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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LLL nena Sa ae8 — my 1
ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, JULY 29 :95! », f PRICE: SIX CENTS

Allies Reject Red | pummmmeiiiiis een | ion nee
Demand For Truce Hoerlanaa Costa
On 38th Parallel

LONDON, July 25
W. AVERELL HARLIMAN called on Prime
U.N. ADVANCE BASE, iseiow Kaesong, Korea, Pea
July 23. RED LEADER:

Minister Clement Attiece and Foreign Secre-

tary Herbert Morrison on Saturday to press for
"THE UNITED NATIONS rejected the Commun- yw lIOT JSR
ist demands for a truce line on the thirty WILL. NOT RAISE













British acceptance of the Iranian proposal to re-
open talks on the bitter oil dispute.

Harriman sat down with to



it >it S708

Nehru ANY ill Not Downing Street a! 4 ear ‘att 1

























ramatic flight from Tehera to
- ‘ WW s urge Britain to strike while ti
ardue whil he
eighth parallel, and tho twelfth cease-fire meeting $50,000 BAIL Go Vo Karachi iron of goodwill. wastnet
en , ae ne ‘ “: . 7 ie fruman's yeciel envoy. in the
ded on the issue which holds the key to how long _SAN PRANCISCO, July 28 Say Indian Officials il dispute wus expected to urg
the Korean fighting will continue. Pwove Comminitce 1eaders, t= \ hehe. vat it must. be advisable for
A U.N. communique said “no progress was made towards i -**"* See eae, eee ey | + KARACHI, July 28 ritain to seid a Government
Ribiegne A ei ; : y es : > | Cabal se f coaAspiring tu over-! \ fhe Pakistan and Indian Prem- 1icsion back with him to Te-
reac hing an agreement iti principle neither side budged |it:row the U.S. Government by | jiers appeared tar apart on Satur- ran on a Constellation. within
from its position in the buffer zone dispute despite two | force, remainec in jail. Tne dozen | Aay on any meeting which would] day or two. The urgency of the
hours and 27 minutes of talking— and even longs r periods who appeared In San _Francl ae > peace ty the Indian sub- eed for speedy action was under-
of recesses for private conferences. Los Angeles and New York cour : at nent. Pakistan officials des ined by an announcement from
Extended recesses had indicated — —--._. | yesterday indicated ‘that they eribeg Premier Liaquat Alf \badan’ to-day that the Anglo-
even before the meeting endec would not raise the hail imposed Meuy'2 | poyce plan as a sincere} ranian Company refinery — at
that the proceedings had go roug |after the Government expressed ‘@sire loc a “fresh start in Indo- f Abadan will be closed down Tues-
as soon as the U.N. and C Lf yes Vi iO | the fear that they might flee jt uki in relations lay because the storage tanks will
munist teams locked horns on the | Federal Judge Louis B. Good- |. Buy they admittgd privately | hen be full
viterdasue, e i nt Abandon man made a token reduction in bree that there seemed little Harriman flew here with a
Nam [1 had proposed earlier’ {the bail for the four men held | ‘hance that the Indian Premiei ] ‘clarification” of the Iranian pro-
that the opposing armies with. rT e jhere on the blanket charge He} | hru would come to Karachi foi osal to re-open the discussions
aces iM Neate ra x f l dro ai * 5.0¢ 1 he talks Liaquat suggested. Lia- } “or the first time , Iranians offered
draw to opposite side » 28 y I |} dropped the bai! from $75,000 to! ‘ 1 geste Le i
parasiet ith ue rtp he Mert ser u os avia , $50,000 each, but apparently the | quat invitation was made or f!o meet a Government mission
zone between them. A demilitariz- | Reds could not raise this sum f 7 . | thursday *reviously they insisted on talking
ed zone under thé Red plan se ‘ia BELGRADE, July 28 either HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR, Sir Alfred Savage being introduced to members of the Rover | Nehru has noi yet replied, but ly with the company.—U.P
return to the “status har acistinn Marshal Tito said on Friday that The Judge also ordered the Netbail team of Grenada, before their game against Barbados at Queen’ 5 College yesterday evening (indian officials have said that he
status ti a ah neta elie a iia atthe: iid . —_—————_—_- } would not go to Karachi as lon 2. 222
before the war. jthe We would never abandon | three women earlier freed on the es kab up vou 8 &
oe LO LOTRRM Fl ® oe: }as Liaquat insisted upon condi- First British
|



That means that North Koreans, YU80Slavia to the Soviets and jlower bail here, back to jail un- )
and South Koreans would e: ich! War! ned that a Russian attack onj;less they se $50,000 by noor| sons such as the withdrawal oj
control their half of the zone, The YU82Slavia would mean general | to-day F Defence attorneys COP. Ss us ae peu@an troops from Pakistan Commonwealth
United Nations coldly rejected the Wer. Tito launched the strongest, argued vainly with Goodman say-| . | frontiers

Communist demand today, public attack on Russia ever made; ing that none of the seven could fi Ts “i Oe wanted tha thy Division Formed
Russia Increasing FIGHTH ARMY H.Q, Korea, July 28.

The Reds were just as adamant ir this anti-Communist country in! aise more than $10,000.—U.P. : Liaqua

in balking at the U.N., proposali@ speech to 100,000 people at a would propose that Liaquat’: KOREA, July 28

laid down yesterday, and the/Partisan shrine in the Bosnian conditions” for the meeting be With a simple ceremony, the

; ¥ ; t of the agenda instead. P: : ;

meeting broke up with the only;mountains where he himself spent part of the agenda instead, Pak irst British Commonwealth divi-
ul | I Yicial aul =

agreement of the day being to! niost of the war. stant officials would not say ion came into being on Satur-

P s UNITED NATIONS troops smashed into the Com U s Vu ski }.o com Bs oe ‘ :

W. oO - = ’ promise They said how-}nam, Commander of Canadas

ar reparations munist mountain defences on the Hast Central front for Je ty gos av | yer that Pakistan’s desire for {25th Infantry Brigade and Com-

‘ 4 asYiiineie ‘ r§ > sec avy of fi og ; é Ww i : ” ‘ 7 jpeace was genuine They said }manders of two other Common-

n ian peace propaganda as WASHINGTON, July 28. the second day of fighting, to winsthe key heights protect ° > | P . : ss Regine (ist! a ‘ i

sides but it was obvious that the utte Ilse, and challenged Sovi- U.S. and British leaders warnea ing the Reds’ vast buildup area. 5 ATMS 1 ac bane Det et ce o We ee ca welded eras ma divi. a

U.N., team had not budged in| et ty Premier V. M. Molotov|the free world this week that Bombers, figt . j} purely defensive e are foreec [welded into a powerful division-

Ve t puty Pr M. : é ighters and warships kept 1 E ' . ms 6 ; :

position ‘to a public debate with himself be-} Russia’s war preparations are in- 6 ps kept up an air and into carrying them out becaus¢ fal force stood at attention,

=e
The location of the buffer zon? fore a Yugoslav audience—“ana| creasing. | sea bombardment of North), Korea, as ground forces Expected Soon ;we are threatened by Indiar [Gen, James A. Van Fleet, Eighth

is regarded as a key to the end ofl thet Ni -gbe whics one sou In both countries anxiety was slugged into the Red lines. A limited U.N. offensive was troops op our border U.P, \rmy Commander and divisional!





meet again for the 13th time on He eccused Russia of genocide
Saturday night. Tenseness of the! both inside the U.S.S.R, and in
Communists marked the extent of satelite countries, and charged
the arguments presented by both the

whether Liaquat would be willing day as Brig. John M. Rocking-

















i j for t ice ; ) | —_ chief Major Gen, J. H. Cassell
shooting in Korea because once), nm helieve expressed by highest Government driv ing up north east of Yanggu. | | . Cassel
oO aoelet -detaiie “doe teauie wii 8 said that the West was] Officials over the tendency of s o A Red battalion dug in on th WASHINGTON, July 28. | 76 JAPS GO 0 GO ON nee taal wit ae =
point, | actual details for dowult y behind Yugoslavia, “even] democracies to relax defence pre- S K ; S : meersin top and fought Allied Diplomatie officials said on Sat- | HUNGER STRIKE They both involve the sane
the cease-fire order and eet UP fie 2h we are a Communist-;parations in the face of mounting We oréeans *< ta F¢ troops for about 14 hours yester-| urday that the Yugoslay ambassa | TOKYO, July 28 hades of blue : ite .
a control commission to supervise s ; lay y ; : { f ie@ and white, One
* or seeleacig s ‘desist, os re ee ; Socialist country, and encouraged| Communist armed strength in i 7 ae dor Vladmier Popovic, schedulec | Seventy-six determined Japan- jis the U.N flag the other the
pis Saas pwitnie Serer eeee { ps ople not to be frightened by | Europe and the Far Eest. Big Demonstration f he aah Bee ae rae in face! back early next week from Bel-|¢se including 31 women, their|formation’s | banner using th
approvec ijl lotov’s threats” made in the} Truman said in a speech in De- me tant nigat a forces dug ib} grade, on his return was expectec | stomachs ‘craving for food, butjsaine colours with “Common-

2 y 2 p . » ‘ ; roit, Michige 5 ake “ ° oat , i aes anc 1en drove! to set in motion the final negotia- | hearts determined as ever against wealth” across x stters
Crucial Meeting Sr ret oii at oe er A nen lendaie thiccoeee No Armistice Without ahead again today. tions for the U.S Neeser giving in, passed their 32 hours of A senior iia tae ae “ di.
Delegates started work at 10 a.m the Poles,” because i that satel- | clusion that the Soviet rulers have Unity i i a aid pact. 'a mass hunger strike at 11 p.m. | vision of the unit stood in the

ERED SLATS ate Beige en ata adie Slee ea ot a’ f ate. ; severa attacks along the on Saturday, local time in protest | spectators enclosure for a 20-
but 45 minutes later oan a recess - oucupled state, roses are not _ up rae — oda ie, SEOUL, July 28 |Central and Eastern fronts, Onj They said that the discussions | against their government's “insin- | minute ceremony which includ-
= aon re: - een looming. —U.P. auOPe, + +6 y are p € the An estimated 50,000 South Ko-|the West, above the conference| may proceed concurrently with the
stretched on for two hours 45

. ; as . . cerity” in dealing with the ques- ed speeches by Lt. Gen. Sir Hor-
selves in the position where they} reans paraded through this city|city of Ka@song, Red forces werc negotiations expected to take place | tion of repatriation of some 105,- ace Robertson, Australian Com-

minutes while a dismal down- Safeguard The Border Sah cee rae of aggression | this afternoon in a mass demon-|quick to meet ‘all probing W.N |in Madrid next month for the U.S.\000 Japanese claimed to be still, mander of the Commonwealth

pour flooded the Kaesong confer-











































} stration opposing any armistice al] pata. Clashes, even though|—Spanish pases arms aid pact.| held in the Soviet Union, ‘Occupation Forces in. Japan, Lt.
ope ee. backe.to seiatal Urges Peron 7 ser Right Pargitel,, ‘ 5 bia Rooved chat eS Truman is Pict shortly to| | The hunger strikers who starts, oes ane Van Fleet and Gen,
the- -_ : outh Koreans of all ages wer hed up close to positions i z . ‘orce: rotest agai mn- Cassell-—(CP)

at 1.80 p.m, They talked for ust! BUENOS AIRES, July 28. { B. G. Will Share In included in the parade which was|all along the front ; designate e U.S, 4 Armed Forces the vw i a the teeainios een
one hour then called another halt! President Peron at a banquet, preceded’ by a Rei Mand: Old F yana te ‘7 to Madrid, oth nen — ‘ t ee sane ae R d PI t U
this time for 30 minutes, | commemorating the 13th anniver- U. K. f ° en ae i ~ er ee ate if B29 Superfortresses — packer'| 2P5erved_ that agreement on the Pemple oe , er ee e oO . '

The last session started at 3 p.m |sary of the National Gendarmiere ore Trade Service Rag tan er por aee ge wh 56 their biggest punch against the| P&¢t would mean that U.S cA: Tokyo, list ™ isin a pfs AIC overed
and adjourned 40 minutes later!urged that body to safeguard the GEORGETOWN, July 27 me anal’ adie Rehan tah the} Reds, blasting Sarawon and} Missions would then go to Yugo- A eee Us eae _ Wakeert MANILA, July 28
until Sunday at 11 a.m, : Argentine | border, because the Britis’ Guiana is to ‘pal rclpate marchet card atns saying “No| anju airfields in the North, an lavia ene Sp es 1 # . ton the OVI Merl | Military Intelligence Agents

With the Communists favouring |reignbouring countries could be] gujy jin the proposed e fia. ea barmistice -withou ity.” , lilting «railroad and = highway; '!75 alc given by the was seld Saturday night that they had
the 38th parallel as a_ line Pa ER “BurrepUtiously. today, OT) Trade Gellinionseee Reming “a The procbastolt val orderly asj Pridges and supply centres in 80( a har tood th Marshal Wit ronee DOES uncovered a Comevuniat ee
demarcation and the U.N., insisting} openly tomorrow by our enemies"| the U.K. She is already a par t ren six alebast throueh the | sorties: is understood that Marshé assassinate —- President Elpidio
wn keeping the present battle|/to invade Argentina, a iia BWI s Maan Cet oh dobk th ae, eae = U.S. Marine pilots raked the rit still hesitates about ar ng} CIRCULATION AUG. 15 Quierno and had rounded up 100
positions, the crucial 12th cease-| He said that the Government is] sioner Secvice in Canada. correspondents’ “billet. where i] 2@St coast installations on Friday|to the U.N. proposals, lest his VOR 1-UF-SPAIN, uspects. Communist rebels had
fire meeting has been looked on as|ready to defend “even with its The Finance Committee of the| stopped long enough to give pho-|22¢_ one Marine F40 was shot| Soviet satellite neighbours ust Trinidad, July 28 } blanned to ambush Quierno when
an indication as to how long it life everything that has cost us Legislative Council thas voted bagrapneee - ye Be ity to cal fown by Communist round {ire n excuse for some kind : New uniform sterling currency | he returned to Manila from. his
will take to bring the Korean | much blood and so many sacri-| the necessary funds. This ex- pictures. The crouee singing and The U.S. destroyer escort Nai-| aggression. They said that at lexst il be put in circulation through~| farm ten miles northeast of the
to a halt. —UP J fices, —UP. tended service will be under the shouting of slogans eninvle i - th | eh ran into heavy shore fire offfone other bilateral arms pact out the British West Indies next] e'ty, it was said.—U,pP

cabelas dati management of the Regional Eco-| the hand.U.P._ ad | eosong) and was Se Sheid Pees ened ae | ig ee ene ey ee i
nomic Committee for the Carib- ia ase }several Red shells before land n the U.S. and South coke , | day ; ae
Old Dream Of A United bean area, and will entail a gross | ba ed marine planes roared in and U.P Shipments _ of — na The “ADVOCATE”
expenditure of $24,356 per an- oor |} Wiped out the gun battery, i aes were sent by air to al’|
num. per ‘Hats O To ; | ———_____. ‘islands in the area and new bill | pays for NEWS
This amount will however, be

of $5,000 per annum for the Trade ; At ‘present each British. W Day or Night.

