    Non-aggression aper pi ieee Gate icin is ‘emanate’ oe sree on Saturday a $5,769,000,000 mili- ept no-man’s-land Satu Pee ee eee | week when opposition candidate





    aay The Election Ordinance j o| KANSAS CITY, Missourl, Admiral Manuel Quintao Meireles
    watertight, he says, and impervi 7 July 21 _ | 70, withdrew.
    ous to rough-stuff foul play that A 15,000-gallon gasoline tank Quintao Meireles
    A Trick he who will may stand election in| €xPloded on Saturday, spewing] heen allowed facilities
    Front reports said there were this free country without fear ot|fames over an area of inferno] ernment-controlled
    Weindications so far that an| Personal vilification or intimida- ay regen a a ee msi | TAdlo said he would rather noi
    ae Sack ete tion ing 1 1eigh o 1e ANSUS |» ihe eS nein :
    aa Ap , ; ro s ; itfack is imminent,..There was mi. , cs ; run than give the Elwrtion a tinge
    aggression pact. There were im-|S¢mted the fact that the Amman| ‘Thus the French want some|Tuesday, Then it will go to th tletion that’ the “Communist ‘Any backing down now by|City’s floods ,)ot legitimacy. Some 1,534,000
    MectnraGe Wunlent-zeactions. 1c vernment failed to proclaim} form of permanent body in which fiouse for approval there, “andyoquest for a four day recess in}™Me€n who are able to serve must The blast shook’a ‘sectfon’ Cf) en and women” efaaetinible tu
    Abdullah’s Prer Tewatik; fim King aceording to rule but they know in advance that their |J@ter to the Senate, Final Con- Kaesong truce talks might be «/.be accounted a_ stark, craven|the southwest boulevard as Army vote, but Jess than half are ex-

    I to keep close check on Com-
    isl movements.

    W alal to wait until his health im-jof raw materials now a politica! |@?Y construction programme ca :
    ) pr ved, It added that the British] problem, as far as the French|!%8 for a new and expanded Army
    Government and Abdullah hadjare concerned, “if the Unitea|N@vy and Air Force bases over
    been in agreement that Talal|States plumps for a rise in steel|â„¢UCh of the world

    should not sueceed the throne Ow-| production, it must come at the} The Committee will hold a for-

    ing to his health. It said Talal re-| expense of French output. mal roll call vote on the hilt

    1en Abdullah returned to !

    capital at Amman, he contacted
    Israel through his cabinet chfef!
    Samir Pasha Rifai, and after pro-|
    tracted negotiations, they agreed!
    in principle on a five year non-|



    vho had not
    in the Gov-
    press nd







    Pasha, resigned sisted in calling him Crown | agreement must be sought if not | &8T ssiona] approval seemed assured ruse te cover preparations for a|Surrender and a sorry betrayal of | engineers took charge of the great pected to go t0 palle-c¥hr
    the pi + with Isr even after his father’s} although changes are likely tc] summer offensive Grenada in her time of trouble,’;clean-up in four districts of the . =

    e ACt nA S ° .

    5 be made. If talks break dow after t The article ends wit ‘hallenge}twin Kansas Cities inundated in ‘ ‘

    fever spread to o r Arab states : a ilks break down after he ar ti ci 1a challenge is

    n hidin zs Jo 1 an lf. But Ab- The biggest share of authorized] recess it may be the signal for the|to Gairy himself to oppose him] last week's record flood Miners And Police Clash
    gies oe ‘ ‘ted i? ; caer spending will be by the Air Force it—the Nine companies answered th BERLIN, July 21
    dulla rsistec i hi a

    denounced
    and the



    won, and a group which could
    serve as a brake on what ‘are re-
    garded here as headstrong notions
    notivated by “United $







    Me
    o>

    said persons close to Talal
    deemed it likely that Talal might





    Red Army to strike, some observ-|in a fight for the capital se



    s












































    48 5 a ee an urprise by returning to his} jj oa — ich got from the Commitice/ers at Kaesong believed centre of political awareness and!alarm at Skidmore Oil Company Serious clash betwee has!
    prea pees, ane snd ntry.—U.P. URI Ee aE almost every cent it asked for The Eighth Army reported | intelligence in Grenada—rather {across the street from six blocks |Zone German uranium miners and
    worst of recent re .- } & | } 4 \

    fawy days‘ bel nan me as oa eds {The Army and Navy grants were!only light contact on the ground! than putting a Manual and Men-|ravaged by fire and flood last}the Communist Peeple police
    {i owt ‘y i 4 : 7 A + = ha BRITAIN BUYING | P TAI T Ss cut by about $800,000,000 Saturday against small Com-|tal Workers’ Union candidate to} week-end Three other 15,001 were reporte d at Scheeberg by a
    Reena meen eset: ‘ i PE, N I ; munist forces that alsc ppeared | oppose him, adding he will wel-| gallon gasoline tanks were in the} #oti-Communist West Berlin
    TT ae es = Rt Ten OIL FROM AMERICAS { More than a fourth of thejto be out o patrol missions to|come support “from any quarter,| immediate vicinity uP. hewspapet
    and was to brit n Traq n . ae 9 ‘ ’ y Yes | authorized spending for pro-| feel out United Nations line | ‘ ‘ ; h ‘ * The newspape Said tk }
    “1 I ily 21 t } 1 nited Nations hi even the M.M.W.1 hierarchy on| paper ic that th
    to insert his endeavour ' ‘he erie eat a SINKING FAS1 jects are so secret that they] Rain, darkness and clouds vir-| a Saruhan ng tl ere isl ioting followed the tightening of
    : 2 1 itish ment lé | 4 th understanding that there ryt noe ,
    Reports said that it kil cf mM |unleashed the restrictions about ISLE D’YEU, July 21 will not be listed Members of tually grounded the Aliied air! no unworthy line for him, and no ' reasury Loss police control in te uranium
    that the 14-year-old King Fiesal I] { ow buy- Doctors . atter ling 3 “Mi rshal Congress will be asked to take|foree Saturday night after a day! unworthy price to pay above the| : ¢ mines and the railway station
    of Iraq, presently a chool ining substantial ‘amounts of Wests | Wane ay if enc Sd _ ox Mar > them on faith. The Committee,in which pilots dared “enemy\oid continuing price of service for | Further investigation at the —U.P.
    London, could be King}ern hemispl oil < ding to! .. all : ippe } oe In 8 }was told about these projects be -| weather” to smash at the Redijj, own sake. Treasury has brought to light
    of the fertile cres uniting |] i oil quaz to make up for| oor ones en anaes! ind closed doors and under} bui p with 120 sorties, | Using the familiar fighting trin | additional loss of $450 t “ ~ ”
    Iraq, Syria and anon. The) the lo of the Tranian supply, | year-old “traitor of Vichy?” had ie AGE HORN EOY | OUUSES | —U-P, jappellation of Electors, Marry-| tk 5 mate ine fee nae \ oes | The ADVOCATE
    project i id been sup-|;caused by the nationalization of} j,c>, » vexy ser /_ », was! A total of $1,576,000,000 would} jshow says, “The bulldog’s app¢ , ; oy eae
    ported by Raid h Lebanon, | the Anglo-Iran Oil Company. | es ae oo ee and he was be spent on secret unlisted pro- | tte is on edge for big ee ade the panes of $5 poten pays for NEWS
    Pre me y who + _¥).P : — t Fe ; in i oti ig . bn tend an oe: an hie |made up in packages purporting to ‘
    Premie r_ Minister _wt sed U.P. Petain lapsed into a coma yes arte Wek a re ae d to in ude a [*ussian Pilots Mav | meaning oy aM WL ania | dentate “L-AOK nolan. bathe cree. | Dial 3113
    ~- terday, but recovered _ slightly! ch f ig new air bases in . }so why bring forward shrimps) ined. ‘So : aiken ire
    : 3 , Ses os fF ete . ‘ a8 \é Some of these packages ‘ :
    >» | towards evehing. However, he {England and elsewher« Europe. | F . 4 ‘9. jand sprats of sacrifice raat eat ss ae | Day or Night.
    IBESEEGDE TO-AY | was not expected to survive this ; —U-P. Be ly ing M.L.¢ S$ | Marryshow refers to the rey tl ae eg Hie Epecinen ays
    ? ~ j latest relapse. sea 7 es of a certain St. George’s mercha it] on of ‘no
    | } | *T U.S yt La, _~ 2) \ likely to run a Gairy tick
    ‘ rT | av, S force = =Ob.AINeT 2 development {which may |
    Airmen, Wounded evidence ‘that Russian sperking 4%, wet, Jul
    | S QO! Ss : ‘ * ' ; . ye Se: the return of W. E. Julien in t }
    BEI B AR : pile are fiyingg€ommunist war- pena not to ¢ ppose Marrysh |
    € nchurian

    DON'T CURE In Picnic Fight a A fe I io nonit j but in an effort to run this off














































    CALI vis tening to Communist pilot chat-|1°** Siaeiabis
    WASHINGTON, July 21. i br F during sweeps along Korea
    | e Federal Trade Commi yn eee : site } thern rontier compiled the e _@ e ee
    | 8 on Monday that Sears Ro2- 400 eee na ) idence i not considere Mississippi £& , :
    I a C pany of Chicago} *’" ° ee a IVEAs ge owever, to (
    | a 4 bon clkiihiie that ts ts the rl a “ u Le ive . I a ai] Hh | c i D of
    ceo Paw seme ota eb So Highest Level | oppmon 3 yea BRANDY
    For example, t said ie + + nae > \onitor hav overheard | | »~
    hat the firm has agreed to stop] ee a es of pilot radio converse-| IN 107 YEARS i} ' - f \
    | ing that board Topas ; : f ti 1 Russian, Chinese, Gern | |
    lof henefit for sacroiliac tee ; , even En The conver | St. LOUIS y 21 |
    | of lumbago. or arthritis, ex- | UP en brief, anij on y the de tating fle
    ‘lt gain Myg id= tine how of { cae ay? pepe nates. Bb. Fed by lovesrat | In Quart and Concave
    t whe ich conditions a : A ; 1 impossible ablis's} ey of the Mi !
    i ed ( soft mat-] eo" O3¢ from Red pla Mis cted t :
    3." Soars | fire tit seeds ONS DNOE late tontené to bo nian Pint Bottles
    la | C s that bed | PO! e calle ner iat » pet the exac | St. Lou n 107 vear |
    | be i € treat nt f ut ource I | The predicted crest ¢ 404 f | $$ $$
    jel heart conditions, the Commis- ‘id er ri f t i on the broadca ‘Cri at midnight, t night would | |
    1 slo said —U.P. ey c a f n at least tu it f inde fi
    | ene paris near : eh tre wat ae) BOTTLED BY. THE
    i |poo! and dance | \ ; atic Sof chee a ailabo ek ; |
    } a +e ’ ; . ci t 1 to do t f f mile t
    | Atom Seientist’s [ie 0. » rot 4 A tee Ris swith. of ve sills 3am K. W.V.
    | cave +
    | f° bee! € latin t t est move CY
    Passport Seized receearias EP SERGE saclany built MEE G | a }
    U1" ‘the hardest hit area to a pr
    } LONDON, July 21 ¥ ‘ seqgina ere it is emptying its grimyy
    | The British Foreign Offi Plane Missing ; (ae burden into the Mi ippi 15] A. bottle should be in every home as K.W.V. is
    |the passport of lecture: VANCOUVER BRITIS miles north of here.—C.P. ' : :
    lecienge § at 2 pesigh Universit ‘ ig MBIA “i : TRAINS CRASH | ciliata apanmveastaiesi i PURE — WHOLESOME, Indispensable in Hospitals,
    on EOC, DOCRUSE:, 26) A Canedia Pacific f “( OUDA, Helland, July 21 . ‘ } ‘ ‘ : . r > }
    EV vials Lar NOE Sh airlift plane witt re | franiau Govt. Is Nursing Homes and in private Sick Rooms. ; |
    ce ee mers Ory , an : 1 ab Wie . \ |
    i tr » N g ported missing du I j ( hed i bee} Invie ne i| |
    ay ee vee takes m Vancouyi , ; ; Ha ae 3 f till Uny ' Idi © i| At their respective prices, K.W.V. Brandics have {
    ; oe ; Gouda. Both 11 | By EDGAn CLARKE { : |
    | onal : | U.P : iged.—U.P, | nF TEHERAN, Jul no superiors. They are made from pure and selected '
    f the men y - Sa pecan renee Cireliacninnpnignenioniald | The American foreign i} ;
    | D ( ; 1 1 dl jder, W. Aver. Harri ||) white wines and the distillation and maturation pro-
    Reliab] orl ‘ ud he | a ; Saturda that a “better mutu 1] ee
    > lecturer was an expt ! © aspe rl ace His derst anding of basic proble \\] cesses take place under the strictest Government Excise
    tters, had been ir lhad been achieved in his tal
    ; State n atomic reset e > with Iranian and British offic ‘lf Supervision. |
    the i 1 wa ow f 6 | Tr R » 7 it jo the deadlocke Irani 1]
    ee ee! With Party Revolt i.e eee: | |
    is ne Peron Mcamhl TT pig Be Sig id keep Iran's oi flowing || A JK.W.V. BRANDY and Soda
    | ‘yr De itp ite i 4h KCEp ea : = ; the Western world | |
    To-day’s es ae eae oe eminent | The Iranian Govert t i} |
    | 17 flatiot : TRE }
    Weather Chart j threaten vol The Leftist g1 ppor Wl nek adie atin | ttle aaa a day
    Sunrise; £.47 a.m. j iri nD a - rtd poy 4 ms ; aa { 1 ro ) f 4 e ae i rit os ’
    Sunset: 25 p.m. | tnforme quart oa: ae er in extending edit, to « # ll o4 : aaa . wail ; Te 4 > oi i
    Moon: Full | Amintore Fanfanl, the slender of industry to expand and provide} Tt: caine to protest amin] WEel keep all colds and “Flu
    ~ ote co se Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. ie left wing bloc, had “es os : f ibe ememployed. WHY cil Company executi Richard pp?
    2 a hiretaneeter oan ca ; , High Tide: 628 am., 7.11 Je Gasperi group that |} oulc the Leftist group can command Seddon, the acting gener a ' |
    G. L. G MANDEVIL =e ’ . ent f iu in p.m. Lata {ni t coll borate vith | l ey ~ e thar abe ut 30 votes os of the eiz d Ang! r | away.
    ny His G M. a low Tide: 12.47 -am, 1344 [SS ed Ninel — amber of Deputie Oil ¢ pat Mazer
    ; . z 7 AGS f Pell he re Mir € 1 overnment rm eve to re € j
    a4 i ts F Binhou’s Goutk this p.m. I ncomfortably close in hotly con- tive on Sund
    Bist B | Py ted x U.P —U.P P
    i i
    PAGE TWO
    ADQERRE HSA PRR SRSR

    OLYMPIC







    OLYMPIC

    |
    and TUESDAY 4.36 and 8.15 Last 2 SI F |





    TO-MORROW t 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

    THE STREET WITH &O SAME” M-G-M.

    “ANNIE GET YOUBR.. |,
    GUN"

    Starring: BETTY HUTTON — HOWARD KEEL”

    The Smashing Double - - -

    Starrins

    Mark STEVENS Richard WIDMARK
    In The Funniest Dramatic Story Ever Screened

    And |

    PELE

    oea8 “CLOUDS HOLE

    BY There’s no business like show Business and there
    has never been a show like “Annie Get Your Gun”, 10
    Starring : Irving Berling Song Hits.

    |
    HORNE |}!











    Frank SINATRA — Van JOHNSON — Le
    e
    Music Melody Mirth
    Sa ||| HEAR:..“You Can’t Get A Man With a Gun”.

    “GEER EURMEERE RM e oeeeP “Colonel Buffalo Bill” I'm An Indian Too".
    | CARIBBEAN TALENT CONTEST “Doing What Corses Naturally”.

    ST. VINCENT vs. BARBADOS “The Girl That I Marry”.

    gn AP a

    GLOBE THEATRE

    ON ‘|

    ”
    si FRIDAY, JULY 27TH 8.30 P.M. | a“ AMB I J SH
    Presenting
    SUPER STAR WHNNERS, LYRIC THEATRE, S1

    Starring:

    ROBERT TAYLOR, JOHN HODIAK, ARLENE DAHL.
    e

    A Devil May Action Picture of the fight and fury
    of men ready to die.

    THRILLS — ACTION — SUSPENSE.

    ‘SREB RED’

    PPP PL EPLLLLI LLLP

    ROYAL

    TO-MORROW AND TUESDAY AT 4.30 & 8.15

    . VINCENT |
    |
    |
    |
    I",

    \ â„¢. Shattere: 8
    E the ¥
    Barzic

    of Calo

    ane

    ae












    DORIS ROBINSON Golden Voiced Soprano
    — AND —

    JESSE JAMES

    Starring

    A

    z.



    TYRONE POWER
    HENRY FONDA
    BRIAN DON LEVY
    JOHN CARRADINE

    THRILLS — ACTION

    A PROGRAMME you,
    must see,

    S‘'TGNATURE



    |
    | JEFF GHANDLER * DEBRA PAGET
    | 4,

    ‘siti ittinerdinsicees

    4, 4,
    LEVEES PEPE EE POLE OEE

    ROXY THEATRE

    BERESFORD COX St.

    Vincent's OOOO

    Star B

    ritone



    EÂ¥ ERY ONCE INA WHILE COMES... |
    A FILM THAT







    DARES YOU HOME. |

    GLOBE THEATRE ©

    OPENING FRIDAY JULY 277 |
    WUUYGI APR d GLUZZ? FCOMUIGULUE TEENS! |

    j ADVENTURE \' \

    Assassins’ daggers |
    strike at the
    master spy!

    TO STAY AT

    aT
    BRINGS TERROR
    LU RAT
    aaa

    fempt a bald
    adventurer!





    EXTRA
    ‘WEDLOCK
    DEAD LOCK”

    TO-DAY

    EXCITEMENT!
    Maharajahs’ walled §

    palaces yield
    forbidden secrets!

    a
    HF

    with Dorothy MALONE - tte ALBRIGHT + Cart texte RE = |
    ‘Written for the Screen by Harry Essex + Based upon a Cosmopolitan Magerine

    article by Millon Lehman + Directed by EARL MCEVOY - Produced by ROBERT COMIN

    fh,

    TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.15

    SPECTACLE!
    Earth-shaking
    avalanche engulfs |°
    warrior hordes!



    2CDSEESBG6SSb66



    4.45 & 830 and |!
    continuing Daily at 4.45
    and 8.30

    To-day

    EMPIRE

    HOW TO BECOME A HEAD OF A FAMILY IN
    EIGHT HILARIOUSLY HARROWING STEPS!

    “KIND HEARTS and
    CORONETS”

    The Astonishing Story of a Self-Made Man who
    Chopped Down His Family Tree

    M -G-M pres=ats

    KIM fF

    co cole bY

    Anecole

    AR nN
    “DEAN SIOCANELL

    PAUL LUKAS RO MD VLA







    A. J. ARTHUR RANK PRESENTATION

    Dennis PRICE
    Joan GREENWOOD

    |
    ee SOS Bae ee ee eR ee

    Starring Alex GUINNESS
    Valerie HOBSON



    FILMED AGAIN WDS IN|

    Serre cer cn re Se A RE NERS SS SOLARA

    SUNDAY

    | terday
    |had been
    \the Caribbean















    | best puppy in the

    ADVOCATE





    Carib Calling

    M* c A GROSSMITH
    Administrative Secretary tc
    Colonial Development and Wel-
    fare returned from Trinidad yes-
    after a four-day visit. He
    attending a meeting of
    Research Council
    in Port-of-Spain. Sir John and
    Lady Saint he told Carib are due
    to return to-day

    Returning by
    were Hon. H. A. Cuke, Mr. and
    Mrs. Norman Daysh and Miss
    Joan Burton, who had been holi-
    daying in Trinidad and Tobago

    Mr. Joe McConnell also arrived
    by the same plane. He is station-
    ed at the U.S. Naval Base in
    Chagauramas. He has been there
    Since last December. Joe has
    flaming red hair and is a most
    able personality Here for ten
    days, he is staying at the Hotel
    Hastings.

    Will Write Report

    R, CHARLIE JOUNSTONE,

    who arrived in Barbados on
    July 14th, returned to Canada
    yesterday morn-
    ing by T.C.A. He
    is one of T.C.A's
    Senior Engineers
    Mo ntrea
    for his
    visit was to in-
    spect and have
    -onsultations
    about the new
    runway at Sea-
    well,

    Mr. Johnsione
    told Carib that
    he had inspected
    the runway and
    Mr. C. JOHNSTONEh a d= consulta-
    tions with the Governor, Colonial
    Secretary, members of the High-
    ways and Transport Department
    and Mr Warren Bennett of
    Messrs. J. N. Harriman and Co.
    Ltd., who constructed the runway





    the same plane

    His trip was tnade possible by
    arrangement with the Minister of
    Transport, Ottawa. Immediately
    on his return he would see Mr
    Connolly Supt. of Construction,
    Ottawa, and he is also submitting

    wri tten report on his _ visit.
    Meanwhile. he said, the Highways
    ind Transport Department are

    ‘continuing to
    rul

    seal cracks on the
    ay’s surface

    Dog Show
    HE Agricultural Society have
    decided to include a Dog
    Show in the programme of their
    Exhibition this year,

    In any class in which there are
    sufficient dogs, there will be com-
    petition, and prizes will be award-
    ed to the best dog, best bitch and
    Show.

    The programme for the Show
    must be drawn up within the next

    two weeks, and to assist the
    Committee, owners of pedigree
    dogs are asked to communicate

    with lan Gale c/o. The Advocate,
    stating age, sex and breed of their
    dogs.





    AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA itemise Only)

    and Continuing to Tuesday

    NOW PLAYING 8 30 pm

    HERBERT WILCOX presents



    ANNA

    “ELIZABETH OF LADY MEADE”











    SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951
    I 1
    4 ex 4 €
    \ " ard
    I €
    e€ M Hal Cole
    After ereme ect «
    TWO SET OUT was held at Vauclus Thi
    nd th hon oC beir
    spent t Sanc ] { >
    James,
    T exactly the same time,
    about two miles
    another Pickwick crickete va
    repeating the same _ vo\ ws.” Mr
    Basil Lewis, son of Mr. and Mr
    A. BE. 0. I is of Rockley New
    Road, and Pickwick’s Intermedi-
    ate skipper was married at St
    Cyprians Chureh, George Street,
    to Miss Peggy Edghill, daughte
    of Mrs. Dorothy Edghill of Chel-
    sea Road. Rev. Hazelwood per-



    RUPERT (aged 3) and Bernard (aged 1) Hunte leave to-day on the

    Colombie to visit their grandmother in Naples.

    are their paren

    Three



    Leaving with them
    George Hunte.

    Yesterday’s. Weddings

    ts Mr. and Mrs.

    Years

    ISS ORMA PRAGNELL, who ISS DOREEN EDWARDS,
    M* arrived from Canada yester- daughter of Mrs Margare
    day by T.C.A., plans to spend fdwards of Frankleigh aoa
    three weeks’ holiday in Barbados. belle, was m irried yestere 7
    She has been living in Canada for afternoon at James sont eo z
    hree years Her home isin Mon- odist Chureh to Mr. yerald
    Wood, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. O
    treal. V 4 8. C

    Wood of Vaucluse, St, Thomas
    New Tc. A. ee and Pickwick’s batsman-wicket-
    : keeper,
    3AXTER and ere, ve The ceremony which took place
    jaughters flew in from Canada shortly after 4.30 o'clock was
    yesterday morning by T.C.A, Mr. srformed by Rev. McCullough.
    perfor 1 R

    Baxter is T.C.A's newly appointed
    in Barbados
    Mr,

    Manager
    ent Manager,
    been appointed

    The Bride was given in marri-

    > The pres~ age by Mr. A. R. Toppin. She

    ‘Bill Stuart has wore a dress of flowered satin.
    to T.C.A’s Head jter full length embroidered veil

    Office in Montreal and expects to wa; kept in place by a tiara of
    leave Barbados either the 11th or orange blossoms. She carried a
    aa gat, “appolntnent bouquet % Portlando lilies and
    Mr. Baxter’s last app rhite coralita.
    was Station Manager at Shannon wae Beiteamata was Miss Mar-
    Airfield, Ireland . garet Edwards, sister of the
    Appreciation 3ride. She wore a dress of blue

    ANON P. D.
    C leaves to-da

    gift of $177.00
    tion of St
    did not include
    which was sent
    The gift is

    pression of their appreciation and
    his

    gratitude for

    them

    NEAGLE in

    Color by TECHNICOLOR with



    HUGH WILLIAMS
    Also the Short: “INTO THE BLUE” (Story of BOAC))
    Wednesday and Thursday % 30 p m. Matinee Wednesd 5 p.m.
    Sidney Toler as Charlie Chan in & “SIGGS & MAG IN COURT"
    “RED DRAGON” Joe YULE & RENIE RIANO









    Coming!!!
    TRIPOLI

    Technicolor
    John Payne

    __

    PLAZA

    NOW PLAYING
    (First R.K.O

    i145 &

    Bette DAVIS in



    SPECIAL
    “RETURN OF THE









    8 30
    1951 Product.on to «

    THURSDAY
    APE MAN”



    I
    BRIDGETOWN || stInNER of
    Dial 2310





    Pâ„¢M

    PAYMENT ON DEMAND

    with BARRY SULLIVAN—FRANCIS DEE

    130 P.M
    & “WESTWARD



    y by the Colembie
    for England was presented with a

    Leoné







    and Centinuing Daily

    » to Barbados!)

    JANE COWL

    W. MOORE who crepe and her bouquet was of

    by the congrega-
    ard’s Church, This
    >» another $150.00
    to him direct.
    an outward



    ex-

    work amongst









    jue Soon—

    MAGDALA

    Saturday, July 14th.
    daughter of Mr.

    The Bride

    BOUND” |







    Bela LUGOSI, John CARRADINE ~—KEN MAYNARD—Bob STEELE
    PLAZA pint sso:
    Dial 8404

    Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 pm

    “FLAME AND THE ARROW” ||!
    Color ty Technicolor

    Burt LANCASTER Virginia MAYO





    Monday & Tuesday 5 & 8.30 pm
    “KISSES FOR BREAKFAST"
    Dennis MORGAN & j

    “WHIPLASH” | |

    Zachany SCOTT—Dane CLARK



    CHECK UP

    We can supply:—

    Chimneys & Wicks
    Lanterns

    Bolts

    Latches

    Locks

    ment. Remember!
    you shop with us,
    _e

    Hardware Department





    ASTHMA MUCUS

    Dissolved First Day

    hoking, gasping, st Bay
    fisth ine and Bronchitis poison
    your system, sap your energy, ruin
    your health and weaken your heart,
    In 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre-
    scription of a famous doctor—cirru.
    lates through the blood, quickly curb-
    ing the attacks, The very first day the
    strangling mucus is dissolved, thus
    iving free, easy breathing and rest-
    ul sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no
    easteas. Just take pleasant, taste-
    less MENDACO tablets at meals and
    he entirely free from Asthma and
    Bronchitis in next to no time, even
    though you may have suffered for
    years. MENDACO is so successful
    that it is guaranteed to give you free,
    easy breathing in 24 hours and te
    tompletely stop your Asthma in 8 days
    sr money back on return of empty
    peoetee Get MENDACO from your
    er-ist. The guarantee protects you,





    The Hurricane and Rainy

    GAIETY

    THE GARDEN

    Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 pm

    RKO’s Double

    UP IN ARMS
    Color by Tech
    Danny Kaye, Dinah § &

    THE CLA

    ON
    Bill Williams & Barbara Hale



    Monday

    George R



    iEROUS



    Georg

    NOW

    Saws
    Hammers
    Screw Driv

    Shovels

    Wheelbarrows

    Call at our Hardware and Ironmongery
    There is no parking problem when

    THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
    COTTON FACTORY LTD.

    Tel. No. 2039

    IRISH LINEN PILLOW CASES (Hemstitched)
    Size 18x28 $3.19

    T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

    Ss

    DIAL 4606

    and Tuesday
    Pat O’Brien in

    “DYNAMITE
    O'BRIEN



    Season is approaching:

    It's All About Airline Stewardesses ! |
    _ Fowy-Stiv fos, Hit!

    — ST. JAMES



    = Fie



    $8.30 pm

    PROFESSION" &
    PASS”




    HOWARD KL eer

    as Mike os 0 Mike





    ers

    rom



    Sa

    Opening Saturday
    28th July
    MAT. & NIGHT

    AT THE

    ROXY THEATRE

    Dial 3198

    Depart-



    IRISH LINEN SHEETS

    Size 90x 100 $19.40
    Size 70x 100 $12.75





    ize 20x30 $2.47



    YOUR SHOE STORE



    MR. AND MRS. MAURICE RAIZMAN after their

    and Mrs. 8S, J. Ber
    Mr. Raizman's home is in Buenos Aires.



    (Eagle Hall) |

    SSE SBS BBB RBRBBRRBRBECHE BES

    formed the ceremony.
    The Bride who

    marriage by her grandfather

    C, A. B. Cheeseman wore a dr

    was given in
    Mr.








    of white satin and lace, high-
    necked with long sleeve and a
    full skirt. Her head-dress was of
    tulle trimmed ith mountain



    heather which



    spt in place a
    finger-tip veil. She carried a
    bouauet of white orchids
    The Bridesmaid wa
    Dorothy Edghill. Her dress
    of orchid aniza, off the
    shoulder, with net. The
    SKIL Wa bouauet wa
    & posy of ground orchids.

    The Bestman was Mr. Anthony
    Lewis brother ef the ’groom and
    the ushers were Mr. Bruce FEdg-
    hill and Mr. Vere Lewis.

    After the ceremony a reception
    was held at “Chesgate’, Lands
    End. The honeymoon is being

    ent at Powell Spring Hotel.



    Mis
    wa
    orge
    filed in
    full. Her

    Summer Holidays

    ISS MARG(¢ DOWDING,

    daughter of Mr, and Mrs.
    Herbert Dowding, flew down from
    England yesterday via Canada by



    T.C.A. to spend the summer holi-
    days with her parents. Margo is
    at present attending, the Arts
    Educational School a Tring
    Park, Herts.
    Wedding

    ISS MARJORIE DOREEN

    TROTMAN of Hanscheli
    Land, Eagie Hall was married at

    St. Judes Church,
    Saturday, July 14th to Mr. Lea-
    bert St. Clair Downes of Downes
    Funeral Establishment and
    Garage of Eagle Hall.

    St. George on



    The ceremony which took place
    hortly after 6 p.m. was perform-
    et by the Rev. B. Brathwaite.
    T..e Bride was given in marriage
    by Mr. A. L. Jordan, Church
    Warden of St. James. Mr. E. Ed-

    aur Superintendent of the
    Lazaretto was the Bestman.



































    marriage on
    is the former Helen Bernstein,
    nstein of Rockley.

    GLOBE |

    TONITE 8.30 & Continuing



    A Desperate
    Killer-Kidnaper
    Loose In...





    Nock! Nand
    Starring

    WILLIAM HOLDEN
    Nancy Olson: Barry Fitzgerald

    LYLE BETTGER - JAN STERLING
    Dewees 6




    Screenplay by Sydne, Boehm
    A Paramount Picture

    SUPER STARS
    TALENT AUDITION
    9.30 a.m. TODAY







    DIAL 4220



    bees

    a

    :

    â„¢



    i

    ET ee Pe MONT
    Le OO

    a

    SUNDAY, JULY 22,



    GARDENING HINTS

    THE GARDEN IN JULY

    Hand-pollination of Anthuriums
    Continued
    In last week’s article on the

    hand-pollination of Anthuriums
    we got as far as the Method of
    Pollination. This week we con-
    tinue this interesting subject by
    describing the result of Pollina-
    tion,

    Result of Pollination

    After the Anthurium ower
    has been pollinated, and if the
    pollination has taken, some time
    later it will be noticed that the
    stamen has begun to thicken and
    swell. Following this change,
    several Tumpy bumps will ap-
    pear along the stamen, often as
    many as seven or possibly more.
    In the centre of each of these
    bumps an Anthurium seed will
    gradually form. As soon as the
    seeds can be seen, it isi wise to
    bag the flower, as, if this is not
    done there is every likelihood
    that the Lizards and Birds will
    eat these precious seed. Make
    the bag of cheesecloth, or some
    similar light material, so that a
    certain

    amount of sunlight can
    penetrate the bag and help in
    the development of the seeds.

    At first the seeds look like tiny
    greeny yellowy peas, but after a
    time, as they near maturity they
    begin to turn brown. When they

    are quite brown, the seeds are
    ripe, and must be turned out
    of their bumpy little homes. It

    is seldom however that the seeds
    ripen sooner than six months
    from the time of Pollination.

    If the right moment in its de-
    velopment has been chosen, it will
    be found that the seed will come
    out easily, and as clean as a pea
    out of a pod. Now that the seeds
    have been turned out, they will
    appear like little brown capsules.

    The outer covering must be
    broken and then the seed will
    be seen to be encased in a soft

    jelly-like substance. This in turn
    must be rubbed off with the
    fingers, and at length the seed
    proper (or seeds, for there may
    be two) are revealed, as tiny
    greeny yellow balls ready to be
    planted. And they must be plant-
    ed at once. Do not wait until the

    seeds are ready, to begin pre-
    paring the seed-box, but have
    the seed-box ready and waiting

    for the seeds.

    Planting The Hybrid Seeds
    Now Hybrid Anthurium seeds
    cannot be grown in ordinary gar-
    den soil or buried in the usual
    way of garden seeds. They re-
    quire very special treatment, and,
    to begin with, the mixture in
    which they are planted must be
    made up of equal parts of
    donkey (horse or mule) manure,
    coal dust and sand. Fill a shal-
    low box with this mixture and

    1951



    FOR AMATEURS





    place the seeds, spaced about four
    inches apart. on Top of the mix-
    ture. Press them firmly down, but

    do net cover them. Keep them
    moist at all times. And here again
    it will be found that some pro-
    tection is meeded against the
    thieving birds and Jizards while
    the seeds are hatching. A cov-
    ering of Mosquito net answers
    very well, and this can easily be
    rigged up by nailing four short
    sticks to the corners of the box,
    and stretching the net over them.

    The seeds having now been
    planted, may take anything from
    two weeks to three months to
    germinate.

    The Hybrid Plants

    Once the first tiny leaves show
    themselves, the net covering can
    be discarded, as the danger of the
    seeds being eaten is gone, and the
    little plants will need sunlight
    and showers to help them to grow.
    They take their time, but when
    they have grown several inches
    high and have four or five leaves
    they can be carefully transplanted
    into individual pots filled with
    ordinary garden soil mixed witn
    say kind of pen manure. This
    mixture SNOUT@ we- sistency. ~

    Now comes a time of patient
    watching and care for, it, will be
    anything from eighteen months to
    a year before the seedlings are
    big enough to flower. But no set
    length of time can be given for so
    much depends on the conditions
    under which the plants have been
    grown, and how they haye re-
    sponded, When the young Aathur-
    ium plant at last puts out its first
    bud is a thrilling moment for thé
    gardener who has given it long
    months of care, and, the excite-
    ment of seeing what the ower
    will be like is great. Will it be
    a new shade, or even a new
    colour? You never can tell

    TOUGH
    SYDNEY

    Two tough men: A farmer, at-
    tacked by a bull, turned to face
    it, took the bull by the horns—
    and broke its neck. An engineer
    on a big game hunting holiday
    left his companions and went af-
    a five-



    ter a crocodile. He lifted ‘
    footer into a dinghy, tied its
    mouth and thrashing tail—and

    brought it back alive,

    NIGHTMARE
    ADELAIDE.

    A Hungarian migrant disarmed
    a country policeman and give him
    a nightmare motorcycle ride with
    a pistol at his back, The migrant
    was sentenced to seven years’
    goal. When sentenced, he said:
    “T would like another trial. I am
    not going to work the hard la-
    bour.”” But the police have dif-
    ferent ideas.





    DARTWORDS

    AKE a look at
    Tie 50 words
    in the circle.
    Can you arrange
    them so that they
    lead from BLEAK on
    the outer circle to
    HAMELIN, the
    centre word, in such
    a way that the re-
    lationship between
    any one word and
    mext to it is
    erned by one of the
    six following rules ?
    RULES
    i. The word may be
    an anagram otf
    word that precedes it.
    2,.%t maey be a
    synonym of the word
    that precedes
    3. It may be achie
    by adding one letter
    to, subtracting one













    lotter from, or changing

    fetter in the preceding word,
    4. It may be associated

    she preced word in a sa



    me or, OF association
    eas.

    5, It may torm with the

    zeding word a name of a

    known person or place in fae

    fiction.














    °



    one —————

    SPAN DEE
    Neh SaZ



    Solution To-morrow

    DURBAN

    An old native recently brought
    a bag full of Queen Victoria sov-
    ereigns and told the Bank teller
    he wanted to exchange them for
    notes. On being told he would
    get £2 12s. each, he went to an-
    other bank and changed a few.
    He kept the rest till the price
    goes up.

    FARM AND
    GARDEN

    By AGRICOLA

    THE YAM

    THE importance of the yam as
    a local food crop is beyond all
    doubt; possibly, second in status
    only to the sweet potato with its
    shorter growth cycle. The especia!
    value of the yam is its keeping
    qualities whether in the field or
    in storage. Indeed, a cellar of
    yams is a safe guarantee against
    hunger. Yams are not generally
    grown on such an extensive field
    scale as one sees in Barbados.
    Soil conditions, including drain-
    age, are such that good average
    yields of high quality produce are
    obtained without the application
    of intensive cultural methods
    often adopted under different soil
    and climatic environment. Never-

    theless, although these latter
    methods may have to be carried
    out on more limited areas, they

    ean be conducive to phenomena!
    yields, as we shall see, Through-
    out the \V/est Indies, the yam is
    prized as a food and small cul-
    tivators, in particular, are seldom
    without their yam plots all neat!)
    staked. The, neasant..knows from
    experience that yams are climb-
    ing in habit and that where heavy
    growth is usual his returns are
    better from this practice, since the
    foliage is thereby provided with
    more light and air foy tuber
    development, While the practice
    is likely to be uneconomic on a
    field scale, the need can be and
    often is met, perhaps not fully,
    by the planting of maize at wider
    distances than normal, the stalks
    after reaping of the ears serving
    as stakes,

    The true belong to a
    genus which includes some 250
    species of climbing vines with
    underground tubers. The family is
    probably closer to that of the lily
    than it is to any other plant fam-
    ily with which we are familiar.
    The species generally cultivated.
    with its many varieties, is a native
    of the eastern tropics, carried to
    the New World in the sixteenth
    century. True, a few species have
    been recorded from America and
    Africa and, indeed, the word yam
    is supposed to have been derived
    from an African dialect meaning
    ‘to eat.’ Strangely enough, certain
    varieties of sweet potato are
    called ‘yams’ in the United States,
    although the sweet potato and the
    true yam are quite unrelated. The
    Greater Asiatic Yam is a term
    which covers the most important
    group of cultivated yams, It ex-
    hibits a wide variation in shape
    and colour of the tubers and in
    table qualities; the white varieties
    are usually preferred to the red.
    Some varieties within the group
    produce aerial tubers as well de-
    pending on season; their value,
    neither for eating nor propaga-
    tion, is equal to the underground
    tubers. The group includes such
    well known varieties as Lisbon,
    Horn, Crop, Oriental and others.
    The Asiatic Yam includes the
    variety known as the Potato or
    Chinese yam which yields a large
    number of small tubers, cylin-
    drical in shape, somewhat yel-
    lowish in colour and excellent
    eating, resembling the English
    potato. Another species is repre-
    sented by the variety. known as
    Cush-Cush or Buck yam, There
    are several races of these highly
    palatable little yams, some with
    white flesh others tinged with
    purple and of varying shapes:
    hand, pear and testiculate, They
    are greatly favoured where
    grown but do not keep well

    Only one other species need be
    mentioned here: Yellow Yam or
    Yam a tout temps. This latter
    name indicates that selective
    reaping can be practised and the
    vine left to continue further pro-
    duction for a longer period. It
    is a hardy sort but not a good
    market variety.

    yams






    Next week, we hope to discuss
    the requirements of the yam and
    its response to the intensive

    methods referred to previously
    with comparison of yields from
    records available, before passing

    on to points of interest relating

    to tanias and eddoes,



    FOR LASTING
    QUALITY & SHADES |

    INSIST ON

    READY MIXED

    IN TS

    ~L PRODUCT
    A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (eos) Lr.

    AGENTS



















    SUNDAY ADVOCATE
    SEW | IN G ( | IR ) E
    By PENNY NOLAN and ANN MUSGRAVE !
    Finishing iape that will hold it firmty| |

    IF you have proceeded accord~ #24 may be easily removed later, |
    ing to plan there should be very he hip line of the skirt may then
    little to do at the second fitting. /€ Marked by rubbing against ad
    You should examine all lines care- *halk. W heme. a as Rearend ay
    fully to be sure they are right. If @ hip time Maat you are Sere: 28

    no further changes are mecessary
    the hem may be marked and apy
    minor style placements, like the
    position of the buttons or a pocket,
    decided upon. While there nave
    been gadgets an the market from
    time to time to enable one to mark
    a hem without calling on anyone
    for help they were never tov
    successful for very full skiris
    which fall in folds, Of the types of
    hem markers which require the aid
    of a second person, the best in
    my opinion, is one which
    slot through which the pins are
    inserted. However these are only
    available occasionally so unless

    nas a







    parclel to the floor, remove the |
    dress and spread out carefully on
    your cutting table Measure from
    the hip line down to the shortest}
    gpot on the bottom, then using}
    that distance measure and mark}
    el, around the bottom. Cut off to}
    that level and try on again, If the}
    botto: is even you may then;
    turn up the hem. This method is
    not too satisfactory with very full)
    skirts or with pleated skirts but}
    may be used in a pinch when no
    distance is available,

    In deciding on the hem finish}

    the two important things to keep |
    in mind are the kind of material |

    Yeu, save 3 ere marker and the cut of the skirt. For most}
    you wi payer, o : ee with fabrics the most suitable hem is|
    a ruler or yare tick ¢ with some made by first turning in the raw |
    type of homemade marker. A | . ; = |
    edge about a quarter of an inch}
    and machine stitching it. Press. |



    PENNY NOLAN

    string the same length as the

    distance from the floor you wis!
    your hem, with a weight on one
    end and a loop to stick the pins
    through on the other, can be
    made to work quite easil) Be

    sure the weight is touching the
    floor and the string is taut before
    inserting the pin through the loop
    into the dress. Place the pins close
    together and after having pinnet
    all around the bottom of the skirt
    pick it up in your hands to
    examine it to see if the pins are in
    line, If one is noticeably highe;
    or lower that the ones next to it
    check that pin as it may be
    measured wrongly

    After taking off the dress
    measure and mark carefully the
    amount allowed for hem below
    the pins and cut off to that length.
    If your skirt is much shorter ‘in
    one place than another you may
    prefer to mark the line of pins on
    the shortest point and cut off
    to that length then allow the hem
    above your pins, If it is impossible
    for you to get anyone to mark a
    hem for you, try marking +t
    yourself by marking a line around
    the fullest part of your hips that




    is the same distance from the
    floor all around, This can be
    done with a yard stick and pins

    in the front but is more difficult
    in the back, If you have a table
    that is the proper height, you
    may fix a piece of tailor’s chall
    so that it sticks out over the edge
    Stick the chalk down with scotch



    N oO he lady seen what
    is inside locket than she gives a
    g This mine, this is mine,







    fort 2
    how fr
    Glaub
    action,

    ¢
    21¢

    zestion, And thanks
    ing ENO’S is to the











    —¢



    Rupert and





    ’s Sali and no Epsom Salts.
    YO’S encourages verfect regularity. Most of us need
    our “ Fruit Salt” first thing tn the morning.

    ‘Fruit Salt’

    While you are about the pressing!
    you may find it handy, as we do,
    to crease on the hem line with the}
    irom and if the skirt is slightly |
    flared to press in and pin the little |
    plests that must be formed to re-
    duc+ the bottom to the size of the}
    plage on the skirt where the top)
    of the hem must go. Bind stitch}
    or slip stiteh by hand. Be care-|
    ful not to let your stitches show
    on the right side. Use a very fine
    needle and thread. The evenness
    t and finish of your hem will
    make a great difference to the ap-
    pearance of your whole frock so
    do take pains with it. It is best
    to use seam binding for hemming
    heavy materials. Seam binding
    reduces the bulk and makes it
    easier to make the hem lay fiat
    Stitch one edge of the seam bind-
    ing to the raw edge of the hem
    and press. Bind stitch the binding
    to the hem line. For some materials
    which are inclined to streteh but
    do not fray badly, you may pink
    the edge and catch stitch the hem
    For very sheer fabrics a narrow
    rolled hem is often best. Machine
    stitching close to the
    edge and roll fabric over stitch-|
    ing and bind hem or whip over
    and under roll. A circular skirt
    may be hemmed by running a row
    of machine stitching close to the
    edge with your top tension re-
    leased so you can draw mp the}
    bottom of the hem to the size of
    the place where it is to be hemmed |
    Finish hem with seam binding,

    arrow of

    |



    HERO

    TORONTO |

    A three-year-old Alsatian dog
    is the hero of Montreal, Property
    of an Austrian, she became fam-
    ous when she piloted him and
    his family over the 6,000 ft, Kara-|
    venka Alps to Austria in their!
    escape from the Communists, It
    looked as if the dog would have
    to be left in Austria, but a Ca-

    nadian customs broker arranged|
    to pay her £40 air fare to Mon-}
    treal.

    ind, when | went back for it, it
    was gone. It must have slipped
    mo a crack and Jain there ever
    mee. Oh, how glad I am to get it
    back!"’ And she tells Rupert and
    Sunon to follow her te a raised
    terrace,

    If you have eaten unwisely, or too well, take a dash of ENO’S
    “Fruit Salt”. This will set your digestive juices flowing, help
    your stomach deal with its burden, remove the feeling of discom-

    to its wonderful effervescence,
    mouth! ENO’S contains no
    Yet, by a gentle laxative







    Eno’s

    SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
    or IRREGULAR ACTION,
    SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS
    BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, etc
    Sold in bottles for
    lasting freshness.

    "

    IN |

    \











    PAGE THREE



    ee

    KLIM

    is PURE,
    SAFE MILK









    LOA

    pure safe

    MILK

    ‘irst in Preference the World Over
    *. boee L * ere

    nO Interna’) Cope. By

    \
    Sl
    \X C Ey

    6M



























    4





    BRILLANTING
    Ni

    —.....| Luse Palmolive Brilliantine erakanic’ |
    to condition and groom y
    my hair!

    A daily massage with Palmolive Brillian-

    Don't let
    UTA

    tine relieves dryness, removes loose
    dandruff... keeps your hair soft, lust-

    tous, healthy-looking always!

    Na ies dain



    IRICEN
    misery

    When late hours, too much good |
    eating and drinking, ruin your
    morning with headache, fatigue
    and upset stomach ... don’t let
    your entire day be spoiled, find
    quick relief with Alka-Seltzer.
    Take it on arising, again—if
    needed — later in the day.

    ‘JOYANCE?
    By combining several medicines
    effective against these discom-
    forts, Alka-Seltzer acts two ways
    ... relieving headache and neu-
    tralizing excess gastric acidity.
    Not a laxative—you can take

    ‘Joyance ' is probably the most

    famous children's sandal in the world

    today. It is simply and sturdily made from



    Alka-Seitzer any time. strong, supple leather, and thick plantation crepe-

    ss “ or eo sabi ms rubber, Its design and shape was the result of a

    Rilass of water. atch it s rkie ' '
    ee scientific survey of hundreds of children's feet. It's a

    into a refreshing, pleasant-tasting
    solution —then drink it, Quick
    acting Alka-Seltzer will “save the
    day” for you. Keep a supply on
    hand — always! |

    Alka-Seltzer helps
    millions daily |

    |
    Tubosof |
    12 & gOtablets |

    4
    lovely sand
    )

    s
    SANDALS

    ADE BY C. & J, CLARK LIMITED, STREET, SOMERSET, EN
    LOCAL AGENTS: A RUSSELL & CO

    LAND



    BARBADO







    * FASY TO SEW
    * EASY T0 WASH

    * AND IN SUCH

    HIGH FASHION, T00!

    Why do cost-wise, fashion-wise

    women choose ‘“l'ex-made”’

    fabrics? Because ‘“Tex-made”’ is

    so easy to sew, washes quickly,

    and comes in such stylish prints.

    Tub-fast, sun-fast, ‘“Tex-made”’ c
    Victoria, shown here, is cool,

    comfortably light, and long-wearing, too.

    The exciting colours, and eye-catching patterns appeal
    to thousands of women who Jook for a smart
    combination of beauty and low cost. You'll like every one.

    Look for the ‘“Tex-made”’ identification bands and
    tag on the piece goods. This is your guarantee of the

    famous high-quality ‘“Tex-made’”’ fabric.

    ‘‘TEX-MADE"’
    iS WELL MADE









    »

    —
    ¥
    if

    PAGE 1 d0UR





    DUNLOP

    UNIVERSAL

    MOTOR



    HW «=©FOR -
    ie EXTRA
    / SAFETY



    DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
    COMPANY LIMITED

    (ECKSTEIN BROS.)





    BARBADOS TURF CLUB
    RACES

    SATURDAY, 4TH AUGUST, 1951

    MONDAY, 6TH AUGUST, 1951 (Bank Holiday)
    THURSDAY, 9TH AUGUST, 1951
    SATURDAY, 11TH AUGUST, 1951



    TWENTY-NINE EVENTS IN ALL.
    THE FIRST
    P.M. ON

    THE START OF

    RACE ON THE SECOND DAY IS 1.00

    THE OTHER DAYS THE FIRST RACE
    STARTS AT 1.30 p.m.



    The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE WILL be officially closed
    on THURSDAY 2nd AUGUST, 1951, at 3.00 p.m. and
    will be-drawn-for on FRIDAY 10th AUGUST, 1951, at
    the GRAND STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be pur-
    chased from Registered Sellers up to 4.00 p.m. of the
    same day.

    en

    The Plan for Admission to the Grand Stand will
    be opened, as follows:—
    To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY 26th JULY, 1951.

    To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY 30th July,
    1951, between the hours of 8.15 a.m, and 3.00 p.m.
    daily

    All bookings must'be paid for by Friday, 3rd August,

    1951, by 3.00 P.M.
    PRICES OF ADMISSION:—
    SUBSCRIBERS:—F ree and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors





    at $2.88 each for the Season.
    GENERAL. PUBLIC:—Ladies per Day... $1.20
    Gents ‘Per Day. oii. $1.92
    Ladies Season. .........00. $4.00
    Gents Season ..........060 $7.00

    Admission to the Paddock per Day $1.20 Each





    FIELD STAND :—Per Person per Day 3/- Each

    N.B.—No Passes for re-admittance will be given.

    All Bookings close at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on Friday,
    3rd August, 1951





    ee = Positively no Bookings by Telephone
    will be accepted
    G. A, LEWIS
    Secretary.
    22.7.51.—-2n, (s) |

    ACCESSORIES |





    @ RIBBED RUBBER MATTING

    @ TYRE PRESSURE GAUGES

    @ BATTERY RYDROMETER

    © SI

    @ CHAMOIS

    @ ari RAULIC BRAKE FLUID
    @ VA ( NDING COMPOUND

    @ FLUXITE

    @ GASKET CEMENT

    @ BLACK TOP DRESSING

    @® STEERING WIEEL COVERS

    @ ELECTRICIAN PLIERS & SCREWDRIVERS
    @ SPIEPIRE LIGHTER FLUID

    @ .F&k&on' ‘RINGS FOR FORD 8 H.LP. & 10 HLP.



    @ YPYRONT SPRINGS FOR MORRIS 8 ELP. & 10 H.LP.
    @ ENGINE VALVES FOR ALL MODELS ENGLISH CARS
    @ DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS FOR ALL MAKES

    ECKSTEIN Bros.

    BAY STREET



    SUNDAY

    JOHN GODDARD

    Australian Fixtures A State Secret

    By O. S. COPPIN

    HE WEST INDIES CRICKET BOARD OF CON-









    va Indian sportsmen to be guided by der
    t ~ ciples in their dealings with West In
    ¥ Daeg Those are strong charges but I write
    y selected captain of the West Indies team to tour
    Australia later this year is not being consulted on commitments for
    this tour undertaken in the name of the West Indies ericket team
    with Australia on behalf of the West Indies Cricket team.

    ae

    ocratic pring
    n ericket

    1
    them to-day

    DOES NOT KNOW

    VOR example Goddard
    was not in a position to tell
    his familv some days ago wheiher
    he was going to New Zealand,
    that is whether the West Indies
    had agreed tc include New Zea-
    land in their tour,
    He did not know how the fix-
    tures as regards Test matches and

    John

    what not were arranged and in
    effect he knows nothing of the
    tour officially but has been able

    to get informatian second-hand
    but nevertheless proven authentic
    of the preparations for the Auts-
    tralian tour.

    The West Indies are going «to
    New Zealand and they are play-
    ing two Tests there and the fix-
    tures for the tour have been
    agreed upon.

    I have arranged for these to be
    published in another section of
    our to-day’s issue.

    BLAME MR. NUNES
    I BLAME one man for this
    ridiculous state of affairs and
    that is a gentleman called Cari
    Nunes, President of the West In-
    dies Cricket Board of Control.



    JOHN GODDARD

    I could never find any extenuating circumstance that would justify

    or even minimise this insult to the first West Indies captain to win a Test

    series in England since Mr, Nunes himself had led a West Indies team,

    | without distinction, but should, by virtue of this fact still realise what

    jis desirable in the attitude of the particular controlling West Indies
    | cricket body to a West Indies captain.

    | INSULAR ?
    |
    1

    A FEW weeks ago one of my best friends in the journalistic field in

    Jamaica described the attitude of the Barbados Cricket Associa-
    ; tion querying the actions of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
    in their disposal of the proceeds from the 1950 tour of England, as

    insular and an admission that Barbados wants to control West Indies
    Cricket.

    Although the action of the Barbados Cricket Association was quite
    justifiable yet I am prepared to ask, why shouldn’t Barbados have
    } their turn at controlling West Indies cricket ?
    |

    MORE THAN THEIR SHARE
    AMAICA has had more than their share, according to the so-called
    ® rules that govern the West Indies Cricket Board of Control of
    occupying the presidential and secretarial chair of this august body.
    Time and time again when the term of office of the powers that be
    expired, it was not found expedient or sometimes possible to hold
    meetings of the Board for the election of officers.

    The whole thing is so nauseating to me that I must at once ask
    whether Mr. Nunes and Mr, Lacey are going to open the West Indies
    batting in the first Test against Australia or Alan Rae and Jeffrey
    Stollmeyer. Will some greybeard on the Board be asked to direct the
    performances of Ramadhin and Valentine or will it fall to John
    Goddard in the normal course of his duty.

    “If one“ansWers this qiiestioh sanely then one must at once view
    the West Indies Cricket Board of Coniro] from the correct perspec-
    | tive, > w
    They should be seen and not heard but never, never should Je
    essence of bungling and.conceit be allowed to jeopardise the chances
    of the West Indies team in their fight for world cricket supremacy.

    If this is so, whatever means are used to remove this obstacle and
    threat to West Indies cricket progress must be given the necessary
    licence,



    W.I. BOARD HAVE AGREED

    THE fixtures to which the W.I. senates have agreed are causing;

    skipper Goddard some worry. He will be called upon to fleld a
    West Indies team to play two two-day matches and one four-day match
    before the first Test match.

    I agree with him that it will be impossible for him to gauge the
    strength of his first Test team in two-day games and then he will
    | scarcely play them in the four day games immediately preceding the
    Test.

    In addition to this, between November 6 and December 31 he
    will have played four out of five Tests but the. fifth Test can be
    sprawled over the whole of January,

    SOME EXPLANATION

    AM SURE that there must be some logical explanation of this but
    certainly the views of the man who has to captain the team should
    have been sought before agreement on these fixtures was reached.
    There is too much interference with West Indies ‘cricket ‘from
    those who do not actually play and there is teo much limitation of
    the administrative powers of those who play. Can anything be done?



    INTERCOLONIAL NETBALL
    "WHE BARBADOS NETBALL LEAGUE will be receiving a.Gren=

    ada Club team, the Rovers, to play a series of netball sames'
    ; here
    | They are due to arrive in Barbados on July 27 and will play
    five games, three colony games and two club fixtures.
    | They will play their first game against an Island XI at Queen's
    College on Saturday 28, when Lady Savage, patroness of the local
    Association will be present. The two club games will be against
    the Olympia Sports Club, and Queen’s College.

    | GEL.
    | IRONS — ._.__.------.. $3.82

    |) TOASTERS -__-..$15.78

    | HOT PLATES .... $12.50

    } “JUNIOR” ELECTRIC

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    GRILL and HoTPLATE....% 9 2.00

    pea |

    | : i
    : CITY GARAGE.TRADING Co. Ltd. |
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    |

    VICTORIA STREET—DIAL 4671



    ADVOCATE

    W.I. BOARD IGNORES Rain Curtails Plav |





    In Cricket Games

    RAIN yesterday interferred considerably with play as

    the third series of First XI cricket games opened.
    instance there was an hour’s

    limited to four balls.

    TROL are not profiting by mistakes of the past 2
    They are not adapting themselves to ¢hanging con- Police pace bowler Bradshaw
    ditions neither have they heeded the plea of West|took four Carlton wickets in four

    consecutive balls

    The Games

    YÂ¥.M.P.C. scored 45 runs for the
    loss of two wickets in their first
    innings when the first day’s play
    in their cricket match against
    Empire ended at Bank Hall yes-
    terday. Rain interfered with the
    day’s play and only two balls were
    bowlea before lunch.

    Play resumed again at 4.05 p.m.
    on a wicket that was well soaked
    E. Grant and ©. Fields took the
    two wickets for Empire. Grant
    bowled six overs and conceded
    13 runs and Fields five overs of
    which two were maidens and five
    runs were scored.

    Empire won the toss and sent
    Y.M-P.C. in to bat on the soaker
    1 wicket.

    PICKWICK \s.
    COMBERMERE

    Combermere (fr 2 wkts.).. 18

    IN the Pickwick—Combermere
    First Division Cricket fixture at
    Kensington yes.erday afternoon,
    play was only possible for about
    an hour during which time the
    school team scored 18 for the loss
    of two wickets,

    The wicket was soft from the
    rains earlier in the morning and
    Pickwick having won the toss
    put in Combernere to bat.

    The game started on schedule
    time, but only two balls had been
    bowled when rain drove the
    players to the pavilion with the
    score board reacing 0—!1—0.

    L. A. Harris who opened
    innings with E. G. Adams was
    caught at third slip by’ Tony
    Hoad off Skipper John Gaddard

    Play was expected to resume
    at 4 o’clock but another shower
    about 3.30 delayed the game until

    ee

    the

    5.10 as the wicket was under
    water. Licorish and Adams
    resumed for Combermere and

    after surviving a couple of overs
    without putting any runs on the
    board, they then got a number of
    easy singles and carried the score
    ito 14 when Adams got his pad
    lin front of one from Winstone
    | Greenidge and was 1b.w. for 11.
    King the incoming batsman got
    off the "mark to boundary with
    lovely cover drive off Green-
    idge. Charlie Taylor relieved
    Goddard at the screen end and
    bowled a maiden to Licorish.
    Goddard came on from the
    pavilion end and sent down a
    maiden to King. Greenidge also
    ent down one to Licorish and
    play ended with the score at 18
    for the loss of two wickets. King
    ind Licorish are the not out
    batsmen with and 3 respec-
    tively.

    ER

    Though the two batsmen played
    on for_half an hour during nine
    overs, Byer still kept them on.

    n the tenth over, the first
    wicket fell to C. Blackman,
    medium pace bowler, who had

    taken over from Mullins.
    score was then 16.

    Next over saw Bradshaw get
    his beaver trick. The first to go
    back to the pavilion was the other
    opening batsman, K, Hutchinson
    He was nine of the 16. The other
    three A, C. Browne, K. Warren,
    and C. McKenzie each came out,
    received one ball and went back.
    Browne was bowled, Warren
    was caught by Kinch and McKen-
    zie was given out Lb.w.

    WANDERERS vs. SPARTAN
    Spartan (for 0 wkt, ....00..0000. 0
    PLAY was only possible for a
    few minutes at the Bay yesterday
    in the match between Wanderers
    and Spartan.

    Wanderers won the toss and
    sent Spartan to bat on a wicket
    somewhat impaired by overnight
    showers,

    D. Atkins and “Foffie’ Williams
    opened for the Park team. Denis
    Atkinson bowled to Atkins from
    the pavilion end and had sent down
    four balls when rain came and put
    an end to play fer the day.

    No runs were scored.

    CARLTON vs. POLICE
    Carlton (ior 5 wkts.) i; eee

    POLICE fast bowler C. Brad-
    shaw performed the beaver trick
    at Carlton yesterday when he took
    four out of tive Carlton wickets
    in four consecutive balls in their
    First Division Cricket match.
    Police won the toss and sent Carl-
    ton to bat. During the 55 minutes

    The














    remember
    Phensic !

    When you fee! stiff with pain and
    every movement makes you want
    to cry out—remember Phensic!
    quickly case and
    soothe the agony, lift pain-caused
    fatigue, remove the weariness.
    Phensic neither harms the heart
    nor upsets the stomach. Be pre-
    pared for sudden pain—keep a

    Phensic will

    supply of Phensic handy.





    Phensic

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

    In one
    play, and at the Bay play was

    SCOREBOARD



    CARLTON vs. POLICE 1
    CARLTON (for 5 wkts) 7
    Cariton—Ist Innings
    K. Hutchinson ¢ Blackman b Brad-
    shaw ‘ Bias eae vad 94
    E. Marshall ec & b Blackman 7
    R. Hutchinson not out ; 0 |
    é C. Browne b Bradshaw ° oj
    K. Warren c Kinch b Bradshaw* 9 |
    C. McKenzie |.b.w. Bradshaw 0 (
    G. Edghill not out 0
    BES oi 6s. 7
    Total v
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    oa a. we
    Cc. Mullins . 5 2 9 6
    C. Bradshaw eeeee 5 3 4 4
    E. Green . . 2 1 2 0
    Cc. Blackman 3 2 2 1
    PICKWICK vs. COMBERMERE
    * Combermere—ist Innings
    ™ Ai Harris ¢ T. Hoad b J, D
    uara =
    E. G. Adams L.b.w, W Greenidge 1
    L. E. Licorish not out 3
    N. M. King not out 4
    Total (for 2 wkts,) . 13
    Fall of wickets:— 1 for 0, 2 for 14.
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    o x RR. Ww
    J.D. Goddard 9 6 2 1
    B. deL. Inniss 2 1 - 0
    W. Greenidge 7 3 9 1
    A. M. Taylor 1 1 0 0
    Y.M.P.C. First Innings
    A. Greenidge not out 14

    I. Burke b E, Grant 4
    O. Edgehill b O. Fields 8
    K. Branker not out 13
    Extras . . se li
    Total (for two wickets) 45

    =
    Fall of wickets:— 1 for 8, 2 for 16.
    BOWLING are



    — Soe
    H, Barker . ‘ 422 3 0
    E. Grant . S, Rudder . ae 3 0
    H. King ..... a 0
    O. Fields 5 2 4 1
    H. Holder .......... 8 0 5 0
    Cc. Alleyne 2 1 1 0



    at the wicket, Carlton scored 17
    runs for the loss of five wickets.

    Play started a few minutes be-
    fore five and when they had lost
    five wickets, Carlton appealed for
    light. There was still about ten
    more minutes to go before closing
    time,

    The field was set and Carlton’s
    opening pair, E. W. Marshall and
    K. Hutchinson were about to be-
    gin the innings at the usual time
    when the rain came.

    The opening bats started thei

    innings on the heavy wicket.
    Skipper Byer’s tactics were to use
    his fast bowlers.



    Tennis Results

    _ Rain prevented play yesterday
    in the Men’s Doubles Finals for
    the Y. DeLima Trophy in the j
    Summerhayes Lawn Tennis Tour-
    nament at Belleville, This fixture
    will take place on Wednesday aij!
    4.45 p.m., the couples being D. W. !
    Wiles, and J, S. B. Dear vs.
    C.R. E. Warner and L. G. Hutch-
    inson, ;

    The following are the week’s
    fixtures:—

    MEN'S SINGLES



    Friday
    E.R. Atkinson vs. Dr, A. S. Cato.
    Saturday

    C. R. E. Warner vs. V. H. Chenery.
    C. V. Gittens vs. L. G. Hutchinson.



    RED TEAM WINS
    RIFLE SHOOT

    Red Team scored 449 points to

    win the Team Shoot when the
    Barbados Rifle Association shot
    at the Barbados Rifle Range,
    Aquatic Club, yesterday. Blue
    Team Was second with 446
    points,

    The best scorers for Red Team

    were Major A. S. Warren, 92,
    Capt, S. Weatherhead, 92, Mr.

    G. Pilgrim, 91, Mr, P. Chase, 87,
    and Mr, T. Roberts, 87. The
    highest possible score was 100.

    The shooting was at ranges of
    500 and 600 yards. Mr, T. G
    McKinstry of Green Team made
    a possible at 500 yards. Shooting
    conditions were good except fc
    intermittent showers of rain.

    The eight best scorers for th»
    day were Lt. Col. J. Connell, 9¢
    Major O. F. C, Walcott, 93, Mr.
    T. G. McKinstry, 93 Major A. &.
    Warren, 92, Capt. S. Weatherheac,
    92, Major J, E,. Griffith, 92, Mr.
    me di. Patsy, 91, oad BG
    Pilgrim, 91.

    \



    LARGE ENTRIES

    Too Many Horses For The Garrison

    JULY 22, 1951



    By BOOKIE
    ACING in Barbados is bulging at the seams.
    o This is made yet more evident by the list of

    75 horses which took entry Jast week for the
    forthcoming B.T.C. Summer meeting. Due to start
    in just two short weeks there is little doubt that
    at this race meeting we will see the small Garrison
    Savannah taxed to its utmost, not only to accom-
    modate the large number of starters in some of
    the races, but to stand up to the beating which
    it has already begun to take as some 80 odd horses
    go through their morning’s paces. , ,

    There was a time when between 6 and 7.30 in the morning one
    could sit in the stand and see the whole list of entrants pass before
    the eyes on their various gallops. Having digested what one had
    seen one repaired to one’s desk to report on the work and weigh the
    consequences. Not so to-day. It has now reached the stage where
    one must make up one’s mind to see either the early, the middle or
    the late gallops, but to see all would require spending at least four
    hours at the track every morning and perhaps a return visit in the
    early. afternoon to see some more. This I cannot promise to do.and
    therefore I should expect that there will be quite a few who I will
    not see galloping until the day of the races. In this respect it will
    be more like what it is in Trinidad and tipping will get worse (if
    that is possible) rather than better.

    P ENTRIES WELL DISTRIBUTED ;

    HE number of entries did not surprise me. In fact a few more

    were expected. However, although high, they have been well dis-
    tributed and but for a few 92 iaing some Nave been entered un-

    ori new te VERS C 7
    necessary. Start with nine in the Maiden Stakes. Four of these

    have never raced here before this and shall be entirely new to
    the eye. The five others have already been seen at one or two meet-
    ings and we have some idea of their capabilities. There ar» only
    two who may not go, these being Doldrum and Dashing Princess,
    who might be kept for the 7% Summer Stakes later in the day-
    Otherwise it is obvious that we will see a lot of speed displayed
    in this race what with Miss Panic, Fuss Budget, Ability and Topsy.
    The unknowns remain Sweet Rocket, Mabouya and Lunways, the last
    named a past performer but given to lunging tactics at the start
    in every direction except in the right one at the right time.

    In the Planters’ Stakes for the older F class horses we will
    see nine going over 7% furlongs. After his rather handy win in
    Trinidad recently our visitor, the Eagle singles himself out as a pos-
    sible favourite. Nevertheless in Apollo, April Flowers and Colleton
    he will have formidable adversaries. First Flight, Dulcibella and
    Epicure are the speed merchants with little or no stamina. Pharos
    11? Betsam, a half-bred out of his depth.

    THE DERBY ENTRIES

    HE Barbados Derby which recently looked as if it would be either

    a five horse, or two horse race, eventually turned. out with seven
    on the list. The five who might have been going if the two others
    were not are: Vanguard, Hi-lo, Soprano, Water Belle and Usher. The
    two who were supposed to frighten away the others if they were
    going are: Best Wishes and Cross Roads.

    It is nice to see that all are now going but not so nice to learn
    that both Best Wishes and Cross Roads may not be fit. If this is
    actually the case then the race will not be very fast as the only
    one of the first five mentioned with any pretensions to speed is Usher,
    and he may give out early leaving the others to walk home. Never-
    theless it is all very uncertain at the moment and perhaps if we
    wait a little longer we will learn more.

    The Stewards’ Stakes for the A class giants is very interesting
    indeed. In Atomic II, Gun Site, Burns, Rebate and Elizabethan we
    have enough class to make it one of the most outstanding events for
    the year in B.W.I., racing. In addition to that there is the old frier
    Slainte who will be receiving some weight from the others and
    the French bred mare Flieuxcé who will also be many pounds below
    the top weights, Drake’s Drum, the one remaining member, is the
    first genuine piece of padding we come across on the way down the
    line.

    Can Burns again wih from Atomic II, Gun Site, Rebate and
    Elizabethan, as he did last March? The first did not start on that
    occasion while the others were unfit. It will therefore be quite a

    different story this time. Can he also give Slainte 10 lbs. and a beat~
    ing? Perhaps if it is not dry he might, as Slainte never seems to 4o
    well in the mud, But if it is hard and Slainte is fit, well that is a big

    if indeed?
    MANY POSSIBLE WINNERS
    HE Summer Stakes for class C over 74 furlongs is the first really
    large entry we come upon, Fourteen are on the card and from
    all appearances fourteen are going to the gates. There are so many
    possible winners in this event that it may be much easier to say
    who are least likely to succeed. Of these I pick Miss Panic, High and



    gee wwhere

    'Low and Catania because of the longer distance and Arundo and

    Tiberian Lady as unlikely to get anywhere over any distance, That.
    leaves us with Infusion, Fair Sally, Dashing Princess, No-to-Nite,
    Aberford, Flieuxcé Doldrum and Oateake. With Lunways in the same
    position as above that accounts for the lot. I think the best thing to
    do is have a look at the weights and ruminate over them a bit. There
    is no better method of picking a likely winner. f

    The Trafalgar Stakes wiil bring forth the pride of the creole
    classes at this meeting, Over 5} furlongs it looks a good thing for
    Bow Bells and Mary Ann. But they will be required to give away
    some weight to such as First Flight and Dulcibella who,, as already
    mentioned, are quite speedy. Clementina also has some speed and
    so has Vixen but the former is yet young and the latter a bit old
    and outclassed. Cross Bow could not beat the G’s over this distance,
    Suntone is a known roarer and Will O’ the Wisp II looks like a brood
    mare,

    That seems to boil it down to four, Bow Bells, Mary Ann, Dulci-
    bella and First Flight. I think 15 Ibs. is a lot of weight for Bow
    Bells to give awa» to Dulcibella and First Flight especially as her
    weight is a substantial 130 lbs. Mary Ann with 125 lbs, will be giving
    them ten and I think she will be more dangerous.

    HAT brings us to the Stafford Stakes, the B class sprint event.

    There are not many but what there is, is good from top to
    bottom. Here again weight should be the guiding factor, as with the
    exception of Red Cheeks and Topsy, all the others are known to be
    very fast. As both Red Cheeks and Topsy are also showing promise
    this means a possible triple dead-heat or something of that sort.

    They being all fillies however, it means that Sun Queen and Land
    Mark must start with 133 lbs. each, a weight, which the handicappers
    have stopped them with before. Can they now allow, 9 lbs, to Har-
    roween and Demure, 10 to Catania, 14 to Red Cheeks, 24 to High
    and Low and to opsy. I think not. That still leaves us with a
    poser. For my part you can have any one you like.

    SECOND DAY

    rT HE entries for the second day show only three races for classes

    we will not have seen on the first day while one of these being
    for the F class three-year-olds, we will already have seen most of
    them in the Derby or some other race on the first day. The two new
    lots will be the two-year-old who will be starting in the Juvenile
    Stakes, and the half-breds in the Oistin Stakes, both over 5% fur-
    longs. Each I think, is as much a matter for speculation as the other.

    However we always enjoy tihe first sight of the two-year-olds
    at this time of the year and this year’s lot will be no exception, One
    will have a choice of five geldings all carrying 118 lbs. At the present
    moment I think anyone’s guess is as good as the other's. So there let
    the matter rest while we await further events in the next two weeks
    before the meeting.

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    ‘look after her children.

    SUNDAY, JULY 22,



    1951

    “TURPIN THE
    GREAT”

    Erom A One-room Home
    To A World Title

    Hy

    A few days ago Mr. Randolph
    Turpin walked into the ring ai
    Earl’s Court. He came from “The
    Fighting Turpins,” a family
    known and respected for years
    throughout the whole boxing fra-
    ternity. But not at all widely
    known outside it

    TMen, in a matter of an hour,
    by the skill of his fists he maae
    himself not only a national hero
    but a world figure. The world is
    his to conquer, and all Britain will
    watch him with pride while he
    does it.

    He may earn £100,000

    Turpin has performed a_ feat
    which no other Briton has accom-
    plished for 50 years. He is the
    first Englishman to win the
    middle-weight championship of
    the world since the incomparable
    Bob Fitzsimmons held the title.
    Randolph Turpin is _ boxing’s
    “Golden Boy” whose fists, in the
    next few years, can earn him
    £100,000.

    This Sunday morning the most
    famous young man in the country
    slept late. Shy and modest, the
    champion is still a little bewild-

    ered. He cannot get accustomed
    to the ecstasies of hero-worship.
    Her own
    “He has had to barricade the
    doors and windows of his little
    house in Hanworth-road, War-

    wick, to keep the fans out,” his
    brother Dick told me, and added:
    “Now, the first thing he wants

    to do—when he has recovered
    his breath—is to buy his mother

    a house—a little place of her
    own.”
    That wish is a long-standing

    entry on the Turpin programme
    The entire family, Randolph’s two
    brothers, Dick and Jackie, and his
    sisters Joan and Kathleen, adore
    their white mother.

    Courage

    Last time I met this remarkable
    woman with the work-soiled
    hands and greying hair she was
    almost blind.

    Another cloud on her happiness
    was acute deafness. Now she has
    a hearing appliance.

    But all her life Randolph's
    mother has displayed the cour-
    age which characterises her son
    in the ring.

    When Randy was a little boy
    his father died. “I don’t remember
    much about him,” says the new

    champion.
    “He was a merchant seaman
    who came from British Guiana

    and was badly gassed when serv-
    ing as a rifleman during the Great
    War,
    “That's
    him.”

    what eventually killed
    Work at six

    After his father’s death all the
    family income was a pension of
    27s. a week.

    So that the little Turpins could
    eat their mother went out to work
    at six in the morning. She scrub-
    bed floors and steps, polished and
    cleaned out office

    When her chores were ended
    she would return home to feed and
    Then she
    would leave them to do some more
    cleaning again at night.

    In this phase of his upbringing
    Randolph knew what it meant to
    battle for existence.




    A basement

    There was the terrible time
    when the Turpins all lived in one
    cramped, overcrowded room,

    Later the family moved to the
    dingy squalor of a basement, one
    bedroom and sitting-room.

    Yes—Turpin and his brothers
    and sisters grew up the hard way.

    Often only the fighting blood
    which flows in their veins kept
    them going.

    Randolph first went to school in
    Leamington, then to the Old West-

    THE

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    ALAN HORY



    Turpin signing autographs

    gate School, Warwick, which he
    left at 14.

    He joined the Leamington Boys’
    Club, and in these formative days

    began to soak up the ring lore

    which so confounded Sugar Ray.
    Prejudice

    From an early age, the new

    champion had to combat colour

    prejudice as well as poverty. As

    a sepia-skinned kid he had to

    know how to use his fist

    It was not really surprising that
    when he was 15 Randolph won the
    junior boxing championship of
    Great Britain. He also won five
    national titles as an amateur and
    boxed against France and Amer-
    ica.

    Hereabouts Randy took a job
    as a bricklayer’s labourer. He
    worked for a local builder, Coun-
    cillor W. L. Tarver. Mr. Tarver
    is a warm friend and Turpin owes
    him much.

    As part of this training Turpin
    was still working at odd intervals
    for Mr. Tarver up to three months

    ago.

    During the war _ Randolph
    served as a cook in the Royal
    Navy.

    When he came out and turned

    professional his purses were small

    a few pounds here, a few
    pounds there :

    Then “Randy” got married. He
    fell in love with a white girl,

    Mary Theresa Stack, of Leaming-
    tan, and the wedding took place
    it Leamington Roman Catholic
    Church in January 1947.
    Randolph was 19, Mary Theresa

    20. Nineteen months later the
    marriage lay in ashes. Mrs. Tur-

    pin brought an assault case against
    he boxer which was dismissed.

    Later she was granted a separa-
    tion and maintenance order.

    une 5s0n

    Mrs. Turpin still lives in Leam-
    ington and there is one son—
    three-year-old Randolph. Mrs.
    Turpin has legal custody the
    child.

    Randolph senior
    fond of Randolph
    civig reception in
    embraced young
    was genuinels
    with him again.

    Randolph’s grandfather on his
    mother’s side was an old _ bare-
    knuckle fighter named Thomas
    Salmon Whitehouse

    You won't find the name in any
    record book, but in his youth he

    of

    is extremely
    junior. At his
    Leamington he
    Randolph and
    delighted to be

    sometimes fought in fields and
    barns. For a handful of coin he
    would dispense black eyes and

    broken noses—and get a few him-
    self!

    How delighted and proud he
    would be today if he were alive
    to see his magnificently muscled
    grandson.

    { NOTE: Turpin received
    about £10,000 for the Robinson
    fight: will net at least £25,000
    for the return contest in Sep-
    tember.]

    Not hurt
    Randolph Turpin is probably the



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    After the war a legend sprang

    up that “young Randy couldn't
    take it in the stomach,”

    If Turpin's critics had seen the
    way Britain's champion really
    trains — in secret — if they had
    watched his work with the weights
    ana che way they hurl a 14lb.
    medicine ball at his “tumme-
    they would have paused before be-
    ing made to eat their words.

    After he had beaten the fabu-
    lous Sugar Ray and his ballyhoo,
    Turpin told his manager, George

    Middieton: “Sugar can punch,
    but, honestly. he didn’t hurt me.”
    I believe Randy. The world

    ~hampion hasn't been brought up
    io lie.

    Out of the ring Randolph has
    deceptively simple tastes. He likes
    to read detective fiction and ride
    horses. He also dotes on boogie-
    woogie music and the songs of
    Josh White, the coloured ballad
    singer.

    As he is a little deaf he has had
    two radiograms rigged up in his
    house.

    When he turns them on full
    volume the result is as stunning
    as one of his left hooks.

    Randy niraself{, however, speaks
    softly in a rather high-pitched
    voice, which contrasts oddly with
    his superb frame.

    The trick .

    Many people are wondering how
    Turpin, at 23. found it so easy to
    counter every Robinson trick and
    move during their fight.

    I will let them into the secret.

    When Turpin got back to his
    dressing-room at Earl's Court
    after bringing about the biggest
    fistie upset since Tunney beat

    Dempsey, one of his first acts

    was to embrace the American

    Negro boxer Mel Brown.

    “T can never thank you enough,
    Mel,” said Randy. Mel it was who,
    in secret training sessions up in
    Abergele, Wales, told Randy how
    to parry Robinson’s most menac-
    ing punches—his lightning three-
    times-in-succession left hook, his
    right-handed bolo punch to the
    stomach, and his deadly two-
    handed tatto to the body.

    This was the Turpin plan which
    upset Robinson

    But none of it would have been
    of the slightest avail without Ran-
    dolph’s typically British brand of
    pluck, his icy coolness and the all-
    out aggression which he first
    learned as a kinky haired kid.

    —L.E.S.

    Barbados Girl
    Sprinter For B.G.

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    GEORGETOWN, July 17.
    WILMA MUNROE, 16-year-old
    Trinidad sprint ace and Grace
    Cumberbatch, the Barbadian girl
    sprinter will be running at the
    August Games which will be
    staged by the BGAC and AA at
    the BGCC Ground, Thomas, on
    August 4, and 6, Miss Munroe will
    also run at the Berbice Sports

    carded for August 11, and 12.
    Miss Munroe will get the
    opportunity to run in her pet 440
    yards event which is not included
    in programmes in Trinidad. She
    will run from the 75 to the 440

    yards.

    In addition to Miss Cumberbaten
    Barbados plans to send Harclyde



    Stuart, top-ranking cyclist to
    partner W.I. Champion Ken
    Farnum, Hunte the Barbados
    middle-distance runner is also

    down to take part in the August
    games,

    Mr. Victor Prygor, Secretary of
    the Trinidad and Tobago Cycling
    Federation has informed the B.G
    authorities that the Federation
    will be sending a tearm to compete
    at the meeting.



    Outstanding Sprinter

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 17.
    Compton Gonsalves, Trinidad top
    cyclist has been described by
    Venezuelan newspapers as one of
    the most outstanding sprinters
    they have seen. Said “La Esera”
    a Caracas daily “Gonsalves is a
    born sprinter and rides with re-
    markable intelligence.” Gonsalves
    has won two events coming first
    in the 5 kilometres scratch and
    first in the 5,000 metres pursuit.



    AUSTIN

    SALOON

    new and

    range

    |
    :
    wee |
    §

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    New Zealand The Topic

    THE West Indies will play seve:
    matches against New Zealand,
    when the Australia tour ends
    The team will leave Australia at
    the end of January and will spend
    February in New Zealand.

    They will leave for the West
    Indies early in Mareh.

    The programme of the Austra-
    lian tour is as follows:—

    October 2627: Newcastie—Newcastle
    N.S.W

    October 30-—31
    Townsville, Qid
    November 3-7;

    Queensland Country
    Queensland—Brisbane,

    FIRST TEST BRISBANE, QLD.
    N.S. Wales--Sydney




    vember 23-~27;

    30. December 5 SECOND TEST—

    SYDNEY, N.S.W
    Decersber 7T—11: South
    Adelaide, S.A

    Australia—

    December 14—18: Western Australia-
    Perth, W.A
    December 22-27, THIRD TEST -~-

    ADELAIDE, S.A
    December 31—Jan
    MELBOURNE, VIC

    4; FOURTH TEST







    Victoria—Meipourne, |






    We passed up Christ Chureh T
    And boys to ou arise
    We saw near Adams ¢ ‘
    Something which blessec







    our eyes

    st was the Christ Church play field '
    | That's now in swift progress
    said this looks like busines

    Joe

    { For

    January 8—10, Tasmania, Launceston things were at thelr best
    Tas. 2
    Januar; 12—15; Tasmania, Hobart. Tas | T° %°’s and girls were watching
    January 18-22; Victoria, Melbourne Anxious were they to play |S
    Vie They ell were simply chatting
    January 2—onwards FIrTa Test,| The usual childish way
    SYDNEY, N.S.W ; . : :
    | One little youngster shouted
    The Address of the Team 1s FR gee Dag lee Mg \
    Cro Australian Board of Control My ae pot ie pl wee
    International Cricket, rn ge . }
    “ it And when our school is over |
    " Tt r STR On evening we will play
    sou Aus ALIA At nights we'll sing and run ‘botit
    C/o New Zealand Cricket Couneil, And have things all our wa
    P.O. Box 958, : |
    Christchurch, Lou said now Jow if grown-ups |
    NEW ZE Were, happy as that bov
    ALAND All of the party trouble |
    We're sure would few annoy |
    | Some are bewitched, bewildered

    Supreme: Court Wins
    Festival Of Eritain Stakes

    ASCOT, July 21

    Lilley’s Supreme
    Court won the Festival of Bri-
    tain Stakes, the richest race in
    British turf history, here today.
    George Rols' Zucchero was sec-
    ond three-quarters of a length
    eway, with the Frenchman Fran-
    cois Dupres’ Tantieme third, an-
    other six lengths behind.

    Nineteen horses ran. The win-
    ner was priced at 100 to 9, the
    second at 100 to 8, and the third
    at 7 to 2.—U.P.

    Mrs. Vera

    ARTIE'S HEADLINE



    GARAGE FIRE

    A FIRE which broke out in a
    storeroom of Eckstein’s Garage at
    the corner of Nelson and Fair-
    child Streets about 3 p.m. yester-
    day, was quickly put out by the
    Fire Brigade before causing any
    particular damage. Paints in the

    storeroom were destroyed,

    The Garage is the property of
    the General Motor Bus Company.
    Employees of the firm drove out
    buses from the Garage when the
    alarm was made. The origin of
    the fire is unknown

    In the report in our issue of yesterday
    about the possibility of making the area
    at the corner of Prince William Henry
    Street and Victoria Street, a parking
    place, Mr. Archer McKenzie, City Auc-
    tioneer, was reported as saying that he
    aid not think Government would consider





    spending $31,000 or thereabout for the
    site, etc. The figure should have read
    £31,000





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    LSSSPLA LE FFELP SS ESAS FK FD



    Jecause they were so strong }
    To s@ that right is righteous |
    And wrong is alwa wrong, |

    Again some are so spiteful
    Wicked in every part |
    Selfish, unsympathetic
    With their old “Pharoah heart.” |
    Again boys lucky |
    And parade on their fame |
    These should be known by numbers |
    ‘Till we forget their name |
    z |
    }
    )
    \

    some are

    The mills are grinding s owly
    And if they don’t repent
    They're going to the same island

    Their brother “Dives” went

    What's needed in
    Is men of human heart
    | Who'll never sell their birthright,
    Nor from the truth depart
    Men that the state will honour |
    With honours they deserve |
    | Men through whose self-denials
    | Men who the lust of power
    And all that power brings i
    | Will conquer selfish motives, |

    Barbados
    |
    |

    Their country better serve |
    Men fit to dine with kings
    Men who with precious secrets
    Entrusted to their care

    Can keep closed mouths and escape
    The babbler’s snare when near |

    Men who wil offer Bridgetown
    A bold progressive plan
    To offset some the suffering
    That's rampant in this land
    *

    Come forward boys! come forward
    Answer your island's call

    Arise boys from your slumber
    After the ‘shipwreck ball."

    You'll meet with opposition
    You can face any match

    if you need the inspiration
    Keep J & R down the hatch

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    2.

    PAGE SIX



    Reconstructed from a debate on the West Indies in the House of
    Commens on July 1t1.)