- eS ‘ | Far Eastern air forces and the! ~ » » ea ite ie
Commissioner Service and $4,800 FORMOSA, July 28. . eee ; yp S indies colony has its own individ.
contributed otherwise for tie teade Nationalist China expresse Fifth Airforce ranged over Korea,| SOON VISIT U ial notes.-—U,P

Commissioner Service and an] gratification at the Panamanian bombing and yes ‘ ral
amount being spent- under the] decision to cancel the registration | Positions Hespite oor ee os A United States official said on
Regional Economic Committee, of all ships running the blockade|!*!". = re gag Saturday that the Defer na ie
_UP to Communist China ports, In moun ed 229 sorties up to ein) See a a 1 erence es

F an editorial entitled “Hats off to|o’clock today, almost 100 of them partmen was now likely to set a
Patama?’ thé? infwential Cyminn before dawn date early in September for the

New raised he Panams t . visit here of General Jean De Lat-
ews praisec the anamania Owing to clouds it was difficult}/tre De ‘Tassigny, French High

Bronze Medals For Government's decision and hoped! +,” agse:

7 will tart circulating on Aumusc| .
offset by the existing expenditure Panama’’ | Heavy Shore Fire , ‘DE LATT RE WILL}: 5. Se mist “—
|

Europe Nears Reality

By HOMER JENKS
NEW YORK, July 28.
The centuries-old dream of a United Europe—a sort of
United States of Europe—was another step nearer reality.
Fifteen European Nations have agreed on the basic prin-
ciples of pooling their armies into a single force under one
command









WASHINGTON, July 28.







The Law is always right.





> results savy) Cr is oY oan . ie
tot) P Wy lester Ys ssvin 2 y . that all Governments in the free|, ie die wn aay: beh penyy : ee ee Commander
The representatives of France, Western Germany, Lux- 2 Gra wihatdtelbory seats | bombers ranged up from Okinawal in-Chief in Indo China,
I : : ; y ou ollow suit, \ aetar c bigs “entre y 6 ‘ 5
embourg, Belgium and Italy, signed an interim report in U.N. Soldiers Meanwhile. Nationalist naval: '® Plaster the big. supply centre) He said that this is the most

of Chinnampo near. Pyongyang}convenient time for the joint
with more than 100 tons of high) Chiefs of Staff to confer with De

losive 500 pound bombs] Lattre on South-East Asian stra-
U.N. medal was authorized] pirate who later were dTiv°n!iieayvyy bombs were aimed from tegy and the possibility of direct

Seca se etion tee an - “ They ae Sa ee, Verena Lae by radar, Superforts alsu]| Communist Chinese ~ aagressior
5 4 s B: Saic é as soon as acke f ant idge i ¢ ‘

bronze alloy. On one side is the] Nationalists heard that the Talui oa ced coe pin eg that oe naa t t } F I
global emblem of the U.N. Onghad been detained by pirates thev|=* oe rea and nepe “je He unc lerstood that the Fren

the other are the words “for ser wee De ~ shi tasehs ee ee’ lthey found no anti-aircraft fire] General Staff would like De Lat
vice in aatenke of the "chatie gh ont ‘sant aie 3 tesa sa afd no Communist air opposition) tre to come here in August before
. er 1ey saic iat after having ascer-

Paris on Tuesday, calling for a 50-year agreement on a

unified European army. This followed a number of other
significant postwar steps.

— —— ~-—j{ First, was the founding of the

Council of Europe. comprising a

British Bomber Bs mmittee of Ministers _nd a Con-

tiv > Assembly. The Assembly

Held Up In Alaska | “merely a. debating - chamber

sources suid that the Panamanian

NEW YORK, July 28 ship Talui had lost her cargo to







wit h no real power of it wn, but : : Pe juring the day, the Japanese Peace Treaty on-
ALASKA July 28 | the . 0 re ittee of Ministers toni the United Nations.” A blue and} tained the loss of cargo aboard the |“ 7 —U.P. rice if ‘Sen ‘Fi a i 100 begins
eee ao 2s Foreign Ministers of mem- white ribbon without the medal] Talui, the Nationalist warship ‘



The return of the British bomber | Pr!ses
to Britain via the polar regions, ber Governments 1 rsa ,
has Been postponed indefinitely be-| |, “Sen came a series of Customs
cause of a faulty exhaust valve Uniens wherein groups of states
on one of the plane’s four ‘en- lowered or abandoned altogether
gines, Wing Commander R, T,| CUTS on sor ds moving between
Frogiey of the R.A.F. said on Fri-/*hem. Many agreed also to per-

me | mit citizens of neighbouring states
day. |to visit them without either, visas

The valve was broken, and the} oy ;
new part would have to be ob-;
tained, before the 4,128 mile non-} i
stop return flight to Nanby, Eng- \! :
land could be attempted. | c and steel industries under a

The bomber flew here on Tues-| single authority w hich could issue
day from Keflavik, Iceland via the | orders to n emberâ„¢states on how
North Pole in 18 hours 54 minutes. | mu h and what they could pro-
The plane was supposed to have | ‘ duce That marked the first time
left for England on Thursday; ‘hat European nations had agreed
morning. There are no parts in|to sacrifice some of their precious
Alaska for the engine of a British) Sové y for the common good.

| pattern for further co-
planet?) operation. Similar plans were set
n motion for the pooling of agri-

. ° ! eultural resources, transport, and
Attempts Channel Swim Ll Gee Ss et ae

cly



but this does not seem possible
2 fromthe viewpointof the Defence

More U. Je Troops Department.—U.P,
sn i icity “China Should Take

WASHINGTON, July 28
—UP. Eleven European countries and| Observérs speculated that Mr y :
colonies today signed a new United| Truman administration plans f art In Jap Tre aly”

Nations Convention ‘guaranteeing|ask Congress for 200,000 rae

CONDEMNED TO fundamental rights and freedoms] U.S. troops to supplement the six AZAD

will also be awarded. soiled away.—U.P.
Brigadier General Carlos senpitains emeeunaemeniie
Romulo, the Philippines Foreign

Minister made the original pro- ELEVEN SIGN ,
|





posal for a U.N. campaign rib-
posal for U.N. CONVENTION

Assembly approved
despite Russian opposition. GENEVA, July 28







xt, was the Schuman Plan for
povling of Western Europe’s

European service in the Atlantic NEW DELHI, July 28



to refugees and stateless persons.;divisions already scheduled fm
SLAVE LABOUR The Convention applies to per- ate ‘ t
who became. refugees|Pact army, Mualana Abulkalam Azad, the

s pons
__TAIPEH, Formosa, July 28. through any event occurring be-
Chinese Nationalist Defence} ¢o.e January 1. 1951. Dr. Van

Minister said that thousands ot] j, } ;

persons were sentenced to death,

and thousands of others con

demned to slave labour in th
recent series of mass trials in the . }
: : 2 eS ver the world
Kaiangsi _Province on the Rec ago en pt has: wads the
China mainland. Convention within the next

months. The finel draft of Jan

Defense Secretary George Mar-~| Education Minister, who recent);
all told the Senate Foreign Re-|returned from London, Pat
Heuvan Goebscart, United Nations | lations Committee yesterday that} Rome, Istanbul and Teheran, ana
fiigh Commissioner for refugees a ane

held that eventually the Gonven-|be in Europe by the end of 1952—] the U.N.E.S.C.O. session, told the

|
: bout 400,000 U.S. troops would who led the Indian delegation t«
tion might apply to the 1,500, wel 200,006 more than had been men-}Press it was an irony that the









ioned previously. Japanese Peace Treaty was bein;
a irshall said that 340,000 of the|signed in September without

forces would be ground] participation of China, a coun
roops ve 60,000 from the air-| intimately concerned,





The Ministry said also Russi



has been given full rights to op-





: : re force. U.S. combat division The observation prompted Az-
DOVER, July 28 Pool Armies oh gh Dee 4 *. _* Convention emerged as a result of 7 : oo
Ned Barni, 54-year-old science Finally, France asked why the ne a grag me ge ar a three-week meeting ae of the fusually fi made up of 18,000 com nee to his ~ Peers ae
ed Bary aoe Oe ee entered : at eee wid v ; . province including those on th bat troops augmented by rear ) hould eep i
teacher from Edinburgh ent ;pooling scheme could not be ex-



the water at South Foreland atjtended to Western Europe's armed
4 am. to-day to try to swim the j fc Many politicians were in-

i “har , 7 s'clined to scoff ; » idea whe
English Channel. The conditions Hits d 9 soon at oe ined Wea
in the straits of Dover to-day were j*!! i broached; but France












3 ; ; lenip« S m ~OUur
iron-rich Hainan island, Nation Pia ore RPS nn rea troops,—U.P. doors wide open and admit all na- | 2
alist guerillas seized Yuyuan eee : ‘ tions irrespective of the two power |
highway town 120 miles north « 7 “Ne blocs into which United Nations;
Canton, on July 10th and held it U tm 7H itself had been divided, because |
i ) | |
for 24 hours. a xX ulture cience ind educaiton |
; : eWJe Ss n |
}

















} a ri
me he | pe ted. The U.S. enthusiastical- sac) transcended political division
dew. a Ie endorsed the scheme "Elser U.P. a ree —U r tT H & & u L- & tT & € u . 8 i c v c & &
thower. as Supreme Commander of e oe e F oo] 99 Wh a °
Vie the Atlantic Pact Armed Forces TE k Tr Tne ere |
To-day’s supported the plan, and it soon | EXECU 41 Divisior Is or 3 e { ¢ * |
w ‘ Ch [bes an to father er ge in * a COMMUNISTS 7 Be? ‘te i - Struck By “Hit |
eather art repel 7 ee itage of eliminating i WASHINGTON, Ju 28 man James Richard the House | ; oe i
Ret Pender Cee I send eae HONG KONG, July 28, | Defence Secretary George| Foreign Affairs Committee, Mar-| And Run” Cyclist | CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
Sones a = ot ' usies. which arise A copy of the Shanghai Libera- are " : Si s Sajurday | shall 1 Santa. Seas 1 ae by | . |
2 y arise |,, . os hag § tA the United States is not|siona mfus. occasiones y bs conte seas eaTO PN?
Moon: Sant Gracies ion fights under its | tion Daily received nere, = had | Planning to saad any. pi than |the statement he made Friday CUTHBERT LAWRENCE of; 10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. M over France|4! “counter revolutionaries had Isix ground divisions to General Marshalf had told the Senate/Lightsfoot Lane, City, was taken









: or the first | been put to death in Shanghai on} , > : om alot r ttee!/to the General Hospital yesterday
High Tide: 21 p.m. for the first |* B = Fisenhower European Defence | Foreign Relation Co e¢ ast : : okt
Pon: 9:5 history would be}July.16. This brings to more than|=2eBhower’s E ar ; err sdh a toon layering ii: ani -uneonsciods ‘cot Sole Distributors
Low Tide 7.46 a.m. ul r ild be july 16 ri ings n aN} army 340,000 American ro »p i in i ior di
6.59 p.m. ’ t me banner] 250, the known number executed ih an leblerto Chairman’? : about 60,000 sir force ver-ition after he was stru y a “hit
ame fter de-|by Reds in Sh hai in the first}Connally of the Senate F nel will be in Europe by the} ead ru H cent] {
anaitiasienestigteeaeitceasingtareaitmaeaiiiii ¢ f flict —U.P 18 days this m " Relat Committees ; 7 f 1952.—U.P OU eae 2 oo ..
» &



="



























































































PAGE TWO
oe > nee ,
— alana SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951
Then. = ide ee a a
‘Phanto ‘ . i Opening Friday " ie ss :
is "Chinatown" px 1Z7A anmgerown | SINNER Of AQt ATIC CLUS CINEMA (Members Only) | ee HUTSON will be among e @
Sakae Serenade” al 23 MAGDALA TO-NIGHT 10 MONDAY NIGHT « » | _ the passengers arriving from
= Pn. ME at. am }England by the Golfite on Aug-
TODAY to TUESDAY — 445 £ 8.30 pm Universal-International Yew Release | ust 4th. Other ‘passenger far
Paramount Tech Dr x e¢ Barbados or the olf are
Fa THE GIRL IN THE PAINTING (Sars. JR. “Benjamin, Col, and
Howard Da STLA ring: MAI ZETTERLING, ROBERT BEATTY, HERBERT LOM Mrs. A. H. C Campbell, Mr T
B Also the ( Gommencing TURSDAY Sint at 6 30 pm J. C. Dennis, Mr. J. P.’ Eggies- Back From B.G. Grenada Wedding LUCILLE BALL=
a : : ; E bra CTE. bon Caneres field, Miss J. Harford, Mr. Phillip “Wika 2k
HOW GREEN IS MÂ¥ SPINACH S A MONTEZ, ROD CAMERON Fee en ine Me an Mea uP WARS. R. C. SPRINGER is back (YAPT. IAN GOAD, Commands A DAUGHTER
(Popeve} ; ;
r and THURSDAY tia b.00 To. - THE PIRATES OF MONTEREY” B. Hole, Miss A. J. Hole, Miss C. in Barbados after spending ing the Royal Welch Fusiliers
Paramount's Hit Double Caiypso-Color Musica 2 Hole, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. K. about two months holiday in at present stationed in Grenada on '
Bob Reid emnesds Pienine OC Mary Mae Doe OOOO OPE OTCTTATTEPUTTPTPAPVATTCTPTPPAPE APTA, | Mrs. OD. Jackman, Mr ond Hateh Guiana. She arrived by account of the recent disturbances
I ary Martin — Disk Powell {1% SRS ASF OSSF § a % ~ —— ba and the Lady Nelson. in that colony was married yester-
=a = = ——— =! - is N an A ‘ini, Mr. and Page ‘ - ie tamale
orstt : iG S GLOBE THEATRE R| Mrs. RB. McKenzie. Mr. B. R Holiday Over Grenada to Miles Sean Adeans, only
PLAZA Dial 8404 GALE TY ise %|E. Seel, Miss P. B. Seale, Mrs I , Se ens.
EM. aller a banems 11 ¥ic. D. B. Smith, Miss J. B. I Me AND MRS. ASHLEY daughter of the Colonial Treas- '
st 2 Shows TO- , ) Gi IN — ST. JAMES * eT coe eda ' =" eee ” ‘ > ams, C.B.E
Mast S TORGOTTEN. WOMEN” Last 2 Shows Today 5 & 8.40 p.m $ TONITE 8.30 p.m. and Continuing ‘ eame Tat oe hol destng tn bar oe, ~~ Suly cad bee, doe "pees ai
Elyse Knox — Edward Norris and Warner's Action Thrille x a rn a ate. ee S
eee “a Wiepini g RUDYARD ‘KIPLING’S ee Soe yreuit 12 Teturned to Grenada yester- ; : .
Barry Sullivan and Belita LANCASTER MAYO | in aS j , , a Circuit Gay morning by B.W.LA. The Anglican Church ceremony
- —= FLAmS ena the. aa & Court Judge of Tate, Georgia Mr. Thompson is head of Granby Was coloured by the presence of
MON, & TUES. § & 6.30 PM abet by ownnieater x sceompanied by his wife and two stores in St. Georges Grenada and & party of Fusiliers in the choir,
FRENCH LEAVE MON. and TUES, 30 PM. {|| % : ane, Mr, and Mrs. Gustave 4 prother of Mrs. Theo Alleyne rendering hymns, with Fusilier
Jackie Cootan — Jackie Ceope | ‘KISSES FOR BREAKFAST” - ERROL «FLYNN — LAURETTE LUEZ tard of Baltimore arrived from (¢-Newcastle,” St. John ? Thomas as soloist and eighty
and ||| Dennis Morgan Jane Wyman and]]/% Trinidad yesterday merning by ¢ , > officially and socially prominent
(LAW OF THE JUNGLE” OWHIPLASH" 5 Local “Talent /.udition ‘To-day B.W.LA. and plan to -spend . ‘ + ; ai
John King Sr hileaneie niece mae eh a anise xg about four days in Barbados T.C.A. Arrivals guests, including the Governor,
es . oe ail Ea aeiedaaials % 9.30 aun. ALL INVITED staying at the Paradise Reach R. AND MRS. KENNETH Sir Robert Arundell, Lady Arun-
AGERE EES GER eROREee . nereneee,®|\Club. Mr. Pitard is Manager DAVIS returned from the ee, Stow and Mrs.
R @ VAE THEA R £ | et the Rosen mivlan strong, or. and So., Who Bermuda yesterday morning by The id: yen away by her
4 4 aa 4 ‘ ‘ manufacture linoleum and other T.C.A 3 } plage iA er tigate
: y .C.A. They left Barbados on May f; Or ¥ ac : ‘
raul Wine Ghee Pocdey ad a o L Y M Pp i q T HE A T R E types of floor coverings etc. 31 y t 1 th aoe b= joes a - a
ast Two Shows To-day 4.30 and 8.15 | ‘ail “If your island is as beautiful “jy Raia ond ‘ _., “RASCtR CLORG | DEES. OCF ee
Columbia Smashing Doubl« Mo oie a as it leoks from -the air” the Mr. Davis is a partner of Messrs. erina length skirt, white straw
es 7 ; coe . comeen ow 4.30 and 8.15 a Judge told Carib, “We are Stansfeld Scott and Co. : picture hat and carried white an-
te we epublic All Action Double certainly going to enjoy our ,, Mr. Charles MacKenzie of thuriums. Her going away dress
aa STORY OF 66 1K “a stay in Barbados. Messrs. Chas. McEnearney and was of olive grey shantung with
ees aT . THOUSAND “THE Same ’Plane Co. Ltd., and Mrs. MacKenzie flew white accessories. Lt, Mervyn
Proouc . APT CYRII WEATHER- in from Canada yesterday morn- Price acted as Bestman. Arca-
e : 7 ¥ ing by T.C.A., after spending just qeacon H. Pigott performed the




HEAD who was in Curacao
for a few days returned yester-
day via Trinidad by B.W.LA.
| Arriving by the same plane was
| Wing Comdr. L. A. Egglesfield,

over six weeks in Canada and the

US.