    COLONEL SMITHERS, Conservative
    the attack,
    The Conservative Party he said has “ for a long time been
    greatly disturbed at the way things have been going in the
    West Indies. The doubts and difficulties which we have ob-
    served are all embodied in the troubles in Grenada, and
    although other troubles have existed in Antigua, and are
    threatened perhaps elsewhere, I' had better examine the
    position in Grenada.
    We asked 1e Government to
    provide us with a White Paper or

    M.P

    launched

    quite clear that acts of lawless-

    ness would no: be condoned or



    to publish the communications tclerated. | think it was that fail-
    passing between the Secretary of ure which permitted the situation
    State and the Governor. My right to get out of hand.

    hon. Friend the Member for War-

    wick and Leamington (Mr. Eden)

    pressed this matter upon them, Troubles

    but the Government have not as on ‘
    thought fit to comply with this ae ‘ee arty arene runes
    request. I suggest to the right hon. 4),. “Hewmrnvidet ad i lente =
    Sentiema f his is ; y ent é lent, )
    Gentleman that this is putting the | arning. There was the blocking

    Committee jin a very difficult posi- 1
    G roads, the



    tion, It is hard for us to examine “*,’ _ cutting of telephone
    this matter and to be sure that ee tte destruction of water
    we are being fair to the Governor ae motors were attacked a
    unless we really know the respec- M84t cattle slaughtered and cut
    tive parts that the right hon, UP ® the fields, and tractors fired.
    Gentleman and the Governor 4!! these things were happening
    have played in this matter, There- 1" Auvsust, 1950. Thereafter there
    fore. the right hon, Gentleman “Te regular weekly detailed
    must not complain if he thinks police reports to the Government

    that some of the things I say are werning them of the situation, It

    inaccurate or unreasonable, “85 05 ate February that the
    because we are proceeding upon oe ae strike occurred,
    the information available to us. moar had been no previous wage
    demands, no previous negotiations
    : —no warning of the strike. It was
    No Favour most carefully organised and _ it
    j broke out with great violence, and

    I want to make it quite clear, there ensured a reign of terror.

    therefore, that in urging the Gov-



    ernment to take more effective Unicn meetings were organised
    measures to maintain law and all over the place—1 use the word
    order, we are not &rging them to “union” for lack of any other at
    favour the white community at the moment—and were followed




    e expense of the coloured com- },
    munity. There is no such real dis- jy
    tinction in this case. The white
    community is infinitesimally
    small, and many of the chief
    sufferers in these disputes have
    been the propertied members of
    the coloured community. Nor are
    we defending the “haves” against
    the “have-nots.” Humble people,
    overseers, clerks and So. forth,
    have suffered just as much as, if

    crganised burning and pillag-
    ing. At public meetings of this or-
    ganisation, prominent individuals
    were publicly denounced

    Demands were made that
    women should be surrendered
    up to mob justice by local firms
    by whom they were employed.
    Harmless old ladies were beaten
    up in the streets; watchmen
    were beaten up on the estates,



    THE’ CASE OF COLONEL

    in the West Indies—the outbreak
    of trouble of this sort which
    down the centuries has occurred

    from time to time when a fiery
    crator ariség and stirs up the
    people to madness by all the de-
    vices known to demagogy, and
    that could be done however high
    the standard of living.

    No Trade Union

    Finally, this wag obviously not
    a trade union, Nobody could say
    that this was a trade union. If
    the right hon, Gentleman says it
    ice a trade union, can he produce
    its accounts? Are they properiy
    audited? Will he give us the his-
    tory of this union? How does he
    account for its -activities which
    are wholly illegal if they are con-
    nected with these disorders, as I
    think any reasonable person must
    conclude? It is, in fact, nothing
    but q conspiracy hiding under the
    name of a trade union and seek-
    ng to obtain sympathy with that
    1onoured name.

    When the Governor returned to
    the Colony—he was on leave at
    the time of the main outbreak--
    the disorders were already
    siding. A. state of emergency had
    been declared, The Administrator
    Mr. Green, and the chief of police
    between them had, I think, done
    a reasonablly good job, and the
    Governor evidently thought so, too
    for when he returned he imme-
    diately ordered the release of Mr
    Gairy subsequently upon the end
    ing of the emergency. At three
    o'clock in the morning there was
    a meeting between the Governor,
    Mr. Gairy and other officials. At
    that meeting the Governor invited
    Mr. Gairy to assist him in restoring
    law and order. Mr, Gairy referred
    to the Governor insolently as
    “Arundel” and said he was ver)
    tired, he thought he would have
    breakfast and he would conside
    discussing the matter later if ‘«
    felt like it,

    A Feree

    sub-





    SUNDAY



    bargain

    ADVOCAT!



    ti im when he jeft the Colony he re-

    Stances, anyway ceived warm testimonials from

    I pass to a few days later. The five local organisations, from lo-
    police chief, Colonel Donald, was cal religious organisations and

    naking regular daily reports’ on a point to which I attach most

    the emergency, and it wag two or
    three days after the Governor's
    arriv.l accompanied by a Briga-
    dier Pickthall, that rumours “were
    current that the police chief was
    to be superseded. He immediately
    went to the Governor and drew



    ARTIE'S HEADLIN






    “ Remind me to get another
    hook, Bere.”

    these
    and a denial was issued that there
    was any such intention, Two days

    his attention to rumour

    later,
    normal

    his
    nine

    Colonel Donald made
    morning report at
    o'clock, and at twelve o’clock,
    to his surprise, he was sent for
    again by the Governor,

    Colonel Donald

    Beiore I describe what hap-
    pened at that interview, I should
    like to make some remarks about
    Colonel Donald. I have seen
    Colonel Donald and, as far as I
    am able, I will try to estimate his
    character for the Committee, I

    importance—he was most warm-
    ly and movingly thanked by his
    ewn men, the police—and that, I
    think, is an important testimonial.

    Not Ill

    man came into the Gov-
    ernor’s office at 12 o’clock and
    the Governor said he was sorry
    to hear that his wife was ill. Mrs.
    Donald had, of course, been wor-
    ried; her husband had been in
    daily danger; but she was not ill.
    The Governor continued to say
    that he hoped Colonel Donald
    would make his wife’s illness an
    =xcuse for resigning his post, I
    do not think one can sink lower
    than that in nm anness.

    This man had no enarges of any
    description standing against him.
    On this occasion the Governor
    refused to make any statement
    about his services except, “You
    have worked very hard but a
    man of your calibre is not suited

    » This

    under present conditions.” The
    request of the Governor Was,
    when he then summarily dis-
    charged Colonel Donald, that he
    should leave the Colony immedi-
    ately He was given a month’s
    notice. I understand that in the
    Colonial Service no man is dis-
    charged on a month’s notice v°.-
    less Se has done something .
    his grave discredit, and such a
    summary discharge as this was
    the gravest reflection upon this
    officer.

    Two things ought to be done in
    his case. Either the charges, if
    charges there are, ought to be
    made good, or, if there are no
    charges, he should be vindicated
    publicly and recompensed for the
    lovses he has suffered. The only
    allegation made about him was
    that his reports were. complacent
    —and that is not true; that he
    concentrated his forces in St.
    George’s—and that I believe _is
    not true, either; and that he used
    hard language—and of that I am



    DONALD —

    possible because of the lack of

    confidence, Good settlers willing
    to go to the island have been

    deterred because of the adverse
    conditions. Worst of all, there is
    a widespread but inevitable feel-
    ing that if the British Govern-
    ment are turning their backs upon
    their responsibility to discharge
    the elementary duty of protecting
    the life and property of the people
    who live under their rule, then
    it would be better to live under
    some other Government. |

    More Friends |

    That is a grave thing indeec,
    and I therefore ask the right hon,
    Gentleman to bear in mind that all
    around the Colonial Empire, anc
    particularly in Grenada, we have
    far more friends than enemies il
    we - still stand by them

    We ask him, there, to conduct

    a general inquiry into the pro-

    vision for law and order in the



    West Indies, We ask him to
    make it clear that those re-
    sponsible for maintaining law
    and order will have the full
    support of the Government in
    discharging their responsibili-
    Uleo, od we nel him ta take
    steps to see that that grea t
    of all principles that we have

    !
    given to the world, the rule of!
    \
    |

    law, is vindicated in the Wes!
    Indies.
    Sir William Darling said: “!!

    wish to draw the attention of th}
    Committee to the riots in Grenada, |
    The officer who was appointed
    there in the police administration
    Colonel Donald was trained in the:
    Army, in which he served for!
    many years, and subsequently in|
    the police. He had an important
    career in the Army and command-|
    ed the guerillas in Burma for three}
    years. It was a career that the

    Under-Secretary would regard as,

    respectable and honourable, He
    served in the Indian police and
    was invited to become Inspector-
    General of Police in Grenada, He
    was appointed chief of police. I
    wish to ask the Under-Secretary

    SUNDAY,

    JULY 22, 1951




    /
    for long ana
    short drinks

    Agents : L. M. B. MEYERS & (0. LTD.





    Old World Culture
    and History

    U.K. and
    “North

    Travel to the
    Continent by
    Star” Skyliners via Can-

    es

    not more than, those better able : ; 5 ; At that meeting was the Sec- think he may perhaps be an im- not surprised. whether he is satisfied with the Its inten hank
    to look after themselves in the and ue aeoveraers A.D.C, retary of State’s Labour Adviser, petuous man. He may perhaps emoluments paid to officers hold-; ada. = *
    disorders. Therefore, there is ed ere There was yy “Barltrop. Mr. Barltrop has be hot-tempered — I see the hon. Law and Order ing posts of that responsibility. more convenient.
    really no ground for controversy eee — Seen in earned an opinion in the West Member for Warrington (Dr.
    there. i ons hemselves, and—I 7 2 i a very sincere Morgan) shaking his head; I do ,
    i ndies as being a very sinceré g § g his ; ee i . . ald
    we ; ; think the most unpleasant and and well-intentioned person, but not know, but of this I am sure oi ae atin Coen Co-operation - l holi-

    What we say is this. We are sinister feature—there were so- his views on these matters per Colonel Donald is an honest the ~ al ps eA Fn Cad ; : You can plan your ho
    pang the Seer ment tn cham- called union police, with red taps do not deserve quite the and truthful and fair-minded man, wae 3 The anit. - aitheite ‘ My eee enernns I bagi i day to include at least
    pion the cause of the vast majority badges and, ¥ believe, passes ....) ich has been given to a man who all his life has worked. 4i)) continue. ares hy 1Q COPROCHGEN: 2 30am SORE Cet one way during the “Low
    of citizen? who are loyal ace weight which has been ¢ 7 : still continue. I have in my hand js that he was appointed to the t
    ful and ‘aw-abiding ie sh. Id which purported to authorise them by the local Government, hard in the service, who gained 4 jetter from one engaged in so- sosition of shi tof lice at a Fare” Seasons.
    Without aay hesitation, on the ‘emto search houres, going up After being two days in the the O.B.E. and who throughout cial work in Jamaica amongst the era es ‘aider £700 sn aaa
    isformatioht before” me bait Nace and down the island with mobs Colony, these were his views: these disturbanc es worked fear- poorest of the population—one ae to Hasie oqeaenainel hamreen
    at 80 per eént.,, and 1 think it terrorising the inh? bitants, “T just want to point out a lessly and untiringly at his duules. whose credentials are above suS- His Majesty’s Government and the!
    might be over 90 per cent. We Surely it is surprising that at few things,” I cannot but recall, from the back picion—who tells me that while West Indies, let us have co- F
    ask the right hon. ntlemin' to this stage the emergency ordin- he said, And this is what he pro- of my mind, words uttered by acts of violence have ceased, acts operation on ‘an adequate basis. { For complete information
    see that they’ are not imposed ances, which the Secretary of State ceeded to point out: the great Lord Halifax about Sir of looting are still going on and should like ‘an answer to this| See
    upon by the mob rule of a small i" 1988 advised should be intro- Witiam Trumble, then Ambassa- that, in particular, the 7

    paltry

    ; o- stion: Is it ri int en
    sentences given to large-scale T@- question: Is it right to appoint
    “First of all officer of that standing to a pos'-!

    it or not this man has got to be

    minority Which thas used every duced in the island, had not been Whether you like dor at Paris:
    introduced, They were now hur+

    “ xu
    device know itical terror a
    ce known to political térror-

    it aude aha eivers of stolen goods and kid- tion of that importance at a salary & om

    ism and which has oppressed all Tiedly and belatedly introduced, Teckoned with, He is a power- did not think that you were glove hartdling of the well-to-do ‘ee ee enn sc ° °

    Classes, all colours Pr ¢ all occu. but that seems to me to indicate ful force. He has a powerful fol- such a bungler as to succeed or rogues, are causing very great one br a aon esti (rardiner Austin & Co., Ltd
    pations alike. The failure to main- that there was already a slackness !owing. There will be no peace such a novice as to obey your apprehension—and I have details Cao ah. tak rete

    tain law and order in Grenada is in the Government, What is quite Until he is recognised. You have instructions.” ci that which I have no time to alone, in charge of the situation,





















    : : ‘ "hose are , ings whic sive > Cc itte >i S and |
    not a matter such as that in apparent to us rr agae refused to recognise him. I say Those are the two things which give to the _Committee. the Governor being absent anc
    Malaya, for example, There is no the Cominiteen ts that these wen to you that if you, stick ta that ‘UP ‘to this point Colonel Denald The tourist industry of' the: the Deputy-Governor, Mr. Gree.,! McGregor Street,
    dificult’ administrative problem not labour disnute. o. eran attitude there is no hope of a Was doing. He was held in gen« island has been ruined, The basic being in complete collaboration Bridzetown,
    about it. In my belief, law and They were seen “ot bs ‘thet Yettlement by ordinary collective €ral esteem. During the nine industries have suffered a material with him. In the absence of the ’ :
    order could have been maintained had malbie a ak = Ht ey bargaining.” months of his office he received loss of about two million dollars, Governor, he took certain action! Phone 4518
    by the existing police force if at ard of life of ee mt ean Gs a t two resolutions of thanks from as far as is known, Capital°and in the opinion of many dealt
    an early stage it had been made were a hen i tik ae but There was very little hope of the Executive Council and one development or even the repair of adequately with the situation.! °
    ap omenon well known settlement by ordinary collective trom the Legislative Council, and the damage done, is almost im- @ on page 10 | x
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    SUNDAY, JULY 22,



    1951



    Goes On Tour

    Atlantic and the Pacific will want



    When Lesser Breeds Arise

    SUNDAY



    | When the Princess Wicksteed gets left with

    a girl, aged 2

    cabbage for lunch. It was all right



    ADVOCATE





    At the Cinema

    Payment On Demand
    By G. B.





    PAGE SEVEN







    eer _ —— ARE you an expert at br g s > : wantin ~~
    By BEVERLEY BAXTER * asuag pert at bringing John said he wanted to grow “PAYMENT ON DEMAND” is well enacte iller “UNION
    PRINCESS ELIZABETH and ad el teed used to be—before smaller, not bigger. He wanted to Bette Davis’ latest picture now STATION” playing at ao —
    the Duke of Edinburgh will see couliers | own. 3 ss so expert { grow s« small that he could erawl playing at the Plaza. Dealing Theatre. In brief, it is the story
    Canada at its best in October. The neuhanl tee. ae my friends down rabbit holes and have tea with the que m of divoree and of the attempts by the police
    seasons there do not melt into ‘All this a so badly. ee 5 _ its resultant life of loneliness to recover a blind girl who has
    : each other . but arrive’. with a Phe sense at meal times, All right,” I said. “you will and emptiness for the wife, Miss been kidnapped and in the
    é sense of pageantry and drama. ee oe It was an elementary sit here until you do eat it.” Of Davis has a role that is eminently efforts, they are aided by the
    It needs no imaginative effort fact that a child should eat what course, the moment I'd said it I suited to her dramatic ability secretary of the girl's father,
    : mee is put on his plate or go without, realised what a fix I was in, be- and one in which she Spares who has reported the kidnapping
    of mine to feel the blazing Cana~- The same with bedtime. All cause I’d have to sit there, too neither her appearance nor the to the authorities.
    dian summer sun on this page as those painful scenes that I used We sat it out for about half an Character she is portraying. The locale of the film is
    I write, nor see the dust rising to observe in the homes of others hour By that time most of the It is the story of a ruthlessly almost entirely confined to a
    from the parched lanes of the were so wumnecessary. At the stew and all the cabbage was om ambitious climber who lets large railway station, and the
    countryside. Then there will come appointed hour, seven o'clock or the floor or the tablecloth ang Mething nor anyone stand in the elaborate, well-co-ordinated net-
    the harvest and the harvest moon whatever it is, the child should go couldn’t be eaten anyway an@ way of the successful career she work of police protection with-
    colder winds and shorten- straight upstairs without any fuss. The rice ddimg was, burned has planned for her husband. in the terminal together with
    ing days the brief reprieve It was simply a matter of In the flap a forgotten ‘to an Through her driving, he reaches the complex underground trans-
    of Indian Summer ending in a sud- authority. You acquired authority it out of the oven, and it was mat fee top-living all the time a portation are interesting and
    den fst which plunges like a by winning the child’s confidence, for human consumption a the life he hates—and in final rebel- novel to the audience.
    knife into the earth and sends the and the way to do that was to children feasted on bread. and 10P, ,he demands a divorce :
    leaves blood red. . explain things. jam, whieh ae AP they'd Told in spect, in which a he picture is deminated by
    A Season of Pulsing Beauty oie oy no good just telling wanted all aie pas new _seceaiiaus of = ae Eee elma Pee Rees
    is > seas such glory children that it was mg houette backgrounds is used a », 8 the cas a
    ear Selstng’ Uae “eont an treacle all over e.cet t would Escape No. 2 seview of her twenty yenrs of not Include any big names, the
    3 ca : ge Tear say. You must expl: sd _ Bedtime was worse, Just when married life reveals both to Mi acting is good. William Holden,
    wants to plead like the poet: “O prs plain why it pq got Kari’s clothes off she Davis and the audience, the Nancy Olsen, Barry Fitzgerald
    be Jess beautiful or be less brief !” 2 You must point out that, giipped through my hands and reasons for the disintegration of Lyle Bettger and Jan Sterling +
    But there comes the Slaw tleath of tor = thing, it’s an awful wast PoPPeG, ith nomomiac aheieke ut the marriage. But not unti) she have the principal ‘roles in this The new daytime elegance
    =) falling leaves until winter covers mere. delight. I couldn’t go after her Mas experienced the bitter lone- N@fel and exciting melodrama, Z ; a
    i them with snow like a shroud *é& : Sole Charge for fear that young John would liness of life for a middle-aged . ‘Che two English films showing Use Lotus Cologne on your skin and your hair,
    and then the long, long PRINCESS ELIZABET : Ha! ha! It makes me laugh to bolt. woman without husband or ths week-end are similar in that : oe, een Che ition
    sy sleep. 8 think of it now that I've got three [’d got him cornered in the Children eS he repent, the stars of both have assumed in your bath and on your linen, Use it often,
    : ALREADY there are tactful the death-infested sea, or the of my own, If I said to young John, bathroom, and, reasoning that a Whether this repentance is deep MUttiple roles—with no marked and it will keep you fresh all day
    ‘ Suggestions from London that fighter pilot giving his immor- ES huge trode wreaked omens like enild in the hand was worth two ©’. Pe'™ nent is left undecided do sree of success, At the I ¥
    Elizabeth and Philip should not tality in the battle of the skies, you?” ik eee all over in the bush, I concentrated on the Miss Davis plays this woman ED sp ‘KIND HEARTS AND” and suvround you with an aura of delicate fragrance.
    ( be burdened with too many official OF the soldier wresting victory ; ch, ” Ent = x ey ery: one I'd got. porting Mg wig Ne kt a rk ae. Ene ena. Satonaee
    engagements 5 from the cruel, ageless desert? * much,” and empty the tin on his “Now then, John.” I said, “Get ounce of her being, portraying VOLRIRg over time in about seven
    Id a ss mie 2 PARADOXICALLY ji eh head, : straight into the bath. There t magnificently her utter selfish- © eight (or more—lI lost count!) Y A R Db L E Y t y
    doubt if this will have much Y it might be 1 was in sole charge of him and ad ee re must ness and wunscrupulousness, but ©h@cacterizatians, including one Olus ne
    effect. argued that one man, Adolf Hit- his sister Kari, aged two, the other be no arguments, I want instant st the same time, making the female role. It will be readily
    Each of the cities strung across _ lost the war, but even he had day. Shall I tell you about it? ‘s pe prence. = ; character understandable, Barry 4¢Knowledged that Mr. Guinness
    the 3,000 miles that divide the ‘M€ assistance of Goering. We had cold mutton stew and jnto the batt “ae ay He leaped gujlivan gives a credible per-.'s an actor of no mean _ ability There are also other Yardley Colognes including one
    ath with all his clothes formance as the driven and em- ut it is a waste.of time to expect which echoes the famous Bond Street per fume.






    to demonstrate the affection in THE Americans at Wimbledon when I cooked it, but I made the ne " and holding My pittered husband and the late any actor however good, to impart
    . which the Royal Family is held, should be flattered at the enthusi- serious mistake of serving it out yomarked “Ths — anything, ' Jane Cowl contributes a superb variety and personality to so many YARDLEY 33 OLD BOND STREBT + LONDOW
    » Nor are those words a mere for- asm of the crowd on Friday when 0n the plates before the children niee thir , t io” wasn't a very vignette as an aging and totally roles in one film, apart from the
    mality. The Canadians feel a two Australians, one South Afri- Were rounded up. Weil! oh 0." a he disillusioned divorcee whose in- faet it is boring to the audience
    personal affection which is almost can, and an ex-Czech eliminated This operation took about half asked for inherestindl ctedidence. vera are 2 young poet, who The narrator and perpetrator of Doctors Prove
    stronger than loyalty. the U.S.A, from the men’s dou- 2" hour, and would have been a Leaving him ther soak, writes very bad poetry—and alco- Grand Guignal is Dennis Price, ¢
    THEY have not forgotten the bles. great success if I’d intended it to went anda Kari pg tt Tego Me hol. who spends his time disposing of ;
    Canadian tour of the King and American tennis supremacy has be a game of hide and seek, ing is the correct Geshenner ‘ta eee ee ec i idiaee, Tat cnllnbene emnin and again, with Ou 00 C] M
    Queen which she afterwards des- been so firmly established that we Escape No. 1 dirty boys as well as dirty clothes, ety “the diver the picture, all the facility and cold calcula-
    cribed to her friends as her second are delighted when the lesser I could eatch one or other of 50 I was killing two birds with eee ee aes | soar. ton of Jack the Ripper or Dr. pa
    coronation, breeds rise occasionally and top- them easily enough, but not both one soak. s in A, Pig sig eae 2 i ‘ripper. Ironically, he is hanged
    Even the French Canadians, ple the Olympians at the same time, If I caught Kari Kari was nowhere in the house a as ae cae ze a tor the one death in which he
    who have a playful habit of every IT was an afternoon of many and carried her indoors, she’d be The back door was open and so woman realizes the folly of her Played no part. So much for
    now and then pulling down divertisements, gone again by the time I’d herded Was the gate. I asked a woman action ; Justice!
    Wolfe’s statue in Quebee (and On one occasion a pigeon just the other one in in the road if she’d seen ~a girl Directed with skill and re- At the Aquatic Club, Anna
    then putting it-up again), feel a missed a smashing drive at the TI tried locking her in, but had with blue eyes and blonde curly straint, the characters are neve Leagle has a shot at multiple
    special warmth towards the Royal net. Miss Brough served a ball to abandon the idea because i hair. “You couldn’t miss her.” I allowed to get out of hand Characterizations, only she por-
    i) Family, because the Queen spoke into the crowd on her right, and yells could have bee ieee = said. “She hasn't got any clothes emotionally, and in consequence '¥S Elizabeth of Lady Meade at
    F to them in their own language. Sturgess hit his partner, Drobny, the N.S.P.C.C oh SAB ORE. Re on. there is an atmosphere of the end of the Crimean War, the
    2 ee ; on the back with a lightning N a all , ‘tte a ; The woman gave me one look phougiitful reality throughout cer War, World War I and World
    Warlike Artists aturally, after all this excite- and hurried away without a word.
    WHAT is there about painting And, of course, ther as th
    which makes artists so belligerent? supreme moment Tic Se cold mutton stew and cabbage. three doors up. She was sitting port of an excellent cast, the throughout all the roles, She is
    A couple of years ago Sir Alfred having played the shot that fade Reason _ With them? They on a pile of builders’ sand stark result is highly dramatic adult ‘assisted by Hugh Williams and
    Munnings startled the town with him champion hurled his racket wouldn't listen to reason, They naked and roaring with laughter, entertainment, jythvee other gentlemen who all
    his frankness, and now Sir Gerald in the air with an ecstatic cry: didn’t want to grow up into big BERNARD WICKSTEED. Union Station igvlay the secondary parts of Eliz-
    Kelly has hit out in all directions. “yES!” *: strong men and women, —L.E.S. Kidnapping is the theme of a ibeth’s various husbands

    As president of the Royal Aca-
    demy he gave a reception on Wed-
    nesday to 2,000 guests—and that
    lis all he gave them. No drink, not
    even tea. No food, and not even
    a cigarette.

    In fact, just to add to the gen-
    eral hilarity, smoking was banned,

    THE verdict of a tellow Acade-
    mician was: “This is damn silly.”
    Kelly’s defence was: “We are
    poor. Only the cads are rich.”

    Praise that Went Too Far

    BY comparison with the Royal
    Academy reception the dinner to

    service.

    So Columbus must have shout-
    ed when he saw land appear after
    weary weeks. So must the tired,
    hungry prospector utter such a
    cry when he comes upon gold.

    These moments are rare and
    do not come to all men, but when
    they do, life is a glorious and
    satisfying thing.

    HOWEVER our entertainment
    on the Centre Court was not con-
    fined to men.

    We had a delightful bit of
    ballet from Miss Beverly Baker,
    who looks like something out of

    ment they wouldn’t look at their I found Kari in a front garden

    Yavis’ picture, and with the sup-



    good actress—but a dull sameness



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    PAGE EIGHT

    BARBADOS ADVOGAT E

    Gas S SE SSS fanaa se

    Printed by the Advocete Co., Lid. Toad Bt, Eridzetow.







    1951





    Sunday, July 22,

    MOLASSES

    GREAT excitement was caused last year
    when certain merchants desired to ship
    fancy molasses in bulk to Canada, The
    actions of the Government have not yet
    been forgotten. The merchants who wished
    to ship in bulk undertook to,pay to the
    Labour Welfare Fund a sum of money
    equal to that which the labourers would
    have lost through not using puncheons.
    The Government gave the firms concerned
    permission to lay a pipeline across the
    highway for the purpose of filling the
    tanker.

    Strong protests were then made. It was
    pointed out that the cooperage business em-
    ployed many people and that once bulk
    shipping was started, the use of puncheons
    would no longer be continued and many
    people would be rendered unemployed.
    It was further urged, in answer to those
    who saw the bulk shipping of molasses as
    inevitable, that if a change Was to be made
    that it must be a planned and orderly pro-
    cess.





    The Government thereupon moved to
    take vigorous action. Not only was the per-
    mission which had been giv2n for the lay-
    ing of the pipeline withdrawn, but advan-
    tage was taken of the Import and Export
    Restriction Act to make an Order forbid-
    ding the exportation of molasses in bulk.
    Thus what until that moment was legal, be-
    came an illegal process.

    The Legislature was then persuaded to
    vote $11,000 for the purpose of sending a
    delegation to Canada to investigate the
    condition of the faney molasses trade and
    to consult the wishes of the Canadian im-
    porters. The Hon. J. D. Chandler, Sir John
    Saint and Mr. G, H. Adams comprised the
    delegation, ; his

    In due course the delegation went to
    Canada where the members spent a couple
    of weeks, in which time presumably the
    members completed the purpose of their
    mission. What were their findings ? Nearly
    a year has passed and the report of the
    delegation has not yet been released to the
    public, and no explanation has been given
    for the failure to do so.

    The public is becoming sceptical when
    reports are held up so long. The Price
    Control Committee’s Report was held up
    for a long time and one can only wonder
    whether this was due to the fact that it did
    not bear out the Administration’s conten-
    tion that the merchants were robbing the
    public. Is the report.on Fancy Molasses
    being held up because it agrees with the
    views expressed in the Editorial columns
    of this newspaper at the time of the con-
    troversy ? At that time this newspaper
    pointed out that the ease with which bulk
    shipping of both molasses and sugar could
    be undertaken would inevitably spell the
    doom of the sugar bag and the molasses
    puncheon and that if Barbados was to com-
    pete with Cuba these facts must be realised
    without delay. The time will soon be here
    for the shipment of molasses, Let the
    Report be published and allow merchants
    to plan accordingly.

    DELAY

    THE Lawn Tennis Association is making
    very little headway. The Association is
    having many unexpected setbacks. It was
    promised a plot of land but the position of
    the plot is hardly suitable and mueh money
    would have to be spent to build courts on
    the site.

    There was a suggestion that the Tennis
    Association might find a suitable location
    at Kensington and follow the example set
    by British Guiana where cricket and tennis
    exist side by side in perfect harmony. But
    Bourda does not have the trade winds
    roaring across the field, While cricket
    can be played in almost a hurricane, wind
    is disastrous to lawn tennis. It might of
    course be possible to erect temporary wind-
    brakes at Kensington, but screening would
    be expensive and not altogether satisfac-
    tory.

    Then the suggestion was put forward
    that Enmore might meet all the -require-
    ments of the Assoeiation. .The public is
    still waiting to hear what decision the Com-
    mittee has taken with regard to Enmore.
    Time is getting short and if Barbados is to
    build a team to take part in the Caribbean
    Tournament next year, some alternative
    temporary scheme must be adopted. In
    the first place it would seem that if some
    of the rules put forward by the Lawn
    Tennis Association were amended to meet
    local conditions some of the clubs which
    have so far shown little inclination to join
    the assceiation would do so. There is no
    reason why the men, at least, of the various
    clubs could not get together and stage in-
    vitation tournaments with a fixture list
    prepared on the lines of the cricket com-
    petition. This is the plan adopted at the
    Universities in England to find talent in
    the various colleges. A fixture list is pre-
    pared and each College team consisting of
    three pairs plays teams from the othe
    The visiting team is



    colleges in rotation.
    the guest of the home team.

    The to be
    1g clubs up and down the length
    of England, and in many cases

    the only variation is that the teams con-

    ame type of competition is
    found am

    and preaatt

    sist of two pairs and a singles player, so
    that an opportunity is provided to develop
    the singles game. Some years ago Belle-
    ville, Strathclyde, Cable and Wireless,
    Summerhayes, Norham, Me!wj and Dun-
    low used to take part in this form of in-
    vitation match play; and in addition the
    Hon. John Chandler used to field a team
    against Summerhayes at the club’s courts
    and invite the club to play the return
    match at Todds. Not only were these
    matches most enjoyable but they were a
    means of giving players an opportunity to
    practise against a variety of styles. But
    there was no fixture list and the matches
    were held at irregular intervals until they
    eventually petered out.

    if there is any duobt still lingering in the
    minds of tennis players as to the advantage
    of wider competition scope in any game,
    let them turn their eyes to the Water Polo
    League. Not so long ago Water Polo in
    the island was played within a small clique.
    As soon as players were attracted from a
    wider field, the game took on a new lease
    of life. To-day, it is the one game outside
    of cricket in which Barbados could field
    a team that would not be disgraced in
    international circles. And its popularity
    is gaining ground every day, ane would
    even be greater if it were found possible
    to play the important local fixtures under
    flood light, for many enthusiasts, who
    cannot spare the time in the afternoon to
    watch Water Polo matches, would wel-
    come the opportunity to do so in the cool
    of the evening after dinner.



    GRANTS

    IN 1943 it was decided that the allow-
    ance for incidentals and passages granted
    to Barbados scholarship winners was not
    sufficient to cover the expenses of students,
    and the Legislature, by resolution, in-
    creased the grant to $432 to cover the in-
    creased rate on passages, When in 1949
    the Act was amended the Legislature,
    hoping that the cost for passages would
    be soon reduced, inserted the old grant of
    $240 in the Bill and continued the increased
    grant by Resolution. It has been found
    that the cost of passages and incidentals
    continued to rise steadily, and to meet this
    extra charge the House of Assembly have
    passed a further amendment increasing the
    allowance to $576.

    The Council have seen fit to amend the
    Bill by inserting the words “not exceed-
    ing” before the figures $576.” What exactly
    was the reason for the amendment is
    difficult to follow. And it is equally diffi-
    cult to understand the refusal of the House
    to accept what appears to be an amend-
    ment. which in no way affects the inten-
    tion of the House. While it in no way
    affects the principle of the Bill and
    there is no desire to reduce the
    allowance to students at this time when
    cost of incidentals is astronomically high,
    it would benefit the students if the Gov-
    ernment would investigate the possibility
    of making arrangements with a steamship
    company to take Barbados scholars at a
    reduced rate. It is to be hoped that the
    two Houses of the Legislature will not
    delay in resolving their differences so that
    the students scheduled to leave for the
    Universities will be able to gain the advan-
    tage of the new grants.



    REMEMBRANCE

    THE -WAR has been over for six years—
    long enough, in fact, for the state of war
    with Germany to have been terminated
    officially this. week—and yet there is no
    memorial vo these Barbadians who gave
    their lives in the cause of freedom.

    It is time that the people of Barbados
    erected some permanent memorial to their
    war dead. But the memorial must be a
    thing of beauty, a soulless slab of masonry
    will not do.

    What could be more suitable as a mem-

    orial than an avenue of trees? Nothing is
    more peaceful than an avenue of trees,

    nothing more beautiful.

    For some time now the Civie Circle of
    Barbados has been discussing the possibil-
    ity of planting an Avenue of Remem-
    brance, and its annual report states: “It is
    hoped that when the new lay-out of the
    Airport is completed that it will be found
    possible to plant an avenue of trees which
    will be a worthy memorial to the men who
    fell in the last War. It is very appropriate
    that this Avenue of Remembrance should
    be at Seawell since so many sons of Bar-
    oados gave their lives in this Branch of the
    bados gave their lives in this Branch of the
    Service.”

    An admirable object, but the Civic Circle
    will need help to carry it out. It is desir-
    able that the Avenue should be at least a
    mile in length, and this will mean that
    strips of land on either side of a road total-
    ling two miles will have to be purchased,
    unless some estate owner is sufficiently
    generous to donate it. However, there is no
    doubt that if a fund were opened for the
    purchase of land for this purpose it would
    meet with support from all sections of the
    community.

    SUNDAY







































    George Macaulay Trevelyan —
    no name could be more sugges-
    tive of the tradition of English
    history and English literature.

    His father, Sir George Ovrto
    Trevelyan, O.M., was not only
    prominent in Britain’s Parliament
    and several times a Cabinet Min-
    ister in Gladstone’s period, but
    also the author both of historical
    and biographical works and of
    very lively light verse. Perhaps
    his best, and certainly his best
    known, work was the Life and
    Letters of his uncle, Lord Mac-
    aulay; and it was Macaulay who
    was the first writer to make his-
    tory a living document for
    English readers,

    Thus G. M. Trevelyan began
    life against a rich background of
    liberal politics and liberal culture
    and from his early years he
    seized upon his inheritanee with
    enthusiasm. He was at schoo! at
    Harrow and went up to Trinity
    College, Cambridge in 1893.
    There he threw himself into the
    study of history at once. He read
    widely, more widely indeed tian
    was necessary for his university
    2xamination, and was placed in
    whe first class of the History
    Tripos (that is, of the Honours
    Examination in History) in 1896,
    from this success he went on jo
    orepare his dissertation for a
    Fellowship at Trinity College. He
    those for his subject England in
    the Age of Wycliffe. He was
    slected to a Fellowship at Trinity
    and in 1899 the dissertation was
    published as a book, the first of
    1 long series to be spread over
    30 years.

    As a Fellow of his college,
    Trevelyan now began to teach
    and to give lectures, but the
    prospect of settling down in Can-
    bridge did not wholly satisfy him.
    His primary desire was to write
    history and to write it as litera-
    ture. He rebelled against the sug-
    gestion that history should be
    regarded as the scientifie coller
    tion and exposition of ascertained
    facts. History, in his view, was
    “a matter of rough guessing from
    the available facts’, and he felt
    that he would do better in Lon-
    don, where he could work as an
    independent scholar, His second
    book was England under the
    Stuarts, published in 1904 and in
    the same year he married Janct
    Penrose Ward, whose’ mother,
    Mrs. Humphry Ward, had written
    one of the most famous novels of
    ‘he nineteenth century, Robert
    Elsmere.

    Holiday

    Soon afier taking his degree at
    Sambridge, Trevelyan had spent
    i holiday in Italy with his father.
    He was shown the Forum and
    the Palatine and walked from
    Rome to Veii and back: standing
    om the Janiculum, his father told
    him the story of Garibaldi and
    so, as he has himself recorded,
    something new had been planted
    in his mind and heart, One
    immediate result was that he
    spent frequent holidays walking
    over the hills of Tuscany and
    Umbria and when he read the
    account of the retreat from Rome
    to the Adriatic in Garibaldi’s
    Memoirs, he was fired with a new
    enthusiasm to write the story..o!
    the retreat himself, He wor
    hard in London and visited Italy
    again, going over the ground and
    talking to veterans who ha
    fought with Garibaldi. By the end
    of 1906 the book was finished
    and was published under the
    title, Garibaldi’s Defence of the
    Roman Republic in the following
    year. This book, followed by two
    athers which continued the story
    of Garibaldi, laid the foundation
    of Trevelyan’s fame as a writer
    of history which made its appeal
    not only to the student, but to
    the ordinary member of the read-
    ‘ng public, The great-nephew of
    Mincaulay was carrying on the
    tradition and from Garibaldi he
    urned to two great figures of
    Tnelish Liberalism—Jein Bright
    and Lord Grey of the Reform
    Bill. The biography of John
    Bright was published in 1913 but
    that of Lord Grey was delayed by
    World War I: it appeared in 1920.



    Sitting On

    “Thirty years ago my employ-
    ees touched their caps to me and
    said ‘Good morning, sir or ‘Good
    morning, Mr. B.’ Now they nod
    their heads and say ‘Good morn-
    ing, cock. "—Complaint by a 75-
    vear-old Yorkshire builder.

    HERE was a time, not long
    ago, when all my working
    chaps would say, “Good morning,
    Mr. B.,” and gravely touch their
    caps.

    When I arrived in bowler ‘at
    they’d stand to let me pass—

    They ‘ad respect for bowler
    ‘ats, for chaps who paid the brass.

    “Good morning, chaps,” I'd say
    to them. “I see you're on your
    jobs.

    “For them that cares for extga
    work there’s always extra bobs.

    “Tha'll not regret it if tha doés
    an extra bit for me;

    “If tha looks after us,” I said,
    ‘then we'll look after thee.” —

    re agen IRS

    TYother day, when I arrived,
    still in me bowler ’at
    To see the chaps on _ building

    site, you could ‘ave knocked me
    flat;

    They didn’t touch their caps at
    all, though one did nod ‘is 'ead

    “Good morning, cock, they
    said to me, “Good morning, cock,”
    they said.

    I've done my best to understand
    the working chaps to-day; ’

    I know that brass for extra
    work means extra tax to pay.

    When first they scoffed at
    bowler ‘at it gave me quite a
    shock.

    But that were nowt compared
    ‘o shame.



    I felt when they forgot me
    name And said “Good morning,
    cock.”

    Military Intelligence
    READER writes: Last week

    » your naval correspondent
    gave us the low down on the Per=
    sian Navy. Can your military

    jcorrespondent tell us something
    about the Persian Army?

    ; The unreliable military corres-
    pondent writes:

    ' As a fighting force the Persia
    Army will not bear comparison
    with any military formation ..«
    the last war, including the Britis}
    Home Guard

    ; This is not because FPersi
    soldiers lack courage, but becaus
    the Persian 1 y High Cc
    jm nd like their naval High Con








    ADVOCATE

    George Macaulay Trevelyan
    A Great British Historian |

    AN APPRECIATION
    By S. C. ROBERTS

    (Master of Pembroke College,
    Cambridge, and Vice-Chancelior
    of the University)

    GEORGE M. TREVELYAN

    Trev tlyan was Com-
    mandant of a |: itish Red Cross
    Ambulance Unit in Italy and in
    Scenes from Italy's War he
    recorded his ‘ impressions and described how
    his unit was cnveloped in the
    farious Caporetto ratreat,

    When the war came to an end,
    he still had no other ambition
    than to be a |) erary historian.
    His Britain in the Nineteenth Cen-
    tury was publis:ed in 1922, but
    meanwhile he livd been brought
    into touch with }is old University
    by his appointmeat as a member
    of the Royal Ce nmission on the
    Universities of (xford and Cam-
    bridge. When ‘ e work of this
    Commission way inished, he be-
    gan to assemble all that he had
    ever read and th ight about Eng-
    lish history with a view to the
    writing of a one-volume History
    of England. Tiis was published
    in 1926 and was i nmensely popu-
    lar. Again, it ws a book that
    could be read by students in their
    class-rooms or by ordinary citizens
    with their feet on the fender.

    In that war



    In 1928 ‘Yrevelyan returned to
    Cambridge as Re..us Professor of
    Modern History. [t was a post
    which left him ample time for
    writing and the list of his three

    volumes on the 'cign of Queen
    Anne was c¢ leted in 1934.
    After this he wro ° a life of Lord
    Grey of Fallodan (1937), whom
    he regarded as the finest human
    being he had ever known. From

    this “labour of lov’ he turned to
    yet another general survey of the
    story of England vrhich he entitled
    English Social History, A Survey
    of Six Centuries. Published in
    1944, this has been the most popu-
    lar of all Trevelyan'’s works, per-
    haps because in is broad imagin-
    ative sweep it tells the story of
    how people hrve lived and
    thought and worked and played

    rough six centiivies ina way
    ‘that appeals to ev*ry Englishman,
    and indeed to a great many over-
    seas readers as weil,

    Master

    Meanwhile, Trevelyan had
    reached the age of 65 and had
    therefore to retire from his pro-
    fessorship. Fortunately, however,
    another great Cambridge office
    became vacant ii 1940—the Mas-
    tership of Trinity College. Unlike
    the heads of other colleges, the
    Master of Trinity is appointed by
    the King on the recommendation
    of the Prime Minister, and Mr.
    Winston Churchi!] had on this
    oceasion no doubt about the
    proper advice to give; amid uni-
    versal approval Trevelyan suc-
    ceeded to the Mas‘ership. It was
    war-time and the new Master,
    like everyone els. was precluded
    from entertainment on any large
    scale. Nevertheless, the Master's

    By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

    mand, consider female society
    essential to ‘“ comfort of
    troops.

    The result is (hat. the Persian
    Women’s Army Corps, like the
    Persian Wrens, form harems and
    become dancing girls for the
    entertainment of officers and
    other ranks,

    As might be expected, this
    camaraderie between the sexes
    interferes with training, under-
    mines discipline, and makes
    physical fitness a joke.

    In the Persian Army, .reveille
    is never sounded, because it
    might wake the officers sleeping
    off a sherbert jag.

    First “Cook House” is never
    sounded, either, because all’ the
    troops. including the bugler, have
    breakfast served in bed by the
    so-called Women's Army Corps.

    “Lights Out” is alway:
    sounded, though, in the cirecum-
    stances, it takes on » new signifi-
    cance,

    In the British Army “Show a
    leg” is shouted at sleepy soldiers
    in the morning by ‘inipatient
    N.C.Os. waiting for a parade to
    begin. :

    In the Persian Army “Show a °

    leg” is shouted at sleepy girls in
    the evening by impatient officers
    waiting for the dance to begin,

    To Keep Cool

    BS genteel Dr. Gubbins, the
    Fleet-street. quack, _offers
    advice here on how to keep cool
    in hot weather, the temperature
    drops several degrees, north-east
    gales are predicted, and snow
    falls on high ground.

    But, as his absurd patients
    never tire of reading the obvious,
    he will take the risk_of spoiling
    their summer by dealing with a
    few questions any child could
    answer,

    Q. What should I eat in the
    hot weather?

    A. In a rationed country any-
    body but a fool would eat any-



    thing available so long as _ it’s
    wholesome. But if you don’t fancy
    your meat ration these days send
    it on to me.

    Q. What should I drink?

    A. Delicate people find that
    spirits overheat the blood in hot





    ‘The Fence

    SUNDAY, JULY 22,

    / CERBEINE EEOR

    CLOSED

    1951

    ‘













    FOR
    REPAIRS

    Lodge was always open to the}
    many visitors to Cambridge
    during World War II and espe-
    cially to the American soldiers
    and airmen who were stationed in
    or near Cambridge. To these and
    to many others the Master was
    always ready to show the College
    buildings and to explain their)
    history Furthermore, looking
    back on his own undergraduate
    days. he recalled how ignorant he
    had been of the long history of
    the Cellege and accordingly wrote
    a small book which he_ entitled
    Trinity College: An Historical
    Sketch (1943). It was originally
    designed for circulation amongst
    freshmen, but fortunately the
    author was persuaded to have it
    published and many others, be-
    sides members of Trinity College,
    ave appreciated the interest of
    » story. :
    Such, in very brief outline, is
    the story of George Macaulay
    Trevelyan, historian. Rejecting
    the claims of the “scientific” his-
    torians, he has never ceased to
    maintain that history is an art.
    “The chief value of history,” he
    has written, “is educative, its
    effect on the mind of the yao
    and therefore the busin eon-
    veying the best work and the best

    thought of historians to the gen-
    eral reader is of prime impor-
    tance. That can only be done by
    the art of writing, so that literary
    skill is a part of the equipment
    desirable at least in some histor-
    iaus, though not in all. . . .”

    What Trevelyan has preached
    he has also practised and in rela-
    tion both to the student and to
    the public he has fulfilled his
    imbition .



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    It was once rather cruelly said
    of Thomas Carlyle that he was “a
    writer of books—nothing mire”.
    Carlyle has always been one ot
    Trevelyan’s literary heroes, but
    Trevelyan himself is much more
    than a writer of books. Profes-
    sionally, he has concentrated on
    being a historian, but he is far
    from being the cloistered student.
    Apart from his services to the
    University of Cambridge and to
    Trinity Collage in particular, he
    has served as a trustee of the Bri-
    tish Museum and of the National
    Portrait Gallery and has been
    notably active in the guardian-
    ship cf the English countryside.
    Himself an enthusiast in his






















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    cover 40 miles in a day, he has ante aoe ie
    laboured with passionate sincerity REDPLUM .. .. .. .. &.
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    beauty which is “the ultimate
    spiritual appeal of the Universe,
    of nature or of the God of nature,
    tc their nursling man.” Nor has
    he confined himself to talking
    and writing on this theme; he has
    been a doer of the word.

    Not far from his beloved Nor-
    thumbrian home at Hallington,
    there was an estate which in-
    cluded stretches of Hadrian's
    Roman Wall as well as the finece
    of the Roman forts; this came in-
    to the market and was fortunately
    secured for the National Trust.
    Trevelyan bought the farm in
    which these relics of Roman civil-
    isation stood and so secured them
    against exploitation, Cambridge
    and the Lake District have sim-
    ilarly benefited by his igood offices.

    Above all, Trevelyan is an
    example of the modesty and sim-
    plicity which frequently adorr
    true greatness. He is always a:
    ready to discuss historical o1
    other questions with the young
    as with those of maturer judg-
    ment. In his books he will quote
    an article by a young scholar a:
    readily as he will refer to the
    work of an established historian
    Age has not withered his infinite
    curiosity to discover new facts o
    new ideas about the way in whicr
    earlier generations of men have
    lived and worked and thought
    It is this freshness of mined
    coupled with the gift of vivi
    presentation that have given his
    books their peculiar vitality ané
    secured for them a multitude o0/
    affectionate readers,

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    weather. As I am not delicate
    you can send your whisky on t
    me, too,

    Q. How do I keep cool in the
    day time?

    A. One way is to go -abour
    naked, but if you do this in the
    streets, the police will make <
    fuss; if you do it in the office, yo:
    will be fired, or retired, accord-
    ing to your position there; if yor
    do it at home, the children wil
    5 fascinated, but demoralised fo
    ife,

    Q. How do
    night?

    A. . The best way is to sleep ir
    a bath of cold water. If you hav
    a weak heart you will probabi
    be dead in the morning. But you
    wanted to keep cool, didn’t you?

    GET YOURS FROM
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    ==










    I keep cool ai -



    Food News
    HAT’S he having for a ho
    weather sweet, dear.
    Strawberries and, cream?
    We can't afford things like
    that, dear. Have you ever tried
    mock trifle?

    No dear,
    I read about it in a magazine
    Instead of buying expensiv:

    sponge fingers you use u your
    Stale bread, i

    Stale bread, tear?

    Yes, dedr.. ‘You cut the stale
    bread, to. dainty slices and
    make’ a\yery thin custard wit

    powder and watered milk.

    Watered milk, dear?

    Of course, dear. Only a thir
    custard would soak into stale
    bread.

    I see, dear.

    Then you buy a little bottle of
    Sherry flavouring and sprinkle a
    few drops in the custard.

    Yes, dear,

    PABLO EEL LOOSE LS LEE EO PF PPP APS SSE

    LOL SPE SEEDS LEE LEECCSSSS

    call for
    GODDARD'S
    GOLD BRAID
    RUM

    Then you °
    served with

    cover each slice of
    bread with a thin scraping of
    jam, place in glass dish, pour the
    custard over and allow to cool
    After that you make your moc!
    Devonshire cream,
    Mock Devonshire cream dedr?
    So simple, dear. You mix some

    Canada Dry

    OPPOSES

    oo

    Ginger or

    DP Plate trtstste Mit ag st ose “ aie
    SAPLEOE EOE EEL LE LSP E EEE EOL L,

    warmed margarine with white Sod. _ 8
    . . a v e a a sivissie

    ee shape into thick yellow fed t %
    obs and dot generously oyer > 2 A

    tihe custard. ror with chipped a 8

    Sounds delicious, dear. a 8

    The magazine says “hubby will] ;

    Sa | %,

    never know the difference.” 1% Tee x

    Really, dear? |? %

    J P §

    —LES. \ SSOSSS9S9SSS9CSSSSOS TOSS SG995 COSCON












    SUNDAY, JULY 22, 195i AY ADVOCATE
    Harbadian tomes °

    iD»

    'AURCH |.

    BAN GALL

    MERRYWING, CHRIST

    By CYPRIAN LATOUCHE

    “MERRYWING”, the residence
    of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Goddard at
    Graeme Hall Terrace, is a pertect

    Pictures

    -_-




    example of a house that has
    been designed to suit its. situa-
    tion.

    Although it is built on a cliff
    with a peautiful view of the sea
    and the surrounding country) side,
    in the old days a house in that
    position would have been built
    with a gallery facing the road
    However, Mr. Anthony Lewis.
    architect, has taken full adv
    tage of the view.

    From the sitting rom, dining
    room, balcony and the te-crace,
    the view. whieh siretches from
    Oistins to Rrittens Hill. can be
    enjcyved. The dining roma ja
    doors which slide back to open
    one side of the room conpl ly
    and the -sitting “room has | e
    long windows. Tha cliff has beer
    terraced. from. the house rizh
    down to the canefield below.

    The house. whieh was built ;
    year ago, has four bedroons:.
    three upstairs and one down-

    rs. The largest bedroom up-

    stairs has its own bathroom, and
    there is another bath which is
    shared by the other two. The bed-
    room downstairs also his its own

    bathroom. In all the bedrooms
    space has been saved by using
    built-in cupboards.



    The kitchen is superb, the dream
    of any housewife. It has been
    furnished with enameled eel
    cabinets) and contains, among
    other things, two sinks. In one
    corner there is a little laundry,
    with wagsang machine, an
    ironing board and another sink.
    But amidst all the modern kitchen
    furniture I spied a 0d old
    “Bajun” larder,

    “Merrywing” is
    tecture at its best—simple, func-
    tional, attractive. The Goddards
    were not easy to please so far as
    the design of their house was
    eencerned, and “Merrywing” was
    the last of plans submitted
    by architects. Now, after a year's
    residence they have “no com-
    plaints,”

    “Merrywing”, the entrance.

    modern archi-

    six

    The wrought iron work on ihis elegant staircase was done
    locally,



    cece OiialieaeSitasinn
    SOEOSSOSSSFO FI SF





    seipesiibenain cnccmmaneeast, —_



    From the balcony you can see from Oistins to Brittons Hill.

















    >
    - ¥%
    “IT Was F d To Leave TI Party” li
    as Forced To Leave The Labour Party” |§
    | ¥ ’
    SAYS TOMMY MILLER
    Mr. Thomas W. Miller speak- ferring to the Labour Party, bu: an independent but in those years
    ing at a political meeting 1m he found that if the captain he has learnt a lot.
    |Queen’s Park on Friday night in away from the ship and the mat Mr Miller criticised certair
    support of his candidature for the is not capable then anythiny members of the Labour Party
    City of Bridgetown in the coming could happen, hom he said were not true ar *
    general election told a large crowd “IT severed my connection fror vere taking it as a religion. H %
    -hat he never wanted to be an in= the Party because I was forced to speke extensively about how he %
    dependent member but was forced do so and because I felt that as a wa abo by one particul %
    |into that position, man I had-a contribution to n nember w he said, he ha $
    It was not his intention to criti- towards the welfare of the island helped in a great way
    cise the Labour Party or any of and the people.” He asked them to consider }
    its members but he felt that the Mr. Mille: poke about tt five year in the St. Michae
    public should know about the Princess Alice Inquiry and said Vestry and if they felt he w x
    things that the Party failed to do, that he had not attended the s« werth their vote then it would be
    He believed in the three demo- sicns to give evidence about the their duty to give him that vove
    cratic principles which were free- huts but to notice and observe The other speakers Mess :
    dom trom fear, freedom from and he did observe a lot Lawrenee Small, Charl Le o
    want and freedom of speech. About ten years ago he joined ond Michael Adam spoke brie ~
    He recently heard someone say the Barbados Political Group and ly about the activities of Mr. Mill x
    The kitchen is a housewife’s dream. Rats leave a sinking ship” in re- his intention then was not to be er and asked for support for hir 3





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    Vermouth.

    PAGE NINE

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    PAGE TE















    : SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951

    ce } \ | ! ' '
    / The Case Of Colonel Donald | 8.2<, acio no: Chiurch Services AT31, HE FELT LIKE AN | VV 7,
    - \NGLICAN ay i) ‘
    . . i > : ‘ook J ihe able ] he Os s4 Le NARD'S CHURCH | .
    @ femmes ¢ RPNE ein Nt eer mane ct Me Cook. No sain of ow! Negro Spiriuals won Se Wt
    What was the consequence? The Not eyen a trade union secretary I said. { i iui 0) Seeaaawiets 7 otea. eds
    Governor came back. I do not



    weuld accept dismissal, without Sir W. Darling: And he can be | With Edric Connor Sia: mrcdatss «lb dareiactt. a taal
    appeal, at a month’s notice, and re-engaged

    In the coming week the B.B.C.. Vicar
    yet this officer of His Majesty’s Mr. Cook There is:nd. stain on | will broadcast a programme of a

    kmow what his-military service is;
    he is designated as brigadier. He

    MOR
    Was able, probably like the labour S





    . Government is so diseharged. | ¢ dee Buca ene | Negro Spirituals under the title «™ F8°C* , eruine 4
    officer, to sum..up the situation want to know what are the gen- ee oe ied thie \ of “The Glory Road.” This was p.m. Byening Service: f cathe “Rev
    very quickly. “After a few days, eral conditions of fhe Colonial clear to the ere Le tae id {the result of a previous pro- F. E. New , 2 ;
    his method of dealing with the service in the British West Indies. he terminated his appolnienens gramme which was broadcast on GRACE Hill. 11 a.m. Morming Ser-

    i ete ae appoint a rary If the Colonel Donald case is an and replaced him by another | @00d Friday this year and took pvGiing Serv ehe eyed te
    ie oO po ice, whom 1e lac







    ‘ . Rie listeners in the British Isles by Weekes ;
    exception, there is every ground officer Ss tis s by Weekes. _ : ;
    : ; 1% t vé ; nsti storm. > he rec r othe FULNECK: 1! am, Morning Servic
    brought to the islkind and who was ¢. the Government to institute a ; vient a the” a Preacher Mz. D.. CUlsepper: 7. p.m found the remedy to restore
    \ *s@~former colleague of his, I think, proper inquiry, If this officer has Since then the force has been | Programme ° the same sort,

    “p . Parcs. ; Evening Service; Preacher E. C. Hewitt
    in Abyssinia. He decided to ap- failed in his duty, there should be strengthened and it is being | hence “The rote Road.” It is a MONTGOMERY Pp "4 Evenit ‘ ‘Ser YOUTHFUL VIGOUR
    i ~ - . . é 5 *neure > . er é , . in > 4 > Vv

    int the deputy in succession to appropriate publicity and punish- organised to ensure the better | megro anthology including religi- yc. Preacher M1 Reid



    7

    nly Pain Reliever



    ald, ¢ ~olone - ‘ " . . policing of certain areas, and ous music, passages from the ShOP Hil: 7 P Evening Service This oung man was being a oe Vi . 3
    4 eae Colonel Den- ment, but if he has not failed in more important still, improved | Bible, Herrick and William Blake, wresohes: er W..$. Asthus . prematurely eget Pt kidney contain: NG ; famin 4
    P : his duty he should be reinstated mobility and patrol activity ano {and a cast headed by Josh White, ,,2UNSC _— wh an GMorning Ser-| trouble, He tells in, letter .
    os A and recompensed. intensive training in dealing wit! | the American. singer of folk songS Evening Service: Preacher.’ F P S | how Kruschen gave Fe Seon Bs eee USE
    Resign Mr. Cook, the Parliamentary disorders, A scheme for the crea- |@nd Edric Connor of Trinidad. vownes. | health after weeks of pain :— « If you are suffering from a Cold,

    gees ; " tion of a special police reserve | The programme will be broadcast METHODIST

    Under-Secretary said: I regret 12. heen sedhapitted to the Legis- {On Tuesday next, 24th inst. at 4.15 ,JAMES STREBT 11 aim Rev JS.) Ifaney trouble and felt like an

    My hon. Friend the Member for very much that Colonel Donald's |ayiy¢ Couneil Nevertheless, |P.m. and will be repeated at the “Paynes pay 9’, y. Mr. », Deane, | 24 “soe oi te a a7 cuing te
    Winchester relatéd that the Gaver- fame has been dragged in by ts for the reasons indicated. these |mofe convenient time of 9.00 p.m age a ihe ’ | I stooped to do anything

    “Tt suffered for weeks from

    Chill, Headache or Nerve Pain





    SS
    (A









    mbe: , ate ; ; + ‘pain Mr J A. Griffith | was ony to straighten w tres
    mcr did not in a manly way say, seaeueee one a eens forces of Grenada and the other |Gn Friday, 27th inst * os HAI oe a.m. Mr. R. Cabral, | again’ Several people advised a a :
    “You have failed in” your duty. ee ees oe ey eee ac. Small Colonies cannot be expect- si we ie , " GILL MEMORIAL hee _, | me to try Kraschen Salts as th Tt oe ae a ee
    Bees re the ioe He . it has been brought in. The Gov-~ ¢4 "4, deal unaided with excep- ite The 1951 ‘Proms \ GILL MEMORIAL: Wan. Mr. V. St had found them wonderful. disappear, and you'll feel ever
    1€se are the — reason eve ‘S ernor, as the Secretary of State anal: A ext ; F i John, 7 pan. Mr. FP. Moore | tried them and found they gave so much better.
    > time end place when you failed oes t . cee _ Uonal situations, In fact, impor- The ) -seventi anne HOLETOWN: 8.30 a.m, Kev. Fi meCul- |
    the d pia ) pointed out, lost confidence com=- 4,4 olieek «Sank fas ves a re fift evenin season of iin, Hay Comenunign: 7 pun Meee me relief from pain, and I felt ia met tic
    in your duties.” -Insteaa, he said, pletely in Colonel Donald, and he Trinidad ree Pst a ee Th Henry Wood Promenade Concerts Scott ; : ' | better in every way. I shall ki RELIEVES YOUR PAIN
    “My dear Colonel, your wife is took the course that was open to onan or oo tiet tn td © | begins at the Royal Albert Hall BANK HALL: 9.30 om. Mr 4. ‘r.| On with the dally dose because and
    NOt very well. I think she needsa him, Colonel) Donald was on a SU8rcing of essential buildings |on” Saturday, July 28. under Oxley: 7 pm. Mr. J. Layne | can now do my day’s work

    : ; | MAKES YOU FEEL WELL
    rest. Do you not think that you short-term agreement He ter- Was undertaken by His Majesty's | BC. direction. It will continue | SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m, Mr. G. Mar- | nob“ eel any the worse for it.”

    i Navy ecently , "ee - ; : ’ . le; 7 Mr. L. B >
    should resign-and take your wife minated the agreement with one ,°Y! Recently the threat of | ggch night until Saturday, Sep- “oh, 7 Pm. Mr aithe

    2 ble as > ge i E SELAH: 11 a M + Barnett; 7 |

    hi a \ give her ast?” ‘That month’s pay and free passages, further trouble was met by bring tember 22. Three orchestras will pM Ar tape oe ae | Uniess the kidneys function
    een deve Her 8 ras Ae d the Legislative Council gave ‘78 1) 4 small body of troops take part, the B.B.C. Symphony BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Mr. B. Greaves: | PIO erly, certain acid wastes,
    is how it ig reported to me, and} a” egisiative Cou & from a United Kingdom battalion : oats Be i a

    oe 7 s
    y ‘should like a denial that that js Rim £500 ev gratia, It is true i.” yanaica the London Philharmonic and the £8? Pw. Annual Missionary Meeting. | glowed “to being, .cxpelled, | arg

    j —s. .



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    . » Aanehaontws Chai an Mr. J. ¢ Tudor Speaker \
    es ey hich His M rs that Colonel Donald went to the London Symphony Orchestra, The yey Ma’ B. themas : | stream and produce qwoublcoome and Get yourself a supply of
    Bamey Se which Fi Cees West Indies with a good reputa- ° e conductors are Sir Malcolm Sar- ‘ complagite Caen etrea, YEAST-VITE ‘Tablets
    Governor treated his subordinate gion” “We have never sotght to Consideration \gent and Basil Cameron, with ‘ ‘ Bs oe maceeets the ague. Tm RHEUMATIC ¢ TO-DAY! Thar’s the
    officer. What, in effect, he said is, take that reputation away. There | John Hollingsworth and Trevor B.B.C. Radio Programme | diuretics or kidney aperients. * YEAST. VITE PAINS 4 best way to get quick re-
    Make a pretext of your wife’s 4,” yo question of disciplinary The same considerations apply |Harvey as assistant conductors. ey tree The small daily dose keeps th ieacogietaeed Trade y lief and feel better, too!
    non-existent, alleged illness and action at all—none whatever. But. in Antigua, As the Committee |The B.B.C’s General Overseas ne guspes: es, aan 11 go | Kidneys and other internal organs
    g0 home.” in the situation which developed knows, the Governor recently | Servce is broadcasting the open- , ) Trance Ther Aeaueds 1¥ SOUad tite 4 working Snooth and nat
    . in the territory it was felt that in considered that a situation might |ing and closing concerts and also (77 *) to p.m, News Analysis | So. tha’ = ood reese de
    Colone] Donald, it I am rightly that testing period Colonel Don- arise which would impose toojpart of the Wednesday and Fri- 4.15—645 pm 19.760 Bed and vigorous e at 2
    Bavised, very properly said, “No. ald just did not measure up to great a strain on the local police}day concerts each week. These - - restored. @ ®
    You may treai in a spirit of ex- what the Governor thought was force and, at his re uest, some | will of course also be reproduced . #5 PM. Music Magazine; 4 30 p.m Ask your nearest Chemist ev | -

    3 I ; : , q Sunday Half Hour; 5 00 pm Composer g for Kruschen. acaneaeiaat
    pectant surrender gentiemen like required. I am_ being perfectly troops were sent temporarily to | amongst the recorded orchestra (i tne Week 3 Woe Aeon Drug Store for ai eae a eel baer
    Mr, Gairy, who rebelled against frank and fair about this, because that island as a precautionary|programmes during the. eight Cnoice: 6.00 pm, vhe Gaunt Brothers Sas
    law and order, but you will not I feel we should be quite honest measure. I think it is clear that | weeks’ season. On Saturday 28th. Hetlo; 6 18. p m. A Laugh; 6 4 St tli Pp di ‘Lions
    kreat me in that fashion. If |] about it. one of the main needs of the |inst. the G.O.S. will carry on our Mem d6.4b pe $1 sam aru rede
    have failed in my duty, give me . Windward Islands. and Leeward | beams the second part of the con- : . a iy HOME THE

    1 mj y, & The hon, Member for’ Fdin- | ands police forces is improved |cert with Rachmaninoff’s Piano 7.00 pm. The News: 710 News An In Your Horosco
    the reasons... Tell me where Ihave purgh (Sir William Darling) rais- facilities for training, but this is|Concerto No. 2 in C minor, with #lysis: 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices; 7 43 | ! e
    failed, and.then dismiss me.” But ed the question of the method of obviously beyond the resources of |Moura Lympany at the piano, »™ Science and The Christian ‘Man; ‘
    that was not the method of the dismissal. The Governor tried tO the individual. islands. “My right | and Wagner's Prelude to Act 3 of jiginus Service; # 4s psn. Interac, ¢35; YOur Real Life Told Free will set you on the right course for SUCCESS
    Governor, who said, “I will give be kindly in the whele situation hon. Friend is exploring, with the | Lohengrin. Sir Malcolm Sargeant pm From the Editorials; 9 00 pm Would you like to know without any
    you no explanation of how you in order to protect the interests Governor, the possibility of estab- | will conduct the B.B.C. pd ol RRR luce IR ai Re cada i i qe your padl peemaabane coke eoeee era You make sure of planned progress in the career of your choice when
    &~ acted. Here is your notice, and 30@ f Colonel Donald. It may be lishing a joint training centre Orchestra. On our beams the (ews: 1010 p nterlude; 5 5 of vols Date Siueencet, cones rane. aie you let the most progressive, most successful’ Correspondence
    days’ pay m your hand. Leavegg hat he was wrong in that and broadcast will begin at 4.15 p.m. MONDAY, JULY 23, 1951 j to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore, College in the world coach you through the post. By friendly,
    the island forthwith iat he should have gone straight That is the background to the Europe's Biggest Refinery 11.15 am. Programme Parade, 11.25| India’s most famous Astrologer, who by individual training we equip you with the specialised knowledge
    ! . to Colonel Donald and said, sjtuation in Grenada and Antigua Did sh isto to the feature @.%. Listeners’ Choice, 11 45 am) Com- has built air 38 - you must have for a well-paid, key position.
    These aré the. statements that “Look, this is the situation; you I hope that with the steps we are programme from LARBAN Gn Wade GR10 Gon Neat Ate) applying ee Make the first move TO-DAY-- post the coupon below
    shave been brought forward to me, ae ee , pent A nd I want to know whether they Chose another m » for sensible approach to these prob-~ Saab us he ee ached J ei enviable reputa-
    eere | If they oe true, they 800d reasons~in..the interests of Jems of discipline in the interests cingus taal slants eCibauece 415 pm. BBC Scottish Orchestra, 5.00 tion? ‘The sceusacy ALL TEXT BOOKS ARE
    . P ° 7 . - i > i 7 : : < > > + x « € Ss m Somposer 0 ne eek, 5.15 p.m
    “Are a discreditabie blot on colonial Colonel! Donald himself of the islands and the people who) i, ""gouth Wales? A somewhat one statin ges p.m. Interlude, 5.45] and the sound We send you as many
    administration. If we want public ir arling: Astonishi live and work there | similar programme will be broad- )"â„¢ Margaret Ann Ireland, 6,00 p.m | practical advice | @ volumes as the subject
    ‘ sail 4) P aes Sir W. Dar ng: SOR Pune ‘ " | cast , P t T asdav tell ¢ +o, Jones Trio, 6.15 p.m. From The] contained in his shite: dase, dud
    servants to discharge their duties reasons. His wife was not il. Mr. Braine: Is the:hon, Gen-|cast next Tuesda) in, Of hid Programme, 6.35 p.m. Interlude, | Horoscopes on they naar seetiiniaiaih dcmeaiiailin
    in an honourable and proper Mr, Cook: I said, and I say tleman being quite fair to the | Europe's biggest oil refinery ¢ 4, p.m. Programme Parade, 6,55 pm | Business, Specula- become your personal property, ees,
    fashion, the Colonel Donald case quite clearly to the Committee, House? We know that as far | Which is now rising at Fawley oday's Boor. or See tion, _ Bipances, ee
    must be ~ investigated. Colonel that the Governor acted with a back as 1948 Sir Alan Burns, the json Seger aen ee baie pelts aie netcealindie : ~« | Priends) denaiitoks 1S YOUR CAREER HERE ?
    Donald’s career is finished. His sense of dignity and erence distinguished West Indian ex-|Started at ae atte 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 pm. News] Lotteries, Travels,
    — ; & . il hich did him credit. e have Gove ee ere Was growin years ago on the 1, acre silt€ snalysis, 715 pm. Flint of the Flying | Changes, Ligitiga- WwW
    oe an om. ttien Atty ane se rena the advice of the Gov- onlioleuan’' ine lowe ond renee th the jin the fields to the east of the ‘ ‘ad, 145 p.m Generally Speaking, 8.00 | tion, Lucky Times iF NOT, RITE FOR FREE ADVICE
    police is tHrown away after 10 ; who is the th nt To ;. This is not a |New Forest and the work is now © '". Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Common-| Sickness ete. have Sim a: Accountancy Exams. Draughtsmanship, All Police, Special Course
    months’ experience in the island, ®TPOr who 4s the man on the Leeward Islands. This is not a : ‘ tod: he *ratiner ealth Commentary, 8.30 p.m, Practice] astounded educat- * Avistion (Enginesring.an. Broxaher Plumbing

    “tod by the Governor and SPot, and who saw the situation new occurrence, The situation | being completed. The refinery is ‘(i209 Perfect, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55] ed people the FR AS Hias Peg Trae ess Engineering, All Branches Quantity Surveying
    Seer Mnereye yng Which had developed. He was hasbeen building up. for a long|estimated to have cost about 2x. rercct, Gat Dom i eeiee, oe Book-keeping jubjects and Examina- —_—_ Radio Service Engineering
    unsupported, apparently, by the alive to the situation, and, indeed, ¢j thirty-seven and & quarter million ..ews, 10.10 pm. Interlude, 1015 pm | world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New Building, Architecture tions Radio (Short Wave)
    Minister ty 4 ee . J ea » time. ounds and will turn out about [n Wings of Song, 10 45 p.m. Science! York believes that Tabore must pos- and ‘k of Works General Certificate of Secretarial Examinations

    : cut short his leave to yo back. ; ‘ p Ss ar re Review, seas some sort of second-sight. Cambridge School Certifi- Education Examinations Shorthand (Pitman's)

    ’ Dr. Morgan: That is not true. | five million tons of petroleum od om larise hi t Tabara with cate Examination Institute of Municipal Surveying
    i Mr. P. Smithers: Would the Mr. Cook: On the contrary,| products annually and employ STRIKE cas populazieg. pie aa Pibketin Carpentry and Joinery wensineers Teachers of Handicrafts
    Obser vations hon, Gentleman. help us a_ little one of the main problems in An-| about 2,500 people. This refinery, | tion if you forward him your full name Civil Engineer Mining, All Subjects (City & Guilds)
    s further there?, I do not think we tigua and Grenada has been that | built by the Anglo-American Oil MELBOURNE. | mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date All Commercial Subjects 7 Enginesring Television
    > necessarily agree that Colonel they have been trouble-free for |Company, is one of a number of | Wharf workers at an Australian | of birth all clearly writen by yourself. Commercial Art Novel Writing Wireless Telegraphy and
    When the Parliamentary Secre- Honald misconducted the situa- « 1 articularly Grenada— new plants being installed in the port do not like the police about. | No money wanted for Astrological Work, Diesel Engines Plastics Telephony
    tary Peplies=T want some observa~ tion, but will he say this: that the go that when this thing hit them | U.K, which will’save Britain 180 So. when the Police Chief Su- | Postage etc., but send 6d in British Postal
    tions from him on the quality of “ ni ; ;

    - If your requirements are not listed above, write us for free advice
    . Dee ‘ A 5 : Order for stationery, testimonials efc.

    : Governor having, lost confidence they did not know what it was|million dollars a year, multiply perintendent in Darwin went | 924 will be Sauaed at thar benarkabile
    the civil servants who are repr@- jn him, at any rate there is no







    : : F all about. | British capacity eight times and «board a freighter to interview | accuracy of his statements about you and Direct Mail to DEPT. 188
    senting His“Majesty’s Government stain on his reputation 6r his hon- | process all the oil she needs, The master, Darwin’s wharf work-| Your affairs. | Write now as this offer THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD 6
    in the West Indies. Js their re- our in this dismissal—no stain Mr. Braine: The hon. Member | programme will be broadcast at ers knocked off work. A_ union ir TABORE. Dak “Wee, Uvees e
    \ muneration adequate, and what whatsoever? is completely out of touch. | 10,15 p.m. on Tuesday, 24th. July. ceigis! said it “was an old cus- Forjett Street. Bombay 26, India, Postage SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
    . a iv o a.








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    keeps WSAW El












    » WONDER WHEELS N° 2 =
    Why Hercules is

    the finest cycle
    in Barbados





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

    Now there is a change for the better!

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

    Pleasant news for you... and for us!

    A return to more normal trade with Canada should be as natural to you as breathing.
    After all, we are traditional trading neighbours. Canadian Bast Coast fishing craft were
    , o familiar sight in your ports nearly 200 years ago. They

    Nee








    a ) <> 4 brought in dried fish and took out cargoes of sugar, molasses
    = | * and rum. And, as sisfer nations in the British Commonwealth,
    — we have many mutual interests.

    [ 1K So, now that broader trade for better living is possible
    af

    again, we suggest that, as of yore, you make Canada your
    eS first source of supply ... your first port of call.
    AT WORK IN THE DESIGAING 4 s 4 a PPlY y P ;
    OFFICE AT BIRMINGHAM
    B.W.1, importers please note
    Under the B.W.1. Trade Liberalization Plan, Canadian suppliers with a
    history of export to The British West indies during 1946-7-8, are now
    dle to ship quotas of approved products for 50% or 334% (depend-
    sgories) of their averace shipments during the basic period
    mentioned above. We suggest, therefore, that you—

    No matter where Hercules cycles go they are the most
    suitable for local conditions. This 1s because Hercules
    engineers are constantly studying the special requirements







    (a) get in touch with your established Conadian suppliers.
    Seong . ‘ 7. (b) get in tguch wilh the Cenadian Trade Commissioners regarding items
    i of every country. Latest designs, finest quality materials pen * rey in a aoetey’ s garding items
    —— Fi | and matchless craftsmanship, have made Hercules the
    aa f
    t———F



    TRINIDAD, BARBADOS, WINDWARD & LEEWARD ISLANDS AND BRITISH GUIANA
    Mr. T. G. Major, Canodion Gevernment Trade Commissioner

    43 St. Vincent $t., Pert-of-Spein, Trinidad

    JAMAICA, BAHAMAS AND BRITISH HONDURAS

    Mr. M. B. Palmer, Conadian Government Trade Commissioner

    Canadian Bank of Commerce Chambers, Kingston, Jamaica

    | world’s favourite bicycle.

    ge per Bieyele
    | Thettines 4 to day

    m





    piatier a rat \
    Seppgees sa 1.08 ‘
    aes 30 \

    peal’ ar ‘hus gi 32 \ J

    a pian ae :

    Gorden c.v-F . A
    4 os, goistesulers a 0s SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS
    } parte

    THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
    REPRESENTATIVES

    T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN



    EAS/\ 4/75




    ws een: oS SERN eR Nextel TR a RR ee Re ET a

    SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE ‘ PAGE ELEVEN
    Patrol] Sy tem Besi Rangers Return Caracas Also Has Fall Off Cyele wit ants saan e
    ° from Puerto Rico Parking Trouble ie ‘Cae’ iE potas h wen

    For Scout Training we: ys» eS Raa EAR et urs en te ile yRa Saa















    , vere SMALL Coach Hiil



    More
    Lustrous?



    Hull, S per pound



















    from the Ranger is a tremendous traff Oranges made their reappear

    pas bs ea Se ie ey pee iia Oc . iy toed FR a pe ce t ng anges made ng ar-

    Do yc u_work the Patrol System? When asked thi: question 7 to R coon Su 1st . renee fan a re) O was riding with Cal- ance last week after an absence Naturailyt Net even the meet

    many Scouters give replies similar to these: “I have tried ] iat Be in Sh fehare ae oat * Vehicle oi oe ender on the bar, lost control of of some weeks. Vendors charged expensive nail polish gives a finer

    . : : a slands in t Hemis re sent moi s } i : rents eac : » than CUTEX

    it, but it wouldn’t work ,» or “the fellows are not big representative ‘ — Everything possibile is being Me bicycle, thus causing both ot 7 ao rd ae f = a oa oa nut > a my ,

    : s ; : : ; I " ntat . a Bi ITs : } undreds o water cocoa Ss}
    enough” or “I haven’t tried it yet; you know I have just be Bahamas, Barbados, Ber- done to assist the motorist as we a R oe : . H. HANSCHELL, were being offered for sale. The Only Cutex contains the '
    _ s sgt he like : paeaiesiaswen: Tt 3raz Britis] suiana, as to help in the smooth running NV t S gi os Py 4 as ee i i

    got in a lot of new fellows” and the like } See nen eeeerers Canada “Chile Colombi ieee of tr es ha s ia “One of eter eace: ReAgisirate of pre ‘There ee 1 ” : b = “ole tof agen. ;
    are not in keeping with the “Aims an Objects” of the came Rica, Curacao, Cuba, Ecuador, El our great difficulties however, is. Distric CA , resumed duties a8 each. There seemec to have bee ’ niile yutete dan tomes tee

    of Se ‘ aa on i how 3 k ptten< ie : ‘ ; sie ad wnt r these Police Magistrate yesterday after an influx of mangoes and_ the 7 rete

    of Scouting, te2i rear and how to_ ock after Salvador, Guatemala, Haiti, “ie lack of parking lots for these I ; s f a oe ; eo wert as} f ne bent days and days. No chipping,
    Scout troops. are divided into i TOO MUCH EMPHASIS Jamaica, Martinique Mexico, vehicles We have specia’ sitting in the Petty Debt Court price went as low as one cen ne pee ing, no fading.





    Patrols of six or eight boys, in- NNOT BE LAID ON THE Panama, The Canal Zone, Trini- buildings for this purpose anc for some time Acting Judge in the each





    cluding the P.L., and his Second. !MPORTANCE OF THIS PRE- dad and the U.S.A. Service pro- there are others under construc- absence of Mr. H. A. Vaughan. —- -~ ———-
    These divisions are not made LIMINARY TRAINING jects were planned as part of tion, but they will not be suffi M C. L. Walwyn who wa: |

    merely as a matter of conven- Preliminary Training the Ranger programme. These cient to cope with the situatior t for Mr. Hanschell, has left}

    dence; the Patrol is the unit for 2. Progressive Trait —When included (1) a collec






    on of data heir main roads are very Wide ¢} District “4 Court |
    rat between Carica pr LE IN THE BOND WELL’




    NEW — Cutex Lipstick! Smouther,
    longer-lasting. It flatters your lips. Cutex

    elements mentioned in the and information for some simple € pecially '

    work and play in the Trox p. The th
    Patrol System is the distinguish- 1






























































    they have to wait long periods

    which occasion he will act as The ideal Scout camp is run on box of sweets by Mr. L. Wilson, 10 see that there wére no sid before they ate ineaten
    > : s y Mr. L. son, efore 1€y are eated.

    Patrol Leader and the P.Ls. and Patr; 1 Lines. Each Patrol is : walks for the benefit of
    r 1 z y S. be z a 4 se . or jy Walks > bene pedes-
    Seconds his Patrol, On thes? separate unit, camps down by. Will the lucky winners kindly

    et . 5 i: t the Guide Department, trians
    occasions the Scoutmaster should itself, does its own cooking and a = ga i cP Mr. Fuentes is in arbados on AFFILIATED TO ia

    TRUSTED REMEDY
    FOR OVER
    50 years

    =



    |
    I
    |

    Cave Shepherd








    not only instruct the boys but is self-dependent For the first t in holiday \ H ‘
    ~ 3 ow 2 i. $ Ltd. for their prizes. us first 10liday Visit. is . |
    really get to know them, always Troop C i ay be advisabl : ace ani by his Pear s From Our Own Correspondent)
    A é op Camp it may be advisable 5 ale Dt , accompanied by his wife ii ~ o> CU ET r 9 Se ee ee ee
    remembering that the good leac to have central cooking, each Brewnie Picnic staying at the Aquatic Club. GEORGETOWN, July 2 COMSTOCK’'S WORM PELLETS

    doesn’t drive his boys, but s ‘YS Patrol taking its day at the job; an Ca ‘ene ze LO%h P ae mein Guiana, People's
    “oe . , : 3 ; ac y é ‘opre: > “ty 2,
    Come on bays, let’s do it like but the ideal to aim at is the rownle ack wills oundation rOgresSivVeE arty is now affiliated b: Soinead "ain protection for your family

    this!” One can lead much better Troop Camp run on Patrol lines. ae Brown Swi Ming Bort J’ca Wants Coffee | to the Caribbean Labour Congress, | Remember . .. no child or adult is immune



    made by the makers of Dr, Morse's Pills

    i ; paragraph have been mas- heal‘h. standards for Her isphere and La Guaira which lead to rea, Joseph will soot | P .
    ing feature of the game of tered, a beginning can be made camping. (2) a collection of songs > airport and the seaport. The i. able to use the new road, The " | comes in many becoming fashion
    Scouting and too much interfer- with actual camping, First a and games brou by the rity of the other roads are joth for the road has already been 4 shades that harmofize with your favorite
    ence on the part of Scouters Patrol Leaders’ Camp for a week- Rangers from their countries to very little wider than those ut and to-morrow stones wil! ba} nail polish,
    under the guise of leadership and end with the Scouter should be be compiled in a small booklet Barbados, and they have the laid dow tor tarring | \
    instruction is contrary to Scout held; then a week-end for the for publication. (3) visits to and advantage of side walks on either | -_
    principles. Membership of a Pat- T cop; after that each Patrol help in the recreation centres for side of the street for the benefi Measl ‘Ss P Cyva l ? t
    rol is a definite method in the should have one or two week-end Children and the hospitals to of 1 Gepitians, ; =? ve AND KEEP WELL!
    development of a Scout’s char- camps by itse ' neans Which the Senior Girl Guides of 7 Accidents A Day hy y . . .
    : lar- camps by itself This means Whilct . : : here a 1 great number of] The World's M P. L Nail Polish
    acter; each member of a Patrol that each Scout should get three Puerto Rico give definite service, Asked about, the averag oe a Peet er ee ; tia! | ee ee et CENT INOS FUER
    can affect his Patrol for good or week-end camps before the sum- ¢8¢u Ranger being able to teach ber of accidents which occur ir ce V tee b, “Bet re 30 ye ters |
    : — : ee SSEAES DSIGt s a. game or 2 » childre ‘plied ' eenikath nat revalent sefore 10.30 yester- ins
    ill; the older members of | the mer camp, and the Patrol Leaders # 84me or oe vo ‘the childre Caracas daily, Mr. Fuentes saic jay morning D Weta of } he i ' |
    Patrol gradually assume respon- four. It must be understood, BUt, the Gathering was not ail dent Soe tk that ee eet Michael ‘Cunic ‘attended among ‘ |
    une $ ’ , 7 . ane 95 ie vumbe ” ichael il é a g
    sibility and undertake leadership however, that no week-end Work. Two days were spent in 25 a day but that number ha the Ss five of rasle il |
    “If the Scoutmaster' give: his camping should take place less sight secing and, knowing the since been decreased and now “my TIT he Aloe rt 2 TAS ESV Seem One |
    Patrol Leader real power ex. withy ahs kndtriedas™ ras "aon hospitality. of. the Girl Scouts of they have between 7 and 9 acci- _ The cue is alw ae busy »butit RELIEVES CONSTIPATION
    i te eae aaa “Site 3 ~ Puerto Rico, or ealises that they dents a day vith measles anc TONCHIUS 1] po toot bright, cle d—alwane full of: ben
    pects a great deal from him and plete approval of parents, and, in ; ee a wonderful experienc> na BRE stirring among children there | and ener. FOU wise have mean howe |
    ; : all had a wonderful experienc In some = street duts & ; 1
    leaves him a free hand in « y- Sponsored Group, of the Padre +s a8 . . ©’ are many more patients to be} Fai, “deeetion, reularty, Dr. Moreo's |
    ees... 3 Pee pa oe Girl Guides Raffle Two Caracas they have one-way # aon Bi 1 Tadian Root Pills supply ‘the help Nature
    ing out his work, he will hav or cther sponsoring authority : traffic and they are now trying #ttended lt Tomecy, wit ls aedal tecubis nee, |
    done more for that boy’s charac- 3 Type of Camp:—A_ Scout Bieycles t rs ii hin Wvakes . nity 2 About — thirts mothers and |} dients, ‘clears away impurities, helps keep |
    ter expansion than -ahy amount éamn hs teas th: E The Biewele Raffle in aid of the tO_adopt this system in the city their children less than ten|} ¢ yetem right and regular. See how much |
    ot Pea ee ine 1A rs = ween tC cam e Serre tea ee ae $ Girl Guides hob valine of sche a & could even do. ant holiday. .-— P, calle : he a 1 Tec. the flow of traffic is very orderly, Years ole ere a 12 c yes~ 4 i”
    iy Thus wrote B. — P. in “Scouting ‘The Scoutmaster’s great op- the Barbados Turf Club on Tues- He said that the ih g of studs erday morning to be attended ( }
    for Boys.” But the P.L. must be portunity.” For what? For day 17th July. The lueky tickets at the jisheti 3 okie eae gin by Dr, King. The other doctor D R ' TO FIGHT
    ae : witieeasae ah a ae a cert ess : ai ors 2008 ; 9 g > *tion ¢ e side stree wl a r .
    trained before he can train his SCOU TING; for putting into are Numbers 2008 and 280. 4 leading on to main roads should “20. examines patients there is | DECAY |
    Patrol and it is the Scoutmaster’s practice all that comes under the The other Raffles were nilso hel : eat eas i “decreasin: Pr: Roberts. |
    job to do this. He should meet term SCOUTING. “Large camps, ’ drawn by the Barbados Turf thar a ar a Ran a asin The ‘cli is opened every day INDIAN |
    his P.Ls,, and possibly the Se. is iB ee - ; Club—the doll was won by Rosa- the number of accidents here “xcept i As there ROOT ;
    is F’.Us., and possibly the Seconds said B P., “are bad from a lind Inniss and the alarm clock Motorists are oblige to stop Bre ere ays As ere are e | g
    as _ well say once a week, on Scout-trair oO few.) UB SnmUss ant mentee Stas "edi _ rise Benerally so many yatients, She |
    r Scout-training point fv by Miss Phyllis Bowen and the these streets. He as Surprise: : ‘Ss A | 5
    |
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    by what he does than by a lot of Look for more next week, Point pon Rate isons | it was announced here on Wednes- | from worms, BWL-249, |
    talking which, very likely, is a ; a . GAY. Bireicent, of COAmESRE Si N d
    . ; ay kd Brownies enjoyed themselves and Price Increased |G. H. Adams of Barbados | |
    seldom understood; and remem- M h t Will Not cooked: the. midday meal’ hes | r arbados | e e
    ber, each boy represents not oniy WIe@re ants 1 : es ee , }
    6 . ‘ : . arts ae - are very sorry that Miss Tull is \From Our Own Correspondent) — si
    something of his Scoutmaster ant . X Sentient men LL
    ee . lon . leaving for the University of the KINGSTON, July 17. | a. FOR GUMS
    but of his Patrol Leader too; it Take Pickled Meat West Indies and they wish her The Coffee Industry Board ! a Fittin ry s} Ȣ f he ,
    is necessary, therefore, that your From Our Own Correspondent) the hest of luck. here, has made representations to | te § shoes for t e TO KEEP
    Patel Feeders. G6: seul Gaines, PORT-OF-SPAIN, July. 17. -- the Ministry of Food in an effort | Se outdoor occasion GUMS FIRM
    ari . ‘gs ° Provision dealers in Port-of- A theses to get the price of Jamaica Cof- | aa ' } .
    ‘ Of veering For arr il Ng Spain have refrained from taking Calic 0 Industry fee increased. At present anc | . Ny 6 Ft In England the SPIRE brogue is the vogue
    rin aha Geek a ae oleae ito the last release of pickled meats i ¥ until 1952 all coffee, other than | wip ay — This masculine style, combines a handsome
    a Head a , teas ect «Ne until Government increase their Makes Good Start Biue Mountain coffee, is solid . : - appearance with a friendly fitting, giving
    eae book Seariping Stan- margin of profit. The aares Fr Our Own Correspondent) under contract to the Ministry of es, â„¢ =] SPIRE. aoe a ot mre or
    atue . > Spa ops re e rit t (From Ou orrespondent) — ee he Seti sa aa ee ' Shoes, these brogues are cut t
    Cara Shetek act tor hie pail, tates KINGSTON, July 1/7. Food at prices much below pre \S AR specially selected leathers by English i an instant appeal to child-
    BEFORE CAMP. Training: — ee The Halotennlait ihe: Industrial history was made in vailing iW een ‘ ee Y } shoe craftsmen. Be fitted from ren--and Ipana is as effective as it is refreshing to use
    No Scouter should run a Camp the retail price as set by Govern- Jamaica last week when a quar- sometime ago when Kenya was the newly arrived stocks at here are two sound reasons for this. Ipana’s unique alka-

    until he has had some form of ment does not enable them to ter of a million yards of calico given an inc an in her cone
    training; this may be by taking pass on the commodity at a reas- made in Jamaica by Jamaicans Pees ze coffee so d to the Minis-
    part in a well-run camp under onable price to retailers, For were delivered to the trade from ry, < rake: aoe given an ins |
    an experienced Scouter, or by several weeks now retail shop- Jamaica’s first textile mill and crease also, but producers were |
    attending a Preliminary Training keepers are gradually omitting the first realfy big industrial pro- still dissatisfied with the price,

    your leading stores. line formula fights tooth decay by reducing acid-forming
    bacteria and, massaged into the gums, Ipana promotes a
    healthy firmness. ‘This in itself is a safeguard against |
    tooth losses, more than half of which arise from gum :

    : troubles. Follow the lead of wise parents who teach their |
    . . a c re : i" ject ac * slive > goods Ir ressing for a further in- : : mF a |
    Course, or a Wood Badge Train- ¢;, - list of orders commodi- ject actually-to deliver the gooc 1 p & i ther . i s us dj
    ing Course Such training must tie i iin "Ae acento, Com- The consignment consisted of crease the CIB argued that clause | — the doubly effective Ipana way for sound teeth,
    c iy Be eae tes three grades of calico known to 3 of the contract with the Minis- | sound gums—both,



    be supplemented by reading, by modities which are being sold with wo : on
    talking over experiences with g small margin of profit and in the trade as 1450 30 inches, habe try was being defeated by the|
    other Scouters, and by attending many cases at a loss are rice, 36 inches and 1320 36 TEASE, ac payment of lower-than-world
    any local conferences on camping sugar, soap and flour. was Reon. by ze tgs sl price to Jamaica, as it provides
    that are held. voa Textile Mill, Spanish Town that the object of the agreement

    acm : js . : erected at a cost of $ 90,000. afet il vei fittiive ates “Gite? GL
    Scouts also need training before st the mill will turn shall be to encourage the maxi





    Tan Full Brogue

    tng Ipana for both










    suanaas nso

    camping. This should begin xs New Eox For Watchmen | is ee yards of calico â„¢UM production and improve the Be nis
    soon as possible, the First Aid, _ The Director of pe imabhed ee Aged ist nuded standard of quality of coffer \ fitting form
    Fire-lighting and Cooking tests Gas Corporation told the ‘s 50 per cent. of the island’s tota] Production in Jamaica. Coffee en 6
    , for Second Class make a beginning yesterday that a new walonmen Fact wineate The mill, itself, Stowers contend that coffee pros)
    ~ that must be followed up. During box for the Heine a Hatt though not large by world stand- duction in the island has declined |
    ei on uid B ve tuded i i yon Gait It Sie started ten ards, is said to be the most mod- by 40 et gen i fre last aie | Agents for Barbadoy SHOES
    jects should be included in is being built, are, rn textile i aw and years, because of higher produc- oe Be a
    the Troog. programme ; Cook- doys ago and is nearly apie ee Yale had cittanted tines, textile tion costs and largely beatae of | ae Apeiey Co. (Barbados) Ltd.
    ing, washing-up, bed-making. It is larger than the ws Hall manufacturers from the United lower prices than were being re- | (P.O. Box 27), 14 High Street, Bridgetown
    pitching and striking tents, care box. Watchmen at Turner’s Hé Stated, ceived by other industries. oo






    of tents, health in camp, per- sre now on an 8 hour shift.




    royds 50/ te

    i tt seamen a

    OUR WATCH
    REPAIRING
    DEPARTMENT








    will be closed FOR HOLIDAY Se i
    The special ingredients of BUC KFAST
    FROM 30th JULY to 19th j TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.

    | A glass or two a day of this rich, full-
    bodied wine will fortify you agamst fever and

    AUGUST inclusive ... The | Prevent the exhaustion of long-terin fatigue,
    Take home a bottle today!