JANE

ceremony.

ACTRESS Lucille Ball, 40 next

FABULOUS 8
month, has given birth to a
7lb, 60z. daughter in Hollywood.

It is her first child. Miss Ball

The couple left the church under
the crossed bayonets of a Fusilier
guard of honour.

AND ONE

POWELL

Dinner, Dancing and

Starring—-

9 | te i wBs 3
1 a Qt TEXAN pasenener seameees et “Covel coda -epti g ld » is married t h
y \ ; tion in this area. = * r The reception was held at the © orchestra leader
NIGHTS Ae L S$ area =A Zlib. SON Santa Maria Hotel, where the Desi Arnaz.
)) Bride was toasted by Assistant L:E.S.

Administrator Terence Commis-











> : y starring
Starring : i aad i narra rman annenre RN Ena
8 N Pei WALLIAM ELLLOTT William ELLIOTT — Cricket siong, with Capt. Goad replying.
: WALTER BRENNAN - MARIE John CARROLL and ; ee saRemopn the With a view tothe pending The King In Norfolk
Evelyn Keyes a ine ee Soe ee SS transfer of the detachment or its “PXHE King’s visit to Sandring-
eo eee ide Her . - i j Boys’ Resoshetion. sehae so in replacement by another, the ham is an indication that his
* witn On) Phil Silvers and ee ee oe ee sdb outside the 18W. the school library at 5 o'clock ea has "to i aah oe haaih 38 ae An encour-
yoderich CRAWFORD Joanne ORD) | Tees. 2 a 4 On i faa Their annual reunion dinner is oad is likely to be going to aging sign is that none of his doc-
ix NUS | Cornel Wilde Republic Whole Sera eee re, fixed for Saturday, August 25th rere Sree On ten dled tae cn
Le Screen and Directed by ROBERT ROSSER : : k at the Hotel Royal and the annual e travelled to Norfolk by car
eae = " oe. Be “DESERT AGENT” reunion dance takes place on Passed Law Exam. At Sandringham the King uses
TOMORROW 5 ar 5 Starring ROD CAMBRON | September 1st in the school hall. apartments on the ground floor;
t biz R re & and 8 15 ~H or iz t The annual cricket match ONGRATS to Mr. Oliver M. from them he can walk directly
“ rs insta “ nt Columbia Serial } pit tt jot i i oa f |}“Past’ vs. “Present” will be Browne, son of Dr. and Mrs. 0M to tre terrece and into tha
“BRUCE GENTRY” 4000s | | he played on October 4th and Mr J, A. Browne of Pine Road, Belle- grounds.
E. A. V. “Foffy” Williams is to ville, who has passed his Finais One of his first outings will be

| | | |
THEA TRE | be invited to Captain the “‘Past’s” LIL.B., London University. Dr, and to inspect the crops on the estate,







Starring Tom Neal Judy Clark ROX Y
Tuesday 4.30 and 815 Final Inst. Columbia Serial | Team. Mrs. Browne received the cable with his agent, Captain W. A.
: st. Columbia Seria : - | Trinidad Pl of the news last night. Fellowes. They drive round in an
“BRUCE GENTRY” TO-DAY TO TUESDAY WED. & THURS, Vi ee ee nic ‘ iat pees yest
Ads od Ona M © ND MRS. FRED URICH 86, Still Writing It Can’
m | and their daughter Vanessa : t an’t Be True
AURENCE HOUSMAN, who REMEMBER, shortly after I

Ann flew in from Trinidad yester- “j
| day by B.W.I.A. accompanied by

Mrs. A, G. Haynes who had been

had settled in, father

‘
SEER ESE

20th C-Fox Double

wrote the play Victoria Re-
is 86, He has first-class

my
I did.

It's All About Airline Stewardesses!

gina, asking me what At that












] ‘ " r F ~ .
EMPIR K I H EA TR K MGM's Fowv-Stivu Fun Hit! BURT LANCASTER holidaying in Trinidad Mr. and health and the vigour of a ma time [ was working chiefly as
SS Mrs. Urich have now come oveci 30 years younger. In 60 years h@ poager owl alY We. ee is
; ' a { iy to spend a_ holiday with Mrs. has published almost as many |- rapes igh\ ory said in amaze-
| i in Haynes, staying with her at “The books . ment, You zead novels in the offies
: To-day 445 and 8,30 and Continui daily i Pavittap, " Hastings, Mr. Urich is Still he spends nearly all his ~~!" the morning!”
‘ ng aily ' t e . a a planter in Trinidad. time writing. These days he Inciderital Intelii e
4.45 d 8,30 : MISTER 880 Off to the U.S leaves it only to help his 87-year- a igence |
é an . e Uw. j old sister, Clemence with her gar- WO ex-Servicemen were dis-
JANE VAN ND Ps ee ar eet for dening. They live quietly together ee eee mar-
: Om ae etna gn rete arrest neprattit gf Meaei” # 2 0 by .W.LA. is arse riage é rd.
| ee is aque gene 4 WYMAN i JOHNSON ae Mrs. “Paul Penny” Nolan. co. rn ag Jane Fale hes in Somerset “He's petting a wonderfully ac-
, d who is Mike-crazy 9 as Mike ‘ ” Accompanying her are her four Frollywood ork oui ve a oaay Housman pays regular visits to complished girl,” said one of them.
| Ce Pe rails a FON GAB INOUE one BLACK HAND children. She is on her way to after ‘his father. Geary Steff London, His publisher, Jonathan She can swim, ride, drive a car,
2 | er ie ‘ ‘ . Fneadhiies agent and ‘eats is Cape, says that Housman still pilot an airplane—she's a realet-
Seer Mad or ens. bisa gh a a father | skating partner of Sonja Henie. eee the stairs “like a 10-year- sar > girl. Se :
7. F aa Miss Powell and Mr. Steffen : 4 es, they should get along
Housman”s brother, A. E. fine,” declared the other. “You

STARTING SATURDAY Niece were married in November 1949. ; :
Housman, writer of A Shropshire remember Ben learned to cook in















Mrs. A. Gooding of Toronto.



|roared the song of the Mule of

look radiant.”

Seesaw

" ,
. | RS. BERTIE SPENCE and her —L.E.S. 3 4
unll. 4th AUGUST | daughter Joyce arrived from Lad, died in 1936. the army.”
3 wi : | Trinidad yesterday to spend three
“% HOWARD KEEL i SULLIVAN “ SWORD OF weeks holiday in Barbados, stay- by
} fl é ing at Accra Guest House. ,
a. i seis itt HB | Joyce, who is a niece of Mr eee By Beachcomber
ne } : u a s | Officer. works with Alston’s in ACES fierce in «argument; Who Socrates Was. Are You suspect that it was_ introduced
é COST , vi ah UlgA “3 | Port-of-Spain. voices harsh with tatique ier Fd —. ge ong on into Scotland by the French; to be
on i .. Et . ‘: and song, but still loud in the DI n't Know out Snibbo, Lore tiresomely precise, by the Coulom-
\ ie nar AQ df ° a“. f The First Supercinecolor Annual Leave perpetual boast; insults given Beveridge’s suggestion of a “Con- bre of Montargis. '
Nal 1 : me Picture to Show in | R. Robert MacDonald who has|and_ resented, even to the ex- sumer service of independent in- ; j ate
} wet | been spending his annualjchange of blows—how it all formation organized by advertis- The Scotch idea of cooking it is
Faia - 7 a — — Barbados, | jeave in Barbados is due to return | came back to me across the years 1ng agencies” has also been taken barbarous enough to be amusing.
; 2 lto Trinidad this afternoon by|when I read of a brawl in the mm ey by ee me many 7 eres way ¢ cook it is i
‘ -| BiW.LA. streets of Pamplona. ranks has ussiat “The figure “itera ‘norougn scraping — anc
i ))| Robert is on the staff of the 1 will warrant that was a baby a Ae be helped fc iwi pur- eomon pine, ie moe of ne
2 eae ‘ ) | Canadian Bank of Commerce in| brawl, a milk and water brawl, chaser o e new oO ex eye- ar me St taete, 3 su 4 ‘ap ounc
NETTA DRESS SHOP 5 :’ brow-strengthener What Is it vine-leaves steeped in red wine
JA E yy) , (| Port-of-Spain. compared with the great row in jy ae ha uae ae oe , > gan Peed ie “saab .
| . ' aa y â„¢ Happening In Germany? Every You stuff it with saffron and the
Li Broad Street \ To Reside In Canada ie ei athe agdovte. id sel ine s packet of Poffidex toe-hardener tender shoots of young endives, It
ower roa ree | BAVING for Canada yesterday | us. Civilians attempted to inter prey ; 7 i«,., 49.then boiled ..for . tar att
a a pet ——— —__—— ——— ; oe = he eine ica were j, contains a 1,000-word leaflet giv- 56 then Dol ed for three hours,
: | 4 morning by T.C.A. where she gy ee dae ing this information. Wha wull tae Cupar maun_ tae
2 , DRESSES of all Types | will take up permanent Pionero still the noise and violence in- Thanks to Snibbo Cupar, As Burns sang of the old
with = Bo } : 1 Vane, Aileen at Witert. creased. Outside the tavern the wi“ so glum, Doris?” Fe eee pe sii birkie
the W olfman 2 Dracula @ The Monster | ville, Bay Street. street filled. The crash of broken “I know absolutely noth- ; ‘
PLAYED BY PLAYED BY PLAYED BY Ready-made and made-to-Wear. Formerly of the staff of Messrs | glass (music to the young) was jng about Bulgaria.” Ye paukie pow firae Baggis,
: Wi ; aid 0.. Ltd.,| drowned by shouts of rage. And “Nor did I, dear, until I read Nae serimpit puddock doon the
ELA LUGOSI GLENN STRANGE | William Fogarty and Co., |
LENORE Al | : : | Jessica has now gone to join her|then, our anger appeased, we the new Snibbo communiques.” Tawes
E AUBERT - JANE RANDOLPH + origina: Screenplay by ROBERT LEES*FREDERIC 1 } Lingerie, Handbags, Jagmar Scarves. | brother-in-law and sister, Mr, and | settled once more to our drink- “] must get them at once.” Shall fecht Craigdarroch’s haggis.
i }ing, and the walls shook as we (Two days later). “Doris, you

y RINALDO » SOHN GRANT » Dirdoted by CHARLES T. BARTON + Produced by ROBERT ARTHUR



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VICTOR.

THE

St. Vincent COPS
honours in Talent

Contest

Friday night before a record
crowd of 1,500 persons the
Giebe Theatre staged an
Intercolonial Talent Con-
test which was won by
Mr. Beresford Cox, Star
Tenor of St. Vincent.

2nd Prize went to Barbados’
Bruce Mam and 3rd Prize
to St. Vincent's Mrs, Doris
Robinson.

There were 5 contestants.
Mr. Cox won the Interco-
lonial Talent Cup and
a Cash Prize, Prizes were
given to all other con-
testants.



The St. Vincent contestants

BERESFORD €0X.
leave for home tomorrow.

St. Vincent's Star Vocalist

JUST RECEIVED

and Selling Fast

Canadian Hardwood Chairs
and Rockers

SECURE YOURS NOW.
°
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Tel. No. 2039}

}
4

Hardware Department

Arneguy. That night, under a
full moon, we crossed the pass
}of Roncesvalles (which the

Basques call the pass of Ibaneta),
and came down into France,
where another row broke out.

Are You Cultured ?

HE sentiments expressed at

the opening of the Interna-
tional Advertising Conference in
London (Eng.) lead one to ex-
pect a rather more ponderous
wist to advertisements, I see
that Snibbo is already teading
\the way, having absorbed one
| delegate’s plea for a world-wide
| Samnpeee of education through
advertising. Both Begin With S.
| Every Educated Citizen Of A Free
| United Worla Knows What Snib-
pe Is. He Should Also Know

| THE



|
|
|

VESTS 79¢ 89¢ $1.00 113 115 118 134

SILK VESTS $1.37
PANTIES 89¢ 98¢
SLIPS $2.20 2.52

BRAS. $181 164 195 240 2.70 340 440 4.493
NIGHTIES $410 416 429 426 452 495 497 5.33

.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

ee

DIAL 4606



‘

“Thanks to the Snibbo infor-
mation service, I'm now able to
talk about Bulgaria wherever |
go.”

Both think: “Thanks to Snib-
bo...Good old Bulgaria!”’)

News Item

M* ILKLA Maw BA TAT, the
Burmese merchant, got his

legs stuck ‘n his shirt-sleeves
yesterday at Roehampton. A
passer-by was rebuked by the

police for telling him to put his
arms into his trouser-legs. “That

would have meant standing on
his hands,” commented Dame
Sarah Plum.

The French
T. ANDREW'S DAY. To listen
to the fuss made by the
Scotch about haggis, nobody would

ADVENTURES OF



Ss"

Who cares where seesaw was
invented or by whom? Nobody can
deny that there is a British version

of this game, and that the hun-
dreds of visitors to the Festival
will expect to see that version,
and not some debased foreign

parody of seesaw. There must be
many English performers without
engagements, so vy must we
have these Persians I was pres-
ent in the lounge of a West End
hotel when these aliens were giv-



ing an exhibition. I thought the
outlandish cries with which they
accompanied their performance
exceedingly degrading. The ex-

quisite gracefulness of seesaw calls
for a dignified silence.
Humphrey Howlforth.



PIPA



Voz Dias int Amsterdam

Copyright . P 89



1.47
99¢ $107 113 129

4.88



YOUR SHOE STORE

$1.41 152

DIAL 4220

(



SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951



GARDENING HINTS

THE GARDEN IN JULY
Weed and Grass
Fiemboyant Trees

The showers th
during the month
a reminder to

have had
(July) will be
all gardeners of. the

t we



problem of the coming rainy
weather, that of coping with the

rapid growth of
li is astonishing MN
days, grass and weed can get out
of hand, and once this happens it
is up-hill work getting the garden
even reasonably tidy again.