    JEWELLERY STORE will remain : fr’

    BUCKFAST
    TONIC WINE



















    open as usual.




    Y. Be LIMA & CO... LTD. |
    20 Broad Street. |

    RPO Pewee eames ee ee es SFP TPO ee He eee ewes Fe tee

    ¥ *

    = | ESSO SERVES
    ) | AGRICULTURE

    with Petroleum Products






    eee











    “Rheumatism,
    Aches, Sprains,






    for every Farm Machine

    OW’S the time for this young
    man to learn the safe, gentle
    way to Inner Cleanliness! A glass

    S

    and Vehicle

    Apply healing, sooth- of sparkling “fizzy” Andrews is

    ing THERMOGENE
    Medicated Rub where the om

    le doe di Pain is, Its penetrating IT PAYS TO SAY it ensures everyday good health
    0€s you good in two medicated warmth relieves by cleaning the mouth, settling

    UN
    ways — you rub it on the congestion and charms away | ‘J } y the stomach and toning up the
    ee ar ae pain. Rub well in, exaept i; ' liver. Finally, Andrews pantly
    and you breathe it in! when applying to bites and stings. ( clears the bowels,
    xs ‘4 Just a teaspoonful in a glass of
    DOUBLE- ACTION y cold water and here’s an excit
    THERMOGENE ing, sparkling drink — here’s

    a delightfully refreshing drink.
    More important still, however,





    the way to Inner Cleanliness !

    MEDICATED RUB R.M. JONES & CO. LTD. AN DREWS. LIVER'SAL:
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    TAT In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins Ageuts. CirR aetee sete Be veo enna .
    pe nubs = ee Lie 3OFLLAXAT
    B.W.1.A.. BRIDGETCWN —————— a ale

    —— "7

    fl





    |



    Seen sensei ss eeeeeeeseneseissisnneentenasn


    se

    a

    PAGE TWELVE





    Local Government in England,
    which has its ancient roots .in the
    earliest history of the country,
    hag grown and changed its form
    to serve local conditions, and

    practical needs. How does it work
    to-day? If we take a train going
    westward from London we shall
    find ourselves in the County of
    Berkshire. This is one of the 62
    counties of England, each con-
    taining boroughs and urban and
    rura! districts; the rural districts
    are divided into parishes; and 83
    towns called county boroughs
    stand independently outside the
    county structure. All these areas
    are governed by elected councils;
    by taking a closer view at one of
    *“nem—Berkshire—we can learn
    something of how local govern-
    ment is administered in England.

    Berkshire covers an area of 700
    square miles and has a population
    of 290,000 which is concentrated
    mainly in the east where many
    people live who travel daily the
    95—30 miles to London, The west
    is agricultural and more sparsely
    populated. Its county government
    is in the hands of an elected
    council of 77, of whom 58 are
    elected by the people for three
    years, while 19 are aldermen
    chosen by the councillors for a
    period of six years, The council
    has a paid staff to carry out the
    instructions of the council in the

    services it provides and_ the
    administrative staff alone num-
    bers 468.

    Berkshire is divided into six
    municipal boroughs (with popu-
    lations from 3,000 to 26,000), one
    urban district and 11 rural dis-
    jtricts with populations from
    9.000 to 33,000. The local gov-
    ernment services are shared be-
    tween county and subordinate
    authorities, the former being re-
    sponsible for the major func-

    tons.

    All councils go about their
    tasks in the same manner. After
    the election, the new councillors
    ‘choose ‘from among themselves
    the members of committees to
    carry out the real work of local
    government. These smaller bod-
    jes, concentrating on a particular
    aspect of the council’s work, are
    able to meet more often than the
    whole council. Berkshire Coun-
    ty Council, for example, has 18
    standing committees and each of
    the 77 members of council will
    be a member of about four com-
    mittees. Most of the committees
    correspond to the various de-
    partments with which the staff
    of officials at the Shire Hall head:
    quarters are organised, Thus the
    Education Committee will be re-
    sponsible, with the help of advice
    from the Chief Education Officer
    and his staff, for considering the
    Council’s education policy and su-
    pervising the administration of
    that policy by the Education De-
    partment. Much of the smooth
    running of the services depends
    on the close co-operation of com-
    mittee Chairman and their ‘oppo-
    site numbers’ on the official side
    —such as the chairman of the
    Education Committee and Chief
    Education Officer

    Responsibility For Public
    Services

    The main services for which
    Berkshire County Cauncil is
    responsible are Health, Education,
    Police and Fire Services, High-
    ways and Planning. Counties
    may delegate much or little to the
    districts; Berkshire happens (9
    delegate little. Take, for example,
    the health services Under the
    recent National Health Service
    Act, these comprise: (a) Hospital

    ; |
    How Loeal Government Is Administered



    (The last Chapter of 4 Instatments)
    by
    W. H. MORRIS JONES
    Lecturer in Politieal Science at Lor
    don School of Economics and Political
    Scienee, University of London

    specialist services. These
    were formerly often run by coun-
    ties and county boroughs, some-
    times jointly. They have since
    been transferred to the Ministry
    of Health and administered by
    Regional Hospital Boards. All
    that Berksltre County Council
    now has to do with the hospitals
    in its area is that it is consulted
    on the various appointments meade
    in the Region containing Berkshire.
    (b) General practitioner services,
    or the ordinary work of doctor
    for patient. These are now organ-
    ised by special Executive Councils
    in the counties, on which the
    county council has representation.
    (c) Personal health services such
    as maternity and child welfare.
    These have become the main
    health service performed by the
    county. Some counties administer
    these services through area com-
    mittees on which districts are re-
    presented, but Berkshire is one of
    these counties which runs these
    services directly through its own
    health committee (which has sub-
    committees for differemt aspects of
    the services).

    Again, education is often organ-
    ised by counties dividing up théir
    area into convenient units called
    Divisions, each with its own ex-
    ecutive for the administration of
    the schools of the division. In
    Berkshire this practice has been
    adopted with regard to certain
    parts only. Thus the towns of
    Windsor, Newbury and Maiden-
    head, with a surrounding area,
    have been given Divisional Execu-
    tives with delegated powers, while
    the rest of the county’s education
    services are run directly from the
    Shire Hall.

    A similar arrangement operates
    in the case of roads. Berkshire
    delegates this responsibility to its
    Municipal Boroughs and ‘Urban
    District, but undertakes the work
    itself in the case of the rural
    districts, though it has set up
    three advisory committees cover-
    ng different parts of the county
    and the district councils can make
    their views heard by their mem-
    bership of these committees.

    and

    Role of County Planning
    Authority

    The role of the county council
    as planning authority is inereas-
    ingly important. It has to consid-
    er the development of the county
    as a whole, fitting its ideas into
    those of the region as expressed

    by the Regional Office of the
    Ministry of Local Government
    and Planning. It also has to

    watch the actual building and de-
    velopment being undertaken in
    the districts, scrutinising lay-outs
    and house-plans before approval.

    Of the various county-provided
    services, education is by far the
    most expensive. Of every £1 of



    county revenue, 6s. 4d, is spent
    on education, 2s, 9d. on ‘roads,
    ls, 9d, on police, 1s. 11d, on the

    maternity and child welfare type
    of health service. ‘The county
    does not itself directly raise rev-
    enue. It relies on two sources:
    eontributions levied on its con-
    stituent boroughs and districts and |
    grants received from the centrai |
    government, some.in the form of
    percentage grants (such as 50 per
    cent. of the cost of the health |
    services), some by way of a grant}



    “An OLD Friend ine NEW Spot™



    gust A FEW

    YARDS



    AWAY TY!

    As the Ships Come in They Bring Us

    WATERMAN’S PENS,

    CULRITE PAPER,

    SPECIAL

    related to the wealth of the area.

    Let us now move away from the
    County Council in its Shire Hall
    to cne of the rural districts
    Windsor Rural District covering

    én area of 13 square miles an
    having a population ef 11,000 is re-
    sponsible for certain services in its
    own area. Of these, the most in-
    portant are housing and the
    environmental public health func-
    tions of sanitation and sewerage
    Since 1945, for example, the
    Council through its housing com-
    mittee and housing manager has
    built 180 permanent houses and
    113 temporary huts and has re-
    quisitioned accommodation for a





    “Imperialist ! Warmonger |!"



    further
    cil

    100 farnilies,
    of 21
    administrative

    The Coun-
    members employs aa
    staff of 15 and
    crganises its work through five
    committees, It meets three
    quarters of its annual expenditure
    of £34,000 from its own “rates”
    (taxes mainly on _ residential
    property) but most of the money
    it collects goes to the county for
    the education and other services
    which the County Council per-
    forms on behalf of its units. Thus
    for every £1 collected in Windsor
    Rural District, no less than 15s.
    10d goes to the County, 1s, 10d is
    spent on sewerage and refuse
    work, 6d on housing and 3d on
    such public health functions as
    sanitary inspection and the notifi-

    cation of infectious diseases.
    Apart from the services which
    the District Council itself per-
    forms, it also makes representa~-

    tions to the County on behalf of
    its people where county services
    are concerned. For example, by
    jits membership of the Windsor
    Divisional Executive (for Educa-
    tion), and of the East Berkshire
    Highways Advisory Commi}tee, it

    is able to bring the District’s
    needs to the attention of the
    county.

    | Functions of Parish Councils

    Within Windsor District are
    three parishes which, apart from
    being electoral divisions for the
    District Council, have their own
    | small functions and machinery of
    government, Sunninghill Parish,
    for example, with a population of
    6,000 has an elected council of 12
    members and a staff of one part-
    time clerk. It is responsible for
    street lighting and the upkeep of
    footpaths and it has a recreation
    ground. It also makes represen-
    tations on behalf of its inhabitants

    TH
    Oo



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE





    to the District Council. It has no
    financial resources of its own but
    f cvery £1 collected by the
    Windsor Rural District Council,
    34d. goes to the parishes for their

    use

    Located within the geographical
    county of Berkshire (and actual-
    ly the seat of county government
    too) is the light industrial centre
    of Reading. This is a County Bor-
    ough and as such is completely
    independent of the County. (The
    county statistics given above ex-
    clude Reading). For its own pop-
    ulation of 115,000 Reading Cor-
    poration Council of 52 administer
    the whole range of local govern-
    ment services from lighting and
    housing to education and plan-
    ning. For this it has 21 commit-
    tees and un administrative town
    hall staff of 450, divided into a
    number. of departments under
    chief officers such as Town Clerk
    (legal and co-ordinating), Bor-
    ough Surveyor (roads, etc.), Bor-
    ough Architect (planning and
    housing), Borough Treasurer,
    Chief Constable, Chief Education
    Officer, Medical Officer.

    Services of a County Borough

    Some indication. of the range
    of services provided by a county
    borough can be given by a glance
    at the sub-committees of the im-

    portant committees. Health has
    four sub-committees — general
    nealth services, maternity and
    child welfare, mental welfare,
    aged and disabled. Educa-
    tion has five — schools, fur-
    ther education (including the

    grant of scholarships), education
    welfare (comprising school meals
    service, health of school children,
    etc.), general purposes dealing
    with repairs on school buildings,
    contracts, etc.) and youth employ-
    ment. Reading also runs its own
    trolleybuses (under a Transport
    Manager and Transport Commit-
    tee) and, until the recent nation-
    alisation of public utilities, organ-
    ised its own electricity supply
    There are two instances of joint
    bodies formed by combining
    Reading with neighbouring areas.
    The fire service is a joint respon-
    sibility with the Berkshire Coun-

    ty. There is also a Joint Plan-
    ning Committee (with purely
    advisory functions) which _ has
    representation not only from
    Berkshire County and Reading
    but also neighbouring Oxford-
    shire.

    Reading, like the districts, col-
    lects a rate from non-industrial
    property but, unlike the districts,
    does not have to contribute to the
    county. (Nor. of course, does the
    county provide any services for
    Reading). Of every £1 provided,
    10s, 3d comes from this local tax,
    6s. from grants from the centre
    and 3s, 9d from other income, the
    largest item of which is rent from
    the corporation housing estates.
    Of every £1 spent by the Council,
    no less than 7s. 7d. is on educa-
    tion, 3s. 6d. on health, 2s. 4d on

    housing, 1s. 11d on roads and
    lighting, 1s. 6d. on police, 9d. on
    sewage. The scale of a county

    borough’s borrowing is indicated
    by Reading’s outstanding net
    capital debt of over £5 million.

    important, but the
    outline remains. This close-up of
    Berkshire only underlines the
    principles that local government
    is a joint activity of layman and
    expert and that the impressive
    range of services provided for the

    Details are

    people are shared between coun- |

    cils of different areas according to
    convenience and commonsense.

    ane ait







    e

    E FAMILY SOAP
    Gets skin really clean

    In exclusive
    talked of name
    | Paris. With their outstanding
    perfume, MAGIE, the House of
    Lancome have achieved universal
    fame — are acclaimed for the per-
    | fection arid elegance of their
    exquisite presentation. Creators
    of Everything for Beauty, Lan-
    come of Paris have now made
    available to you, through Knight's
    Phoenix Pharmacy, a selection of
    this premier name among per-
    fumes — this MAGIE — whereby
    you, too, through its elusive scent,
    may in turn capture the individu-
    ality and charm that inspires... .

    oo * ve

    A national occasion — a world
    event, The Festival of Britain.
    Thought of a September trip by
    T-CA to take advantage of the low
    ‘off season return fare? You
    can — and still be in time for the
    Festival. And should you wish to
    prolorg your stay im Europe, the
    present Special Low Rate of
    $1,283.70 via T-CA operates from
    September °51 for seven months.
    There’s a one night stop-over in
    Montreal — all expenses paid by
    T-CA. For reservations, ‘phone
    T-CA Agents, Gardiner, Austin &

    circles, a much
    Lancome of



    Co., Ltd., 4704, who will provide
    you with further details of the
    flight.

    * a +

    Inside 52 Swan Street, D. P.
    Kirpalani has everything in Dry
    Goods, You'll find delightful
    Cotton Flowered Dress Material
    for $1.04 per yard and Checked
    Cotton Ginghams in _ colourful
    designs, 36 ins. wide for only $1.03
    per yard. There are very new
    Jersey Silk Nighties, attractively
    boxed and priced as low as $3.28
    and $3.84. And don’t pass by the
    Jersey Silk Vests and Panties for
    $2.60 per set. There’s a marvel-
    lous selection of imported Hand-
    embroidered Georgette Blouses,
    just arrived, and in new styles and
    colours and typical of the excel-
    lent value obtainable here.

    * *

    This, Sir, is for you and for me.
    The Men’s Wear in the Ready-
    made Clothing Department at Da
    Costa & Co., Ltd. are showing new
    numbers of the famous ‘Daks’
    Slacks in Grey, Fawn and Beige.
    Ask Horace Walton to show you
    the Wool and Cashmere Sports
    Coats — just arrived from Lon-
    don; also the extremely practical
    and well cut Dinner Jackets in
    Irish Linen available in a full size
    range. For casual wear out-of-
    doors, there are most useful Wind-
    breakers in hip and waist lengths
    (wives please note) that would
    make acceptable gifts — and a
    range of Boys’ Sizes in Corduroy
    Suede.

    Charles McEnearney’s — know
    what has arrived? The smooth
    as silk 5-Star Zephyr. With such
    features as _ telescopic ‘shocks’,
    hydraulic clutch and brakes, a
    23 h.p. O.H.V. engine and many
    more refinements to slide you
    into a power ride beyond com-
    pare — this dream comes in a
    choice of five colours, Spares for
    beth Zephyr and Consul cars are
    in stock. The Consul is the smaller
    of the ‘twins’ with its 15 h.p
    engine — matches the Zephyr in
    most other respects. Allan Trotter

    CRSP EOP PPO ECTS



    Secure your Roof
    Before the Rainy
    Weather Arrives!
    We can supply you with—

    RED CEDAR, SHINGLES, GALVANISE,
    Corr. IRON, RUBBEROID ROOFING

    Man About Town

    will demonstrate them for you, in

    fact, try one yourself — a delight

    to see — to drive — to own! |
    *. * *

    Meals a la Carte from the re- |
    markably extensive Menu — very |
    Special Grills that are new to the|
    B.W.I. — all superbly prepared in |
    the Semi-French Kitchen at any- |
    time throughout the day — a|
    delightful Bar and Dining-Room
    in which to relax after the morn- |
    ing swim — gracefully modern in- |
    terior decor that mirrors sun and
    sea from the muralled walls, this
    newly opened and beautifully de-
    signed Rockley Beach and Resi-
    dential Club offers sheer hospital-
    ity and comfort to both casual
    Member and Resident Guest.

    . + *

    Frem New York to the Modern
    Dress Shoppe — the newest and
    latest creations in Cocktail and
    Sun Dresses and the most beauti-
    ful of Gowns. Among the finest
    selections of Millinery in town,
    the all Canadian styled hats are |
    really different wonderfully
    priced from $8.50 DOWN. Re-|
    nowned for their accessories, the |
    Modern Dress Shoppe is display-

    ing Plastic and Genuine Leather |
    Handbags as welt as Cocktail

    Bags, and in the decorative sense
    —very unusual and_ attractive
    Feather and Flower ‘pieces from
    the Continent.

    * - -

    News! An Electric Lawnmower
    —seen one? You will at Central
    Foundry’s Hardware Store. Just
    arrived, this novel machine is
    light and compact — why not
    ‘phone 4200 and arrange for a}
    demonstration on your own lawn.
    With emphasis still on electrical
    supplies, there’s a shipment of
    Canadian Beatty Washing
    Machines — a week’s washing in
    one day, these smooth operators
    can take up to 10 Ibs. of clothes.
    In Central Foundry’s Paint De-|
    partment there has also just been
    opened an excellent selection of
    Fergusson Paints from Scotland—
    both ready mixed and dry colours.

    Ae *

    A Round-The-Clock Pharmace-
    utical Service — 5 Qualified Drug-
    gists—one of the Largest Dispen-
    saries in Town, ell spell efficiency,
    add up to Collins Ltd. This famous
    name among Drug Stores is a}
    household word. There is a splen- |
    did choice of nearly everything— |
    especially of Vitamins and that)
    all-important Cod-Liver Oil. Col- |
    lins Ltd. also manufacture their |
    own products including the well
    known Cough Elixir and that most
    desirable Linola (plain or men-)
    tholated) Toilet Lotion. \

    |
    |
    |
    |
    |
    |
    '



    New arrivals expected soon
    from the B.I.F. and Continental
    Trade Fairs and coming to Y. de
    Lima & Co., Ltd., on Broad Street.
    Right now there’s plenty of really
    attractive stock. Harold Bowen
    showed me a practical reason for
    saying “de Lima’s for Diamonds”
    — countless sparkling trays of
    them, as well as beautiful coloured
    Zircon stones. There is very

    delightful glassware — especially
    the Handearved Frosted decora-
    tive pieces from France. And from
    Czechoslovakia the Liqueur Set,
    complete with tray, seemed like
    excellent value for $14.23.

    |
    |
    ;

    SUNDAY, JULY 22,

    “*T thought I’d come over and
    see how you were getting on.
    Tom still away ?"’

    **Yes, he won't be back till next
    wevk. He has to spend quite a
    lot of time up-country these days.”

    **l wonder you're not afraid of
    staying here alone—so isolated,
    too.”*

    **Oh, I’ve got Rex to look after
    me. He's company for me, anda
    wonderful house-dog, you know.”*
    **T can believe that. He doesn’t
    miss much of what's going on.
    Not like our Rufus—-honestly,
    that dog seems more dead than
    alive these days. Lot of use
    he’d be if anything
    happened!**

    ** Believe it or not, Rex
    was just like that at one
    time. He used io mope





    1951




    ~ os

    round the place, hardly touching
    his food, just no use to any-
    one."”

    **Well, something's
    wonderful change

    made a

    in him.”’

    ** Bob Martin's, my dear. You've
    heard of their Condition Tablets,

    I sexpect—but you obvious!y
    haven't tried them!’
    “*No... Do they really do any

    good ?’’

    **Look at Rex! Apparently the
    food dogs normally get lacks
    vitamins and minerals and so on.
    Se then they get out of condition
    (that’s what's the matter with
    Rufus). You give him one Bob
    Mariin’s a day. I'm sure
    that’s what he needs.”’

    *“*Thank goodness you
    told me! I'll get a packet
    on the way back.”’

    “OB MARTIN'S CONDITION TABLETS for dogs of any age or breed.

    From all good chemists and stores.
    MEYERS & CO,
    BRIDGETOWN

    L. M. B.



    OUR CLIMATE



    --- BERGER PAINT



    LOCAL AGENTS
    LTS.
    BARBADOS



    NEEDS wc.



    fn a climate like ours, you need paints which will take a lot of

    punishment without fading or peeling.

    Berger Paints are the answer.

    Specially formulated for the Barbados climate, they bring lasting

    beauty, inside and out.

    colourful.







    Try them on your own house,

    Walls and Ceilings primed with DUSSEAL, then painted
    with MATROIL oil bound water paints stay fresh and

    The Roof will be lastingly protected by LASTIKON.

    Woodwork will stay bright and unharmed by salt air
    with PERQUITE.

    And for Concrete, Stone, or Brickwork outside BERQERTEX
    provides the ideal tinish.

    —

    ESS a












    LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS, | , psig ea “gt os | e Stocked by
    AEROSOL FLY SPRAY } Leaves body sweet an in
    , | N.B. HOWELL

    ALL HARDWARE STORES

    GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.

    MEN

    deep cleansing lather thac is
    ore ots for teens tends daily
    baths. Odex is ideal for family use.

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

    Dial: 3306 Lumber and Hardware’ Bay Street.

    SESE SESE SSCS SSS OE GO SSEESOOOS |.
    PERE EEE EPSP DOLLOP PLP POP SP POA

    ee

    &

    66.

    >

    >

    »
    vy

    »

    s





    tt FPO

    =
    Foroooavaqoseero one TowNN ONT TTT AEE

    OAK
    Milk







    36509

    ao



    LLLP SSS

    WHO SELECT SHIRTS
    ON THE SCORE OF





















    3
    :
    hae
    x
    x
    : : :
    :
    %
    h : 3 s
    as the flavour : ee wi S STYLE |
    x gs. x -
    WE HAVE CANADIAN B-H PAINTS! '$ SHREDDED WHEAT CHEESE » 3 COMFORT
    $ pao et + MANGO CHUTNEY Bot. ¥ R
    Bustamante and Adams hope for a ” GOLDEN SHRED
    Asstd. BISCUITS Tins ; ;
    more Canadian dollars, but... | OLIVE OIL a one < § QUALITY
    There is no paint like Canada oA Cais . Sh SH. Tht :
    made Brandram-Henderson paint ‘3 CAMP PIE , MIN CREAM . _.
    end @& bipdc wh the hand. |X MUTTON & PEAS C.T. ONIONS Bots. x
    MEAT BALLS 33 HONEY noe
    f % CHICKEN HADDIES _,, GRAPES Tins $
    o / $ HAM (Cooked) is MIXED FRUIT ” |
    »
    @ A. BARNES & CO., LTD. . PERKINS & CO., LTD. :
    r. RESH CO WS MILK \ x Roebuck Street DIAL 2072 & 4503 8 }
    ee ee OSS O95 GOI CS 99ST DOEN4 GOSISOOFIGEN \\
    x



    which all the family will enjoy
    this Oak is very rich in vitamin and
    mineral salts because the cows that pro-
    duce Oak Milk Powder feed on the lus-
    cious green pastures of sunny Australia all
    year round and this feed produces the rich
    est and the best milk in the world, These
    extra vitamins will mean more nourish-
    ment for your family to keep them strong
    and healthy and build strong bones and
    teeth

    Try Oak Milk Powder Today,

    Besides

    $.$9$99559S5O9 SSS 99S O89 SPIE PDPPPI SSS PI LSP PP PLES
    7 * h - ‘

    SORES

    ALWAYS

    SF

    DOP OSOOF OOF

    ‘“‘HOPPER”

    BICYCLE





    (ESTABLISHED 1845)
    THE POLICIES

    3-Ib 12-02







    PRICES: rea 80c. per tin
    $2.88 per tin THAT CARRY THE SEAL OF
    x ae SECURITY AND SERVICE.
    OAK SHIRTS
    § The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led. \ DACOSTA & CO.. LTD

    .

    <7 (AGENTS SINCE

    6,4,64666%4 4
    LLLP A RAP AAPAAVPAPPDLPPSLPOA AL

    APPS PFSB

    $ FULL CREAM MILK POWDER_ White Park Road, 1868

    =

    W6.6.666.6 46 6646 6 OUGGG +
    POOP SOS LEP POE SCP PPCPEP LS SEL LPP LASSI LSPS SSO

    , ‘ i
    SUNDAY,
    HENRY

    a






    DONT HANE = TO WE A

    ~~”

    2 ae —

    re)

    JULY 22, 1951










    > SEE YOu
    AS SOUR. ou SELF

    BY CARL ANDERSON



    YEAH... AND I'M
    COMIN! BACK TO IT ese
    BUT NOT AS NO ROMANTIC
    LOVER NEXT TIME!

    HOLLYWOOD'S

    A GREAT
    PLACE,
    GOoFY !

    - SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    —— KR good looks tell vou they’re just righs.

    Sy You know, too, when you look at the price

    ea ay ns tag, that you can't get finer value. Illustrated
    SAI as a) is a Tan Punched Oxford. Tied to every pair
    or =) is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign

    “ which means ‘just right’! Look for it &

    PAGE ET THIRTEEN

    TO ALL “MOTHERS

    \NE PM
    Nw 5
    SACROOL
    RELIEVES
    | CHILDREN
    | SPRAINS
    | On Sale at...

    KNIGHTS DRUG
    | STORES



    LADIES!



    GEORGETTE
    DE - FRANCE

    A Lovely Fabric in

    Beautiful Pastel . .







    leading stores in Barbados.

    JOHN WHITE

    means pvamt en, sd

    Shades for children

    and grown - Ups.



    36” wide; $1.09 per yd.

    Available at Your Shop :

    THANI Bros

    Pr. Wm. Hry. & Swan Sts.











    so




    IT PAYS You TO ‘DEAL HERE

    {
    BY FRANK STRIKER a
    SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit cu customers somers for for Monday to to Wednesday ane

    “oo EAD. THEN








    TONTO, LET BATES Ri
    HORSE, YOU RIDE





    ———- 1
    BE 5 DOWN 1 Nw DELO sow! )
    WELL KNOW HE ety \

    ¢_CANT TALK! 19.0 4 3 4s pe: B Pi ; mY fit










    Usually Now Usually NOW



    Tins Four Cows Con. Milk 32 30 Cheese — per lb 115 1.00
    Pkgs. Jac. Cream Crackers 48 140 Tins Nescafe 91 80
    Pkgs. Shredded Whecst 41 #86 Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar 37 #2

    BY GEORGE MC. MANUS










    — SSS









    ra (a
    Se elo ups .

    ‘ eee. OOO
    ve {
    aed )
    ves f {
    . }
    7 1
    h

    Letter Balances in Brass with weight

    Mf

    We can offer you=-
    ME IN ‘QUALITY AND FINISH
    }

    }

    LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH



    9 Letter Balances with Chromium fittings also with weights, (
    i 4 > er [ |
    Y Xa 4 also i
    “ | i Stapling Machines in two sizes and staples to match \\
    | | { Wire Baskets & Wire Trays
    7 |
    Decae | rey re wee ROBERTS a SoH ‘ioe 3301 | 10 & 1.1 ROEBUCK STREET,
    BY FRANK ROBBINS |
    SS ————— rN PAE AAA













    NOW rs SE EW 4Y DAY



    TM A ROCK ..,O8 TILL END
    UR... STONE DEAD / 9

    He tea a ola
    .GRANPMA, WHAT BIG TEETH Vz ‘
    YOU HAVE / BETTER MAKE LIKE Sq r

    SOSSt

    1 Wm. Fogariy Lid, 3

    , ®

    c - “SPLITTING

    SOSSS

    CLLPLLPOPVLCRLESLES EEO OSS LL LLP PPD ADEA SPSS



    9 : = ~

    Sy Peoadaeme |; NOTICE
    aS pc afe relief and real relief—th ¥

    ‘ts. oe “C Si / headache lifts—the pain disappears g 6



    fz It all happens so quickly after yo
    “have taken two ‘ASPRO’ tablets







    ~ The analgesic (pain-relievinz) ac
    tion of ‘ASPRO’ prepares the way
    for Nature to tackle the cause of
    the pain. That is why era
    is able to dispel such a vast varie

    % WE BEG TO NOTIFY OUR
    % CUSTOMERS AND THE

    }





    THAT WE








    YOU YOUNG HOODLUM! I ORDERED at
    —— Ss BE CAREFUL WITH THE a” of pain coisticions. The effect of ‘ ASPRO, GENERAL PUBLIC
    STeerOee Smee rane YOU_IN ave ~ tf s is soothing ard paetarting -the pain ;
    TTER @ND TM Prana P 1 cai ng you with a feeling of relief and well-being i iis am i
    I i Yircoac rou. All over the Ate rid ‘ASPRO’ 4 eo humanity's ac ; rl ng WILL BE (LOSER TO BUSINESS
    * : op sin-relief, SPRO’ does no* harm the heart or stomach

    THURSDAY 264th TO
    FOR

    FROM
    SATURDAY 20th
    THE PURPOSE OF

    STOCK - TAKING

    s i e

    AS Pro vite,

    Oo eee

    JULY.

    UPREMI
    Also
    GALY OIL CANS — 1 2 & 5 Gin. Sizes
    Established | ii PRBEI 1 | Incorporated
    1860 ’ ALD { Ad. 1926

    VOU HEE iy AGAINS
    ae Di :

    sreeplesSiiag wentner Me aches |

    pervine> -R he $

    $ OUR OFFICE WILL BE OPENED







    eregeyitetacmer 1 |

    | Sunt revel Stuc $3 Re | K HOWEVER, FOR PAYMENT :

    : weaver Weal tar oy \$ OF ACCOUNTS. ; :

    Sudden Quays On A * Ly
    PRICES: arn g fom :

    3
    3 Tablets 2 16?
    OCbtainable Everywhere

    4
    -

    " |} Win, Fogarty Ltd
    ° * Wm. Fogarty Ltd.
    ‘ $ > e
    itn reer enerinSe” AO 13 1 secccnannvrrsccummnransinmmnmnnesseesn

    Stab | ye seee
    ee ue



    j «
    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    | SHIPPING NOTIC

    ROYAL NETHERLANDS

    SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951







    PAGE FOURTEEN

    CLASSIFIED ADS.

    TELEPHONE 2508





    PUBLIt SALES










    MAPLE MANOR

    GUEST HOUSE

    SE HABLA ESPANOL

    ORIENTAL





    To-day’s G. A. Song

    REAL ESTATE













    : — 3 OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS c EA for
    : Fm a a Tei. 3021, & BOUZNE, URIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN- dl
    aN Re My FOR RENT ALLEYNE ViLLE, a cottage In Hastings STEAMSHIP CO. The M/V “CARIBBEE” will Manageress. IQUE, ICE ewan bee

    DOUGHTY; On July 21, 1951, at_his resi-

    e dence Brittons Hill, Hubert Doughty
    His funeral will leave the above
    residence at 4.15 o'clock this after-

    All modern conve- for
    arrangement. Dial

    17.7. 51—6n

    ; next to Hotel Roya)

    Minimum charge week 72 cents and niences. Inspection b
    $6 cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24) 415)

    words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a)

    accept Cargo and Passengers

    SILKS Ete.

    THANrS

    SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

    M 8. MAAS—12th July 1951.
    MS BONAIRE-—13th July 1951.

    “Can't you see how

    happy we would be

    Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
    Nevis and st Kitts. Sathing

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    = ae Maar. ag Ge weer ae on Sundays. BUNGALOW — A comparatively new MSs aoe te _ 1952 ecencune
    Road, 7 eee nuodern bungalow situated at the Garri- SA }G TO PLYMOUTH AND he M/V “Daerwood” will
    Cemetery Friends are asked to HOUSES son and away from the main road, 4 AMSTERDAM ae Cargo and Passengers for . With GAS installed
    wT lace Doughty (Wife), Frederick | ———————_—— ——__—__—— po genes we ae Maho a? in each.| M$ WILLEMSTAD—10th July 1951 St. Lueia, Grenada and Aruba.
    S aes ve — LIFTON : b~ ay S +, | Gas installed. ‘or further particulars Passengers for St. Vincent
    Doughty (Brother B.7.01 | CLIFTON TERRACE —Uneer Day Direc, | ceatert W, Wells at T. Geddes Grant Lia] SATING. FO seme Ae Dite af Sailing to we notified. | P \ EXAMS
    bs [atest 22 4°51—2n | Phone 2861 or Home 4025. Eee Ae GRORGsS Owe o Be Be
    JONES: On July 21. 1961, at his residence | Premi a 15.2tne Pin. | oO CE ea ne ate eas NER OWNERS ‘ toe
    6a “Posegate", St. John, George Jones ib : “1M S. BONAIRE—3ist July 1951 B.W.1 SCHOONE iN Ss’ Fre h S k
    : , . ; .| CHANDOS, 2nd . Belle’ 1 Snorer tmmnmesreteniibne: 5
    His funeral Jeeves the above resi: | » Chished Sa eee eee, PYM! | SHOLLANTHIE'—Standing on 000 sq.| SAILING TO TRINIDAD. LA GUAIRA, ASSOCIATION (Inc.) ‘Ths next 12P.8, Short~ S : s
    aaa Cus peeetion by appointment, diel 3480 or| ft Of land at Two Mile Hill. Just 1% CURACAO AND KINGSTON xt I.P.5. .
    ¥ iris Jones (Widow), Lorna and | 9906 21.7.$1--2n_ | Milles from town, and on the 15 minutes| mM § ‘CONDOR—I7th July T9si. re Consignee. Tele, 4047 hand Exam takes place at Just Received
    . (Midca: 3 | Bus Service. Large Drawing Room, 2) M$ ORANJESTAD—18th July 1951 Combermere Schodi on Sat-
    aphanie (Cc pldrce s FURNISHED FLAT at “Four Aces,” Béd Rooms, Dining and Breakfast Rooms ‘ urdz 28th Jul PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS
    ROSS—On July 19th 1951 at her residence| St. Lawrence Gap, from September. SF ee en tat Galees, = e . a SAG Dive sarruante zane
    “Cascade”, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. | Phone 8578. :; ~ " : e nex 'ypewriting PARK DAVIS PALAT ;
    ~ Sade - re Servants’ Toilet and Bath, spacious yard . ‘OL PLAIN
    te ae mann and 22.1.51—19 | vith several fruit trees outside palings ( ana dian s . s Exam takes place on Sat- pate RACH Een ee
    Isalene Deane *j2'7.81-1n.| GRAND VIEW-—Bathsheba for October, | The above has been recently remodelled a 10na eams Ss urday, Ist September. —_-*
    November and December. Dial 4173. || 4nd is in A-3 condition. For further WEDNESDAY 25TH & C. B. ROCK, F.1I.P.S
    SELLIER; On July 21, 1951, Victor 37.7.51—4n. | Partioulers- apply next door or Dial 9880s : ‘Pitman Representatix DODD PILLS
    Alphonse Joseph, late of Port-of- | — ee — | or 2038 21.7.51—20 SOUTHBOUND THURSDAY, 26TH JULY itman Representative. THERMOGENE RUB
    Spain, Trinidad. His funeral will| LAURATON, ROCKLEY TERRACE, 3| ~— nese Salts Sails Sails Arrives Sails 18,7.51,—2n. DR. CHASE'S LIVER PIL
    take place at 10 a.m. today at St.| Bedrooms with running water. Please Woon Nake mena a me catee Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barba Barbados 11.30 A.M. DAILY DR. CHASE'S NERVE mane
    * 2 : Catholic Church, | Phone 8280. 21.7.51—t. f.r ater, $ ads being construc .
    ere ae 2a yi baa ¥ Pe Te _ | Bus service at entrance. Apply to Nor-| LADY NELSON 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 14 July We are favoured with instruc- YEA
    Jemmott's Lane STV7TE TABLETS
    Louis Sellier 22.7.51 | man Alleyne, “Fairways” Worthing | CAN. CRUISER ‘ss 10 July 13 July _ 22 July 23 July tions from Mrs. F, L. Lyneh to MUM
    FO | Phone 8164, 21.7.51—an| CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July _ 1 Aug. 2 Aug. sell ty Auction her extensive ANALGESIC BALM
    . RnR SALE | LADY RODNEY Se % July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug. collection of valuable Mahogany
    IN MEMORIAM LAND AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable! CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug. = 21 Aug. 22 Aug. and other furniture, glassware Y M P C N ti
    FE ap a eer oe for building sites. For particulars apply | LADY NELSON +. 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 2 Aug. 3Sept. 4 Sept and other household’ effects at VLE ue otice
    MARINE ewe ot yeas | __ AUTOMOTIVE | Motte eephene ir Mt) ——Sgewnoun Memo viewne aos" pot 1 UP gy NOES, 1S reer, ever MHC, CARLTON BROWNE
    fell asleep 22 July 1949. AUTOCYCLE—O same rives alls Arrives Arrives — Arrives and morning of sale - e Annus Wholesal
    pe At pam : sg inte ik ia good order, no cede, ers? LANDA most desirable building site Name of Ship Barbados. Barbados. Beston Halifax Montreal, od?! Morris Minor Saloon, under rey | the iv onne je & Retail Druggist
    il ever be remembered by his loving] appiy: West Ge pirogmag 7 on ndezvous Terrace, Christ (hurch, mentee z will be he at e ub 136 Roeb
    - wife Iris, 22.7.51-—1n. ean a A ee ee 9 approx, 200 feet frontage over-looking| LADY NELSON 37 July . 29 Suly 7 Aue. 5 Bont. iF gee. ell st lla tains Hi Beckl Road ee tee
    21.7. 51—2n- | the St. Lawrence, Worthings, Hestings| LADY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug, 6 Sept. 5 Sept ii Sept. 12,000 miles. ies eckles an OA
    cht Aan t and the Golf Course, next to “Cloud| LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 78 Sept. = 2 Oct. Dining Table (to seat 14), Din- 28th August, 1951, at 8 p.m.
    ANNOUNCEMENTS t678, Hamilton Worthing ae Walk” with a 20 ft. roadway, apply:| LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. x + pve. e: Chaee eet oe i), eer Notices of all Motions are
    : , C. E, Clarke, 7 Swan Street. Phone 2631 pe Sie. Pepe, Ese Puen to be submitted to the SS
    a 18,7.51—3n. se. China Cabinet, Sideboard, Serving ;
    HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—isle of | po aa ea sd ae Table, Table with drop ends, undersigned not later than
    ni we s— man Saloons 1946, 1 4 on, : 4 ;
    Soles, SANTA MANIA avila ote!) gM gt "Sport Model, Waleey' ie ab Sak GAS haste sin Gee:| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents. aie ences, setten, Sade Sante Fahy Rt ee REAL E
    per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- Saloon and Morris 10 Saloon. Telephone aes “free o Marat ne be re ing Bureau, Round Tip-Top Table, P. :
    dential district under Government House 6 Cole & Co, Ltd BT AE. | Gene Sete, Seaad he SOMONE DATS | eleinieiaeeneniadenencinnneneinienieemnenat epee E ET Morris Chair with Spring Hony. Secty.
    hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day,; ~~ aE ee ae ————| reserves the right not to accept the Cushions, Cocktail Tables, Tip-
    SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing! CAR—Vauxhall Wyvern in good con-/| nighest or an ft I P 7 |@ NOTICE Top Pie Crust Table, Square 0 Hi ht
    Beer Rates — 508 aes Head pers dition, Apply: B’dos Rees mgs supination tn ‘Campbell oa ~~ EDt CATIONAL Dining Table and Chairs, Nest of = ™ a
    Copy maguisies to: 2. NESE. UEVORE a 22.7.51—6n As we are closing our books at ist Large Wardrobe’ with c ae ee eae
    26,.6.51—78n. cd MODERN HIGH SCHOOL July ve would like all outstanding Mirror, Chest of Drawers, Dress- |
    | RELIANT—Three wheel pick-up in | “DWaLLIN Stee 5 ghee 0 ia ian 26 ing Table with rror, Bed! | |
    whe Se RG tae ake Sceounts rendered not later than 26th ng Table with Long Mirror, Beds | RALPH A BEARD
    OLD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY ue Apply aoe Sania, feet of land situate at Cypress Sireet, inst. with Vono Springs. (All the above i i.
    The Annual Dinner will be held at 21.7 —6n. | St Michael. The house contains Drawing MOODY SCHOLARSHIP RESULTS WILLIAM FOGARTY, LIMITED oh ae al coe yrand Piano
    Marine Hotel on Saturday July 28th "he = | and Dining Rooms, two bed Six Scholarships tenable from next 21.7.51—t.f.n an Stool, (Bradbury), Cedar
    5 . ; One : ; . 5, rooms and
    at 8 p.m. aoe eo Bats he phi hy conveniences downstairs. Two bedrooms| ‘te'™ . September 1951, have been ——— _ Table, Deal Table, Carved Oak PV.A,
    Members attending are requested to] Roiden G wane upstairs. Government water and electric| ®Watded instead of the two originally NOTICE Court Cupboard, Cordea Tub
    notify the Secretary by July 25th. yarage 22.7,61-—2n light installed offered. The winners oe? (1)_ Edna Chairs, Upholstered Easy Chairs,
    Fe re . Bovelle; (2) Victor Walkes; (3) E - feavil carved brass b
    Subsoription ; cians -. $5.00] “Pick-up Morris 8 Im good working |. TN sbove property will bo set up for] op ae Fal’ Acchatinaee Fe Pers PARISH OF 8ST. LUCY eee iy eee | aaa eae
    O'C. GITTENS, order win almost new body. Appl: sole by Public competition at our office] Jiujjan Drakes; (6) Al Williams APPLICATIONS for one or more ee aprenee 7’ on :
    Hon. Secretary, Stoute’s D: oi . PPLY | James Street on Friday, 27th July 1951 ulian Drakes; (6) Altorph Williams aa ae Exhibitions, tenable at Indian Tray and Stand, Rose-
    op. Secretary: | Sioute's. Drug Store or Marshall & | J", | SERED rate: e a tea 'Sehnar,| yecent Vestry Exhibitions, tenable | Il) Wood ‘Poker’ Table. Poldiig. Tray & co.
    f 17.751—3n. ward's Garage, Roebuck Street, Inspection of applicati M Francisco Sabin, aged 16, has passed his| the Parry School will be received by and Table (glasstop), Sprung
    where it can be seen, Phone 284@ or! ning at the . eh lon to a Cum-| ‘junior School Certificate 1949 (Ist in is-| me not later than Saturday 11th August Divan, Folding Galleny Chairs,
    “ere z 3453. 22.6.51—t4.0. | between 1 and re ses on ursdays|jand) Senior School Certificate December | 1951. Candidates must be sons of Chromium Tea Trolley), Large A.F.S., F.V.A.
    LosT & FOUND , E YEARWOOD & BOYCE 1950 Grade 11 (ist in the island in Eng-| Parishioners of St. Talay | tn ier ie Painted Desk, Cedar Chest of
    ELECTRIC . lish Literature jand gained employment; Circumstances, and not less nm Drawers, Cedar Bedside Cabinets
    x Solicitors. at Messrs. Cable & Wireless Ltd., before} and not more than twelve years of rane ,
    amerpcanmanen er , z : Antique French Wardrobe, Sim- \
    LOST —_ 17.7,51—T7n. | jeaving school age. Forms of applications must be . S A S
    ————. | PHILCO REFRIGERATOR: Vip gable | —_—_| Stained “rom tne "Parochial Treasurer || ‘roe, Goring led Matinee FOR SALE FOR SALE
    : RIN 7 . ey nm on, 2 ys. Baptismal Certificate ; : e an ‘
    ae gop ig Bir ae rig * ae cone Reconeaaee Rous it, St. Michael. 2 miles from ALLEYNE SCHOOL Soe en Ao anki aE enka moe ann een spears 2 Feudenee “CAMBRAI, Prospect, St. James.
    q cS aan f may pec at Leo Ya eap- Bridget: . 2 to 4 ere nh ' standing on 19,000 sq. ft. of lan : rk r ‘ .
    St. Lawrence Ga . Reward f . getown Candidates must present themselves a ; : Large 2-st t h f
    infoAtion leading 00 recovery’ of Ring. side. Apply H. 1, Smith, Sandford, DWELLING HOUSE—Two-storey wall ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, 1051, the "Headmaster for examination on Gease ot bexeen With Md Sor, SMO RITRL eels i een gon sound’ ‘oebstrnction iosnted
    King Vivilla, St. Lawrence Gap. Phon: #t, Philip, 7.7.61—t.f.n. | building with parapet roof. A very fine|. There will be an Entrance Examina-| Thursday, 9th August 1951, at 10 o'clock cane. FaWere oF. aeere large Reception and 2 tiled toilets | on over a % acre of coast land
    ete , view js obtained of t tion on Monday 3 1 i 1. Single Oak Bed with Springs, and baths. >
    8674 21.17.51—-3n ed he harbour and the y 30th July at 9.30 a.m m 4 with 160 ft f front:
    ' = FURNITURE parishes of St, Thomas and St. George, | for New Pupils. . 7 OSWALD L. DEANE, Painted « Fables Fine Sarum sine. Clade Sahay bbacht “Bnd
    SHARE CERTIFICATES FACTORY BUELDING, 100 ft. x 40 ft.,| Applications must be made in writing Vestry Clerk, St. Lucy. Mien Chisseare, earn Gantante: en netages “aues ok Oe ae large living rooms, 4 bedrooms
    NOTICE is hereby given that H. M OFFICE CHAIRS—Just received a oo for use as a warehouse or | to ‘on erate St ee i peruae 18.7.51—6n Painted Kitchen Furniture, Large ing. “This” desirable. *property on the upper floor with similar ac-
    . e i rtifi- a ee : : 7 ° . 3 ° .
    Greaves, Executrix to the Estate ot| shipment of Office Posture Chairs wito LARGE DOUBLE GARAGE, built of th ad ‘Testimonial Sf mood Condyet ” Painted China Cupboard, Heavily stands in about half an acre of commodation below on ground
    Francis Wood Greaves, Decd.; has made | three point adjustment. See them to-day ‘ : 2 NOTICE Carved Ebony Box, Table Lamps garden which ensures its privacy. fioor. In our opinion this property
    é stone, roofed with galvanised iron. from the last School of attendance . E a 4 , 1
    application for the issue of Share Cer-] at T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial 4442. TWO-STOREY W i; Closing date for r PARISH OF ST. JAMES and Shades, Standard Lamp, 4 would be eminently suitable for
    lficates in place of following Share 20.7.51—6n a ALL BU2LDING, used losing date for receiving applications) sors will be received by the under- Drawer Roneo Filing Cabinet, Large distinguished Barbados conversion into a Guest House.

    |
    |

    ;
    J



    Certificates which have been lost;—-





    wae No, 714 30 Shares No, 22149 POULTRY
    Ns SS
    tome was, SPS Bharen Ko. S097 PIGEONS—Runts, From imported and
    2 . cup winning strain, Dial 4361 or 2035
    vou No. 1106 11 Shares No, 27995 G. L. W. Clarke, 18.7.51—8n
    Certifieate No. 1428 11 Shares No, 36363
    eae LIVESTOCK

    If no objection to this application i:
    made by the 3rd day of August, 1951,
    new certificates will be issued.

    By Order of the Board of Directors,





    GRADED GUERNSEY Heifer Calf twi
    veeks old, from milking breed. For full
    niormation apply to V. W. Clarke, Ivory









    THE BARBA CO-OPERATIVE Lodge, Ivory Road, 21,7.61—2n
    COTTON FACTORY, LTD. .
    FE. M. LACH, HORSE-—One half-bred chestnut geld-
    Secretary. ing by Bandit, rising seven years, fifteen
    22.7.51—30| hands. Played one season's pole; good
    ——_—_—_——— aa gg Rog Apply: Major Skewes-
    1 1 , wo ‘Ox, one .
    GOVERNMENT NOTICES ne
    Applications are-invited for the MISCELLANEOUS



    temporary post of Overseer, Cen- ANTIQUES — Of every “description

    tral Livestock Station and Pine] Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silve:
    Plantation. Water-colours, Early books, Maps
    Autographs etc.,, at Gorringes Antiqu:

    The salary of the post, which
    is non-pensionable and termina-
    ble at one month’s notice on either
    side, will be at the rate of one
    hundred dollars ($100.00) a month,

    Applications, stating age, edu-
    cational qualifications and experi-
    ence particularly in the care and
    management of livestock, together

    Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
    3.9.50—t.f.n

    AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE

    Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth
    peste Boxes, Within a short while you
    may be the winner of one of the follow-
    ing:— 1st Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00
    ard Prize $5.00, 1,.7,51—26n

    BEACH & SUN HATS:







    Colourful and

    with copies of testimonials should] #*y. Tourists love to wear them 64c
    bevuddressed to the Director, of] pwards. THANI BROS. Pr. Wm. Hny
    > : —In

    Agriculture, Department of Agri-

    —

    culture, Queen’s Park, and will] CHTLDREN HATS: 43c, each. Light
    be accepted up to 4.00 p.m. weight Straws lovely colours, THANI
    | 22.7.51—1n

    on Wednesday, 25th July, 1951. | PROS. Pr. Wm. Hny. St.

    20.7.51.—2n.

    TRAFFIC REGULATIONS

    ST. MICHAEL’S CATHEDRAL
    22nd and 23rd JULY, 1951
    On Sunday 22nd from
    7.00 a.m, — 10.30 a.m,

    1. Chauffeur driven cars shali
    approach the Cathedral by way of



    Ceiling Fittings, in Copper Chromium
    and Chromium Plated, WALL BRACK-
    ETS, Table Lamps, Bow! Fittings, Plastic
    Shades, Adjustable Work Bench Lamps
    Bed Lamp Shades, “Premier” Electric
    trons, Kettles, Toasters, and Coffee |
    Percolators. |

    THE EMTAGE ELECTRICAL CO.

    17,.7,51—2n













    “FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
    MuLK—Supreme quality and only $4.32

    , r . ver 6-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-1b tin
    Queen’s Park and St. Michael’s] Get a tin to-day from your grocer
    tow only, set down their passen-{ °° Drug Store and try the best

    milk obtainable, The 5-1Tb family size is
    really economical, Insist on “Farm” for
    he sake of your health and your pocket
    f your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229

    gers on the South Gate to the
    Cathedral and park in the Centra!

    Foundry Parking site, Marhil. PR aindrayt
    Street and Rickett Street. lk a reeset eisai aneseaeiy
    2. Owner driven cars shall ap- KHAKI DRILL-—$1.24 a yard: Fas
    ‘¢ rg y re colours special wholesale prices iAN!

    prgasu we Catnegrel by way, 0° ROS. Pr. Wm. Hny. St 22.7.51—1n

    St. Michael’s Row (either tron







    Trafalgar Square or Queen’s Par) } MASTS—Two 30ft. aerial Masts 50ft. of
    8 Street, set dow! eavy gauge copper wire, Apply: P. A
    ie eed Spry 8 x ¢ ynch, McGregor Street, 20,7,.51—8n

    their passengers at the Nortt
    Gate to the Cathedral and park a:
    directed by the Police.

    3. Spry Street shall be a one wa)
    Street from St. Michael's Row.

    PLASTIC UMBRELLAS; $1.56 each
    ovely designs, colours, THANI BROS

    'y. Wm, Hny St, 22.7.51—1n



    “‘PAINTJOBS—We specialise in paint



    4. Church Street shall be on: ] obs for cars at reasonable prices. B'dos |
    way from Church Square Agencies Ltd. Ring 4908. ges |
    ¥ : n. |
    On Monday 23rd from i iat aettieeditiatatle |
    3.00 p.m, — 5.30 p.m. RAIN COATS—Plastic Ladies’ Rain

    i 2 oO i eats $2.98 each, all colours, sizes
    1, The drivers of all cars con Oe eee. Se Bima. Mae Street. |

    veying persons to the service shal 99.7.51——In
    approach the Cathedral by way o
    Trafalgar Street.

    2. Chauffeur driven cars shal
    set down their occupants at the
    South Gate to the Cathedral anc
    then Park on Constitution Road it
    the vicinity of Queen’s College

    8. Owner driven cars shall tur

    —
    RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swink
    ...ana we will order for you if we
    haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
    (td. 6.7.51--t.f.n







    SOAP-—Ivory Soap and Camary Soap
    ibtainable everywhere.
    SHOES Few pairs sample
    dies all are size 4 come and see then





    shoes fo

    into Spry Street, set down thei: ‘The Barbados Import & Export Co
    passengers at the North Gate anc | ta, Room 308, Plantation Building :
    22,7, 51—11

    park as directed by the Police.
    4. Spry Street shall be one way
    from St. Michael's Row,
    § Church Street shall be one
    way from Church Square.
    R. T, MICHELIN,
    Commissioner of Police

    Police Headquarters,

    Bridgetown,

    20th July, oe .

    $$ $$ —_——_—_—_————————
    TRUNKS—Gents Lastex Bathing ‘Trunk
    at $1.75 each, come to Stanway Store
    Lucas Street or Dial 4910. 21.7.51—2n

    WANTED

    Minimum charge week 72 cents an
    96 cents Sundays 24 — over 2
    words 3 cents a word week-4 cents
    vord on Sundays.

    HELP









    6660669089

    ATTENTION















    TO ALL EFFICIENT CLERK, Hardware and Ten cents per agate line on week-days
    Lumber experience desirable. Apply by | @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
    letter and in person. A, Barnes & Co.,| minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
    Lop cepers Ltd. 20.7.51—t..n. | and $1.80 on Sundays.
    MISCELLANEOUS NOTICE
    You are requested to attend eal ainee ek PARISH OF SAINT THOMAS
    A VERY ELECTRI® READING LAMP with SEALED TENDERS will be received
    focussing attachment. Dial 2543 ;by the undersigned up to the 4th of
    18.7.51—2n | August 1951, for the removal of the
    . | ela roof and the erection of 2 new one
    + EXPERIENCED MALE Steno-Typist | @t Glendale, St. Thomas. Tenders must
    x % ceks position Speaks and writes | have marked on enveloBe “Tenders for
    + Spanish well. Has some experience in | Roof at Glendale.”
    MEE IN % ether clerical work. Reasonable salary For inspection and further particulars
    I G | acceptable. Dial 3720 18.7,51—5n. | @pply-
    > W. F. GOODING
    y POSITION WANTED | Strong Hope Plantation,
    at the %| BXPERIENCED TYPIST desires typing Church Warden
    QUEEN’S PARK SHED % er other work to do at home. Phone | 15.7.51—4n
    %, 8535 19.7.51-3n | ——— cmon ——
    X On THURSDAY, 26th inst y snaiiienesnastevenesncionanranacinnsiesinemnine | NOTICE
    & t % k ai ht he bigs | ese, etree announces that, on
    . y : Si~-2n. | medical advice, she has clos . ay |
    % See & Protect Your Interest § | ——————————— | Stool at ‘the above address
    oat! ae . ? | HOUSE SPOT—In bathing centre or She will, however, continue to give
    ‘ COME ONE! COME ALL!! X a ¢ t eithe rent or long-ter private tuition in Spanish as there w
    & %! 6 rea ible fig now be more time at her disposal to!
    LPSFPOPSSPSSSSSOSOSSOSSS. Se Joseph” c/o Advocate 22.7, 51—} deyote to this work 22. 7.51—~1n



    as storehouse and garage.

    TWO WALL STOCK PENS. For
    further particulars apply to the Manager,
    phone 2856 18.7.51—3n



    AUCTION

    ~ UNDER THE SILVER
    HAMMER

    August
    Sale;

    2nd = Mr.
    “Hill Crest’,

    H.

    Thursday
    Evel Navy

    velyn’s
    Gardens
    The Ver; Rev.
    Tuesday, August
    Martindale's Road.

    BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
    Auctioneers



    Dean Mandeville’s Sale
    14th. The “Deanery”

    22.7.5)

    UNDER THE DIAMOND
    HAMMER

    I have been instructed to sell by
    Auction on Friday next the 27th July
    at 2 o'clock at the Barbados Taxi Cab
    Service, Bay Street, One Fiat Car with
    new battery, good tyres and engine in
    perfect working order. One Prefect 10
    Car with engine also in good working
    order, tyres good and engine comparative-
    ly new, Also one Jan Tug or Mechanical

    In



    horse with trailers. rt is in perfect
    working order, It is just the thing for a
    lumber, hardware or provision store
    Very economical to run. Terms cash
    D'ARCY A, SCOTT,
    Auctioneer.
    21.7.51—5n.



    UNDER THE SILVER
    HAMMER

    ON TUESDAY, th by order of Mr.
    W. 4H. Goddard we will sell his Furniture
    at ‘Waverly’ Blue Waters Terrace
    which includes



    | Birch Morris Suite—Settee, 2 Arm Chairs,

    Table and Spring Cushions, ornament
    Tebles upright Chairs and Settee in
    Mahogany: Verandah, Chairs; Carpet,
    Glass Ware; Small Cedar and Mahogany
    Dining Table (seat 4), Rush Rocke;



    Single Divan Bedsteads,
    with Vono Springs, Bureau in Mahogany,
    Cotton Filled Mattresses, Mird. Green
    Painted Wardrobe and Bureau; Cradle,
    Play Pen, Child's High Chair and
    Rockers, Mosquito Nets, Canvas Cots
    Sereen, Bookshelf, 2 Burner Valor oil
    Stove, Kitchen Utensils and Tables, Elec.
    Hot Plate, lron and Toaster, Lroning

    | Board, Good Pram, New Pine Table paint-

    ed Cream and other items
    Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash.

    BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

    Auctioneers
    20.7.51—2n.

    UNDER THE SILVER
    HAMMER

    On Thursday 26th by order of Mrs
    D. B. Sutherland we will sell her
    Furniture at “Sauderdale”’ Chelsea
    Road, which includes: Morris Arm Chairs
    with spring cushions; Uphols: Arm Chair,



    Piont Stools, C.T. Tables, Upright
    Chairs in Mahogany; Dining and Side
    Tables, Cabinet (Glass Doors), Carpet,
    Sectional Bookcase; Corner Chairs;

    Rush Rockers, Phillips Radio, Meta) Elec
    Floor Lamp; very good Norge Refrig-
    erator (7 Cubic Feet) Mahog. Mir'd Press
    and Bureau; Single ron Bedsteads, Blue
    Peinted Press, Dressing Tables and Bed-
    atead with Vono Spring; Single Mahog
    Bedstead Spring and Bed; Medicine
    | Cabinet, Canvas Cots, Iron Chave Bed;
    | Glass and China, Dinner and Tea Sets;





    Larder, Kitchen Utensils, 3 Burner
    Florente Oil Stove and Oven, Enamel
    |} and Alum. Top Cupboards, Kitchen
    Tables, Dominion Washing Machine,

    Seales and Weights, Good Lawn Mower,
    Garden Tools, Hose, Good Garden Bench,
    Books, Winter Coat and_ other items
    | Sale 11,30 o'clock, Terms CASH

    | PKANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

    | Auctioneers

    22.7.51—2n



    PUBLIC NOTICES



















    will be 23rd July

    There is a vacant Foundation Schol
    ship tenable at the
    Applications must be made in writing



    ar-

    Alleyne School.

    to

    the Headmaster and niust be accom-
    panied by Birth Certificates and Testi-
    monials. Applicants must present them-
    selves for examination at the Sehool on

    Monday July 30tn at 9.30 a.m.

    Closing date for receiving applications

    will be Monday 23rd July
    DB. Cc
    Headmast

    13.7.51—4n

    NOTICE

    QUEEN'S COLLEGE

    CUMBERBATCH,

    er.

    The following list of pupils who have

    gained admission
    for the Schoot
    September, 1951
    1 ALLEYNE, Phyllis Orville
    2. AMORY, Nancy Pamela
    ARTHUR, Orma Pauline
    ATKINSON, Linda Darrel Aliso!
    Cicely Ione Laurie
    . Marlene Nova
    7. CUMMINS, Geneyieve Rita
    8. DEANE, Marion Eldena
    9. EDWARDS, Julie Lawrence

    Year beginning 1

    Dees







    into Queen's College

    8th

    n

    rra

    signed up to Saturday the 28th July
    for the erection of a Building to be
    made into Bathing Cubicles at Reid's
    Bay, St. James

    Ail particulars may be oolained on
    application at the Parochial Treasurer's
    Office

    P. H. TARILTON,

    Clerk to the Vestry, St. James. ;

    NOTICE

    PARISH OF SAINT JOSEPH





    Sealed tenders, marked on the envelope,

    “Tender for

    ab

    Erection of a
    will be received

    the

    Bathsheba,"* by

    Paviliom

    me

    at the Parochial Treasurer's Office up to

    Saturday llth August, 1951 for the
    tion of a Pavilion at the Bathsheba Pli
    ing Field.



    rec-

    ay

    Copies of the plan and specifications by
    Mr. R. B, Moulder can be seen at Messrs

    A
    os

    Es

    EF yes & Co, Ltd, or at the
    r’s Office, Bathsheba
    ach tendér must

    sur of £450





    the each for the

    performance of the contract

    The Social

    Committee does not

    Parochial

    submit two sureties
    due

    bind

    ' itself to accept the lowest or any tender.

    10. GARNES, Brenda Angela

    11, GH, Marie Patricia |

    12. GRANT, June Maureen '

    13. HAREWOOD, Peggy Irma '

    14. HARTE, Dorothy Alma

    15. HAYNES, Marcina Maureen

    16. HERBERT, Margaret Doreen i

    17. HOYTE, Pamela Adlyn Evangeline |

    Douglas
    18. JONES, Ouida Yvonne Alouine
    Antoinette

    19, KING, Marie Eugene }

    20. MAYCOCK, Mary Adella |

    21, MORGAN, Lois Cecily

    22, MOSELEY, Maureen Ione |

    23. PHELLIPS, Pauline Patricia |

    24. REID, Valerie Fiona

    25. ROLLOCK, Cicely Yvonne

    26, SCOTT, Angela Winifred

    27, SHEPHERD, Norma Maureen

    28. SMITH, Rosemarie Elizabeth

    20. THOMPSON, Joan the

    30, WATERMAN, Joyce |

    31. WILSON, Gloria Orpha |

    I

    NOTICE |

    ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SOHOOL |

    The following List of pupils’ have,

    gained admission into St, Michael's Gir

    Prescold Refrigerator (perfect condition, | School for the New Schoo) Year hegin-i
    |2 years old) 8

    ning September 18th 1951.
    1, Atherley, Una Ro
    2. Belle, Harriett Yvonne
    3. Blades, Maureen Agatha
    4. Brathwaite, Coral Elaine
    5. Butcher, Hilda Birita
    6. Campbell, Evelyn Elaine











    7. Davis, Dorothy Claudine

    8. Deane, Fay Alma

    9 Douglas, Grace Anita

    10. Goffar, Lauretta Eudora

    ll Gollop, Pearl Elaine

    12. Green, Clesfield Ometa

    13. Griffith, Marion Ann

    14. Hamblin, Margot Jean

    15. Harris, Velma Diana

    16. Jackson, Katrina Lily E

    17. James, Arlen Marguerita

    18 . Rosemary Iris

    19 Velda Verona

    20 Waple Eileen

    21. Knight, Norland Yvonne

    22. Lashley, Eleanor Barbara

    23, Perryman, Myrna Audrey

    24. Quintyne, Anita Eileen

    25. Richards, Muriel Elizabeth

    26. Russell, Nadine Margarretta

    27, Roach, Jean Octavia

    28. Seantlebury, Jeanne Monica

    29. Spencer, (Scantlebury) Marlene
    Olympia

    30. Spooner, Rosita Barbara

    a Smith, Grace Beverley

    32. Thornhill, Nola Linda

    33. West, Maude Riley B.

    “4. Wilkinson, Marva Elaine

    36. Yarde, Maureen Joy n

    36. Taylor, Veronica Elaine



    The Headmistress
    guardians of the

    invites the paren
    above named girls

    aecompany their daughters;wards to the
    September 1951

    School on Monday, 17th

    at 9.15 a.m. punctually as she is deésirc
    of meeting them all individually

    D. GALE,

    Seerctary

    22.7.51



    GIRLS’

    The following candidates
    teken the Entrance Examinations
    been admitted into the School from
    17th September 1951

    Alleyne, Yvonne Hortense

    Blackman, Janis Cecile Pamela

    Brerton, Eudora Cynthia

    Bryan, Hazian Angela

    Callendar, Wilma Marva Undine
    } Gibbs, Wilma Allison Lavean

    Harrison, Norma Anita

    Jackson, Vynette Lona

    Kineh, Shirley Yvonne

    King, Rosalind Enese

    Reid, Gertrude Frances

    Thorpe, Antoinette Am@lia

    Watson, Morva Anita

    Smith, Maryeulla Marcelite.

    NOTICE
    IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
    OF APPEAL













    Re: The Workmen's Compensation Act
    1943.

    Notice is hereby given that Joseph}
    Barnes, a labourer, formerly residing
    Morgans, St Peter, died as a result of
    an accident when employed at Vaucluse |
    Factory, Saint Thomas, and that com
    pensation has been paid into the Court. |
    | All the dependants of the said Joseph!
    | Barne (deceased) are hereby required
    |} to appear at the Assistant Court
    Appeal Wédnesday, the 25th day
    } Jul at 10 o'clock a

    2ist a e, 195
    . & 4 iA
    Acting Clerk, AC A

    22 6 51



    FOUNDATION SCHOOL

    who have
    have

    Is"



    _gseatenechenatines nies

    to

    us

    In

    the

    at)

    seahorse dno ieee aati ee



    J. MERTON McCARTY,





    Secretar Social Committee,
    St. Joseph.
    INCOME TAX
    NOTICE

    ALL PERSONS who have not

    submitted their Income Tax
    Returns for year of assessment
    1951 (year of income 1950) are

    requested to do so without delay.

    F, CLAIRMONTE,

    Commissioner of Income Tax and

    -. BOO, 0,6 6,08
    OSS OOP OOPS OPO OE POLE

    ~




























    Death Duties (Ag.)

    22.7.51—I1n.

    Boulogne Guest House

    St. Lawrence Gap, (On-the-Sea)
    Daily and Long Term Rates
    Quoted on Request
    Permanent GUESTS Welcome
    Dial 8459

    SSOP POPP PSS SPOS IE.

    NOTICE

    We beg to notify our customers
    that our Parts Department will be
    closed for stoek taking from Mon-
    day, 30th July, for a week, Also
    our Repair and Service Depart-
    ments will be elosed from the
    sane date for two weeks annual
    holiday. There will be a skeleton
    staff om duty for emergencies

    COLE & CO., LTD.,

    BAY and PROBYN STREETS.
    22.7.51—n.

    AUCTION SALE

    MONDAY, 23RD JULY
    AT 11.30 A.M.

    We have been instructed by Mrs.
    Harry J. McKniff to sell by
    Auction her furniture and house-
    hold effects at 3, Married Women’

    Quarters, The Garrison, on
    Monday next, the 23rd July at
    11.30 a.m. Viewing morning of
    sale

    Tip-top Dining Table, Sideboard,
    Cocktail Tables (all mahogany),
    Gate-leg Table, Welsh Dresser,
    Chair, Half Moon Table (all
    walnut), Maple Occ: Tables and
    Easy Chair, Birch Breakfast
    Table and 5 Chairs, 3 Painted
    Morris Chairs and Cushions, 4
    Rush Bottomed Chairs, 3 Rush
    Bottomed Rocking Chvirs, Cane
    Arm Chair, Queen Anne Chair, 4
    Single Pine SBedsteads with
    Springs, 4 Dunlopillo Mattresses,
    2 Single Deep Sleep Mattresses.
    Painted Dressing Tables, Chest of
    Drawers, Desk and Bookcase,
    Mah, Dressing Table with Mirror,
    rble Top Table, Large open
    Hanging Cupboard with shelves,
    Kitchen Tables, Standard
    Flec. Refrigerator (New American
    Norge Unit). Valor 3 Burner oil
    Stove with Dowble Oven, Victor
    Radio with Pick-up, Large col-
    lection Records, Carpet (12 x 9),
    Persian Rug, Misc, Rugs, Tabie
    Lamps and Shades, Chippendale
    Mirrors, Pictures, Glassware,
    Kitchen Utensils, froning Board,
    Mosquito Nets, Lantern and Oil
    Lamps, and other articles.

    CASH ON FALL OF “HAMMER
    AUCTIONEERS

    Johan MM. Bladon
    & Co.

    A.F.S., F.V.A
    Phone 4640
    PLANTATIONS BUILDING





































    |



    <<





    | Bats,






    residence in the heart of Hastings
    | area between the main road and

    Dress Stand, Pictures,
    of Rugs, Carpets and

    Adjustable
    Collection












    Mats, Mosquito Nets, 6 C.F.Y. the sea. 4 large bedrooms and 3
    Kelvinator Refrigerator, Blectric large reception with all modern
    Toaster, Electric Iron, Ada conveniences ete, Private sea
    Electric Washing Machine, West- bathing with bath House, play
    inghouse Mix Master, (as new), yard overlooking the ocean with
    Double Electric Hot Plate, Home plenty of room for expansion, This
    Pride Gas-operated, Clothes imposing property is ideal for con~
    Dryer, Electric Alarm Clock and verting into a modern guest house

    Tea Maker, Large Electric Kitchen or small hotel,










    Clock, Electric Airway Suction

    Sweeper, Complete Set of Fine Recently constructed 3 bedroom
    Glasses, (84 pieces,) Large Col- house at Top Rock. This is e very
    lection Glass and Misc. China, attractive property as it stands in
    Complete Dinner Set Maroon and | a very cool Jocation and has a re-
    Gold (‘for 12) Alfred Meakin, markable view of the surrounding
    Complete Coffee Set to match countryside.

    (for 12), Tea and Breakfast Set

    (for 12), 3 Burner Valour Stove | Large stone built residence
    and Double Oven, Large 2 Gall. standing in approximately half an

    acre of land with several trees and



    Pressure Cooker, Milk Bottles and







    outhouses. Private sea bathing on















    Preserving Jars, Preserving Pan,

    Large Assortment arlgshen Ginn one of the most delightful beaches
    sils, Galvanised Buckets, Bath- in Barbados. 3 large bedrooms, one
    room Seales, Ransome Motor with own bath and all with run-
    Mower, Child's Bicycle with ning water,

    Lamp, Child's Tricycle, Phillip’: . He i. z
    Telescopic nd, Servant's Cots, we also ne mitnenee ae
    Wardrobes and Tables, Large Dog properties in the Bridgeto 2
    Kennel, Step Ladder, Flower which are priced at under £2,000.
    Pots, Leather Cricket Bag with 3

    Any further particulars willing-

    Pads and Gloves, and many ly given on request to

    other interesting Items,



    —

    RALPH A. BEARD

    F.V.A.
    REAL ESTATE AGENT
    and
    AUCTIONEER

    Hardwood Alley,
    *Phone 4683.

    CATALOGUES TO BE ON SALE
    Cash on fall of Hammer
    AUCTIONEERS

    ‘John +4. Biadon
    & Co.

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











    PLANTATIONS BUILDING

    ODDIE PGP GSP re ss
    Have you a noisy Gear Box or Differential ?



    {
    Phone 4640 |



    }
    sever rreerenaes i.







    We recommend GERMTRAC

    Product of Germ Lubricants Ltd.

    CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

    Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets

    Introduction To The General Public

    ATTENTION

    CLEMENT 8. JARVIS. AUCTIONEER. REAL ESTATE &
    COMMISSION AGENT
    Beckles Road, St. Michael.



    Gentlemen/Ladies.

    If you are thinking of selling your home now or in the
    future, or if you have a property to be managed. May I offer
    you my services, I can obtain buyers for all types of homes,
    any size, any price, any location. I feature honest appraisal;
    rapid, efficient selling, as the entire transaction from start tu
    finish is completed by me. I charge no more than the allowed
    commission by law. “Why not list your property today with-”

    CLEMENT S. JARVIS, C.P.MLF.A.



    FOR SALE

    STEEL DRUMS

    LIMITED QUANTITY OF GOOD
    SECOND HAND STEEL DRUMS

    s
    further Particulars apply

    R. HUNTE & CO, LTD
    DIAL 5027

    \
















    jag iain hin eects noerenntacaemmotens 20> sctinilithit Pees acaaianines ian
























































    Low figure required.

    “RICHMOND”, Marine Gardens
    —A solidly constructed 2-storey
    stone house with wallaba shingled
    roof and pine flooring; well
    placed on corner site, Pleasant
    lawn, flower beds, kitchen garden
    and large yard. Accommodation
    comprises 2 lounges, dining room,
    breakfast room, large kitchen,
    2 verandahs, 5 bedrooms, 2 bath
    and toilets, 2 garages and servant's
    quarters. Very suitable for con-
    version into flats or boarding
    house.

    “RESIDENCE”, Pine Hill—We are
    instructed to offer a modern 3
    bedroomed stone built bungalow
    in this good residential area for the
    reasonable figure of £4,500. This
    property is very strongly recom-
    mended and full details may be
    obtained-on application.

    “SILVERTON"—Cheapside. Com-

    modious 2 storey stone house
    standing in approx: 1% acres
    planted fruit trees, 2 large re-

    ception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2 gal-
    leries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms ete.
    Centrally located and suitable for
    conversion into flats or boarding
    house,

    “COVE SPRING HOUSE", St.
    James—A 2-storey house on coast
    with good grounds and interest-
    ing possibilities. There is excel-
    lent bathing from a secluded and
    private sandy cove,

    “SWEET FIELD", St. Peter. The
    house is of the Estate Type with

    2 storeys, solidly built of stone
    with parapeted roof. There is a
    dining room, large lounge with

    french windows leading into coy-
    ered verandahs from which there
    is an unobstructed view of the sea
    a short distance away The 3
    bedrooms are large and airy, one
    has its own bathroom with tub
    bath and hot water. There is
    ample scope for improvements and
    modernization to be carried out
    without the property losing _ its
    “Old World’ atmosphere. The
    grounds are approx. 2%4 acres in
    extent, well planted with trees and
    flowering shrubs of all varieties
    There are two carriageways and
    right of way over the beach with
    excellent bathing.

    eaeeeanth

    “RICHELIEU,” 11th Avenue, Belle-
    ville — Well maintained bungalow
    constructed of stone with wallaba
    shingled roof, The accommodation
    consists of an enclosed gallery,
    living room, dining room, 4 bed-
    rooms, kitchen, servant's room
    and double garage. The property
    has a wide lawn at one side, a
    small orchard and is fully en-
    closed. Central residential area
    near town and schools.

    “STRATHCLYDE” — A fine im-
    posing home with double entrance
    driveway is available v ith approx.
    4 acres well laid out with lawns,
    tennis court, ornamental gardens,
    shrubberies, large paddock, all en-
    closed by wall and fence, The
    house contains very large lounges,
    dining room, galleries, three
    double bedrooms, imposing hall,
    all usual offices, garages and out-
    buildings.

    “COUNTRY HOUSE", St. John—
    A pleasant compact and well pre-
    served 2-storey property, built of
    stone with shingled roof The
    house has just been completely
    re-decorated and the grounds of
    approx: a % acre are fully enclosed
    with new steel mesh fencing and
    a high stone wall at the front.
    2 living rooms, 3 bedrooms, toilet
    and shower upstairs, with kitehen,
    pantry, spare bedroom, large play-
    room, toilet and shower on groupd
    floor, Good garage, servant's quar~
    ters and potting shed. Wide lawn,
    numerous fruit trees and produc-
    tive vegetable garden. Mains ser-
    vices and on bus route. Highly
    recommended and for sale at a
    reasonable tigure





    RENTALS

    “PLEASANT HALL COTTAGE",
    Dayrells Rd. — This nicely situated
    house is available furnished from
    August 15th to Nov, 30th.

    “WHITEHALL FLATS", Cod-
    rington Hill, St. Michael — Modern
    apartments with use of beautiful
    grounds,

    “SANDY LODGE”, Sandy Lane,
    —St. James Furnished Beach
    House with excellent beach ana
    bathing.

    “STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.,
    —Town house furnished or un-
    furnished on long lease.



    KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
    AUCTIONEERS and
    SURVEYORS
    PLANTATIONS BUILDING

    Phone 4640

    ect trier tsa irene nt ata sania
    SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN
    —eqem—m—a_I@Q&Q_QJ|_P>;>;: ———_—_—_——————————— "

    a re ip T I Cc EB APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “B”
    Di ee ee