As regards dealing with grass on
lawns and paths, the only satis-
factory way of controlling it dur-
ing the rains is to mow it regular-
ly at least once a week. Never let
it get to the stage when it looks as
if it needed mowing, but keep it
with a wejl shaven face all the
time. This is very necessary as
there will come spells of bad
weather when it is impossible to
mow, but if the grass has been
well kept down, these spells. will
not matter so much, and the grass
will never get to the stage where
it is almost too long for the Tawny,
mower to. be used.

Weed in the Garden Beds

Weefl and grass in the beds is
another thing that can only be
controlled by regular attention. It
is seldom thst all, or even a good
portion of the roots are out,
and the only way to discourage it
is to attack it as it appears. A
small hand fork is generally used
for this job, but, if the bed is very
full of plants it will be found bet-
ter to use a short pointed stick. A
stick is less likely to disturb the
plants, and more likely to. get
down to the root of the grass and
weed,
VINCAS (or Old Maids Bush)

This attractive plant grows wild
in some parts of the island, and
so can be classed among our few
wild flowers. This is no reason
however why Vincas should not be

and
in a few

yrass





got





ineluded among our useful gar-
den plants, in fact there is much to
recommend them Vineas are

hardy, tolerating very poor condi-





FOR AMATEURS



f soil. They prefer a sandy
rly soi, and will even grow and
flower clinging to a crack in the
vall hey like a sunny position,
vd 7 * a good border to a path,
ran edge to a large bed. The
vers are either white, mauve,
white with red centre, and they
VE continuously © throughout
the year
The plants grow easily from
seed. and seedling are usually to
be found around or near an old
plant. This plant also grows from
cutting.

The Flamboyant Tree

Flamboyant Trees all over the
island are in full flower, and pre-
sent a glorious sight. Their huge
bunches of crimson blooms, which
practically cover the top of the
trees make a lovely splash of col-
our against the surrounding green.



These _trees pass through an
ugly period when they drop their

leaves just before flowering, but
this is of short duration, and is
amply made up for when the

flowers appear. For anyone want-
ing a quick growing tree ‘there is
nothing to beat the Flamboyant
The way to get the quickest re-
sults is to plant a young seedling
ibout four or five feet tall. These
young trees can generally be found
growing around an old tree, and
ean be bought or begged for.
Make an adequate hole. (the
larger the better) and fill it in
with good garden mould and pen
manurg. Water it and let it settle
for a few weeks, The mould will
sink, and must be filled up level
again, Then plant the seedling
treading it in very firmly, and if
necessary give it a stake so that it
will grow in a nice upright posi-
tion. For the first year of its life
give it a couple of buckets of watee
each day

Planted under these favourable
conditions the Flamboyant will
develop into a sturdy little tree in
a year to eighteen months, and in
three years time your Flamboyant
tree will be well grown enough to
flower

A Flamboyant, or a group opr
row of Flamboyan\ trees would be
a decoration to any home.





Farm And Garden

THE YAM It

While yams can be successfully
grown on a variety of soils, the
best results are obtained where
these are comparatively light and
well drained, thus providing the
plants with conditions favouring
maximum development of good
quality tubers, free from undesir-
able ‘footy’ shapes and yielding a
high proportion of clean, market-
able produce. Such conditions are

not found in wet, sticky clays.
Banks or hills are usually made
to allow plenty of root room. The

intensive methods referred to last
week include, in particular, the
practices of ‘trenching’ and close

planting. These are _ strongly
recommended in Trinidad and
Tobago where considerable ex-

perimental work has been carried
out and the yields appear to jus-
tify the claims made for them
Trenching consists of the digging
of trenches four feet apart from
centre to centre, from 18 inches
to two feet in width and 18 inches
deep. The trenches are then fill-
ed in some time prior to planting
with whatever material is at hand
—trash, grass or vegetable matter
of any kind, but preferably a mix-
ture of old manure and decayed

vegetation. After filling, the soil
is drawn back over the trenches
to form a bank or ridge one foot
to 18 inches high, The use of
implements for preparation re-
duces the cost substantially with
equally satisfactory results even
where the trenches are not as
deep as those made by hand
labour. In regard to size of
plants, results from experiments
carried out over three years with



cuttings varying from one pound
to one-quarter pound in weight
showed marked increases in yield
with every increase in the size of

plant and that it appears unde-
sirable to use cuttings less than
one-quarter pound Most yam



growers will agree with this and
follow the customary practice of

sive beauty

you.

Cold Cream, for

skin will be clearer



your

Oe.

POND’S

Vanishing

Cold

world follow this simple, inexpen-

care;

Cream over face and throat with your finger-tips.
and with it every scrap of dirt and make-up. Then “rinse” with more
extra-cleansing, extra-softening.
, smoother, lovelier.
FOUNDATION
By day, use a touch of Pond’s Vanishing Cream as a foundation.
non-greasy cream wiil hold your powder matt for hours, and protect
complexion from sun and wind.

Cream listinctive

Hy AGRICOLA

treating with lime, ashes or Bor-

deaux mixture the cut surfaces
before planting. No advantage is
gained by selecting any special

part of the tuber for planting as
long as an adequate proportion of
outer skin is attached to each
seed piece. Selection of planting
material from the most regular
shaped tubers is also good prac-
tice Experiments designed to
test the best planting distance
showed conclusively that cuttings
set 15 inches apart in the ridge
gave the highest yield—40 per cent
more than when planted two feet
npart. In general, it was found
that whilst larger yams or higher
average yields per plant are ob-
tained from wide planting, smaller
and more warketable yams but
heavier yields per acre resulted
from close planting. Staking the
vines gave very definite increases
compared with unstaked.

In evaluating the intensive
methods described, consideration
must, of course, be given to the
economic and practical sides: thus,
close planting will necessitate the
use of a large amount of planting
material, it may also prejudice
yields of succeeding crops in the
rotation; trenching and_ staking
will involve extra costs. All these
factors must be carefully weighed
when assessing the merits of
different practices under varying
local conditions. For the reasons
given, comparison of yields is not
necessarily a fair indication of the
respective merits of any particu-
lar system, and any figures given
here may be taken as of general
interest only. Under the trench-
ing stem yields of some com-
mercial varieties have been known
to yield over 20 tons per acre.
From records available, the Bottle
Neck Lisbon variety planted four
feet by 15 inches under Trinidad
conditions yielded per acre 20,691
lb., compared with St, Vincent





Fowder J

AAD
I |

SEWING

By PENNY NOLAN
and
ANNE MUSGRAVE






MANY people dread having to
put in a slide fastener but it i
actually one of the easiest opera-
tions in sew ing.

The waistline seam jmust
etitched, pressed , and finished.
Mark the seam line ot the left

side opening very carefully. If you |
must do this on yourself because }

the size of the seam originally cut
has been changed in fitting, stand
in front of a mirror and pin the
seam closed turning under the
seam allowance on the front and
pinning the fold thus formed to

the line of the back seam allow- dai

ance. When you have pinned th

PENNY NOLAN

so that it is satisfactorily smooth,
mark the front and back sewing
lines, This may be done by run-
ning a piece of tailor’s chalk along
the closing but you will probably
find, as we do, that marking

with a row of pins along the back
and leaving the front seam allow-
ance pinned under so that the fold

marks the sewing line on the
front is much easier and more
accurate.

If the seam allowance is less

than three-quarters of an inch you
will need to face the openings.
This may be done with either a
straight or bias strip the length
of the fastener tape and about an
inch and three-quarters wide
Stitch the facing exactly to the
sewing line you have marked
Trim the two seams different
widths, say one about an eighth of
an inch from the stitching and the
other about a quater an inch from
the stitching. Pin the opening
closed exactly on your machine
markings. Lay the zip against the
pinned opening and mark the top
and bottom with a pin or chalk
mark. Do not forget that in a frock
with a tight fitting bodice and a
loose skirt more of the fastener i
needed in the bodice than in the
skirt,

If more of the seam is open than
is required for the fastener, stitch
it with the regular stitch back
tracking or tying off at the mark
for the beginning of the opening
then machine baste the opening
closed, Press the seam open, press-
ing first on the wrong side, then
on the right side, Now the left side
seam should look just like the
right side seam, Turning the gar-
ment to the wrong side. form a
crease on the back seam allowance
of the fastener opening (which i
machine basted closed) one-fourth
of an inch from the basting. If
your material creases easily you
may be able to do this with your
fingers or you can use the iron.
In some difficult materials you will
find it best to hand baste.

Now with the fastener right
side up, lay this fold on the
fastener tape against the teeth of
the fastener. Pin or baste keeping
in mind that the frock should be
eased to the tape slightly. If the
dress is stretched to the zipper
planted four feet by three feet
19,285 lb. and Barbados 12,000 1b.
In general, it would seem that
under average conditions and de-
pending on season yields of five
to 12 tons per acre may be expect-
ed from the best commercial sorts
There are some remarkable re-
cords of individual tuber weight
from Florida: 50 to 60 Ibs; and in
one special case 137 lb. for a
tuber of three year’s growth.





‘

Every normal skin needs

THESE 2 CREAMS

RAAAARAARALAAIAAAAAA

Lovely Society women all over the
FOLLOW THE

CARE OF

one that is

within the reach of everyone of

BEAUTY *
SOCIETY’S «

LOVELIEST WOMEN
EVERYWHERE

PAALAAAAAACAAALALAAAY

AND PROTECTION

Start now
that ean be yours
Pond’s

Creams

opal-w
pal

You'll

This is what you do: every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond’s Cold

Remove the cream,

Very soon, your

This

to win the loveliness

when you use

find the

all





be pos













SUNDAY
gr i —
( | ry 7 ft
|
COIR UL
tape it will neve lie sn thly
Next. stit i id to the
fastener using the Zi pre re
foot or the cording for your
machine. If you don't have this
simple attachment by all means
buy or borrow one. While it is
possible to put in a zipper without
it, the job is much easier and
a with it This attachment
h ly one pr z: which enables
to stitch right up against the
teeth of the zip. If you haven't a
cording foot you must eithef stiteh
further from the teeth or rum your

pressure foot on the top of the
ner teeth to stitch. The latter
1od exposes you ts the double














of breaking a needle or
ing the perfect meshing of the
pper teeth
Havir titched the foid, turn
dress th outside and pulling
zip toward the front pin or hand
baste to the front of the dress
The head of the zip is the widest
pare Let your basting be that
wit from the n all the way
down for neatness, Machine stitch
over the bastings starting at the

seam edge at the top and pivoting
with the needle in the cloth before
tart * down. At the bottom pivot
stitch to the seam edge

tying off the



nd
back tracking o
end of thread , .
Rip out the machine basting in
the placket closing. Your fastener
completely concealed and your
ing must meet perfectly as it
stitched together during the
whole operation
terete

cle
was



. ‘Four Stam

ADVOCATE

ceca meme



——







Canada’s spectacular growth
fron colony to a great trading
natic will be depicted in four
star to be issued next Septem-
ber.

The Post Office Department, re-
leasing details of the issues re-
cently, said they will commemo-
rateghe 100th anniversary of the
transfer of postal administration
fron#the British government to the
then new world colony,

One of them will be a 15-cent
stamp, carrying a miniature of
the first issue by the colony, the
threepenny “beaver” printed in
1851.



ps Will Show Growth In Canada



——>





EERE SRE A TERRI au

A four-cent stamp will show th
wood-burning steam engine in use
100 years ago, compared with the
modern diesel.

A side-paddle steamship, plyin
the St. Lawrence before Confed-
eration, in contrast to modern

steamship is displayed on a five- |

cent issue.

Finally, a seven-cent issue will
show an 1851 stagecoach, pass-
ing before a King Street hotel in
Toronto, then called York in con-

trast to a modern Canadian-built |

carry the mails. os



Face-Lifted Ship Tests

Atom War Secrets



BRITAIN’S TOP SECRET SHIP

The

N ‘ATOM-AGE

floating laboratory



Cumberland,

WARSHIP’

stabilisers

SAILS

fitted with

CONVENTIONAL | >
f.~ [BRiDcE REMOVED]



By W. A. CRUMLEY



Britain’s top-secret ship, the
floating laboratory Cumberland,
has completed unpublicised Ad-
miralty trials. She is about to
begin experiments that will de-

cide how future warships will be
armed with remote-controlled
guns, rockets, or electronic-guided
missiles

The Cumberland, once a £1,900,-
000 heavy cruiser, has had a two-
year reconstruction. She has had
her old 8-inch guns taken out, her
face lifted, and her figure slimmed




Stabilisers have been fitted to
stop her rolling, the first in any
big warship.

Now tl! Jumberland is a ship-
load of seerets. And the Admi-
ralty h a new name for her
‘Weapons trials vessel.”

First, the Cumberland’s trials

must decide how the Fleet is to
fight the faster-than-sound jet-
plane

Intricate of

systems radar-







= “
ae

Baden meradan



“wR,
af, Cy
+ e

C)
TF C

pegs aegypti ae atoneeeaaoiectectgg stepped
aa ee aa Ai TE

| ts i OBS ITO at

THE CITY

Wi fh

NG-LIFE HA

remote-controlled, auto-

directed,
matically loaded guns firing three

times faster than before, have
been developed since the war
Unseen Targets
The Navy's future gunners,
under cover from atomic blast or
radio-activity, may never again see
their high-altitude aircraft targets,
Other near-future weapons in-
clude anti-aircraft guided missiles
and high altitude rockets; short-
range rocket batteries; long-range
V2 type guided-missiles to attack
ships or targets far below the hori-
zon; and homing or guided torpe-
does.
Weapons of these types are
known to be in experimental
production in America.

The Cumberland’s trials may
eventually decide if the Navy will
ever again build big ships, and
the shape of the heavily-armoured
ship that must protect the air-
craft carrier.



‘THE WORLD’
AST CHOICE IN




r
OF

eS

FvEAR

2DEST-WEARING TYRE.

But before then, they will de-
cide whether the Navy is to com
plete its three half-built 8,000-ton
cruisers -— Blake, Defence and
Tiger—which have been laid up
these last six years waiting foi
something more powerful to fight
with than the 6-inch guns tha'
were to have been their mai:
armament.

Britain's newest anti-submarine
frigate—the “Relentless” —leaves
Portsmouth fer trials. Converted
from one of the fastest destroyers. |
she and her sister ship “Rocket’
are prototype atom-age warships |
The conventional bridge has been |
taken away; the superstructure)
streamlined. In action, nearly
everyone would be under cover!
and the captain would fight from |
the operations room, a periscope |
giving him all-round range of
view. “Relentless” is equipped)
with the latest secret anti-sub-
marine weapons and detection
devices.—L.E.S,



U.S. Govt. Orders |
Cut In Production

Of Civilian Goods

WASHINGTON, July 27. |
Government ordered another
five per cent cut in production ot |
automobiles and other civilian}
goods during the last three months
of the current year. This will mean |
total sales of 40 per cent below |
pre-Korean levels for cars and 35
per cent for other consumer dur- |
able goods such as refrigerators
washing machines, television sets, |

furnijure and similar items,
Reductions were disclosed by |
Defence Production Administrator |
Manly Fleischmann in an an-
nouncement of allotments of steel, |
copper, and aluminium for mili- |
tary use and for industries and for |
civilian manufacture in the fourth |
auarter of 1951 |
Fleischmann said the new cut!
for automobiles means manufac- |
turers will be permitted to make |
“somewhat more than
cars” in the
period. |
—U.P,









GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.