    oe




















































































































    Amount
    | NAMES Locality A. R P. Amount previously
    | granted granted
    | Se i
    THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936 | . ¢
    | St. Michael e c.
    To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings | Gittens, Rhoda .. i . | Haggatt Hall . 7 1 2 0 200.00 62.00
    . e . Marris, Ellinda A. 5 . | Clapham as “ 2 b+ bt = = RB S
    "TAXE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table Moseley Keturah ae ioage an Be 1 1 38 100. 00 90.00
    hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the | Murray, Simeon A. |. |. | Haggatt Hall i 120.00 eo
    sums of money respectively set out in the Second Colunin of the Table opposite the Phillips, Oscar A. .. + ef Lodge Hill - 60.00 a7.
    names of such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively | ik: deiean
    mentioned and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names. | Baird, Leslie ee i »} Garden 3 2 = 100.00 260 - SELECT THE FOLLOWING BUILDING NEEDS !!
    : D. A. HAYNES | Browne, Cecil .. ey Westmoreland — “2 ae 80.00 36.0
    A i ae ’ ; } Crick, James M. .. vas _ | Weston os 06 150.00 240.00 CEMENT (Drums & Bags)
    Dated this 20th day of July, 1951. Manager, Peasants’ Loan Bank. | Jordan, LeRoy .. x os 4 ¢ , ad 1 ; = 100.0 $5.00 BAR IRON (in all Sines)
    | Moore, Darrell 11] Gilkes Village ; 3 2s 2 97. 7 RO? Size:
    XPANDED 1 In all Sizes)
    APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK } "nee Winifred and aie: niall ‘eae acts SAPANEED MSTA, dn a s
    SUR | Farley, Minthy A. ; .. | Orange Hill .. : 2 1 31 150.00 100.00 PAINTS & ENAMELS (In all Brands)
    ox mw | All ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES
    a : —_ rene oy a1, Sor Lilian The Whim : 2 21 40.00 25.00 And Many Other Useful ITEMS Too Numerous to Mention
    aatiaapacsineiaarailie bile cinincsninimniains Turpin, Eleanor = *}}Ashton Hall ee See. 150.00 144.00 Pay US a Visit before making your Selection
    St. Michael, 3 e. 4. Bucy d Elsewhere.
    Arthur, Thomas (1) ven os 44.00 Cave Hill a OO Bellamy, George G. .. _, | Alexandria 1. el oe 100.00 80.00
    Bascombe, Lavinia (2) .. ie 25.00 Jacksons... 1 2 00 | Brome Bdgeton .. ss ‘INr. Spring Garden 1 1 05 50.00 50.00 @
    apman, nice ° es ' Rouen Village 2 20 | Roach, Gibeon A. <2 “TNr. ‘Lowland 4 2 00 200.00 264.
    Dunnah, Charles A. c oy 30.00 Haggatt Hall $0 Scantlebury, Ernesta |. **THalf Acre : 2 00 75.00 36.00 Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
    Harris, Ellinda A. Si a 36.00 Clapham 2 os | Sobers, Ivan C. 2 _. | Checker Hall . 43 37 600.00 360.00 saa: Sk FOR B GAINS
    Hood, Geraldine St. C. .. <% omnes Wavell Avenue . . 00 THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
    sens, Inez etalia ., % 60.00 Nr. Buxton School 5 1 24 St. Andrew ‘ Se in
    Marshall, Edith .. a Ee 90.00 Lodge Hill 1 1 38 | Best, Alydia E. .. Ne _ | Rock Hall ie 2 1 00 75.00 Ao No. 16 Swan Strecs onli Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534
    Medford, Lavinia (3) .. 25.00 Whitehall .. 2s Jones, Cyril ia oqMount All . 1 0 00 100.00 90.00
    Moore, Estelle. EEL, 150.00 Hageate Hail §. OoRs Marshall, Cecil... .. .), 7pchelky Mount 0 08 eeyp 20 00 aia SRR as SRSA
    Moseley, Keturah (4) __ 3, 44.00 4 2 0 08 | Niles, Jonathan .. - .. 2 ee 2 36 ren ae
    Niles, Eglon rs an é. 20.00 oe ee | Sobers, Mitchinson “i .. | Belleplaine 2 00 at
    The. Inez e ni 15086 Cave’ Hill”. ey a ; : 36 | : “,
    stwie! Benjamin R. (5) fa : Haggatt Hall ‘ ; § 14 | St. Joseph 36.00 & r
    | Forde, Joseph N... .. ~—«.. {Sugar Hin. 2 00 a. 08 42.00 You should read
    St. James. | Horton, Edna L, C. Se Cleaver’s Hill .. 3 20 =
    Adams, Ethel & Owen .. ze 35.00. Westmoreland 2- |
    Beckles, Albertha ‘ te 35.00 Westmoreland 3 05 | gt John 40.00 36.00 all about
    Best, Arthur et alia (6) + 5.00 Weston . 2 14 | Blades, Dorcas .. = Venture j : 2 00
    Browne, Cecil .. 3 a 36.00 Westmoreland 2 10
    Burnett, Lionel (7) rs aah 20.00 Carlton 1 wae | St. Philip 125.00 ~~
    Crick, James M. S e 240.00 Weston ; 3 3 35 | Alleyne, Clarence H. .. .. | Nr. Bayleys --| 1 0 06 15.00 36.00 |
    Drakes, Samuel .. a es 50.00 Fitts Village Bee 88 | Brathwaite, Edric i .. | Sastbourne 3 “ 2. 02 125.00 72.00 |
    Estwick, Benjamin R. ., be 25.00 Porters , 1 0 29 | Gooding, Ethel .. es .. | Bast Point .. ven. 2.10088 60.00 36.00 |
    Farley, Minthy A, we iy 100.00 Orange Hill. 2 1 31 Holder, Milton . .. | Nr. The Home rs 2 00
    pond Abraham 2 396.00 The Garden 5 2 ae | es Kirton, Emma Dec. ‘per 1 Vall 3 00 60.00 54.00 |
    fowell, Miriam & Clement || 36.00 Deane’s Village 2 00 ilgrim, Elliott Diamond Valley a ‘ |
    Husbands, Clarence B. @ 3 11.00 Mt. Standfast 2 00 | Layne, Mabel and Br: athwaite, rea 25.00 a and “pp ly it
    King, Jemima ., ; :. 200.00 Nr. Prospect 5 OG 00 | Douglas Penny Hole .. of 2 27 30.00 45.00 |
    Mahon, Joseph N. et 10.00 Carlton. 3. 29 | Mascoll, EwartG. .. ..]Nr, Union Hail. eee 150.00 ae at once
    Moore, Darrell .., 3 a 27.00 Gilkes Village eer Sealy, Clarence : .. | Marchfield te 1 0 00
    St. Peter | Christ Church ; 120.00 25.00 | irae reesei : ate x
    St. John, Kenneth & Brath- Jones, Dudley Kenneth +. | Clapham . . 2 01 | | ee oe ~—Botign a ee ‘ ot rg pa he . av " . . ré i. Satie '
    waite U.C, rg -e e* 860.00 Newstead 8 16 on lawns solf eveana,” sravall x t id asphalt > 1 aah enit
    Turpin, Eleanor pd 144.00 Ashton Hall 2. 0 618 St. George Sein he ae enn Sreveliog sad eae be
    St. L Callender, Ethelbert Dems bd ag ane game 120.00 ~ a - eeds are most easily killed when growing
    : oe unroe Villag st 1 7 ‘ oe igorousl;
    Agard, Jacqueline St. E. ac 65.00 Pie Corner + a Bk ae Holder, Charles C. i Prerogative On . i ie : Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that it is
    Johnson, Richard ta i 10.00 i sf oe Hoppin, Marjorie C... .. | Greens : iis 3 2 05 80.00 25.00 fot dangerous to humans or animals.
    ‘ Marville, James E. di ee 144.00 Checker Hall & Barrows S48: ag Wason, Rupert R. es . |] Rock Hall ‘ ve 1 38 METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 Mb acre active ingred-
    % Roach, Gibeon A. (OF <; - 150.00 Nr. Lowland a Si 4 2 00 | ient is the recommended application rate. A 1% stock
    Scantlebury, Ernesta .. a 36.00 Half Acre ,. 2 00 St. Thomas — Z A E 100.00 36.00 | solution is made up by adding 1.25 Ib Fernoxone to 10
    Skeete, Oliver DeC. 4 200.00 Durham & Dooley o-oo ee Dorunt, Prince A. ws - |Grand View .. vs Pe i ae gallons water, or 2!) ois. Fernoxone to 10 pints water.
    : $5,069, 00 | Use 40 gallons per acre, or % pint per 100 sq, ft,, diluting
    St. Andrew. ‘ the stock solution’ with a further quantity of water to
    Alleyne, Stanley (10) .. a 20.00 St. Simons 3 20 ru aa cover the area. ;
    Benjamin, Adrianna He Bovell, James H.. ca 600.60 Hillaby 8 2 00 APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “D” damage by Fernoxone and great care is nevessary in
    Campbell, Theophilus qa ig 33.00 Belleplaine Lo Ba BO applying it to avoid drift on to sueh crops which may be
    Gerningion, Precilla ue a oo Cane Garden O00 an acne growing nearby.
    arke, Charles M, . Hillaby a St. Peter Af i i a
    Foster, Esmond Rdwerd s 300.00 Trio Path 6 2 00 Stanford, Norton ce .. |The Whim 1 08 48.00 PLANTATIONS LTD.
    Foster, Joseph E. e 100.00 Hillaby & White Hall 2° 3) St. Andrew ; : 1b O8 108.00 100.00 3H
    Francis, Albert Wm. cis) 10.00 Hillaby p 7 $c a (Ht Bynoe, St. Clair and Edith .. | Walkers 5. ; FS -——-
    Haynes’ Abrenda és 36.00 Mt. Friendship 2 00 Thompson, Oscar ag .. | Walkers 2 2 00 400.00 180.00 wu sai
    Haynes, Abrenda sea 54.00 3 00 Yearwood, Joseph N. .. ..| Mount All . 22 37 eed 200. 0 00 100.00 D
    Jordan, Jonathan U. a 50.00 Belleplaine & Lakes 2 33 ” $753.00 -
    Kellman, Elijah McD. (i4) ~ 30.00 Cane Garden o A0) ae a caaeee } et ]
    Kellman, Fthel a = 100.00 Belleplaine 4 0 02 GRAND TOTAL .. $16, 580.00 ROYAL, CROW N DERBY
    LEROCE, Elizabeth ce ae ate Hillaby 1 Oe
    oaze, William ,, a we : Mount All 8 3 30 No. 1 already had $100.00 No. 8 already had $ 25 \ No. 15 already had $ 60.00
    Millen, Lawrence ee 20.00 Belleplaine 2 00 2 z OR On 9 ‘ i DE 00 16 s » -206,00..4 q
    Niles, Jonathan McD, 2 Ll) 50.00 Whitehill 2/86 3 i oo B80 10 cr eee 17 i, » $0.00. | % a
    Prescod, Matilda eee 100.00 Mount All 2 0 30 4 ‘s » 100.00 11 i ee Oe 18 ua » 25.00 | %
    Est. Springer, Callis H. Dee. | 5 i ; 100.00 12 i? 9 50.00 19 + » 125.00 1%
    (15) per Springer, Reena 30.00 Cane Garden Soya ees 6 ” » 20.00 13 , ” 50.00 20 ” » 64,00 ~
    Thompson, Alfred Dec. 3 100.00 Hillaby 2 2 08 ¥ ai i 75.00 14 : 50.00 | 21 eb ‘ig 80.00 ' Is
    Thompson, Oscar a é 180.00 Walkers i 2 2 900 \ 22 ‘4 i 125.00 >
    Toney, Joseph E. os ie 72.00 Belleplaine -41 0 oo
    Worrell, Joseph H. 7” 25.00 Hillaby Pensa St eee 3 : .
    Yearwood, Joseph N. ., ke 100.00 Mount All 9 r | | FE | h B - ( A
    Wilkinson, Nathan Pe Zs 72.00 Walkers : 0 7 | x ng 1S ©) 1e Ina
    - ee ane epee : Soeeece eos — \o ~
    St. Joseph }
    Collymore, Theresa Jane re 25.00 Church Village 1 2 00 REAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIONEER ga a :
    Forde, Joseph Nathaniel es 36.00 Sugar Hill 2 00 AT iho VI RY BES
    Larrier, Jeanette a od 468 .00 Content Bees 08 |
    Taitt, Casper ee a 30.00 Braggs-Hill Me - 1 31 | o Td] it
    Walcott, Henry W. eA ‘a 72.00 Nr. Richmond i one 45 69 | | |
    St. John A.M., INST., B.E. F.V.A. ON SALE ONLY AT
    Blades, Doreus .. oe 36.00 Venture — ws 2 00 1
    st grt Egbert D. (16) ‘cee 49.00 Spooners +5 ‘ ee a |
    st. Codrington, Egerton Dec. : ' . K
    per Codrington, Eunice a 36.00 Clift Cot a = 2 00 | OUR WORD IS OUR REPUTATION LOUIS L Bz LYL Y
    Est. Green, Emmanuel Dec. us re ®
    per Green, Kate a 50.00 assiah Street .. a 3 00 |
    Mullin, Sarah and Lloya a 72.00 Stewart’s Hill j 4 1 0 00 HARDWOOD ALLEY ‘PHONE 4683 |
    Nurse, Mary Gladys .., a 60.00 Sealy Hall 1 0) 0 eben ahi las ig MR a EAT SUMTER NAN TM ERMA NE ‘a Ik
    Walrond, Agnes ., ceri ae 50.00 3 00 | 1% OF
    Walrond. St. Clair) 144.00 Nr. Bath & Welches 2 2 05 | 8
    sgt rood i| |
    leyne, John Wm, (17) se 22.00 Merricks i 3 £ per ie |
    Alleyne, St. Clair e, 65.00 Endeavour & Eastbourne $ 8 | BOLTON LANE |
    Brathwafte, Reve & Layne, |
    Mabel .. oa we 36.00 Penny Hole 2 Bd |
    Brathwaite, Edric iy ice 36.00 Eastbourne s. @ AND
    Browne, Gertrude o> oe 108.00 Marchfield & Kirtons 1°28 Oe |
    Butcher, Leslie O. oe o7, 72.00 Nr. Mount Pleasant ic ae oe |
    meee Dorothy et alia a 86.00 Bayfield ‘ 1 : 33
    ooding, Carmen Eunice ia 36.00 East Point 00 |
    Greenidge, Allan H. .. 72.00 Marchfield 1 2. & BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
    Greenidge, Eva W. ba 150.00 Airy Hill a: ia SS |
    Greenidge, Lionel E, (18) + 25.00 Diamond Valley 120% 06 i%
    Holder, Milton eho ge 36.00 Nr. The Home 7 2 00 | PO CCDCOGO OOOO OOOO OOD
    Hutchinson, Leon sr os 100.00 Kirtons +3 a Oo 0 | la a A
    sy ' Kirton, Emma Dec. per Di 1 Vall se
    ilgrim, Elliott a iamond Valley x
    Est. Larrier, Richard F. Dec. weer | Yor the cece
    ‘ per Larrier, Richard .. ‘3 50.00 Ne st. Mart : : ?
    arrier, Thomas C, .. a 300.00 artins D tai P : 4 me
    Lorde, Lilian B. (19) °. 4 0 -28 Our ownstairs Premises are £ i | F d
    pe = Ta edi #000 | Diamond valey ee a . | oveltauess that lasts
    Mascol a a Nr. Union Hall i 4 ;
    Miller, Clifford & Emily’ 7" 45.00 | Marchfield 13 8 being improved, but we will | : : i
    Piérce, Lilian E. eae 50.00 Mr, Bayleys f | St. a
    Sargeant, Drue ao 12. Eastbourne Bi eM Ess i ; | our epecamee
    eee oe 12°00 erennola 1 om continue business on the Second | ag
    Weekes, Wilhelmina a 50.00 eee 1 0 o |
    Gooding, Ethel veto 50.00 olen Floor as usual. if ase
    Est. Teac Blanche Dec. pe
    per Trotman, William D. & -" -
    Bm SY ade |e in a | | INNOXA BEAUTY
    Christ Chureh We solicit the co-operation of }
    Ciseke, Doris M. Deiat ah 100.00 ae Hill : ! #2 ; I
    rayton, Joseph ¥i 50.00 pears, T
    Goodridge, Christina .. oe 12.00 Tonge Rong . 2 Cte. CYstomers: and pon Seenenot REP ARA T ON. S
    Jackson, Priscilla ee it 100.00 (Maxwell Hill & Water bac ae #
    Douglas, Ernest E. se s 90.00 Street) Maxwell Hill ee ae | Public. } +
    King, Cecil my 43 144.00 Edey’s Village 2 0 06 | a These Beauty Preparations are scientifically and
    Lovell, Milton A. (20) .. | .. 30.00 eed og eee] ki
    Nurse, Samuel A. go eg 50.00 OUTROS: ’ | k » made s sven the most Delicate skin.
    Howlett iebert J. 0 e os Maxwell Hill aon ee kilfully made to suit even the mos
    Taylor, George H. jes ee 150.00 Chancery Lane 8.78 RY They bring ‘OUR NATURAL LOVEL NESS, and
    Weekes, Ernest W. (21) a 2800 Edey's Village 1 2 09 They bring out YOUR NATUI I
    Walcott, Edward St. a 240.00 arnocks oe) T hat’s more they ensure that
    St. George Walk 2 04 LIFETIME”
    Birkett, Joseph A. He 75.00 Green c “YOUR LOVELINESS LASTS A LIFETIME 3
    Selman, Cecilia J. 9. 60.00 — ae CORNER : i
    St. Thomas | temember it’s
    Alleyne, Ruth et alia .. ia 25.00 Welchman Hall ae | 99
    Brathwaite. James A. .. = 60.00 Welchman Hall fet } €6 NO XK A
    Broomes, James A... “4 54.00 Arthur Seat .. 3 06 f}
    Cox, Estelle (22) we i 55.00 Welchman Hall 22) BR ;
    Edey, Elijah x vs 7 90.00 Spring Farm .. 1 1 00 | ; baton hha od
    Forde, Cornelius ok og 80.00 Welchman Hall 1 2 20 ‘ Obtainable at - - -
    Gibson, Clarence McD. .. a 36.00 Kew Land 1 38 i ‘ 1‘; We © 1
    Marshall. Edith a 37.00 Hiltaby pati 3 00 i! BOOKER s (B'dos) DRUG VTORES LTD.
    Niles, Fitz Albert ne re 60. ‘Telchman Ha : 12 »)) Le }
    Odle, Kenrick R i ; pede of oa and Jacksons . 1 : 39 MANNING & CQ. LTD. if M PHA PH ARM ACY)
    Reece. Adina ; ae 0 toc a ‘ 00 " : f
    Stuart, Eliza , i y 36.00 Arthur Seat 2 01 i BROAD ST. & HASTINGS ( JH! ARM
    Thompson, Leonora “is es 12.00 Arthur Seat a 5)
    ? sin — ~— SSS
    $10,758.00 eigen nite aeneteeseinenstocnencingenncisn en ern SSS === Se






    PAGE SIXTEEN






















































    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



















    ‘|



    SATURDAY, JULY 21, 1951





    The Situation’s Well in Hand —
    ALEATHERNECKS
    ARE COMING

    TRI

    PLAZA

    _-BRIDGETOWN

    EUHNICOLOR

    | COMING ...
    FRIDAY 27TH!




    ———



    A lk

    ROYAL

    TO-DAY 5



    and 8.15 p.m. Last Two Shows.

    EMOTIONS — RAW — ROUGH and RECKLESS

    “RAWHIDE”

    Starring

    Tyrone POWER — Susan HAYWARD

    A Story told with a Blazing .44 a Burning Kiss and

    a Singing Lash... Men’s Hunger—for Gold—for

    Adventure, for Conquest!



    ‘CR ERSSKSRRR AMEE

    ’ ~
    Banana Exports Protests On Be half Leaves For Gene va | =
    | CRYPTOQUOTE No, 56
    oe Ae . ‘ ans p Spline Sy ets gs
    ; "Lo? DON, Ju >t RG AOGC SWG EWH BWSE
    From Martinique Ox Antigua W oat STS the Philippine Under” Serie. || HI BRMI CVG Ew:
    ; From Our Own ¢ hs iry of State Foreign Af ;, | | Last Crypt La
    Reach Record “GEORGFTOWN, July 1. Felino Neri, leaves o | meses — all
    si Affirming that it is the natura] P!*ne for Gen te | mes
    B } ae pny etna rignt of the people of Antigua to '"g of the U.N. Economic and |i! ~~ y. A. CORBIN & SUN
    Banana shipments from itate nated sate . pov- Social Council j . A. > NS. i
    Martinique reached a record total gitate pain a pee p . - . = ‘
    twenty th f r hundred erty, unemployment end misery, Neri . . te lier eur
    = ewenty > shogesoge ns our nc ns as ell as to fight for lecent 4 s re F ¢ t wee ir on SAA EEE oF ere. | |
    and thirty-five metric tons in the : the week by plane from New]¢ "4
    first quarter of 1951 Of that Wages and their civil and politi York. said nter hat he * Hello Folkes! %
    4 ae . liberties, the People’s Progressive 1 ¢ } s ‘
    amount, eighteen thousand, threc ’ : , considered the icoming meet- 1% S
    hundrei and seventy-nine ton Pai ty of Britis 1 Guiana headed by of importance | $$ The Grand x
    went io Metropolitan France and +10. Dt Cheddie J =a aeurtiae ecause th of develop- % M NLIGI T DANCE %
    the remainder to Hamburg, Ger- American-born wife, Mr s. Jane ng underdeveloped areas will rank |@ (0)! i i L , %
    many Martinique’s expori J.gan (General. Secretary), has igh on the agenda x . >
    of bananas in the fourth quarter sen letter to the Secretary of Ld y i Spon sored by a %
    of 1950, the earlier record quarter, State for the Colonies and the During his stay here Neri met\%& M -f TRIS HARRY and COs x
    totalled twenty thousand, o7 Governor of Antigua protesting S!r Wil 1 g the permanent |s FORD NURSE (Shopkeeper ) >
    hundred and eighty-seven tor iinst: (1) Restriction of the Under-Sec ret of State at the X& hots Will be he ld- de ate s
    , In the first quarter of 1950, Civil liberties of the people of British For 1 Office, and Har- % Wednesday a ; t 25th July »
    exports amounted to fifteen theus- Antigua; and (2) the calling in to i ‘ott, head of coe Foreign x ae x
    and, nine hundred and eight tons Antigua of foreign troops from Office Far Eastern Dep pe x QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE %
    Jamake sy Admission : 2/-
    — % Music by Mr. C. B. Brown's ¢$
    “ »
    e , y x Ork ~
    * MO) 5 a ¢ rk,
    LACK OF MONEY Lab ‘ites Objeéci GUESTS CELEBRATE |[% Delightful Moonlight *
    2 . 7 JDOUPITES je ( 4 Transportation availiable ~
    iJAMPERS UCcW I ret > PARIS, July, 21 % through the night. »
    { oO I roposals ! eh oo an 600 Re rctertey < x a sg (From Our Own Corresponde the ari plomatic, political anc \ ls Pun can ye mussed so ¥
    ‘ oe iain at eho ls F From Our Own Correspondent) Social ¢ ] vere guests yester- x be the one to Jam and %
    x, ee = AIN, Jul; a St. KITTS, July 20 day rec lei can given by the 8 Jive it. %
    ne wan i) money Is ine 7” . , ‘ 7 . ‘ \ ps . F ‘ . .
    - : The St. Kitts Labour Unior jlombien Ambassador, Martinez | X% ¥
    chief problem hampering the pro- ol sin ‘ set ary and t 1g ng Moren ) iri estihad 1 of Colombia's COPA PPP PSA GES
    gress of the University College holding meeting = om PR EPL EAL E POPPE FPPPPIP
    of the West Indies Jamaica, said demonstrations against the pro- National Day ss g
    Dr. T. W. J. Taylor at a Press posed changes in the constitution. ‘ F 4. ae FOR SALE %
    Tr. J. dayior at a oe , : Sk aha The chestra played French |/Â¥ INS AT HUTCHINSON
    Conference Port-of-Spai One of the objections is against % BARGA
    onference iD di, il as a 5 fh ; he island}@nd Colombian music at tha} & —Scrubbing Brushes 18 cents
    “Now that the inoney given us by the new proposal that the islan l reception given in the home of % each, Strong Wrapping Twine 9 :
    pee, goritish Government is All be Shytawe tise Si aClorRy Ou ie | Madame Paul Morand in the heart ys Gl ts | zpae es Cocktail
    7 ach 3 sat ia ‘ha genera . aT »ars » | Made au ‘ me ‘ jlassi 8 cents each
    ens We are going to n ake a The general public epee a be | of Paris. —U.P. % G. W. HUTCHINSON & Co., Ltd., % |
    public appeal for further financia) apathetic; and the agitation is \ Broad and Roebuck Streets > |
    eee Ere ane =. confined to the Labour leaders EPPO PITT» ) 22,7,51—2n e
    : An aoe ; rd * 41 5 $,4,666%
    £500,000 given us by the British % Messrs Newion Collymore }| LLL LLLP E Lor
    Loy ¥ . . is . aw | Lee FSSOSSSSSSOSSOS SOOM,
    Government—let them come to day’ ss and Alfred Layne |X &
    Jamaica. Launching a_ public Yesterday’s % Request the pleasure of KI$ A Gaia Time in’ Blore for you, ®
    : er thi : rar 1d s
    appeal is, I think a very good | Weather Report 1S your company at their 31% Messrs. MERTON SPRINGER y
    ree OP". NE BRN. | x DANCE. %\ 9 p-13, REGINALD MeCONNEY $
    | a Codrington % ; 81 Q Ekins” and JOHN oe ARRIER
    rom ng % to be held at 41 invite you x
    %, . ,
    i ; % PRINCESS ALICE PLAY- }| % % |
    Rainfall: 07 in. % . ; S : | § THEN A ( o |
    195158 sugar Output Total Rainfall for month to ||% ING FIE D PAVILION SR R D \ pS :
    date; 2.23 ins. x PLS NASI) ee %
    7 : ‘ por July 1951. ViS At ; %
    ower Than 1950's Lowest Temperature: 76.5 ‘I x Fae July ‘ %1 9 ime’ Philts 3
    Wind Velocity: 9 miles per || Subseri PeLOD ; SPE tee BR ee a a %
    ‘From Our Own Correspondent) | hour. x Musie by Perey Gree x % MONDAY } a2 a July 1951 s)
    Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.021 * Orchestra $1 % PAR SOLID %
    KINGSTON, July 17. - ee ‘ ll stocked ' 4 | 5 aes ; ‘ ¥
    . : ¥ A well stocked Ba Kl e Musie by ™ Per Green's %
    Jamaica’s 1951 sugar production (11 a.m.) 30.026, st aress y Orcienirs : %
    will be lower than the 1950 pro- SEO ELLY 133 Please Invite Your Friends $
    duction by about 3,500 tons, ac- ean, | h5056565656:666565655005508 sat
    ; : =e Oatete ea eae er a 5 2 as
    cording to the estimates of the} RATES OF EXCHANGE , BES OS
    Sugar Manufacturers’ Association me .. i, eee
    of Jamaica, Ltd., at the end of CANADA. aie ;
    June. July #1, 1061 it is a question of
    , 631/10% pr. Cheques on
    Tt is not now expected that the | Bankers 63 1/10 Quick Service when
    crop will exceed 268,100 tons. Demand a : ee Ee
    Drafts 60 95% pr 3 |
    Cause of the short-fall is said sunt : SELLING YOUR
    ; to be strikes and bad weather wi Drafts 608/10% pr PROPERTY consult
    } conditions which affected plant- A 4 oi ° Br Sarees 50 6/10% pr jet
    ing. Coupons 58 9/10% pr |
    150% pr Silver 20 pr 1] |
    | |
    nner
    ° "Pl » 4563
    g fe is Phone 4 |
    { J ca Loses $15,000 The price of cotton for the 1951-52 Nts
    | z : SICp AB Os at oe e a eva Ib Over Knight's 33, Broad St.
    rn Bridgetown and not there shillings pe
    | In Cocoa Trade ([iieeiiterpoot is" appeared in’ vester- (| i
    day issue =

    ‘From Our Own Correspondent)









    eee ELL A
    ee



















    KINGSTON, July 17. PART ONE ORDERS
    As a result of the drop in world By
    cocoa prices since the Korea Lieut.-Col. J Connell, OBR, SD,
    Peace g c » ¢ ic Commanding,
    peace talks began, the Jamaica whe Sacbados ‘Reximent kL y
    Government took a loss of just issue No. 28 20 July, 51
    over $15,000 on its trading in > sith ini atalnninessapiiohacia —
    cocoa in the past two weeks. The |1 PARADES — Training eine A Ray
    ae “e - nh ts ; " , ee td All ranks will parade vial Headquarte irs_0 Th i
    igure 1 presents a loss on ap- 26 July 51 HQ Coy ¥ firing the ay ,
    proximately 1,300 bags shipped OC HQ Coy A will catry x
    [ " . - the Miniature
    before prices fell. Cos A ‘or A” Cc th i
    Profits om cocoa during the Band practices will be held on Monday 23, Wednesday 25 and Thursday
    greater parts of the year, how- July, 51
    rer i » sufhicie » Reernits te
    é ever, will be suficlent to take Reeruite will parade for training under their respective squad instructs
    i care of the loss, there still being Monday 23 and Wednesday 25 July, 01 ; * eas
    a sizable profit on cocoa trading There will be no parade on Thursday 2 Aug. 5 owing to the Cadet Camy
    ; > year 2 AMC ; 1 tity
    for the year, ait Pe srs of HQ Coy who have not fired the A MC should notif
    RS M. as soon as possible seas
    3 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY ayes ANT FOR WEEK BNDING
    30 JULY, 5
    WW Orderly Officer Li t. & G Lash
    hee You Feel Orderly Sericant 17 LAS Sprinzer, W
    9 Next for duty
    ee 9 Orderly Officer Lieut. P LC Pet
    Orderly Serjeant 407 L/S Quint € 1 c
    M 1
    Al the Time “
    a rs
    NOTICE
    miserable, dragey— Pha monihiy: Mem -Meating of the Oftasia Hee ion at gous hours
    low in vitality—lower July 51 at 2015 hour ART 31 GRDERS
    eaeres eee ve THE BARBADOS REGIMENT BRIAI )
    mt think of your 20th July, 1951 1
    kidneys as being to - = i
    i ' iINGTH DECREASE-—Resignation
    blame. Yet faulty kid- Drmr Blunte, A_ L En HQ) Permitted to resign ft he R
    neys may often cause 536 Demr, Humphrey, W ) wef 19 July, 51
    backache, headache, [2 THAVE — Priviire ; : ay
    rheumatic pains, disturbed rest or that Major C E P. Weatherhead = IQ orale 6 BATE: Fy seaye
    oo | sic ) é > colon €
    tired-out” feeling. That's the time to get | eremine - SP ae area ts
    and use Dodd's Kidney Pills, Dodd's help ea eta way
    your kidneys to clear the trouble-making | The Barbad
    } poisons and excess acids from the system, | NOTICE
    and give you a chance to feel better, work | Cantean, 3 cineca Pay i“ ; ‘
    better. Get Dedd’s Kidney Pills today. 141 ; nd iy, ot oR =
    } Thes teens will be open ir ture ev eVenir “x«
    ds Kid Pills \ Corporals and Volunteers ave enc awed t i es fe :
    ney |): Sheep arinks ‘whion these canteens provide

    _ They'll Do Do It At Every

    FOR ONCE L/M GONNA
    HAVE WHAT I WANT ON>
    THE BIG FIGHT+sI’LL
    PUT THE STATION ON
    | EARLY AND NOBODY'S
    GONNA CHANGE IT:



    ae



    \

    Time

    AND so-
    ALL THROUGH
    THE FIGHT!

    I GUESS
    TLL CO,

    |

    | i
    | Lady’s One-Piece
    y] Elasticated |
    | !
    E SWIM SUIT |





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    PAGE 1

    PAGB TWO SI Sl)\l U.VIK \ I i si MI \> ii i \ a, IKI OLYMPIC II)MOItKDW :.„.l tVHD \V | • IHI SIKM i MIIII so Sim 'mil | M irk STK\ ENS In The Funniest Dram And •llll III! IIOIIUS KOI I HI" Stai i Frank SINATRA Van JOHNSON U MIL ir Mdadi Mirth ( UUBBBAN TALEN1 CONTEST ST VINCENT AT — C #. O I. I Hi. X I H K I )N i i:n>\\ n u r.Tii *.::.. I'M. st n %  RTAR \VI|\'Ml:s MHIl IHIAlltt HI IIM IM IHIHIs Klim\1l\ r.,,l,i,.i \ — AND — HIKKSFOKII COS St V.i.. OLIMPIC I.I I Sam • TO-OAV LM a. .I5 mm. The M-C-M. Smashinu Double • "ANNIE GET YOUR % GUN" Starrinc: HETTY HUTTON — HOWARD KEEL* Therr's mi hiisiness like show Hu.inesx and there has never been a .how like 'Annie Get Your Gun", 19 IrvinK Berlin^ Song Hits. HEAR: "Yon Can't (let .'. Man With a linn' "Cylonel lliill.il.. till' I'm An Indian Too". "Dim. What to: ie Naturally". "The T.irl That I Marry". AND \ "AMBUSH" Starring: ROBERT TAYLOR. JOHN HODIAK. AKI.ENE DAHL-. A Devil May Artinn Picture cil Ihe light ..ml fury el men ready to die. THHU.I> — \CTION — SISPENSi:. Cahib Qallwx} '.•.;•. %  ,•,•*•.•.:• v 1 a*,v*,*.*,',v %  ,* %  ,*,'. K O 1 A I lll-MORKOH' AMI Tt ISIIW AT I.JO 1.1S < Ihetr 8 T.C.A Hi one of T.CAJ %  tloJft Uaaon for his i>tt wan to Itlipect anil uRnttons [about (ecretary, members <>t the Highw -Tl and Transport f< \ •Bd Mi W.,11,:. Il.in.i't | %  %  %  i 1 N M.trriman and Co.. Ltd who consti uctc i tha I unwaj ihs inp was made possible by ani with the Ulnlatct of rtsn port Ottawa. IN n Wl i urn he would .. I ConaeUy Siipt of Construction. Ottnwa. and he is ajao submitting vhHJ %  : %  "': '•' % % %  %  Highway. %  i i raaason Depai %  K ui seal crack ruin, ay's surl Do Show TWO Ml Oil A JESSE JAMES N Starring %  w have In include a Dog progriimmi' i.f thin i immmu wurm\ TYRONE l-OWEK .. IIKNHY KiiNDA *' BRIAN DON LEVY JORM C'ARKAOINE THRILLS ACTION A PROGRAMME you_ must see. S I G R A r BVBkWV o.xii-: r.v.i II mi r in.uhs.. A FILM THAT DARKS YOU TO STAY AT HOME GLOBE THEATRE ANZivi.vr. I n nnr JII.Y 27111 i.uu)', %  niyiiMga dtu;,: itsLiiiiauiui lllllll! HOW TIIIAIIII: rpBl Am %  ojacloVd Show in |L. Exhibltloa thli In any class in which there are -ii.". i-'it (togs, there will btCOOlpetition, ami prt rlj] ,. %  I to the ir-st dog. baat btteh ai 1 baM puppy In the Show Tha programme for the Show d be drawn up within Hi. ,„ v 1 %  aafcS, ..nd to assist the Committee, owners ol iH-digiet.iogs are asked tn romniunii'bte with Ian Gale co. The Ad and Bcrnurd (I Colombie to visit their grandmothi are their parents Mr. and Mr*. O Three Year* M ISS OHMA I'HAGNKU. .h. arrived from Canaii.i 1 day by TC.A. plalu to ipaad : holiday In Barbados. She has been living in Canada for H.-r home is in MonNew T.C.A. rVr-iager M K AND MRS HAROLD BAXTER and then two daughters flew in from Canada yesterday morning by T.C.A. Mr. Baxtfe iIC A. iii'wly appointed Ttw pratant Manager. Mi. "Hill* Stuart has lieen appointed to T.C A'i Head Ofhre in Montreal aim i leave Ba %  <"• nth or 18th of AUKUSI. Mr. Baxter's last appointment iaaer a' Shannon Ireland Appreciation pANON P. D. w. MOOR! who -J li-.ivivt %  • %  "--.%  li> Hu' Culomblr for Engl.ii 1 gift of $17700 by the congregamreh. This did not include another $150.00 which was sent to him direct. The gift is an outward expraaMon of their appreciation anr gratitude for his worh amongs' them ,gcd I) Hnnte leave today M UM %  r 111 Naples Leaving with tli^m nr -c IlitUc Yeblerday's Wedding* M iss D 0WAKDS dauui.: f lYajrdUalah, Fontain-ltc. n %  itarnoon at J-i ixilst Chuuh to Mi Be. Wood. K>n of Mr. and Mrs. U O. Wood of Vaucluse. St. Thonuif and Pick wick'* batsman-wicketkaanai TVcaramon) which I ih-mly after 4.30 o'clock was performed by Rev. McCullough. %  nge by Mr. A. R. Tol ; wore a dress of flow. %  Mifth embroh nrange blo ss oms sinrarrlcd 1 bouaual of PortUndo lluei and white %  !.. The Brldaamatd wa Ml M 11 ;-!iret LfioS .. ,.. 1 repe anil l> 1 DO I l t Vauclu and the aaat fgaT, s, James. A T exactly the about two m.ies away. anothet 1'iekA-ui. repeating the same vowa." Mr. Basil 1 % %  I 1 A K <> Lawtf rVkwtck'i Intermediate tUppar wa.. 1 %  %  1 %  to Miss Peggy Edghill. daughter of Mm. Dorothy Edahir sea Rn.m .-id performed the ceremony. The Bride *ho was given in marriage by her giandf.,C. A. B. I ie a dress .' arnlta ioa, high• . 1 1. 1 %  mountain haanta. whka kaj 1 la place a llngcr-tip veil. I bouquet of \bit) The Bridesmaid Wl raaa wa Id organu). 'i \. dh net. The I a posy or munn orrhidv AnteiomDthar of the 'groom and Mr. 01 inn and Mi Van Li After tin cataman j ..I "Cheagate". Land-. %  nd. Tha hon* ni p 1bain r Hotel. M Summer holidays DOWDINC;. aughti %  England icsterdny via Canada l ... .: at praaanl attaodlng, the Art.-. IS. nool .TT TrnvHerts. Wedding M ISS MAH.KHdr DOHKKN TROTM A N of Hangebell I I ..III.-.I ,,l St. jodaa chunh. st •'. %  Saturday, July 14th to Mr. Leabort > %  i 1 %  f u n a r .11 Batabll hmtni an 1 l r-.'.le Hall. %  Inch look place War 'i p.m was %  I by the Rev. II Br.ithwaltr. 1 a H? Ida >ATIS i:r by Mr A. L. Jordan. ChUTCh wardan at St. Jamea Mr | EdBupartntandent of Dta tha r.cstman. AOVATK fU'B i •|.VKlI,t!M.mb.r,Only| Ml" l-l \1IM. b in .a1 .nll n .ln| la l..di< HtitHLKT wnx-ox praawiti AN'. \ NSAOU h "ELIZABETH OF LADY MEADE" MR. AND MRS MAURICE RAIZMAN ,ltfi -heir mamaga on Saturday, July 11th. The Bride la tha former Helen Bern-tern, daughter of Mr. and Mr8 J Bernstein of Rockley. Mr. Ralsmau'* home 1 la Buenos Alraa. TIH ( mil win 1 XI I'U.ION ...A H.-rbiin. Hale M.. 1 tn-.-.. SM p m %  eauimmoN a Mifi pasa* 1 %  oliHIKN It's All About Airline Stewardesses' M-G-Mifowb-StSa-TuHHU/! ixritA HAH**" 'jsSS&S&SSSrZl TO-DAY TO Tl'I^DAY 4.45 & 8.15 CHECH UP NOW The Hurricane and Rainy Solon is appronchinp. H'e ran supply:— rimtPKA-. • %  COUNDS IN MISTIC mm* 9 || aa A %/ J,y 445 *l3 and tonl.numg Daily at 4 45 and 8 30 AT EMPIRE HOW TO BECOME A HEAD OF A FAMILY IN Eli;IIT HII.AKIOl-SI.Y IIAHWWIN KI'S kIND III ill IS CORONETS" The A.toni.hini! Story .if a Sell-Made Man Mhn Chopped Down His Family Tree A J. ARTHUR RANK PRESENTATION Starring Alex fiUINNESS — Dennis PRICE I HOBSON J...in CREENWCKIK Chimneys & U rks Saws I anlii IIS Hummers Bolts Screw Drivers Latches Shovels Locks Wheelbarrows Call at our Hardware and Ironmongery Deparlment. Remember! There in DO parking problem when you .simp with us. THE BARBADOS I ll-lll'l IIAIIM <'OTTO.\' I VI I O111 LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 BARRY HOWARD KEEL SULLIVAN "IhnM, G<*%& Opening Saturday 28th July MAT. & NIGHT AT THE BOXY THEATRE Dul 3I9S |UgU Hall) GLOBE TOMTi: 8. J0 A !a mokii. n* IBje'tlena. Juat tah* r>i'-*m. laJl-l*M MKNPAfO i.hlet. a. m.al. n4 Sa anllraiy Trf tram Aalhnia an4 Hroncbltla in neii le no tlma avaa ihouih mar hav lurfi-r^ri far reara. HCNUACO la mo aurv-aanil lhal It U %  siarantrad tc lit. jo fraa, aaar hrMiMnc la 1* houra and !• %  a l''r Mop your Ailhm* in dal — TT baea r— IRISH LINEN Size 90 x 100 Size 70 x 100 SHEETS aia.io .N|-_*.7.. IRISH LINEN PILLOW CASES (Hemstitched) Size 20x30 92.17 Size 18x28 SBJ8 s*r •***• £• MTSKDACO from our Ba—



      PAGE 1

      SINDAY. JILY 22. I*.".! Sl'NDW ADVOCATE PACE FIVE "TURPIN THE GREAT" Erotn A One-room Hoim To A World Title ii. IIAN HOIM A ftw days ago Mr. Randolpr Turpin walked into Ihe ring al Earl's Court He cam* from "Th Flghling Turpins." a f %  m 11 j known and respected tluoiigtuuil UM '.riiU> i-xing futt-rrnt. Bui net U all WkMJ >-' %  '-. %  %  i %  TTHo. U by th<*kfll of I, himaelf not only a national bero but • world figure The norM la his to conquer, and JII Britain will watch bJin with pride while hr doe* it. He may earn CKHMHHI Turpin Ml perforn:. which no othtr Brilon h S lishert for 5<> ymn Ho i1h.rst Englishman lo win the mind It--wight championship of Ihe world gmee the incomparable Bob Fitisimmons held the title K.uidolph Turpin is boxinn's I Rta, in the ni'xt few years, can earn him )' prO.ltllll Thl* Sund.iv morning the magi i.ung man in the country slept late. Shy and modest, the lied Hi i .ii.: %  '. n . %  u %  i to the ecstasies of Mto*worahlp Her own "Me h.i I window) of I %  hoiiM* in llanworth-rood, Warwick, lo keep the fans out," his bruther Dick told me. and added: WOW, tag ftrgt Ihtno he waul* tn do—ichcn he has I his breath—(a to buy hi a Uoutr -a little ploown. 1 That wish is a long•ntrjf On Ihe Turpm pruiirainimThe entire family. Roim-| I Jackie, and his a and Kathleen, adore their white mother. Courage Last time I met this remarkable woman with the •< hands and greying hair she WM almost blind. Another cloud on her happiness was acute deafness. Now she has a hearing appliance. But all her life Randolph'mother lu-. displaced die .nutaje which characterise her son in Ihe ring. Whin Randy was a little boy his father died "I don't remember much about him," says the newchampion %  "id. wag a merchant seamnn who cam*bran Brittafa Qulana and was badlv p Ing as a rifleman during Ihe Great W u "That's what evenluallv killed him Work at six Afler his fathei\ dawth all UM family Income wa* u i I I **Ts a week So that The little Turpins could %  %  at their mother went on! In work nt six in the morning. She scrubbed floors and ster*. i>ollshed and cleaned out offices. When her (' %  she would return home %  -look after her children. Then shr would leave them to do some more again at night. in thli phaaa ol hli u Randolph knew what %  battle f''T exlah A basement There jvae the terrible time Alien the Turpina ..iI lived in one .rampeti. meiiTowded mum. Later the family moved to the dingy squalor of a basement, one bed/b oni and sii ting-room. I 1 irpln and his brothers nnd riaten grew up the hard way. Often only the fighting blood which BOWS in their veins kept them a Randolph first went to school in I-eamington. then u, the Old We-'Turpln sianiiis auloeraphs gate School. Warwick, let: .it 14 He joined the Leamington Id.-. Club, and in these formative days bean to soak up tht riag lore I Prejudice age. Ihe new champion had lo combat COlOUl %  as well as DOVD Idaned kid he hod lo know how to use his Qst. . ii ol raolb am prising that arai IS Randolph won the xing chatiipionihip of Great Britain. He also won five national titles as an amateur and boxed against France and AnierIca lOOk a job il ., brfcUayer'a labourer. He al builder. Councillor W. L. Tarver. Mr. Tarver is a warm friend and Turpin owes him much. As part of this training Turpin was and his bqUyhOO, >i hi> managy aa punch. i -ily be didn't hurl me .. re Rand* The world Ujiri't been brought up iO lie om of the ring Randolph has deceptively simple tastes He likes e:ective riction and ride hcrsea. He also dotes un boogieBlUHC and Ihe songs of JoKh While, ilu coloured ballad slnper. As he is .. little deaf be has had two radiograms rigged up in his %  %  When he turns them on full volume the result is as stunning %  %  RandJ niuiscll. however, speak* B :ih in .. rathei i... I uh contrasts widly with 1 %  frame Tlie trick Many people are wondering how Turpin. at 23 found it i Etobinaon trick and move during their Bg>bt I will let ihcm into the secret Win II Turpin r.: bach l his drewtins-ioom at Eaii'a Court after brinsini about Uie in. .%  -i filie upsrl since Tunne> beat henipse*. one of hi first *rU was to embrace the American Negre boxer Mel Brawn. never thank you enough, Mel," said Handy Mel il was win.. In -.net training sessions up In Abergele. Walei, lold Randy how Robinaon'l most menacing punches—his lightning threcUmaa In iimeaaliiii lafl ho>k. his rlght-hanoed bolo punch to the stomach, and his deadly twohanded tatto to the body. N the Turpin plan which Hut none of il would have been of the slightest avail without Randolph*s tyoicallv British brand of il ii k. Mi le* eoolneas and the allout aaaresslon which ha it learned as a kinky haired kid —L.E.S. W.I. Will Play New Zealand THE West Indies will play eve: .:...'. hag aaja aat m %  & BKBP^ when (he Australia tour ends %  will leave Australia %  the end of January and will speni February in New Zealand. They will atave for the Wi-l Indies early In March. giainnie of th r Australian tour is as follows:— Uciatorr XJ Mt*iMl-HWfMlt NSW iv.uinr *-)! Qu—luhaid Co tnu* T.-.n.mtr g.d Nov*mbr S; QuMMIMWl--artiit'-*i. Qld u riBsrr TBT BBISBANE O_D %  lb H N S ll New HaWOaaan 13 • %  Vwiofl—M-,aun* V. rmnbti S SECOND TKaTs* i -;r\ N s w nrren<.r 1-11 Soe.l. Ak-.I^U.A*HW a A 14 It Wui" Aualiaila Wrlh. w Df.-,.lr SSn. THIRD TtST %  %  i. .vine a A [iK^D'i' 31 J'" roffTH TSiST kit. 11. -I H' %  \ II laaSSSTI 1*>. TMH-.HU L^iiiHfMMI TM. U li. T. 1". WII.MA ML'NROE. lt> 1 inldad Ipflinl ace and Grace Cumberbatch, the Barbadian girl sprinter will be running at the August Games which will be staged by the BGAC and AA at tnc B<;CC Ground, Thomas, on August 4. and 6. Miss Munrnc wll! also run at the Berblce Spom carded for August 11. and 12 Miss Murm-c will get the opportunity to run in her pet 440 yards event which Is not Included in prcgramn^ in Trinidad. She will run from IM "5 1" the 440 yards, In addition to Miss Cumberhatrn Barbados plans to send Harclyde StuaH, top-ranking cyclist to partner W.I Champion Ken Farnum Hunte the Barbados middle-distance runner is also down to take part in the August gaM Mr. Victor Prygor. Secretary of the Trinidad and Tobago Cycling Federation has informed tin* It < %  that the Federation will be sending a team to compete u\ the meeting. Outstanding Sprinter irom Our Own g. the second at 100 to 8, and the third at 7 to 2 —I'.P. HI •.(! m-ri| uld th.t look. .ftjNBMajri lhii.. wrrc a) inlr bwt %  nd fnu ware la plat .1 .hiitli,!'. -4i MIIIH . I I -My lad> ttin big |.U. IWUI It ourfrom J R And whan our %  hool i. ..... %  i A" nlaru wr'II •.,.. And nas ir,ia> -.i aur -|.Hi uid IOW Jo. II arown-i Wnr hapes aa trial b..< ll al Hi. partf uuuala v. lurl ih.llt faaanafe aa arr lm>i llir-u l.m. .-II h. TRU-FORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR FOR CHILDREN IDEAL FOR GROWING FEET MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMLN BACKED BY OVER FIFl'Y YEARS EXPERIENCE SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES I ft/tut* eemes a* \ f \\u STAB*iflt I'll • larm-t And II aiag oi-(. i Ttir>la V"i" f> th Thair boll*i Dl. V. Iial n*drd Mm thrnuat. -<• %  H.rbadu. I -aart ae.i buUii KM. iru. depart will h--.mii I fli-n I *•! %  danlali <£ THE /£>p Ay f J / Y GARAGE FIRE A FIKE which broke out in a storeroom „t Eckstein's Gaiage at the comer of Nelson and Fairchild Streets about 3 j> n t. day, was quickly pu. out bj |hi Fire Brigade before en using any particular (Linuigo. Palnti D the storeroom were daatroyad The Gar-ige is the property of the Gener.l Motor llus Cooipan) Employees of the ilrm drove ou". buses from the Garage when the alarm WU made. The origin of the lire iunknown i %  -• ..i iftsniiai %  nahltig Iharra f1 M ol l-nnr* William M,..y %  Ml V.,| l>ll a tlr-(. a nii.ii,.r Archer MrKcnri. c'll An. ...r|..,n,.d a. tavlnc that hr Bli H Ovvenur.vrii would n>n>id*t B31OB0 ,.r Inrrr'aboitl lor Uu> Man wr-> tha nSM ot pn*' And .11 that uuwar brim* ill rquri wld-h nxHivr.. Uaa nt u> mr IH> ins* tfaa who wltn prrcioua arcrala cmruaiaa t tnair cani an heap cloaM mouth* and a Tl> bahtilatf inarr -fir-,, nr KVa who wll ofter Brldflrlnw" A botd pcuciauiva plan T. il>at aoma Uw *umyini. Thal'a rampanl HI thm laixl •BW any matrh nl lha Iii>|>ua0..i sponsored by J 4 R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and thr blenders of J & R RUM ITS NEW Ah!} irS MEWS! lb. posw ... kt, sudm VCI>!IM s \' Itape insi.iiiti. i ipaciul claaiint lion ahb If .i •Hve-Slar' car! I ike hV \isi.i-nuidcl. ihe 'COOWT, i x t-„i Vc|."n Si\' *.oiiibinc% §ti the maMnnhsd hMini '. %  •ii%  netton Jnd peilnrituncc. dl J ncn K' i i >. i"l 'I i*> -Star Motormg, once J sought-afu. idv.d. ha* lnx.unc .i ilu tiling Ui, i ••TAR' FEATURES OF THE ZEPHYR IX INCLUDE: Valva.nvftead En|.n (6g b.h.p ) Supar-iirong. ufaif lu rtn| Ail-Seed Waldod Int.gi.t Bod/ Conn ruction. Centre-Hung leiung . roit'ul. rr'oa.nf. ft Cotl-.prL.nj Independent Front Wheel Sutiwni'O". buittdn *>u6te-0cli( ihoth abtorberi. ft Iniuci'ictioo. imooiK-itopping Hrdraulit Bnkei O SEE THE I'll l>M All ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSUL! rA LUXURY _u. uia 1 alaaM Powdar .r.ka* a .wi.a.. „.i ft aad ntTfal.ii.| a.'2k a .. io*o>-*lk.. ^^(i.at-.naaidar ^ Iba akin • • % %  -la parsoriailrai S.*w oi %  .!..... futicura V* TALCUM ;c9*,sw. CbwiPwi Shlfimatd juAt dfudustd %  '•Vi'Ss.'Av.-*ss.:vs.::::::::v.-s.v.; THE XEW AUSTIN .170 HEREFORD 4-OOR S \MM>\ RELIABLE RESPONSIVE — ROOMY We invite your inapection of this new nnd improved member of the well-known range of Auatin Cara •> /MOWCF DOWDIING ESTATES & TRADING CO.. LTD. "ECKSTEIN BROTHERS ;-.KB-.!KSKK-.'/.'//.-..K-.-.atwi:iB-.M Electrically Operated Lightweight — Simple lo operate — No Grass Box — No Raking — No Sweeping: So light and manoeuvrable that a child can operate it I • See itirm al THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM {Central Fuundr. Ltd.. Proprietors) Phone 421X1 OPERATION WORLD AFRICA BERMUDA BRITISH GUIANA LEEWARD AND WINDWARD ISLANDS THE BAHAMAS BARBADOS "YOUR ELITE SHIRTS ARE GOING PLACES I WORLD FAMOUS TRUBENISED COLLARS sole A 9B n.s TGEDDES GRANT LIMITED ,'S&SSSS*'.'*S/ S****S.' r *SS.'S&SS*SSS*SSSS*&SS*&S*'S*