1,100,000 |
October—December |

PAGE THREE








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PETER MAY JOINS
CRICKET [IMMORTALS
Wins First Netball Test
By’ O. S. COPPIN



Grenada

MAY, twenty-year-old Cambridge and
ind batsman yesterday joined the band of

f R
those who have scored a century

} Pp! TE

} iz gl

n Eng

. c immortals

; heir first Test appearance—when he scored

7 celess 110 not out in the England’s firs: innin

V2, a 325 for 3 wickets in reply to South Afr 53
Me

a

close of play on the third day of the fourth Test
itch at Headingley

the popularity of





South Africa does not share anything near
the Australians, New Zealanders and Indians in the West Indies. It
might be 1t the West Indies have already engaged Australia ana
India or it might be for other reasons but still there is sufficient
interest in International cricket to make the South African tour 4
very popular item of interest in West Indian cricket circles.

BOLD ANSWER

A so today when the news of England’s bold answer to South
4 Africa’s tall score Was being received in these parts one could
not but thrill to Len Hutton’s 101st century in First class cricket
before the history making innings of May grew into the formidabie
pillar of defiance against any hope that South Africa might have
cherished for an early collapse in the English batting.

Cricket fans will at once be after my blood to tell them how
many more batsmen have scored a century in their first appearance.
These are divided into two classes:— those who scored a century
in their first Test Innings and the second category that must not be
confused with May’s achievement yesterday—those who have scored
a century in their first Test Match.

A HUNDRED IN FIRST TEST APPEARANCE

In First Test Innings
For ENGLAND



Opponents Ground Season
Rese, Poster. 6... bak Australia Sydney 1903-04
Weates CATMOO cecincbes Australia Oval 1880
G. Gunn . Australia Sydney 1907-08
Nawab of Pats .... Australia Sydney 1932-33
For AUSTRALIA
C. ‘Bannerman .{.:.44. England Melbourne 1876-77
qi ROMEO aS GS England Lord’s 1893
Wis WOCKNOM: 4.650. genes England Adelaide 1928-29
W. H. Ponsford . England Sydney 1924-25
*not out
In First Test Match
For ENGLAND Opponents Ground Season
P. A, Gibb . ... South Africa Johannesburg 1938-39
K. S. Ranjitsinhji ..... Australia Manchester 1896
B. H. Valentine ..,.... India Bombay 1933-34
+P. F. Warner ..... South Africa Johannesburg 1898-99
For AUSTRALIA ’ ’ x i
H,.L, Collins England Sydney 1920-21
Sess TATE re Wle 4 ahs 4:49'¢ England Melbourne 1901-02
Bee a RTE a a os England Adelaide 1907-08
For WEST. INDIES '
G. Headley ,...... +... England Barbados 1929-30
For NEW ZEALAND
J. W. E. Mills .......... England Wellington 1929-30
For INDIA
L. Amar Nath ...... England 3ombay 1933-34
t carried bat through innings
TRIAL GAMES! WHY NOT?
AM NOT a believer in Trial games as such but I am going to
make’ a Uepafture this year from my regular stand and advocate
that we play at least two trial games before the Barbados team for

British Guiana is selected.
There may not be much time but I think they should be played
on available Thursdays.

My reason for -making. this suggestion is this. The selectors
have not had the time nor opportunity to see other than First,
Division candidates in action and certainly not : ll of these under

different conditions,

But my main reason is that there is a comparative wealth of
talent just waiting to be tried in the Intermediate Division as well.

TWO GOOD BOWLERS

OR example I have already mentioned Branker of Cable

Wireless (not to be confused with the Branktr brothers of

Y.M.P.C.) and Lawless, also of Cable and Wireless. These two

boys can hold their own against any medium paced bowler and slow
spin bowler in the island (o-day.

I saw for the past

and

two weeks and most promising left arm
bowler and more than useful batsman in the person of Watts. I
understand that he has already represented the Barbados Cricket
League in a Trial Game with a Colony XI.

Perhaps one of the most promising wicket-keeper batsmen we
have had here for some years now is C. Best. What of Carlton’s
giant pace bowler Edghill. Surely he has been impressive enough
for the past two seasons to have deserved a_ try. He has knocked
backed the stumps of some of our best known cricketers in two
seasons and this include that of skipper Goddard himself.

Empire’s speed merchant Barker and slow left arm bowler
Holder. All of these need encouragemnt and trial and only Thursday
trial games can provide the scope.

WATER POLO TRIAL GAMES

"THE exact date for the forthcoming tour to Trinidad has not yet

been announced, but it appears that it will either be in September
or October. The first of a series of practice matches in preparation for
the tour takes place at the Aquatic Club tomorrow morning, Play
begins at 9.30 o'clock.

The first game will be between two men’s teams, These are:
..Team A: Albert Weatherhead, Frankie Manning, Geoffrey Foster,
Charles Evelyn, Delbert Bannister, Kenneth Ince and Owen Johnson
Team B: Paul Foster, George McLean, B, Patterson, Tim Year-
wood, Michael Weatherhead, Billy Manning and Nesta Portillo,

Reserves; Maurice Foster, Basil Brooks and Harold Weatherhead.
After this game there will be several other practice matches, the
ladies’ and men’s teams alternating, Individual performance in these

practice games will go a long way in deciding who will make the

team for Trinidad. '






SUNDAY

LOW SCORING ON
SPORTING WICKETS

LOW sccres were returned in most First Eleven cricket

games played yesterday, the

ot First Division games.

turn.

second day of the third series

Wickets were easy for the most part but were taking
Some commendable individual batting and bowling

performances were however recorded.

PaCKWICK vs. COMBERMERE
Combermere 165
ilu

At Kensington yesterday after-
noon, Pickwick dismissed Comber-
mere for 165 in their first divis-
10n game and then went on to
score 110 by close of play,

Combermere who were 18 for the
loss of two wickets when play
ended on the first day, resumed
yesterday on a slow wicket. The
Pickwick bowling soon got on top
.s they got two quick wickets with
only taree runs added to the score.

u. N. Grant and Frank King
ihen became associated in a fifth
wicket partnership which added
45. King after adding a useful 23
including two boundaries fell
victim to one
slows.

The biggest partnership of the
innings was yet to come as Mr.
Smith joined Grant with the score
at 80. Six of the Combermere bats-
men were however back in the
pavilion, This pair took the score
to 127 before they were separated.

Grant although profting by a
few mistakes in the field, batted
attractively to get 45 which in-
cluded two boundaries. Mr. Smith
on the other hand was very ag-
gressive and got a quick 39 which
inclided three sixes and two
fours

Apart from Alleyne who got 15,
no other batsman reached double
figures and the innings closed
shortly after lunch for 165.

For Pickwick, Winstone Green-
idge got 4 for 47, Teddy Hoad 3
for 51 and John Goddard 2 for 20.

Pickwick Bat

With about 95 minutes remain-
ing for play, Pickwick set about
to get the runs or as near to the
score as possible. Their opening
pair Charlie Taylor and Eric
Edwards gaye them a good send
off when they put up 45 between
them before they were separated.
Taylor got 18 before he was
bowled by Mr. Smith,

Eric Edwards scored a useful 25
including three boundaries while
Winstone Greenidge had a brief
stay. Both these batsmen were
sent back by fast bowler King.

Birkett and Wood now came
together with the score at 49,
They carried on the good work
set by the opening pair and were
still together when stumps were
drawn,

Birkett who was scoring the
quicker of the two helped himself
to a number of boundaries, five
to be exact including one six. He
is 36 and Wood 15.

Bowling for Combermere, King
has taken .wo of the wickets for
36, while the other fell to Mr.
Smith for 41.

EMPIRE vs. Y.M.P.C,
Y.M.P.C, 81 and (for 6 wkts).. 45
Empire (for five wkts dec.) ,. 98

Empire dismissed Y.M.P.C, for
81 runs—K. Branker 24—in their
first innings and gave themselves
a first innings lead of 17 runs when
they replied with 98 runs for five
wickets declared in their cricket
match which is being played at
Bank Hall yesterday,

When play ended Y.M.P.C. in
their second turn at the wicket
had lost six wickets for 45 runs
and this was perhaps due to a
fine bowling spell by the Empire
slow bowler Holder who bowled
eight overs for five runs and took
three wickets.

On the first day rain prevented
much play which really started
after the luncheon interval, At
the end of the day Y.M.P.C, had
scored 45 runs for the loss of two
wickets in their first innings and
yesterday they carried their score
to 81,

H. Holder was the most success-
ful bowler for Empire in the
Y.M.P.C, second innings and his
bowling analysis was 21 overs, 11
maidens, 26 runs and three wick-
ets. O. Fields tonk two wickets and
conceded four runs after bowling
five overs and four balls.

In Empire's first innings Robin-
son who opened with Hunte was
not out with 46. For Y.M.P.C, I.
Burke and K. Branker took two
~vickets each, '

SPARTAN vs. WANDERERS
SPARTAN .... » 123
WANDERERS .... 156

A fine knock by Denis Atkinson
for 77 runs at the Bay yesterday,
was largely responsible for put-
ting Wanderers in the lead on

a
of Teddy Hoad’s





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4

PHOSFERINE

for a new

the first innings in
against Spartan.
_ Spartan who
innings yesterday with all their
wickets intact were all out for
123 runs of which “Foffie’ Wil-
liams top-scored with 34. Wan-
derers replied with 156 runs,
Denis Atkinson did as well with
the ball as with the bat, He
took 5 Spartan wickets for 446
runs in just under 15 overs.
These included 4 maidens: L,.
St. Hill took 3 for 12 in 5 overs
of which one was a maiden.
For Spartan F. D. Phillips cap-
tured 6 wickets for 68 runs. He
sent down just- under 17 overs of
which 3 were maidens, K
Bowen took 3 tor 28 in 10 cvers;
one of which was a maiden,
Play having been possible only
for a few minutes on the open-
ing day of the match owing to
rain, opening batsmen A. Atkins
and “Foffie” Williams resumed
Spartan’s innings yesterday with,

their match

resumed their

no runs yet having been scortd
Bad Start

The wicket was somewhat

softish because of the showers

during the week, but did not
play badly. Atkins and “Foffie’”
soon adopted aggressive tactics
and the score went up rapidly.
They put on 52 in 27 tninutes
and then Williams fell a victim to
D. Atkinson. S. Griffith and
Atkins then took the score to 70
when the latter was caught by
T. N. Pierce off N. Marshall for
20. L. F. Harris was bowled by
D. Atkinson for nought with the
score unchanged, and K, Walcott.
followed bowled by the same
bowler with the total at 80 and
his contribution 8. The remaining
batsmen offered little resistance,
none of them reaching: double
figures .

Wanderers began badly losing
the wickets of E. Atkinson and
N. G. Proverbs for 14 runs
Both were out lb.w. to Phillips
N. Marshall and Denis Atkinson
took the score to 49 when Mar-
shall who had opened with E
Atkinson was caught by Chase
off Phillips for 32. Denis and A
O’N. Skinner then became asso-
ciated. Denis took most of the
bowling and pushed the score
along rapidly. Skinner’s wicket
was the next to fall after the
score had reached 68. He had
only contributed a single and was
bowled by Phillips, Four wick-
ets had now fallen and though the
remaining batsmen did not give
much assistance in the scoring,
Denis continued in aggressive
mood. His was the ninth wicket
to fall and the score had then
been taken to 139. T. N. Pierce
and L. St. Hill were the last bats-
men at the wicket. Pierce made
19 before he was caught by
Walcott off Phillips. He was the
only batsman besides Marshall
and Denis to reach double
figures.

CARLTON vs. POLICE



CARLTON 73 and (for 2
ROR UBD 5x50 scebpocks> serena . 33

POLICE 85 (for 9 wickets

decl'd)...... soflalsascsds Epics

Police led Carlton by 12 runs
on their first innings when they
finished the second day of their
first division cricket fixture at
Carlton yesterday.

Carlton, who in 55 minutes of
play on a rain sodden wicket on
the first day, could only make 17
runs for the loss of five wickets,
took their first innings score to 73

yesterday. Police fought past
their score, declaring when 85
for 9 wickets,

The wicket yesterday was

good until a shower of rain came
late in the evening. Police took
the opportunity to declare on the
wet wicket and by time of call,
Carlton had lost two wickets for
33 runs.

It was bowlers’ day and George
Edghill, the Carlton number one
pacer, was the hero. Edghill
turned in the excellent figures of
six wickets for 27 runs in 12.1
overs, three of which were
maidens, Baghill took tihe first
two Police wickets and, after the
third wicket fell, run out, he
took four consecutive wickets.
K. B. Warren another Carlton
pacer took two for 25.

Brickie Lucas batted stub-
bornly for 39 not out to top score
for Carlton. G, Cheltenham, 23,
and C. Blackman, 19, played the
best supporting innings for
Police.










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ADVOCATE



RED CHEEKS IN THE

LIMELIGHT

Heavy Going Makes Form Of
Two-Year-Olds Obscure
BY BOOKIE

MUST thank the kind gentleman who reported in
Wednesday's paper that I was an owner of race horses,
ys as I take it, he meant it as a compliment. But I must
nasten to add, for the benefit of my creditors, that, while
I have no objection to becoming one, I have not suddenly

, 8
come into enough money to buy a horse shoe, far less a

real tive race horse.

Saturday fhorning being my first visit to the track since this
unfortunate error one may imagine that I started the day as the
object for much amusement at the hands of wise guys. In fact the
boys were in a great mood for hurling compliments, left handed and
right handed ones each being as frequent as the other.

When | arrived there were cries of “too late”, “it's all over”, and
these I discovered referred chiefly to the gallop which was done by
Burns and Gun Site as well as some lesser lights who it was said had
worked in the dark. Those who were most noisy about my being late
on the job, ete. were naturally not there themselves and when I
asked if they had ihe time for the gallop I was informed that the first
pair worked so early that. not even the trainer was on hand to see tht.
gallop. One other trainer, who was there, was reported to have
missed the time b-cause it was too dark for him to use his watch. If
this keeps up it w.Jl soep reach the stage where there will have to be
reflectors on the boxes and the jockeys will have te earry torches,

It therefore seems very unlikely thet we will see Burns or Gun
Site galloping again before next Saturday. Under the circumstances
we shal) have to tip the former as the dark horse in the Stewards’
Stakes, instead of the favourite.

Ancather who worked in the dark was Suntone. However a few
more spectators scem to have been on hand to see this gallop, which
she did with Miss Panic and I am told that this mare, who is four
classes above Suntone, was hardly a match for her. Is this an indi-
cation that we will see Suntone at her best once again? I hope it is
as there is a lot which she has left undone since a wind ailment in-
terrupted her promising career.

Pipes art appeared to be settling down to normal again and

| the timekeepe:s were in the middle of several interesting gallops
which were being done at the same time, when the sudden arrival of
a gentleman who wanted to know “who pun who, and who pun who”
caused a bit of confusion as to who was timing which and which
was being timed by who.

Having straightened out the matter satisfactorily for all concerned
we once again settled down to the job, whereupon I discovered that a
stop watch which I had just spent $5.00 to be cleaned would not work,
It refused to budge after two fifths of a second. Not that I was sur-
prised as it once belonged to one of tte various grandfathers in the
family and even watches must grow old, must they not?

However this difficulty was surmounted, and no sooner than this
was done came the sâ„¢msation of the morning. The first inkling I had
of it was when a gentleman in the row in front of me turned and
handed me his binoculars saying, ‘have a look at that filly, she is
going great”. I picked her up between the three and the two and
true enough there was Red Cheeks pulling her rider’s arms out of the
sockets and coming round the turn like nobody’s business. Up the
stretch she came and as she flashed by the post watches went off like
fire crackers as they clicked to a stop.

Cries of “I told you so”, “there she goes, a winner if there ever
was one”, immediately preceded the announcement of the time
which was 1.07%. This, of course, is not near the best times for five
furlongs, but on such a heavy track and judging by the times re-
turned by others and the obvious difficulties some of them were in,
it was indeed a very impressive performance.

For the next five or ten minutes her owner, Mr. Teddy Jones, be-
came the target of a variety of remarks which cracked from every
corner like the indiscriminate fire from a battery of anti-aircraft guns.
Shouts of “Well Teddy”, “Ah Teddy”, “Steady Teddy”, “what you
got to say Teddy”, “you got a winner Teddy”, “can’t beat that Teddy”,
“good horse flesh there Teddy”, “that is one that’s not fer the restau-
rant, eh Teddy”, even “Hullo Teddy” (in racing it’s nice to know the
winning owners) and finally culminating with something like “Where
is that man Jones”, were heard from all and sundry as Mr. Jones
discovered that he had more friends than he thought possible. Mr.
Jones received them with the reply that every day was not Saturday,

that every Saturday was not race day and although the first day was a |

Saturday that was next week. He implied that he would feel much
better if Red Cheexs did the same thing on race day and I must say
IT agree with him.

FTER this things were quiet for a while until an owner, who had

been in the paddock while this was going on, arrived at the time-
keepers row and set many minds calculating by announcing that in
terms of lengths per second it worked out that Red Cheeks would win
her first race by 25 lengths. This naturally had everybody agog, and
having donned his military helmet, Mr. Jones prepared to take his
leave. As he passed down the steps of the stand he was sent off with
the parting shot that there was one horse he could bet his “cork” on.

After such startling events the rest of the gallops went off rather
tamely and the morning ended for me just as the first of Miss
Hawkins’ string completed his gallop. This was Apollo who looks
just as well as he did last March and a whole lot better than we ever
saw him as a two or three-year-old,

Other gallops which impressed me included one by Bow Bells
ar Dolcrum which in point of fact way; the next best time returned
up to the hour I was there. Bow Bells impressed me because she fin-
ished very easily while Doldrum who was pushed along at the start
appearea to have had enough before the post was reached. However
Doldrum is not the sprinting type plus the fact that she does not
appear to relish the mud. It is interesting too to recall that Bow
Bells was once said not to like the mud, but evidently this is not so
now. I think she should be in good form this meeting although, as I
said before, her weight in the first race will be heavy if the mud
keeps up.

I also thought that Aberford went well. He was alongside his
stable companion Demure who made him look very slow last March,
but this time he looked stronger at the finish He is a compact colt
who was a winner in England and therefore begun in class B out
here. However he has been dropped to C class and it shall be inter-
esting to see what happens should he strike his true form.

AIR SALLY looking very powerful indeed gave every sign that
she likes the soft going and I cannot think of one, other than Red
Cheeks, who Jooked more at home. She worked with Slainte who
never shows much at exercise. I think she is going to be a very
difficult one to beat in the long distance C class races. As there are
two nine furlongs and one 7% furlong race it is obvious that she will
have full play for her talents.

Slainte is what I would term the gambler’s pet. He is the type
who no matter how many he wins at one meeting always comes back
looking mediocre only to fool those who do not know the game so
well. His pari-mutuel dividends for the last two years should prove
the point.

None of the two-year-olds, geldings, colts and fillies included,
seem to give promise of being anything exceptional as in the years of
War Path, Bow Bells and Best Wishes. This is no doubt due in part
to the heavy. going which has been prevailing as trainers are reluctant
to extend their young charges under such trying conditions. However,
if something out of the ordinary does emerge, the surprise will be all
the more pleasant. As they run in two separate lots on, the second
and third days and then all meet in one event on the fourtn day, we
shall be kept in suspense until the end of the meeting, unless, of
course, the handicappers make it obvious.

BRINGS

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SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951



SINCE LAST YEAR’S TRAGIC DEATH OF

SEPTEMBER SONG”

THE REPUTATION OF THE

LONDON BLOODSTOCK

AGENCY LIMITED
“ene oe putz es. x

“

tory

‘

.

Â¥



Has Been Maintained By
“DEVON MARKET, WHITE COMPANY,
OSTARA, CAREFUL ANNIE, CATANIA”

Who in 4 Race Meetings Won

$20,000.00

IN PRIZE MONEY

OFFICIAL AGENT IN TRINIDAD

MR. LOUIS PANTIN
135 HENRY STREET — Port-of-Spain — TEL.4042

‘

OOS

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 START OF

THE FIRST RACE ON THE SECOND DAY IS 1.00

P.M, ON 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.



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.

at $2.88 each for the Season.

GENERAL PUBLIC:—Ladies per Day
Gents Per Day
Ladies Season ....
Gents Season





Admission to the Paddock per Day $1.20 Each



FIELD STAND :—Per Person per Day 3/- Each
N.B.—Wo Passes for re-admittance will be given.

at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on Friday,

All Bookings close
i 3rd August, 1951



gw Positively no Bookings by Telephone
will be accepted

if



G. A. LEWIS

PRICES OF ADMISSION:—

SUBSCRIBERS:—F ree and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors
] Secretary.
22.7.51.—2n. (s)







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SUA AY ny ° ve ¥ : . s
SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
SSeS uasenee
SCOREBOARD THE GALLOPS | JULY ‘;cammameeieaeend — —
PICKWICK vs. COMBERMERE Fall of Wickets: 1 for &, 2 for 16, 3 | |
COMBERMERE—1st Innings 45, 4 tor. 80. § for Bh 6 for bar's fon eth ° {
L _A. Harris ¢ T. Hoad b J. D 78, 8 for 80, 9 for 81. , | e oO 1c ro
Goddard ‘ . 0 Bowling Analysis j
E. G. Adams l.b.w. b W. Greenidge 11 oO M R W 3 | |
L. E. Licorish e Goddard b W EK. Batker ae a |
Greenitdge : 4 EE. Grant 6 2 13 1 1
I wate stpd. wkpr. (Wood) “3 = = = : 3 ee oO } «
. King .. 1 5 12 1
G. N. Grant c wkpr. (Wood) O. Fields $42 4 2
b_ W. Greenidge 45 4H. Holder oe oe 68 B BOOKIE ' {
Lawak ee 8S ka | . Last Week | |
Mr § L&§ yards sl ‘ .
Greenidge . é Ofna Coe Working outside the barrels on a muddy track yesterday if -
Tea Tee 5 © Alleyne © Webster it. Siaaker | morning the imported Tilly Red Cheeks, owned by Mr. Teddy | ial
. i . . - Tr . J : = ... . o - a cS | |
N M King Tun Out ci gp. OE Grante K. Branker b I Burke. 36 Jones, did the most impressive gallop so far seen in the
avcock c vards b J : ‘s i
ae 3 ff Merke CE Gone Ea hake the preparations for the August meeting. } if
L S enwae not out 1 Extra . 1 Breaking from between the 5%) the five in 1,16. Seems to be re- |
xtras b. 12, nb. 1 13 g Ay i rer . - - cc }
‘ —— | gate and the five, the newly im- covering fast after her illness in} i
dint a TOTAL (for 5 wickets declared) 88 | ported filly pulled ard at the bit Trinidad. if
Sarl oe Wi he * Cig Fall of Wickets: 1 for 33, 2 for 40,3 for} all the way rouna as jockey Pat High and Low: five in 1.12. |
ane ae me wae ne Z Pra 3 od 72, 4 for 76, 5 for 98. Fletcher tried to restrain her. She Lunways: not seen if
3 ir 1 Rae ee ee Deeine Anni ended up by returning 1 minute §Mabouya: five in just over 1.14?! |
52, 9 for 161 M Oo. M. R. wW. n ¢ ya: fix : 148) if
BOWLING ANALYSIS _ w. & ustin 3 — 12 .— | 7§ seconds for the five furlongs. and not finishing at all well. Un- if AFRICA BERMUDA
> ws Godaaed 33° eee - Fina et u * 9 t This time was about 3 seconds willing to stride out in the mud. | i ENGLAND
B. del. Inniss ore 7 O K. Branker 54— 23 2 |fa8ter than the next best for the Miss Panic: five in 1.10%. I am if ¥
Ww. Greenidse 26 9 #7 ‘ G. Archer es 2 — 9g — Jmorning and at once tongues be- told she did nct finish as well asi |
E. Bawert : 4 ee mite sae Innings 3 | 82 to wag and shouts of encour- her companion.
A. Hoad 9 2 19 © B Hoyos ¢ Symmonds b H. Holder 6 428@™ment were hurled from all Oatcake: box to box in 1.32%
E. L Ss = S13 B. Porter c King b Rudder . 2i jcorners of the stand at the lucky and five in 1.158, well held but}
A. M. Taylor b Mr, Smith = n of Biaoker ¢ ae b Holder 8 owner. obviously enjoying the mud, j
E. Edwards c Maycock b King u & beth an et There was a large gathering Sweet Rocket: worked with | Last sunda 1orning early j
= Paeoats c. Kine % x iyater e¢ Symmonds b Rudder 3 of spectators in the Grand Stand Dashing Princess and _ finished 2 al “went a eae |
ree! 3 G. Archer not out oh 1 1f, ly h ani + several lengths me Be tishop’s consecration |
G. L Wood not out ; 15 Sxteas ¢ jf{rom an early hour despite the several lengths in front of her. rith all ite dane |
Extras: b. 9, Lb. 2, W.1, nb 1 13 _* rain which fortunately held up Five in 1.11. et we
Total (for 3 wkts.) “ho TOTAL (for 6 wickets) . rae 45 Se, a sharp shower around 5.30. Tiberian Lady: the old lady th re and in reverence }
: : ——s he track was very heavy and for looked easy over a box to b ; ught came straight to Joe
: — _ Fall of Wickets: 1 for 5, 2 for 13, y ye 7 x to BOX] 1H. an = ead |
coFAll of wickets: 1 for 45; 2 for 45; 3 13, 4 for 15, 5 for 40 torak | ° the most part gallops were at a in 1.354 and five in 1.16}. Bust then’ tis speech was slow
‘a BOWLING ANALYSIS =n ar R. W eee evalla D Class (West Indian Bred)
perth Gee aneth °. Me. R. W. H. Barker oie fe os . hn er gallop which was talk~ Bow Belis: did the second best [Hes w the gold and: crinach |
M re. I, Sent A 2 4 1 E. Grant 3 = u a ant about cea a lot but which time for the morning and proved | Ana winah i . eee “Anishéd
G. N. Grant 4 0 2 O ©: Fields 3 —- nun — thing ‘shent w ot ”~ ey ee ee eee | - Shales en, |
SPARTAN vs. WANDERERS B Jing ; 2—- 6 — Bi 3 ana Gun ae ft ene = drum. Five in 1.10, | Beyond the ce iintiiy
SPARTAN 1ST INNINGS . Rudder eee! ok Ss urn ite from the ai re fi ae ’
A. Atkins , Pieree b N. Marshall 20 CARLTON vs. POLICE Chandler stables, Apparently this on ree candidate) 2 One wah ue thought at last
E A. V. Williams c. E, Atkinson nt? CARLTON—ist Innings gallop was at such an early. hour we a too late D2 this summary. x seer re vata) Bishop
D. Atkinson ‘ 2 utchinson ec Blackman b 2 leh ahaa cence hon
S. Grifith lbw. St-Hill 23 Bradshaw... tee g | that only a few grooms and jock- way AnH wattcs wn t i
L. F. Harris b D. Atkinson 0 E. W. Marshall c & b Blackman 1 leys were on hand to see it. Nev- __ arty Ann: worked on the sand| Well if the former Prelate
K. Walcott b D. Atkinson % R, _Hutehinson ¢ Cheltenham b ertheless the general impression only, trotting and slow cantering. 5, Neate ig paue shibas right |
S. Chase b St. Hill 6 reene . 9 - ‘ 4 i onsecrate 3ishop |
C. Wood b D. Atkinson 7 XK. Greenidge c Blackman b Mullins o | WaS that it must have been a 2 E Class ‘ | Must’ keep such things in sight |
B. D. Morris not out 7 NS. Lucas not out 39 | good one. Cross Bow: accompanied Best |, ,
K Bowen l.b.w. St. Hill o ¢ McKenzie bbw. Bradshaw 8 Dealing with the horses by Wishes. Five in 1.13% and on to ee ri wae
° Yoz out ; 4 es. j , hes " ¢ ste ¢ 5 tc: “te ree is See
F. D. Phillips cB. Atkinson’ b G. Harding ¢ Blackman b Mullins 3 | Classes here is a brief summary ©™Pplete a mile comfortably The present one must follow
D. Atkinson b osbods 0 3 Sa ean eee eee 4 : of the morning’s work: E2 To set the old church free
Extras: 10 bs. 4 1.bs u & adshaw . 2: We . ‘ ;
ras Ds D: Ax S Witten ¢ tach b Bikiaw.o (a Clee (Imported and W.1. Suntone : Was too muc h, I am} ves start now on this mission
Mes se NT ety Race 13 Extras: w. 1 1 Bred) told, for Miss Panic, Five in 1.10%.] Start and prepare the way |
, kekine ¥ , 7 Will O’The is * Not se The Church's . disendowment
ere Total ...... . 3 Atomic II did five in 1,122. ‘ Ae II; Not seen. Must bring in 3:0 ‘ay
Fall of wkts: 1-52, 2-10, 3-10, 4-80, Fatt of wickets: 1 for 16; 2 tor 16) 8] goes, Moret too early for the Colleton: bo 1s 8 in 1,324,| The stat t '
5—101, 6—104, 7—108, 8—109, 9—120 i 5 1 r 2 io.| time keepers. MICWON: OOX to Dox in 1.085; | eS ate must cease its triumph
BOWLING ANALYSIS Ho aie ae pes = 16; 6 for 17; 7 for faker Drum: five in 1.133 five in 1.14), ; TH cae th ny ake S i stand |
: om BW ; ' : +135, s ae ta ie An suide the public conscience
: BOWLING ANALYSIS ver , Dulcibella: a half in 59. And reign through re |
D. Atkinson . été 6 48 5 y easy. ie iroughout the land
O. ee : ; Nia a at anit 4 ~ ; : ;
F -Atkinson SR 1B 0) ees Betinte li e-4 * ¥ Elizabethan: broke from the The Eagle: worked with Colle} ners mus .
N. Marshall 7 0 31 i is di ; ton. Box to box in 1.324 and five} ThE, Sinners must be silent
Pie ee a c Bradshaw 10 64 ©«6©90©=©— § | five doing this distance in 1.112 14h * ves and Ave | Till they are changed within |
” “Wandehdbe tet Tibsie’ c Ws z . a ; and going on to do a once around ' *.**5: F2 How. dare they guide the, righteous |
N. E. Marshall ¢ Chase b Phillips 32 POLICE —ist Innings in 1.31. REO Ee ree PO SRO Te: Ft
E. Atkinson 1.b.w. b Phillips .. 4 ©. Blackman b Edghill 19 Gunsite: worked with Burns. Appolo: half mile in 584. Look- }¢y6 church must sound her messsze |
N19. provers it ab Sauipe. UB oman Magni 0 A2 ing very fit. To break the hearts of men
inson ¢ alco nillips lenman run out . ¥ 4 “pe me ‘ 4 ‘ » ate |
A. O'N. Skinner b Phillips. 1 J Byer ce R. Hutchinson b Edghill 0 Nan Tudor not out to work. April's Dream (two-year-old): | Angsiet men Wicikee
C. L. Manning stp. wkpr, b Bowen 6 G. Cheltenham 1.b.w. b Edghill 8 |” Haidie: ‘broke tn ¢ worked too late for this report. ae
D. Lawless b Williams 0 3B. Morris c Lucas b Edghill il one we SEO OF the” AaB ieeted: aikte ¥es Joh ‘
W. Knowles ¢ Williams b Bowen » E. Brewster Warren b Edghill 0 ive spit did a half in 60 held Asratilnis .davo-veareolas: ditd "Ruiny: Seepatad ihe ieee | BRITISH
L. Greenidge b Bowen ..,. 6 ompson c Edghill b Warren 10 | tightly. ee “Fear~ ; ONT ese nie 4 : ; | . f
T.N. Pierce c Walcott b Phillips 10 C. Bradshaw not out 6 BCI Bright Light (two-year-old): | #15 0!* cry was repentance | LEEWARD AND |
L Greenidge b Bowen f ; 6 c Mullins c & b Warren ...... 7 D ‘ Class easy five in 1.144, : Until his martyred day . GUIANA WINDWARD ISLANDS
= a eee Walcott b Phillips ” ee ee $ Sern five in 1.11 rather Cardinal (two-year-old): five| Right here in our dear island |
alin a ted ; ; sy. i! : ‘ in 1.16 not too easy. Things are not very well ra
oe . os Total (for 9 wkts. decid.) 85 seemee wens five in 1.18%, never Cavalier (two-year-old): went Witwer: ast. nen a Tt THE BAHAMAS BARBADOS
TOTAL . 156 —— | allowed to run freely. ith ¥ ipl “ki wld elec ssc i 2h bs
Fall of wickets: 1 for 0; 2 for 8: 3 for Landmark: similar work te with Bright Light, working the : ;
Fall of wickets: 1—14, 2~14, 3-49, 468, 10: 4 for 27; 5 for 49; 6 for 49; 7 68; 8 for| ,7- hn - » same five in 1.14%, striding out} But Robert felt quite different if!
597. &-98, 7-115, 8- 129, 9—139 70; 9 for BOWLING ANALYSis ek atte. 1.338 well. fatten seine xe tor veaieuine |
inte: a box to box in 1,338 and : ina: fiv z ge . , if}
BOWLING ANALYSIS o «2. Ow, r 5 Clementina: five in 1.118 Let it go on the same
Oo M RW KB. Warren .... 6 0 2 2 | the last five in 1.148. Chutney (two-year-old): five in :
EA, V_ Willams ... 1@ 1 48 1G” Bdghilt 121 3 27 6 | - Sun Queen: five in 1.10%. 1.14%, striding out well Lat et ae + : Ol IR | / ITE SHIRTS ARE GOING P f
illips - 16.5 3 6 s Brod 3 o 5 Rel v o agree Oo G LACES
K. Walcott ; ; eS 0 K cescnttee 3 0 3 ° B2 Dunquerque (two - year - old): ite tn ‘the Sivantiely-cduituty
K. Bowen ; ir ee SAS ig CARLTON—2nd Innings Red Cheeks: as quoted above. worked with stable companion] It’s time the church set free
¥.M.P.C.—First Innings Hutchinson ec Byer b Mullins . 3 Cc cl ‘Chutney Also easy over 5 in 7 *
L. Greenidge (absent) 14 C G Browne c Kinch b Bradshaw 1 ass . > 3 7 =e m Some love the old time ethod
1. Burke b Grant 4 R. Hutchinson not out ........... 2 Aberford: worked with Demure 1.148. That aie oy slavery a
2. Edghill Py oe : - E. W. Marshal! not out - 4) finishing well and pulling hard. Epicure: begun fast and finished | The worst thing that can happen T
. ranker b ing —_— ‘ ‘ re i ive j 1 Is to ot e slaves free
B. Porter Ibw. Barker 3 Total (for 2 wkts.) ... 33 Five in, dad. ao hy Ve ay is CS ‘edie WORLD FAMOUS R U B E N | S E D COLLARS
B. Hoyos b Holder 1 coat Catania: worked too late for First Flight: did not finish well} we pope the day's not distant 7
E. Branker b Holder 9 Fall of wickets: 1 for 3; 2 for 5 this report. over a five which she must have And pray it’s very near |
H. Webster c Cave b Fields 9 Infusion: . ; done in something over 1.124 That the chureh's disendowment
R. Austin ¢ Grant b Holder 0 BOWLING ANALYSIS ‘usion: accompanied Atomic : F 8 eater e Will mean more godly fear
I, Hinds ¢ & b Fields ee , MR, w.{ II, Finished slightly ahead. Time Hi-Lo as candidate): hox
G. Archer not out 0 lullins < 1,123 to box in 1.36 and five in 1.152.
teed : C. Bradshaw 4 (3) Seg see s sponsored
Extras . te 12. C; Bredshaw £52 ed Notonite: bes to box {hn 1.32 anree bear: Lmerrensrcis: Pp by
TOTAL -...... 81 E. Greene en o 0 fan ve in 1,123. worked wi Jardinal an a
Topsy: a tail swisher who had Much the better of the gallop. Five J & R BAKERIES |
ROVERS BEAT {'0 % shaken up a bit. Five in 1.12, 0 1.16 full of lite, | Sole Agents: T. GEDDES GRANT LIMITED
ng an core ie C2 Miracle: not seen at exercise, makers of |