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      PAr.r 11 \ / The Case Of Colonel Donald %  *& MAHAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. JULY 22. 1951 # Irnm p igr S II many of ..in MM(S rtl.ml.s.. J""""' „' .ppml. .1 > month'. %  Itii method of aeahng with the gftftoMofi wag to I he had 11 -ill who was i in ins. ] ihlnK. in A ) S tnt ti.i loncl Don aid uai dumuied n the Britten Wcsi Incite* U the Colonel Donald i iliere U ever> ground %  u nmani 10 institute ;i i.m %  ii |hl %  i I,.I ti.. 11 hould be -IlLi tOtOnCI uon„„„, h(j| (( hc nM no| rt|l( d m his duty he should bo reinstated and recompensed Mi Cgsstf. UM I*-" I i .. i. imi, i, Hurt Colo*.. i Donald's iiau hi i eati dn|t d %  i during tl bate i think il is J (Hl>, hut nevertheless l n brought in i | oi State Md loot ronfkta i *m pletcU in Cokwifl D naM and b open lo Resign 1.11 FlM ll.l R ;.. inf ! %  U how nj I *nd 11* LagtaUiiw I should la. :. m„,i ih-.i ihat %  h ro 00 '-V"""" %  i _...-, that Colonel Dtmald went lo the ah No Mail : MM Daritnf: And he cam be re-engaged? i *iain on Colonel I) ctcr at all As aeon .1 became clear to 1 rtS 1 M ,d i I—ltd hi Appointment llMMMl him b %  %  mil aad it Ihe bettei policing of certain .irvu, and mora import.m! still, improved mobility and pat rot aclivitv am intensive tralnina III dealini; w ut dieordera A .-. Uon of a apetiat polta % %  I . brilvi "• ii tin ra aa on ki iud u M 1 I Oranad 1 Uliwll < ONUll 1 ... %  %  I |i dad Ith ... p. .'.. 1. 1, 1 %  .j, aiven i" Trinidad ml st Luel I Navy Reei ntlj thi tl furtnei troubaa wai met i-\ bring. . ...JI bod] "' troopa United Kingdom i.jiijiinii 111 J,iin u u;, adio Notes .V|jro Spirituals Hill. Mffk OaMMfl will broad .nnme of of "The Glory Road." This wag the result of ;i gramme which was broadcast on Good Friday this yeei %  (or oth-r %  It la a neitrn antholosy laclud : Bihii11. rrieh aad Wii; and a cast headed by Jo-h White, the Amrn. ;tn siii^rr of folk sunns and Uric Connor of .ill ubeq a dea a c %  k ..! 4 18 1 iM %  ubf .. .. an 1 . ffaa ir,i Chorrli Jfen \<*> Consideration \t>ifcnt iillerod I l %  Is no uuesiHillneas and BC ,, on al M __„ %  whatever Hi.: in ihe siiiietioii which developed In ihe lerrit.ii || wma f'li thai 111 -I Don.-.id. .1 I am rlKhUy that teatma period Colonel Donad .I'perly Mid, "No. a ld iuat did not measure up to '• pirn of exwhat the Governor thought was pectant Mirrcnder gentlemen Uk* 1 re*iutree quid honest Ueal me in that fashion. If I shout it. e2J~I^? T.!? y dUI y g, T'u mi Tn hon Memh r f E ,1: tfiercasons. Tell me where I have i.„ r gh (Sir Wilham Darlmgi <*i*fMied, and. then dismiss me." But M lr ,e question of themethod of thiii was not the method of the riismlssal The Governor tried td Governor, who said. "I will five i„> kindly In the whole situation vou no explanation of how you in order lo protect the interests -tied. Here is your notice, and 30aji I Colonel Donald It may be ur hand. LeavtU at he was wrong in that and %  mt he should have gone straight Colonel Donald H the kdnnd lorlhwith. %  ^Bnd I want to know whetlHH they "Look, this IS tlu BttUatJOh; td 'i But ho did not; hr inothgf method, for En in* f g W MWiil H Ihe inter.-sts ire 4 IH reditable bloi on olonuil adin:nisirjlion. Ii we want public Sir D %  Id Ii rlf Darling: Astonishing aervants to discharge their milies reMon s. His wife waa not ill ibla and propel Mr Cook: I aaid. and I say fashion. *.he Colonel Donald case unite clearly to the Cnmmittce, must be bive Del thai the Governor acted with 11 are* HI '''-" of dignity and decency carer in UIndian Army and which did him credit We hav|Q to accept tha advice of the Govmontii. exjei land, rrn or who ii the IBM on thr %  Uv* to tho situation, and. Indeed. cut ihort his leave to no back. Mr P. Smithtrs Would the hon. Gentleman help us a little further there? I do not think we II) agree that Colonel [). .1.1 M i.iidui tad tl %  %  Itui will he say this: tnat the Governor havlOJ lost confidence in him. at any rate there i* no -'atn on his reputation or his honour In this dismissal—no stain w halsoever? uniUpported, apparently. MlnlBter Obsermtions Wbgo 11 •• Parti niei I Seen '.. % % % %  tion from him quality oi : 10 ate H|-ioaenting H. Qoverunani in the W. %  1 In their re-tad what Thr same eonalderailom apply m Antigua A the knows, conaldered that u dniation snlghl %  rise which would Impuae too great a strain on Ihe U at hil le.jiH %  1 • troops weie ani II Blp" % %  vl I I I % %  1 think a is deal that our of Ihe main needs of the Windward Islands and l-e the Ul Grenada and AltttgUJ I hope that with the taking we %  hall gal .1 much mora sensible approach to tlu pro! lemi of dun iplini In the Inti ri nJ nf the lafiTWh ..i •( the people a ho live and work then Mr. Brain.: Is the >ho*l Oentii iii.in being qutta fair 10 the Houaa? We know that as tar back as 1948 Sir Alan Burns, the dis.iinguif.iiud West Indian ea> (i vriPim. said there was growing contempt for law and ordu in tinIslands This is not a new occurrence Tha situation has been building up for a long time. Dr Morgan: Thai I* not true Mr. Cook On the contrary, one of the mam problems In Antlgua and Grenada has bean thai they have been trouble-free for so long particularly '.1 so that when this thing hit them not know what It was all about. 1 venth '• % %  > on of Hems Wood Preananada Conearu begins at the Hoyal Albert Hall 'ilv 2H undei %  AC. din l eonUnua % %  it ii. take pan. hha I; in s.r phon) on I'luii ti London Syi.iphom On he ti J The eonqsictari ar e Si r Malcolm SarS rnt and Basil Cameron, with ohn Hot lings worth and Trevor Ram 1 Mant conductors. Tha i'.i'.( Qenaral Overseas big and elosdng concerts and ai.so Dan ind Fri.ijv oawarl eaeh snaa fc These will of eouraa also hi reproduced •mongsl the recorded orchestra programmes during tha UM weeks' season. On Snturdav 2th in.'t. the G.O.S. will canv ...i out beams the second part "f the concert with Racl Concerto No. 2 in C minor, with Hoara Lyrananj the piano, and Wagner's Prelude to Act 3 of Lohrngrin. Sn Mali lm Sargennt will conduct the BPr Symphonv Orchestra. On our beams the broadcast will begin at 4.15 p,tri Kurnpo's Bigcest Refinery Did you Uatan 1.1 the feature programme from l-mdon on Monda) iflth. inst. telling of lha construction of or* biggoit steel plants at Margam in South Walea? A somewhat in >' will bo broadea 1 M %  Tuaadaj tolling of Europe's biggest oil leflnery which is now rlaing at Fawley beside Southampton Wat.-, erorfi started at Fawlay about three years ago on the l.OOo .. •Ids to the east <>f ihe Hew roreat and the worh 1now beuiK complated The re oat about m and a unai U nd ill turn out aboul five million tons of ( products annually and araploy I about 2.500 people. This rcflnerv. built by ihe Anglo-Au-eur in. Oil Co) la one <>• %  1 new plant tailed in the L'.K. which will save Britain 150 .million dollars a year, multiplv British capacity right times and process all the oil she needs The proeramme will l>e bro 10.1% p.m. on Tueaday. 24th. July. -1 1 1 Mil! III 1 II iaii IX • "• ChgwcBi rnwaiiMMea. 1 m m. BuneM BtaMl, 1 ". w 1 WM< Vicar IOBAVIAV M N* 1 : 1 E N. H %  | ,. m %  %  WiMH Ml VSS*K 11 • ... %  %  %  %  Rd a U H s 'MKK II .. v*. Pi, 1 %  venina *r.... Pi. in Ut IHOUIM JASirai srnaarr n %  1 P s ..... %  %  U >n M. •vnni 11,, I..JS., 1 r 1. .11 MI 1 it aw,i „ M. r %  I...I %  .-. lough Holi 1 aeon BANK IIAJJ. V M 1 l> m U %  %  I-*nr Hi'runrrvi.Mi s r. Mi.AT 31, HE FELT LIKE Ag OLD MAN v g faaa l;.r i Ilailitt I'r^raMiHr MSUII n 1 .• bW II IS mm PNgrai I Ilvr.n Arvund. II i %  ; I H Nr.> %  is cm m i:*i Ma e a iM iei .'( 0. 1 ... UM %  UMM 1 I %  %  "' %  I* P '" M.v A I....-M %  t u ... Pradanii I'urad* ija—as >\ p.m. -.HI a %  I' 1. Caribbean Vote**; J .... J |> m Hadlo Nrwwitl %  Ii p -.t lie % %  II OO p m ^viapU.i.K For IBsa. 10 Wl p m Th ..•W*. IV IU p m lnl.il.Mlr. 10 IS p m MONDAY .H'LY B, ll II II a M PiKininm. p| %  '.. inaJ i la—a u p n. — m ia m 4 (J p 11. BBC apirW'tri OP I . Waal in HIniM.iiii 1 Jft p.m. Inlcrlmlc S* > ii m m 1 U0 u m Tha Nr, 1 10 p m N*W> rllai I Uis us nm i %  ..all> Si^ain SOT M—Ii. .. -.inl a IS % %  %  laKaa Pil.-. 14-S p m liitrrludr. IV '.' • %  -I1UU0 pm Th. %  10 : %  |. %  nliMtr IS 1J p in is. wma. .i sk.n. IO 4B p *n Betencr found th* remeaff le restore YOUTHFUL VIGOUR This young man waa belag lire maturely aged by kldaay trouble. He tails In his latter how Krusrheo gave him back hla health af"r weeks of pain :— %  "I suffered for weeks from klfln,trouble and felt Ilka an old mito •itfcuugti 1 am only 31. If I B toopj to do anything It waa aguuy to atraigbtan up %  KKln Several peopla advised me to try Kruacbtio ll9 aa ther ItMil found them wonderful. I tried (ham and found they gate me relief from pain, and I fell 1 better ID every way. I shall keep on with 11,0 dally dose because 1 can ii. do my day's work aad not eel any tba worse for It/' %  % %  H (ha kidneys functloa „", i propaiiy. oertalo acid waaiee. "*1SA *L being eipelled. are allowed to poiSiii *• %  • i.in-j atroam and prodooe troubloeoroe • complainta—baokaobs, rbeumatlam and excessive fatigue. Kruacben la one of tba Dnaat dluratlce or kidney apenaota. ':'h.small dally dose kaapa the kidnpys and other Internal organs working smoothly and naturally. HO that the blood stream la purified and vigorous health reatored. g> 9 Ask your nearest Chemist at Drux store fur Kruaohan. The Only ^ %  :-M\ xjiisver containing Vitamin B, u^ri iski l| %  Yow .'nn, CeUt %  i RELIEVES TO'JR PAIN sad MAKE. tOUfUl WEU HtntM.IILS || the NERWk fAl*S •' • 'i C0L0S. CHILIS : and > %  %  %  r? | /of „.,,,„,.. i VhA r-VIT* labL-ts RHEUMATIC < PAINS ; £ %  f '. bd iK-ner, tool STRIKE MELBOURNE Wharf workan at an A I ri i ika %  i.. whei IhC PoUoa Chief Su| i'intend, nl m Darwin went aboard %  fraightar to interview ::> mastei li.iwin's wharf worker, knocked off work. A union %  i •' n .. ..ii old eustoatV' Startling I'ndirlions In Vour lloiwopf Your Real Life Told Free Would VOU Ilk* lo know without any coal wlul Ih* rtUra IndltaM lor *ou. oin of your PM( xprlviic*i. mur ilrorifl and %  •lr Hor Ii 'our rha.ir* lo teat I'HM tha skill ol Puivdit Tabor*. Irdl. molt famoua Aflrologor. who by -VSTE BENNETT COLLEGE will set you on Ihe right course for .success You maU* iur* of p-lanried prograii in |i cirper ef your fhoiea whin you let the most progrewive. moil lucceiiful Corraspondince Collega in the world coach tow throu|h ih* po. 6K triendl/. individual training wa equip yoo with the specialised knowledge you must have for a well-paid, key position. Maka the first mo.e TO-DAr--pem m coupon balow IS YOUR CAREER HERE ? IF NOT. WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE i.EOKCiK M\< KSV of N-w York bcllrva* tli.l Tabor* mi.it poareas xm aort of ••cond-sightTo p>ipiilrlB* hu ayaUm Taboia will •end you PBEE your A-Ual i %  lion II you forward him vour lull ni>* • Sir Mn or Slim. adJrrt* and dai* i tl aawl f *ril*n by yourpelf .No n.m.i u.iuim lor A.lmlndlc i\ Work. po-limtetc but a*nd Sd in Britiah foaUl iirdir lor aUllonvrv. trillmonlal. <-W VOU will he ainaicd nl InS accuracy ol hla lUltmrnu about you and your -H.III Writ* now aa mu oiler .. not Imad* afalu AddiM PUNIMT TAnoBC .Dipt IU—C '. Upper Forloll 8tr*al. Bombay V India. Ho*la|* I. Ii^Jla la e*H. %  -.-... 0 i~^ ('." %  Ii"! %  ..'!.,(„.. ."* darn at Warta (•mtMdf. i.K**i oeaali ..if aaml-ataM 1.-D.-W. ..d k*Wa*p Saasgakssfaai IB B S SaSaaWial ( %  *- V.—....I.I %  I',..-. •ai i--i t.-,i. K.I.e.. I..IV—I.. i.u : i rWnlcl*al 0. • -I-i. s.......", %  Ud.W.....I-,.o.,I p.ii %  •.... Wava) !.<..!.i,.I liammaiiMa ihaii-i-d iMi-vi, '•""•" ' Hl-H.ir.Kl K S Baata) W..M*„ !.!.,.,-, B1.1.^.,, |W frm *f >m Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND -WONDER WHEELS NV l Why Hercules is the finest cycle in Barbados 7 Y*^} i-C 1 J a.'^>aV J ^'aB^ trrl # # AT WOBK IN mi oeerxsasa O'FICS AT SiarliNCMAiNo matter where Hercules cycles go they arc ihe most suitable for local conditions. This si htvausc Hercules cDgineen are comuuitly studying the special requirements of every country. Latest design*, uoett qualm material-. and rnatchkss craTrsnunship, have malc Hercules the world's favoun ic bicycle. unrr Hercules SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS Since fh /sir lock of dollar* m me ilerlincj area ho* meant many trodr restrictions and -.hcrtages. And these, in turn, hove hod u lerioos effed on Briti.h Wwsl Indian trade — ond vo, on yoo. IsJow there is o change for the ootlcrl Becocte Canada is porchulng en increoilngly large nmoont of Briiivh goods and services, it ii poible now, under rhg Bril'di Weit I .die-. Trade liberctizoiion Plan. 13 impori Many ii*fn-. fiom Canadu which yow haven't icon in quantity (or many a long da/, f Ico.onl new-, tor vou . and for ml A return i.> man laorrnol tiude wifh Canada iltould be a\ natural to you as breathing. After all. we uie t.oditionat tradin., rtopahUcvra, Canadian Eo.t Coon fiih:na c/aft were a fonutiai liuht in ycur ports nearly 200 yean ago. They .-' • % %  h and l-sot -wf c^r-joer of : e;or. molasiet I cd rum And, ui lister notaona m lha Mnah Commonweolth, l-j>e many mutual : nlcr3il. So, now lhal broader trade for teller living is possible we ajggefj (he!, as of yoro, you moke Canada your it sovrce t;t supply . youl Rril port oi call B.W.1. (-ipsrfarf %  !*>$• -*•!• Usdej 1' % % %  1 r-^ 1 Co-cd;cn ibeeaeai *&f • aaWOry of *'RO*" IO ?"• B I." >**il lod.*dj.ng 1940-7.9, iStreh lrh >ow *Woriln>*d CSSBI (b) gel Li lowdi %  .:. m Carotid Trad* C-ir-rtil**i fa9or>'i-a it*i %  ead| TVSf HgHCUtlS CTCLI a MOTOS CO LTD aiMfUNrainif) T. GEDDES GRANT LTD BRIDGETOWN ItaNlPAP SABSAOOS M. T. O. M*.**-, la.. .1 %  v ....... |. .. %  ,. i ui**o iw*-.o% am aarrgw OWIANA i* -.-.*-.. lairrsw MOMout** (Sm&£&mm\ J^^^BaaMBaaH FOREIGN TRADE SERVICE



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      PM.I THII.VI: sesmv ADVOCATE SL'SVDAV, JULY . 1MI How Local Government Is Administered Man A6out 'Town Local Government 111 m-U-in the needs. How dot : westward from 1-ondi i find OM ml m h Berkshire. Thi* is ant of UM *>i %  %  •litrural districts ed Into pariahs billed COUBly borough* %  land lnd>pendentlj out AD these area* arc governed by electee by taking J .loser view at one of o—W can learn v.-me'hing of how teal ment is administered In England. >uunre mile* and has a population *f 290.00O %  Bcntrat*d n the east wht people live who travel daily the 25—30 mllea to London. The west is agricultural and morn sparsely 1 Its county government 1, in the hand* of an elected council of ". n( WbORI ftH nte elected by ihe people for three year*, while IS are aldeimen chosen by the councillors for a period of six year*. T ban a paid staff to carry <>ui UM Instruct IV inefl In the MrVMM H provtdm and lh( admlni-t: tone numbers 4.B8. | into *ix %  %  pi pulatlonj from 9,000 to 33.0OO. The 1 .ire shared lie%  %  %  All councils go nl tasks in the HUN mann lion, the new 1 from a.rone 1 the members of committees to enrry out tha real work of local government. These smaller 1**1entratlnaj on %  • aspect of the council'* work, are able to meet more often than tha whole council. Bnrktbln 1 u, for exempli standing committee* and earn Of the 77 member* of council will be a member of about four comf the commltteei correspond to th> partmeniwith which Hall head S uarters are .1. ducati&n Committee will be responsible. With the help of ad vie from th< I Ion OfOeer r considering the Council' f and su1 that pnl partmer.t. Much nf T; running of on the cloeo-operatia %  alte numix-i-' on the official tide —such ns the ehaiin.. Educatioi 1 md Chief Responsibility r'nr Public Services The main Berfcnhfn 1 1. Health, I P0U1 < I. !h..nways and Planning 1 gate much or little to tho I 1 delegate Uttie Take, (or example, tinhealth service I recent NaUonal Health Service Act. these comprise (a) Hoapttal I He !• %  1 lialri %  nb JUNII 1 relatcrt to the wealth nf the asm In the District Council. It has no i*T II <>wn but County Council in its Shirt* fU.i i.trj '1 ted by the Council. 1 for their %  a* um a population nf 11,000 Lt rei !" -,-w „riin the geographical on. .vmaibl.for^uinaarvica.lniu J^S?* Berkshire JSfaSS£ 'T. U y ^ CU f hS UW ,u 0f a ? %  S tri seat of COUUty gov-.nn.ent They have .mce portul „ ,,,,. hl SSuatrtnl centre u-terred io the Mini try dtb f unc ., Heading TMa I* a County Borof Health and admn liona of sanitate 1 ins ouaui and ai such ii completely Regional Hospital Board-. All Since IMI ampin, th independent of the County. (The iksllre County Council Council thnugh Hf housing com county statistics given above exnow has to do with the hospit-it, mitlee and housing manager has t lude Rending). For Its own popin its a re. 1 u in.it u is consulted uU llt ISO permanent houses and ulatlon of 115.000 Reading Coron the various i, || langparvy bitti and am re, i.iiion Council of 32 administer in the Region containing Berkshire, qullllloned aivommodatinn for (he whole range of local govern(l> General pracHUorh the ordinary work of frr patient. These are now organ: vecutlve Council* ui the 1 %  Inch the .mil has representation. %  %  These have become the mam health service performed by the county. s< administer these services through area committees on which districts are represented, but Btrkshiie U one ol %  ities .'huh runt these through Its own commit ten* lor different aspects of %  ices). Again, education is often organised by %  naj up thfir lant %  rlth its own ex ecutive for tinHie schools of the division. In • itti regard %  aorta on Nawbury and Una area, ha\e been given D I %  %  %  the rest of the count %  %  1 from th HnlL %  . the enaa ol n adi 'Imperiuliir.' Warmonger merit services from lighting and housing to education and planning. For this it has 21 committee* and an administrative town ,1 (| of 450. divided Into 1 number nf nepartments under ehlef officers such as Town Clerk . Borough Architect (planning and housing). Borough Treasures, Chief Constable, Chief Education Officer. Medical Officer Service* of a County Borough Some indication 01 the range of servtris provided by a county borough can be given by a glance ai the sub-committees of the Important committees. Health has tour sub-committees gmcral nealth services, maternity and rhlld welfare, mental welfare, word ami disabled. Education has five -schools, further education (including the grant of scholarships), education welfare (comprising school meals service, health of school children, etc.), general purposes dealing ith repairs on school buildings, etc ) and youth MBptOyment. Reading also runs It further 100 families. 1 he Counni of 11 mernbera erapio administrative stafl of I and trolleybuses (under a Transport 1 rit.mise* Its work through five Manager and TranapnrtCfimmttmJguaa. It meeu th.ee M) wd. "" *he racaeH nationI the m of r 2S2! bUt mo,t t 0 lh m0m ^ HeldTng with neighbouring areas, though it has4 PI '' • %  "llct.'ts gcw. t" the rouply for ^ J ,. Jo|nl r „poniviaory commlfte* caver** cduc.nion and other teriicea ,, nU( Vv with the Berkshire counng different V .•:.,. %  ,. %  .! ,jerg f ^ l|so Jo|m pi, n 'can makforms, n i,e lu.lf of its units BUU ,.; Comnutl.e (Witt % %  rd bv the.r aaem^r evan ^Windsor ;i)lv v( rv fun ctionf> which has Rural District, no losa than lb ml on i y from lOd goes to the County. Is. lOd 1* gHStre County nnH Reading bcrship of these committee*. Role ol Countv riiinninu exclusive circles, a much will demonstrate them for you. 111 leUed of name — Lancome of fact, try one yourself — a delight Pa-1. With their outstanding to see — to drive — to own peifume. MAG1E, the House of • • • La .come have uchieved universal Meals a la Carte from the refa iie — are acclaimed for the permarkably extensive Menu — very add elegance of their Special Grills that are new to the exqufute presentation. Creators B.W.I. — all superbly prepared in thing for Beauty, Lanthe Semi-Krench Kitchen at anyc-me uf Paris have now made time throughout the day — a %  v.nlable to you, through Knight's delightful Bar and Dining-Room Phoer.ix Pharmacy, a selection of m which to relax after the morn:.ier name among pering swim — gracefully modern lnfumes — this MAGIE — whereby terior decor that mirrors sun and ycu, too. through its elusive scent, sea from the muralled walls, this Bsfei in turn capture the individunewly opened and beautifully deillty and 1 aim that inspires. signed Rockley Beach and Resi• %  dential Club offers sheer huspitalA national occasion — a world ity and comfort to both casual event. The Festival of Britain. Member and Resident Guest. Thought of a September trip by T-CA to take advantage of the low From New York to the Modern ofT season return fare ? You Dress Shoppe — the newest and c&ii — and still be in time for the latest creations in Cocktail and Festival. And should you wish to Sun Dresses and the most beautlprolorg your Silk VeM, nd PuttM for "PPll. ttare New,! An Electric Lawnmower You will at Cential Grass widow "I thought I'd come over jnd ice how you *ere getting 0:1 lorn ilill ;iwa> '" "Kaa, IK won't bt bock nil next Bgagt, tU lta\ lo \pt-nJ quilt a loi,>/ II.K up-iiwirt" iifr\cda\s." "I wonder >ou'rc not jfiaid ol' staving here alone—so i*>ljtcd. too." "O/i. t've ftt KM 10 look afirr nte. Ne'\ cassgaaaj for IIH\ uiula *onJir/iil Afwa>es*/i nag knot .'' "I can believe that He doan*l miss n>u*h of wrui's gom^t on. N.-I Lie out RMAM hofswly, thai dog man moic dead thjn alive the* JJ>S. Lot of ue he'd be if anything happened!" "fsWwve >: <.r | t, A'. mi, jaag Me rAaaff ." "' mr. He uu-d 10 mope round llie plate, hurdlv loMihurg his food, jul no we to onione." "\Sell. something's made a wonderful change in htm "Bob \/.w >ii'i.heard <>1 %  I / expectbut iea oJniout'x haieit'l tried ihsni'" "No ... Do lhc> rcall> do any good?" "Isok ut Re*' irn<>" t,~ lasanaMI and minrruh and I I D-I So then thc^ re' a <>' naaain %  (hW/'i MB*f'j the iiMii.i wtlM rtufuit. %  1 w %  "Ihuik. goodness you told me' I'll get on the wa> back." 1 lawn. electrical shipment of Realty W a h n ,*r .t Th P r"s %  marvelCanadian Beatty Washing these smooth operators new stvuTind " *•*• "" lo ,0 ,bs ' clo,ne,, In Central Foundry's Paint Department there has also just been opened an excellent selection of Fergusson Paints from Scotland— ihis Sir, ,. for you and for me. i)0ln ready mixcd and dry colours. ,*. M„ n w-.^ ln lne Readyembroidered Georgette Blouses, just arrived, and colours and typical of the excelU %  t value nbtninable here. -"IB M*Kll\ I 1 OMmON IABLIIS lot I*.III ^ *>r .-. i%  .I*.deaseasi -' I a an UX U UM NTI L. M. . MB1 ma 4 < <>. LIB. a it 1 ni.ii" WN *RBI>OS 0VR C I. I ftf A T I W /•: EDS The Men's Wea made Clothing Depailment at Da Costa 81 Co.. Ltd. are showing new numbers of the famous 'Daks' Sl.icks m Grey. Fawn and Beige A Hound-The-Clock Pharmaceutical Service — 5 Qualified Druggists—one of the Largest Dispensaries In Town, ell spell efficiency. A,k Morac. Walton to .how /ou M " "} T "i"„ ; ',' SnkTS th. Wool and CMbmtre SrU d 'L u '''"_ to !""' ^ £ll" spent on sewerage Authority irk, 6d on housing and Sd but also shire Mlthbouring OxfordTne rate of the county council as planning authority is bstreasII gfj impnrianl. It has to considpubli. health fum ttons as uuiltary inspection and the notltlReading, like the districts, eol4 infectious diseases [ecu a ra t e from non-industri-l Apart from the services which property but, unlike the dattrlcts, 1 oiim il itsel( perdoes not have to contrihut* to the the development nf the coin;'' , %  ,t i, (l nuuMa representacounty 1 Nor. of course, doe* the .1 ;i whole, rltllng its tdM i 1 .nty 011 l>ehalf of county ni'ividiany services for those of the region aa exprfsson -,, people where county tarvlCM ftr-ading) Of every ill provided. Ulg Ite^ional Offlco of tli<,„. (kr icerned For example, i.'. UK 3d CCaseM fnm this local tax. 1 Local Ooenrnrnent Itj membership of the Windsor 6s from grants from the centra id I'lajinmg. It also has n> Divisional Executive (for Educaand 3s. 9d from other income, the .. itch the -ctual building and dctlon)) nd of the East Barkaliinlargest item of which Is rent from ant being underuken in Highways Advisory Committee, it the corporaUon housing estates. tie districts, Krutlnlabif lay-out D b lo bring the District's Of every El spent by the council, before approval „,...,,.. ,„ lhe attention of the no icvs than '•'* " e J uc 00 Of the various county-provided county Uon •'" &l. 011 heallh. J• services, educaUon la by far th.* h 1 ou ;' stn,t -lost expensive. Of every El • Functions uf Parish Council* lighting ravenua. 6s. 4d. la spent la, 1KI. im loiids. Within Winds..! Di-tviti ;ii. 1 M pouen, la. twi. on the 1 three parishes which, ap.irt fron maternity and child welfar* type I being eleeloral divisions for th uf health service. 'Hie county Diatnd Ctiuneil, huve theli owl f dfractly ralaa revamall functions and machirei> 01 ,,., || relies m twi overnmeol Sunmnghlll I'a"' '" roads and 6d. on police. 9d. on ivaye The acnlo of u county Itorough's borrowing is Indicated by Reading's ouutundlng net capital debt of over ii H million. Wool and Cashmere Sports Coats — %  Just arrived from London; also the extremely practical and well cut Dinner Jackets in Irish Linen available in a full size rang*. For casual wear out-ofd-iors, there are most useful Windbi cakers in hip and waist lengths (wives please note) thai would m.i.-.e acceptable gifts — and a range of Boys' Sizes in Corduroy Suede. it. Drug Stores hoiiiohold word. The:.is .1 splendid choice of nearly everything-especially of Vitamins and that all-important Cod-Liver Oil. Collins Ltd. also manufacture their own products including the well known Cough Elixir and that most desirable Lanola (plain or mentholated) Toilet Lotion. New arrivals expected soon ,„ P Irnm the B.I.F. and Continental -iS'ST !K£!f?*tt. ~^ n .K Trade Fairs and coming to Y. do ? .u, a* 57 ? L Ti \l X" 00 ^ l""a Co.. Ltd., on Broad Street, as -in, S-Star Zephyr With such R „. „ ow lher# s pltntv of re ,n y fe;,ures as telescopic "hocks. i|llraft1ve 8lock Harold Bowen h> Jraulic_ clutch and brakes, a shllwwl m „ m practic .i reason tor %  Lima's for Diamonds" 23 h.p. O.H.V. engine and many m ;e refinements to slide you ^ C o U ntress sparkling trays of power ride beyond comint m M well „ beautiful coloured I>i't:i outllM iiiiporuiut. but the a This close-up of only underline! the pare — this dream comes in d a t.f live colours. Spares for bc-U-. Zephyr and Consul cars are In stock. The Consul is the smaller of the %  twins' with its IS h.p. cnirlne matches the Zephyr in I most other respects. Allan Trotlcr Zircon stones. There is very delightful glassware — especially the Handcarved Frosted decorabn pieces from France. And from ( %  /,-. l.onlov.ki.L the Liqueur Svt. complafe wiUi tray, seemed like excellent value for SM.23 —" .££= SSfin s a &3SS stituent bortaighs and • ... nom by way o( a grant ^^ ^ h||||||f (|f „ s llltllllMtlln t convenience and lOm m o fm Si'vui-f your Hunt ttvfnn> /InItiiinif •I 't'uihvr A rriri's 1 1 In a climate like our*, you need paintwliirh will take a lot of i.iniisimi. nt w.iliout Mfng or aeeliBi Benger Painta are tinanswer. Spei'ml))' formulated lor ihe Bnffagdol eljinnte. tlit-v bring lastiuj/ li-autr. inside and out. Try tesMB "ii voiir on aMMM. II |.riin.-l ttli prsxKAI-. Ihrn psilttol ill. IUTB0U. OH boand *trr l>int* stay lrr-h an>l .....until I .' -.11 be bssJasri* BtaeMtad by UflninT %  ori oil! -tav linirlil sad uitlidininl b* salt air .thJ/..f'„„, „f. .M,,,,.,,, itr,'l„


      PAGE 1

      iSNWM Abdullah Aimed At Uniting Middle East Against Communism .iHinwiM. LONDON, July 21. I HE Dfc.AT.-' rendered us one of ft unions ofstreag'! Middle East. Jordan a'oto the general e of uncertai i*t;.., obstinate anti western policies, and si occupation wit] the Middle and Near East so vulnerable tc Communism. %  Abd'ii.. %  %  %  %  %  I tiv %  !" ? ; %  %  ii %  Abdul! b • %  fhe Middle I' nl Arab %  I tie batctu I N iDah H4h hlunl In hK dealings with the powerful %  i % %  power be 'I..11',.| 1| t ,||,| „„[ League 1 MBMUVI %  ai ind steed oul o !'* t tlll(l "I Mil .lijUlljliolls III ludin ; Hi prinrii, af hi* alii< Britain. .."d hi* lUlHi r XIIIIMII inm i Hi BCOsM taken \i\ >< lie-tr Inlrrrat* :nlht II ol be a. directly total tin* vanillin probl( WU .ti-.inHt the Mill ol ihf Arab Learue, lal >rar. ( Ml hmiMll di.l.rrJ Kins of Hi, llissrmitr kins%  UK ItJli lurtd Paleetase lerrlwet kh Akhbar rum that .' .... %  %  %  p 6 %  :'.-. %  : The ... paper stild thp doctors advi i 11 during Ih il I / % %  Intel i JVon -aggression ntU Ida health itaI thai the Brtttth %  r. rough hiB .-bind chief Government and Abdullah had been ent that Talul fthould ii"' succeed ihr throne ow%  .!.. It said Tidal reL.S.I)esirrFor Spanish Deal Angers Franr> PAJUS Uh t n m dung . i regira l < Ol .i i %  Slung i I %  %  %  %  I .. %  I Informed tii. %  %  %  %  N A P.O %  I ; decorated 1 %  I.A.1 t-i.t Caa'l llelie\e it I I IM h source taidi howevei we etmp %  %  %  • i %  Frenchmen i Uon %  nB many other points of friction davaloptna. Tin hava um ,i on the • nt of varfcnj mdai I ii 11 i the question ol elk) -MERFV' l-d O.llUl.rd Reds Can Strike Many** !" ii ui r* m I Challenge* lloubit^drOSS UlOW j Leader Gain B* Hi< ii \KI) UTLEGATE EIGHTH ARMY Hi K\ %  •. %  • %  Allied front i i %  ii. In %  |: %  IDA, ,i,ii. || lal .inn ic in MI. u i .i* .f launching a :fOO,O0K man Moublecn during Ihe foui -das %  'a'ks ngth along tin 1 i Itfro %  Iprim %  %  \ %  :'. A %  Pasha, r—up w J including (iullah p< Ul Ihe Arab %  i i\ ha had %  I %  %  i London l" uniting M non. The I I.ebJ Prei nted the fact that the A billed to proclaim I calling hfn %  I i peraoni close r II likely ihat Talal might eturnlng to his ~t\r. BRITAIN BUYING OIL FROM AMERICAS NEW YORK .. ling la h %  i r of raw in d> i politic; problem, il f..r .is th French %  mad, if iiv % % %  .i rtaa in rnaal onui at me of French output. Thus UM Fran h want form of permanent uod> I they know in advance Ihat their agreement mual IHsought if not won, and %  group which couM braka o Karried hm I •. '!' %  .i', %  SI %  thinking." -r.iv IIIMHH' IO-IH1 PEfTAIN IS SINKING FAST [SLI I) -W.V. Julv Si. Doctora attending <-x-Marshal Ih :in l'hdippi. I'etaui in till i;n!e on this bleak island raid that the condition of the a traitor of vichj" had %  i ions and be was "linking fast." %  lerday. but recovered slightly if i| H..A.-V.T i a i %  i". i' i lad to -uiviv,|hl —rr U.S. Gotfsiderfl $5,769 f 000p0<) Arms iT^ofrcmmc WASHINGTON. July ^1 The HouM Armed Serricag %  i or. Baiurd %  i 11 i %  i %  '• %  I Air I i tie* will hold i ta i %  %  'I II. ii' Tin i, %  %  || I bftai I" ih.Senate rinul I'nn%  althouajb l.t made The bit %  %  % % %  ill bf bj the %  %  I II %  cut in about 1800,000 i the fo %  %  tc ihe Re : aborti > COM %  ( in ; OU OUl ; i iai tint, ha front it 300,000 %  • no-man's-land Satunl.iv : i keep i Ii • movement Eourth .i %  %  %  i nd cloaad doon ana unoV i Uriel een A %  i of $i.5;6.oobc i be spent on secret unl %  liases in I -IT. 1 gauntlet to Qalry saylni i di and Meni.d Workcn Union load %  %  pact to Jamaica %  trong f"' %  i %  ihat thli wai n<> tuna lo make i preuHi %  i^i imhll' i .i Uvmcndoui I deplore*. i ng spmi or .iii'. i Ordmano %  lllipi l\ I IUS to niuvu-stuh* foul pi.i> thai A Trick he wn wl inu > *and etacUon n %  repoi %  nd the ountry itho il idlcaUona *u fai %  '" "* intlmldaitlon thin the COmmunUt "Anj backing down now \.\ for %  four dv raceM in ""*" w "i viiks might inhe xcounlad %  ilara nv.r preparationi ii urrander rj wArai al ol Dff ,,.. % %  if i Ika inc.ik down iftei II. ii fm tin' to Oalo hlmwill lo on i • to ctriki some ibaei n a Bgfil for tht i t K. aura ..i poliib al Eighth Arm) reported IntaUlgenci in Grenada rattiei onl) lign contact on l • ground than putUna a M iai and bfatkaKfliiwt mall Comi ui w DV Ui cand U to will wiit •... %  UH M M W ; I hey | Hum, da grounded I h m, %  the it-'ii — i-.r. %  utnit i CeaSfe-fire Talks Slop; To Continue W ednesda) MUNSAN, Korea, July 21. 'J'H£ KOREAN cease fire talks at Kaesong today were recessed uniil July 2j ;it !,ie req the Communist negotiators. The Reds said they want* both sides to study the propo. 41 ils t;. is f; 1 ,. by the United Nation.;. At Headquarters in Tokyo they UI Command agreed to a temporary halt in the talks, although it sees no ne>d for such a reossa, in view of tho agreement reached thus far on per considers necessary for the aget. t limn l.> %  i Ihe Kit I %  I i. i %  %  i %  i • mi I. in ..nl Hood I %  | ., ..in, ..i SaUdmon Oil Cc i %  .,1 i, bj Are and Bond lait .. gallon gaaollne lenka wan r.p BED HO \KI)S DON'T CURE WASHINGTON. Julv 21. . %  %  %  ... ng that .t.s %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  help Ii In %  i Ui Vlom Scientist^ Passport Seised LONDON I to rt of i e Should milk!M 'I I I %  • '. %  'I —rr. %  VEEY BnV. C. L V. MANDBVIL %  thi mot %  % %  The Bi official residence of the B.-tc. ol 7! To-day' Wctthcr Chart Bemriaej Ml a.m. I '.'. p m. Moon; I nil I bthttni Up: 1M pni. Hi h Tide: IdJI a-m 7 11 g at, I Tide: |t41 a-m I Ml F !usgian INItits Wuv He I hin-M.l.l/s Virint'ir \\ ounded Fn Picnic l*'ilii %  i i i %  i %  %  i SEQI l. .In %  I The U S Aii' 'Aid. n( c that Dun %  %  %  %  tiled th i a un worth} above lha . ..i,-; i ervice foi IU own iKlntt ihe hunlluu Rght ippt llal %  lite in oi. Ifaaanm* U I.M.W.1 I so wh> bruin I M. N iii • refers to the rep m ..... Ukel} i" run .< '• U ... %  %  M but II an elTort to inn I i.. I Trt'usurv \AMH > urthi i invt tigatlon 11' I.I v i ., II audit %  %  1.1 of UH idee* ua ..... bui 111 '.f %i> notes made up In peck %  i h war i did %  %  i the PORTUGAL GOES TO POLLS TO-DAY useo Portugual %  I r. i nuu hid ncj ihw, waah whin opposition .i i. Withdrew Qulnteo Ui %  %  . beerj alloan i Lher not 11 w Ulan %  nun and o poll %  II'. Miners And Police Clash BRR1 IN I i /.<>ne German uranl Unist Pi snti-Conunui I %  %  % %  I..,... Uiat ut %  %  -ii. Ih "ADVOCATE" pay. for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night. MississmpVs Highest Level %  %  t r %  Plane Missing %  %  Cot %  %  %  %  %  %  &f %  he % %  — i .1" /\ lot }i:\its i %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  : %  %  VANCOUVER MKITIS 1 ft | %  %  —r.p TRAINS CRASH % %  %  %  %  i %  %  %  I p %  %  i %  i i r Iranian Govt b Slill Ujjyieldufg J)e Gasperi Faced With Parly Revolt %  %  %  %  i %  %  it. i DOA3 i.MtKI %  %  %  %  %  %  i %  I %  liirha OUt 30 votes In %  m t r -IT %  K. W. V. \l. mini! Um BRANDY In Quart and Concave Pint Bottles BOTTLED BY K.W.V. THE A bullli* vliouhl In* in every Imnie BJ R.W.V. PUBC — WHOM SOMI iiifiisp.tis.i.i %  In HoapllauL Nungajg Hontaj susl n ichwid s ^'^ Bt At IhgAr respe.iive prices K.WA Bransjii ban un %  anepffltfm, Tbe> ure inmle Inun piir>.mil %  rletted uliile Mines jinl llir flallULl I i %  %  >• and in.iliir.ilicni prorrssrt lake plate under the slrictevt f nit eiiiini ni Rxehw M' i pa r vlilon. A. W. V. day ItK.WDY ami Soda Kill keep all colih and -I'lu away tt"