ENRICHED BREAD





’ " Arunda: f , probably too late.
395 F 3 B DOS 16-10 Ability: eee me fa A a Il oe eee too
. aad tan te' ate for this report.
or THE visiting net ball team ot], Best Wishes (Derby candidate) Pharos IT: Ne too late. ‘i
the Rovers Club of Grenada

TO S. AFRICA’S 538 defeated Barbados 16 goals to 10

broke from the five returning in
1.138 f his distance = 2 , & mY
: ; atl a tak Hameed ane went with Epicure who left her “An OLD Friend in« NEW Spot
From Our Own Correspondent at Queen’s College yesterday even- : ; behind at bit at first but came

; ing. Playing a fast game from], Dasting Princess: pushed a bit a0 ‘at the finish doing five i ; AWAY!
England made © bald apik’'to Start to finish, the visitors lead{’ the first furlong, Five in just /9) 4) ‘0 ee ret See SA. Are

' 1,11, ; :
South Africa’s formidable total of Batbados throughout the game. tr Pilea pushed at the start , /ivermist: worked more 01 As the Ships Come in They Bring Us

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538 i i ay’ The Governor, Sir Alfred Savage ; less at ha ace doing five in 1.22

Poe Tent at Hoodloghen” of {he and Lady Savage were introduced] Ut obviously not a mud runner Batis Coebter *Conditntes WATERMAN’S PENS, CUTRITE PAPER, SPECIAL ee

close of play they had scored 323 t0 the teams, Lady Savage mad-{49¢ did not finish well. Five in went with stable companion LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS,

for three Wicket. the first pass. — 1.10, _, Hi-Lo beginning slowly for a box VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS Winihtne ‘si dalebha 90 eek idieek “al aan

The scoring rate was a little _,The outstanding features of the Fair Sally: accompanied Slainte tg box in 1.36% and five in 1.15%. AEROSOL FLY SPRAY Stapling Machines in two sizes and staples to match.
faster than that of South Africa on yee play wee ee swiftness ae we ee ona dee bei tae, winehee wal famine Abt, i Wire Baskets & Wire Trays
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sna nent dee as easily as OM OF their tries, *|” Flieuxee: once round in 1.31 very restrained five in 1.18. P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy ROBERTS & CO

Highlight of the day’s play was , There was not as much readiness and five in 1,118. Vanguard (Derby candidate): PRINCE Wm. HENRY STREET. } je aon 3301
a century by 20-year-old Peter i setting after the ball and pass-| Fuss Budget: very much on the one of the early birds whose time Ny eal
May who joined the distinguished 19g it among the local team as] bit doing once round in 1.85% ana @ On page 16 ae SS Se | = = ee SS
band of players to make a century there was among the visitors, ee a a a ao” see sie eee cn ee” ge GR | > " mia
in their first Test appearance, Joyce Blache the little Rover:

Hutton and Frank Lowson, also Shooter scored 10 for her team nm i
playing in his first test carried and the attack, Eileen La Hee e@ a
their overnight partnership of 37 *!%,
to 99 before Lowson was out io a _, For Barbados, shooter Thelma i . pe
fine leg slip catch by Mansell for Barker scored eight and Sylvia : ibd : a
58. His innings, full of fine shots Maxwell two. :
was a very satisfactory start to:his First Goal
Test career, Joyce Blache seldom gave away

Young May joined the patient a chance. She had to score anc
Hutton and the second wicket was always ready to receive
added 129 before Hutton was lbw a pass, The Barbadian shoote:
to Van Ryneveld for 100. He Thelma Barker usually poised
batted five hours for his four- herself well before scoring.
teenth Test century and hit Barbados began the attack anc
seven fours. chances for scoring came to them

Brightest cricket of the day first, but the ball was thrown
followed when Compton came in wide of the net.
and hit 25 in just over half an The visitors did not throw
hour. A capacity crowd sighed away such chances and _ three
when he was lbw to A. Rowan. minutes after the start, Joyce

Meanwhile May completed a Blache scored the first for her
chanceless century and at the close team
was undefeated with 110, At half time Rovers were lead-

Throughout the day South ing, 7—5
Africa’s bowling remained steady Fo, the first five minutes of
if not hostile and in the closing pjay after the resumption
stages Athol Rowan, and Mann opportunities for scoring were lost
were able to make the ball turn. py both teams, Later the game
The tourists’fielding was excellent cot fast and the score went to

and saved many runs, ;

SOUTH AFRICA ‘FIRST INNINGS 538 ag 9 A ek ooee avs
ENGLAND-—Ist Innings : -

L, Hutton b Van Ryneveld 100 in her tries at this stage than at

F. Lowson c Mansell b A. Rowan 58 any other time and sent in three
P. May not out 110



D. Compton Lb.w. b A. Rowan 25 quick ones to bring the game more sent ill
W. Watson not out 21 even, 7
Extras 11 The end found the Barbados ® i ie i
Total (for 3 wkts.) 328 team. She to ae lost ground, GUARANTEE a wan PLATE is a WAX — wax always ews lasting
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K MARCH—St. Cecilia Tschaikowsky ;

First performance Cc. BE. Raison Valse, Dance of the Swans, Hungarian @
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PAGE SIX
E smn S USAN DEA CON TODAY iui
What to do ©
when you greet “=













I
h different col- ¢







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PROBLEM OF THE
FAINTING SOLDIERS

Caused By Parades
‘At Shun’





THE THING

George Maleolm Thomson explores the
world of Muntz and Zweistein. where a
beard equals a H.Se. . . .







THE BEST SCIENCE FICTION SERVICEMEN of
Ly 5 s e} a FIC , SEi EME! f the future
Ww db wome a seldom listen to ‘the oe eee ee” a mel re to stand to attention
experts on How to Tan Safely? 9, y. Grayson ‘ igidly “at case” for long
Men cdmire, and most women long to and Grayson, 8s. 6d. 256 pages. stretche auring ceremonial
achieve. an ev sl'-ov an. t too often THE state of science fiction parades. Certainly not if a middle-
the result is a scarle: face and blistered to-day calls, on present evidence, aged professcr of medicine has his
shoulders for investigation and report. The way
ah natn ye form seems to be— The professor, Dr, E. sharpey-
SHE i a. PI slow to Re safe Phe ue h 7 ae? erie future. The old device ‘197-—”" is Descriptions if unavoidable, London, has begun his public
women smé actin Riley fs going out’ Some broad but pictur- should be terse, as in this imag- campaign to end it.
under a scor 3 Mediterrancan sun esque hint like “the hunger rio‘s al extract; “Where Chicago Discussing “Fainting” on parade,
All-the-year tan that marked the second Bevan ad- had stood there was a vast crater he lays down the following facts: —

ninistration” will be found

-*nough,

near Of purple ash.” 1 All normal men and women



I asked three women \ faint, lying down or standing up,
ouring their ul 8 for’ ee i SCIENCE. No knowledge of A Llandudno. Too if sufficient blood is lost, ;
BRUNEST NANCY CHAFF he say8: His tedious sullen. is calles ten 4 touch of domestic pathos may 2 Standing still for long periods
“I love the sun, and have an all-the-year- 7s '*" ne Serie at eedcerae be produced by picking some causes blood to accumulate in the
: but tact must be observed. Clients more yr odest target “ :
round tan will expect remarks like, “This Bla ae a oa nc Np Where lower part of the body, and i3
: : . , ; 7 airgowrie had stooc here was e a large
BLONDE “WHEN I'M PLAYING tennis and no- was before the ultra-microtome of g Miedinitacns ore : er ee equal to a large hemorrhage.
Donlan body is around I use jusi a little baby oil course.” It’s the “of course” that ash.” : hy hig Attention

‘My treckies oo biack.”

(a suntan oil) on my face, with no powder,

but when }’m playing in exhibition matches

I powder lightly over it i
“I rover use a heavy make-up in the sun, }

or “The Thing had reache
loes it, of course > g reached 3

{ 3elsize Park.”

No harm at all in expanding an Holiday resorts are particularly
dea, thus, “There was hunger in suitable for this treatment. Noth-
1er tired face, tissue hunger for ing chills the blood like

This is accentuated if the leg
vlood vessels are dilated by heat,

4 Standing to “Attention” in-
troduces an additional factor sinc:



ingrid Bergman And
Daughter Re-United

LONDON, Juiy

Ingrid Bergman and her 12 year
old daugater Pia, re-united for the
first time, in three years, in Eng-
land this week after the Swedish

actress slipped into the country
unnoticed.
Pia and her father, Dr. Peter

Lindstrom, told about it today
while dashing through a passenge
building at London _ airpor
catch a plane for Stockhoim

Pia said, “I saw mo‘ er anc
spent several hours chatting wit!
her. It was wonderful to see he
again.”

Lindstrom who divorced Mis
Bergman in California, after sh
married the Italian film director
Roberto Rossellini, and bore hin
a son, would not say whether he
too had visited his ex-wife.

“And don’t ask me if I am stil
in love’ with her,” Lindstro
said smilingly. “I would not tel
you.” He said that Pia woux
stay in Sweden several month:
before returning to Hollywood.

—UP.

For Good Shooting....



ELE

SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951



There is no better
general purpose cart-
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and unfailingly depend-
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Med Soa loads and in other
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IMPERIAL CHEMICAL

AOLT



could freckle.
I just love freckles.”







BRUNGPTE
Chaffee

*L oust ove freckles.”

SMITH
bathe. I

foundati

Calitorn
covered
seldom

“I NE
water W
sun tak
which IT

REU-HEAD

Ho: y-Smith
“3. ireckles.”
“BEFQRE GOING into the sun
I put four heavy layers of thick
make-uplon my skin, but my face
never renlly gets brown, It just
gets darker and dirtier and the
freckles et blacker and blacker.
“HOW«LONG do I sunbathe?
Half an *hour the first few days,
and them baste until brown.”
Well, .there you are, Three
different ‘complexions and only the
brunettes tennis player Nancy
Chaffee ts freckle-free — and she
would “just love to have freckles.”



Sun is rationed

But they all agree that sunbath-
ing has to be.slow to be sure.

WATCH THE WOMEN who
have a dark, even tan, and_ see
how they.do it. They use a little
oil—but use it often

They ration their sunbathing for
the firse few days,.and have fre-
quent quick dips in the sea. They
cleanse their faces with a skin food
or good cream, and give up wash-
ing with soap and, water. dies a

* * \

COLOURING has a lot to do
with how much sunsyou can take.

The sun does not seem to worry
brunettes, but blondes often wilt
after one day,

Redheads frequently have a
sensitive skin, and sometimes find
they can take hardly any sun at
all.

Scowls

HE holiday season is here...
the season of Happy Children
and Intolerant Adults,

WATCH the sour faces of people
in trains who svowl every time an
excited child laughs, talks, or
rustles a sweet bag.

LISTEN to the grumbles on the
sands when the children scatter
sand, or build a sand castle where
grown-ups are trying to sleep,

LISTEN to intolerant adults tut-
ting and shushing, trying to
dampen high holiday spirits

THEY SAY: “Children ought to
be in bed by six o’clock.”

“Children ought not to
lewed in the dining car.”

“Children ought to be taught to
play quietly.”

“But they are on holiday,” the

be al-

RED-HAIRED M.P.

fore I go into the sun.
“I don’t think r
attractive with a dark tan, anyway

FAIR-SKINNED YOLANDE 2
says: “When I'm in the South of France or

says: “I hardly ever dare to sun-
freckle easily, and I hate freckles.

“T always protect my skin with a good

on and a layer of face powder be-
red-haired women look
Always wears hat

DONLAN
head well

and always wear a hat. But I
take precautions in England be-

keep my

=

cause the sun is not that strong.

VER WASH my face with soap and
shen I have been sunbathing. The
es the natural oil out of the skin
try to replace with a rich cream

or suntan oil.

Well, it would cost these
days about £1,158 10s.
1AM TOLD by a friend, recently

married at St. Margaret's, that the

you

red carpet and awing cost £6, the
bells £5, the organist and full
choir £22, the flowers £25, the

extra police (yes! you can hire a
policeman) £5 10s. for six
I RECKON the bride’s dress and

; aren ap ; ; at
going away outfit would cos
2300. ‘The bridesmaids (6) £50
each. :

The rector’s fee is £5, the
honeymoon £240, And the re-
ception? About 25s. a head

N-E-W-S

World Round-up For Women
From New York

THE latest facial sounds goou
enough to eat. Itis a strawberry,
egg, and milk masque. The beauty
experts announce that, spread on
the face, it tightens and smooths
the skin,

American mothers will soon be
able to purchase apple paper books
for children. It is said that the
apple paper @an be easily digested
if the child gets bored with the
story and starts to eat the pages.

* th *

The chick-pheasant is the new-
est addition to the American
menu, It is a hybrid combining
the best qualities of the children
and pheasant.

Prom Paris

BARBARA HUTTON has ord-
ered several pairs of different col-
oured Espadrilles (Spanish-type
canvas beach shoes) to wear with
slacks at home,

i SAYS ——

s

ry



rarents say. “Let them = enjoy “The trouble with yours |
themselves.” that you've got so many 4
And I AGREE. i laces to tru ow neu |
: , air styles you cant
£1,158 Wedding : make up yorr mind!
WAVE you always longed to { Newest perfume phials for the

ID have a Society wedding at a

Society church? Have you dream-

ed of walking up the aisle, a full

choir singing, the organ playing?
* *

Have you imagined
standing to have your picture
taken on a red carpet, beneath a
striped awning, the bells pealing,
and extra police holding back the
crowds? .

And then of the subsequent
wonderful reception, with 200
ruests, and of a haneymoon in the
South of France?

yourself









CLAPP’S
BABY FOODS
ARE HERE

AGAIN

Clapp’s Foods are se
TEMPTING Babies enjoy
eating them. So Nutritious,
they grow up sfrong and
healthy, Yes, Clapp ’s
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That's why CLAPP’S knows what Babies like—and
what's good for them, too! Mothers depend on Clapp’s
and Doctors everywhere recommend it.

Varieties available :—
STRAINED BABY

JUNIOR BABY FOODS

APPLESAUCE,
PEACHES,



"aandbag, for hunting, shooting,
and fishing women especially, aie
tiny miniature riding-boots of
highly polished leather complete
with a tiny buckled strap at the
top.

From Brusse!s

3 A JEWELLERY firm has de-
signed a special ring with a stone
mounted an eighth of an inch from
‘the ring, jleaving a circle into
_Which rolled-up bus tickets can
be safely carried. They cost about
8s. each,












FOODS

PEARS
PRUNES oO

Contact HULL & SON =~ DIAL 2458 = if your grocer

does nol stock Clapp’s

RM latia! 2

DEMAND
LEADING

good — Say

5

(

$}

’ Bay \
substitute something just as }
)

YOU. {}
\

t

dead language won't lie down.

This brings science fiction up
against the old problem of
TREATMENT. How to make

graphic the strange wonders that
The Future holds.

“The big red egg” which puts
out three square metal legs (Eas-
ter Eggs, by Robert Spencer Carr).
Does it impress you? Even when
somebody says: “Professor Zweis-
tein must be inside this thing.”

Anything Goes

And listen to Frederic Brown
(Mouse). “It was Cigar-shaped,
but there was something about it
that said alien.” Cigar-shaned
Any advance on the early Wells?
Not a farthing. Even with “alien”
in italics,

Better stick to the wise old rule.
Just call it The Thing.

The great advantage of The
Thing is that it will do for almost
anything: mysterious plague, re-
pulsive immigrants from another
planet, or any machine or gadget
the author cannot be bothered de-
scribing.

In discussing the doings of The
Thing, a cool detachment is desir-
able. “It's only a spaceship from
Mars to conquer the earth,” says
the hero of Mouse, stroking his
Siamese cat. That is the right
spirit.

PERSONNEL. .Very important.
A statesman is needed to make
statesmanlike remarks such as
“Bomb Moscow,” or “I’ve changed
my mind, general’, He is known
as The Chief.

A military man is also requisite.
When The Thing happens he
arrives in a shower of aides and
says “This is tantamount to war”.
He is known as Military Intelli-
gence, one of the rare jokes that
science fiction permits itself.

And there is, of course, a man
named Zweistein or .Muntz be-
cause whoever heard of an emi-
nent physicist oeing Anglo-Sax-
on? Rutherford? Yah, Chauvinist!
He wears a beard so you will
know he is a scientist. In science
fiction, a beard is worth a BSc.
Also he talks in funny English. He
is Known as Doc,

My persdénal vote is cast for
some changes in this character,
German names have had too long
a run. Anything wrong with Ibra-
him Bey, Kekkokainen. Wa Tu
Tsu, or Hikohoki? This is no tim?
for a narrow racialism.





POLITICS. Careful now. It
looks sate enough to have you:
villians eome from behind the

Iron Curtain, But remember what
happened to the author whv
thought he was 100 per cent. OK
when he picked on a Franco agent
for his bad man,

Stick to a few broad issues.
Freedom is a good topic. Unfor-
tunately Freedom, along with
Know-how and Gracious Livin:
is recognised) ss an American
monopoly which no anti-Trust
Law can break. English writers
are advised to rely!on. simple
patriotism to provide an adequate
motive for heroism when the de-
fenders grimly buckle on their
atom-pistols (standard equipment
in all armed forces) for the last
desperate stand,

WAR. This receives the most
summary treatment. Strategy, tac-
tics and logistics—out of the win-
dow they go. Watch the two Mar-
tians in Easter Eggs as they “lash
savagely at cach other with whips
of blazing solar energy.” That's
more like it!

—L.E.S.











THE

BABY FOODS
CLAR?”8

your grocer offers

WORLD'S

lf to
“NO, THANK
NOTHING
LAPP’S”

BUr



or inter-planetary travel.

3ut weary clients should force a
movement towards biology and
psychiatry

So far ‘science fiction has got

no further than the edge of THE
BIN.

* *

THE SAGA OF BILLY THE KID.

By Walter Noble Burns. Mac-
donald. 7s. 6d., 255 pages,

IF YOUNG William Bonney had



Stayed back in New York City
where he was born, he would have
gone to “the chai,” unmourned,

as a juvenile delinquent. Instead
he went to New Mexico and enter-
ed the American Legend as that
fabulous being, Billy the Kid.

It is easy to see that Billy was
a moral degenerate, as quick on
the trigger as he slow on the
Ten Commandments, one whose
surface charm concealed an icy
brutality But it is also easy, read-
ing the Saga, to slip into the sen-
timentality that converts an
accomplished killer (21 murders
at 21) into a Young Lochinvar,

The poetry of the old frontier
falls on, and forgives, everything.
Under the purple peak of El Capi-
tan looking across a hundred miles
of naked plain, crime becomes
“lawlessness,” murder turns into
a kind of dangerous game.



3urns’s Saga eains its place as
an American classic. It has know-
ledge, gleaned just in time, befor
the last living memory had faded
poignancy of regret for the lost
magic cf the plains; speed of nar-
rative,

From the moment Tunstall, the
jovial Englishman is killed to the
one-sided duel with Garrett, the
sheriff, there is no pausa in this
story of the once-wild West.

A DRAGON APPAKUENT. By
Norman Lewts Cape. Lis. 317
pages.

A tour through Indo-China by ¢
traveller with eyes to see and a
camera to record. Mr. Lewis fihds
a new religion in Cochin-China
with a calendar of saints includ-
ing Victor Hugo, de la Rochefou-
cauld and the Jade Emperor.
Founded in 1926, it tries to make
the best of borrowings from sev-
earlier creeds,

i PAINSWICK LINE. By Hen-




ry Cecil. Chapman and Hall.
10s, 6d. 270 pages,
Light-hearted novel about a

clergyman who infallibly forecasts
winning horses—and a judge who
adopts unconventional methogs to
keep his unprincipled son out of
jail.

WORLD COPYRIGHT

RESERVED
—.L.E.S.



PAIN

QUININE—THE FOURTH

How does ‘ANACIN’ relieve ei so fast, so effectively? A few years
that the secret lay in the exact balancing

ago leading scientists discoyere’

and I use mascara onty in the evening. prviels se ’ ~~ don't open “Llandudno was as if it eae yr cpuses olmmuetcn te tie weet

“1 AM LUCKY not to have a fair a teen Drivute Ree (ies toad been’. accumulation of blood in the |
net ae rey aay. eae = compl age in which psychiatry is given GENERAL TREND. How is sci- !0WeT half of the body,

G une a , ’ . its proper place in law) demands ence fiction developing? What is For months Dr. Schafer has

a writ of habeas mens. No doubt, the future of The Future? Whither 2°" investigating fainting on

* * . he is sound enough on law, but not Democracy? parade , |

s so hot on Latin. Bog to report I detect no flag- At the request of the R.A.F., he |

PAT HORNSBY- Trust nobody, Henry, Even a enthusiasm for atomic iMvestigated the cause of 200

“faintings” which occurred during
a rehearsal of the presentation of
the King’s Colour te the R.A.F.

Copies of his report have been |
sent to the medical branches of
the Army and Navy as well and
Service medical chiefs are known
to support Nis contentions.

On Hot Day

Dr, Schafer has found out these |
things: —

1 A toughening-up process has
no effect on preventing a man}
fainting. A battalion of men all!
suffering from heart trouble would
stand to attention with less risk
of fainting than one of specially |
picked guardsmen, j

2 The fainting period begins to}
take effect after men have been
standing motionless for ten
minutes and generally occurs be-|
tween that period and the next!
ten minutes. Hence men tend to!
“go out” together,

3 Heat is a strong contributory |
cause, On a hot day during a
ceremony such as Trooping the
Colour the men most likely to
faint are those standing on the!
open side of Horse Guards Parade
sround where the sun is strongest. |

4 Standing at ease for any long!
period is preferable to attention |
but it also causes fainting. Some|
form of periodic movement should |
be interpolated, |

Recommendations |

As a result of his report Service |
|

|

|

medical chiefs are recommending
that: —
The position of “Attention” be
reduced to a minimum, |
All instances of fainting be re-|
garded as medical cases and suffer |
no disciplinary action, |
Ten minutes in any one fixed)
position is the maximum in which |
troops should be kept. |
The “Easy” position be used}
whenever. possible. |
The Brigade of Guards carry out}
ceremonial drill more than
other troops in Great Britain.
On occasions such as Trooping
the Colour they are on parade for |
perhaps four hours. As a_ pre-
liminary, at their barrack inspec-
tion, they will be at attention for
at least 15 minutes,

any |

Toughening Up

Those lining the parade ground
are then on parade for more than
three hours.

It is customary in the Brigade
of Guards for fainting on parade
to be regarded as a crime and |
disciplinary action to follow, This
normally consists of “toughening
up” parades, including extra drills |
in full order, and may also include |
a period of CB, |

—L.ES. |



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Toughest motoring exploit in history !

CROSS THE SYRIAN and Arizona deserts in the blazing |
June heat, through India in a race against the

monsoon—these were some of the hazards facing a team
of Austin drivers! |

When they said they would drive an Austin A4O |
Sports round the world in’ 30 days it seemed a bold |

claim. It was, in fact, an understa
London on June Ist. And on Fune 22




the journey—9 days ahead of schedule !
Their route led them through France, Switzerland, |
Italy, Lebanon, Syria, Trans-Jordan, Iraq, India, U.S.A.

ent. The team left
1 they had completed

Around tiie World in 21 days...



Austin A40 Sports completes 30,000 mile journey 9 deys ahead of cchedule !

and Canada, the sea crossings being mad¢ in
chartered ’plane fitted to carry the car.

This achievement is a great tribute to the skill ani
stamina of four British drivers . and to the fin:
qualities of the British car they drove—the Austin A4)
Sports.

The car was a production model A40 S s which
has an O.H.V. engine with twin carburetters, On its
round-the-world journey it carried nearly 14 cwt. ef
equipment as well as two drivers—proof of its high
performance and dependability

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SUNDAY, JULY 29.



Show Talk

Inspects the Smile on the
Face of a Girl on the
way up...

DO YOU RECOGNISE the man
in the picture—this. woebegone,
tie-less, bedraggled tramp on an
American side-walk?

Take a second took: Phat's-right>
he is our own Sir Laurence Olivier
in the final scenm€ from his Holly-
wood film, Carrie. —

This is the picture Olivier made
with Jennifer Jones as his co-star
for a salary of some £40,000. It

was a useful way of passing the-

time while his~— wife,- Vivien
Leigh was earnifig similar money
on her Streetcar in a_rival studio.

When London sees the film in
the autumn Olivier-fans are in for
a shock.

With a thorough-going Ameri-
can accent learned from his friend
Spencer Tracy, ~ Olivier” trans-
formed himself. into a- middle-
aged businessman, who falls in
love with a-yorng: girl—and ends
up as a hobo.

Fine.
tion-shocks

a

where. our _ leading
is -coneerned—and

aetor-manager

The name: Susan Stephen, aged 18.
ago she was a student at a dramatic school.

picture shows her





|... And
4

I don’t just mean those false
noses. It is good to see Olivier re=.
fusing to submerge his acting per-
sonality, in Sir Leurence, the
courtly—and courted—knight.

How—apart from his salary—
did Olivier like acting for some-
one else, after~ being his own
master for so long? “I welcomed
it after five years of “directing
myself,” he says. “I knew it
would be good for me to have a
change.” ‘

Olivier wus obstinate about one
thing only. Knowing Hollywood's
weakness for titlés, he stipulated
in his contract that the “Sir” is
not to be used in any of the film’s
billing.

The lead—at 18

GOOD LUCK to 18-year-old
Susan Stephen, off to Sicily—and
the first film part of her Career.
Most girls have to start at the bot-
tom in pictures; not so’ Miss
Stephen—she has ihe leading role
opposite Eric Portman in His Ex-
ceHency.

Last March she was still a stu-
dent at a dramafi¢ school. She
played just one week in a play at
Kew before being picked for’ this”
film. Her role: -the- Gowerno1’s
daughter, who had looked after
him since het mother died when
she was a child:

Susan's real life father fs ‘arf
engineer an@ @& widower. She has
kept house for him since her eagly
*teens.

Missing Persons Bureau

NO ORCHIDS, nor party, for
Miss Fontaine? It would*seem not.

For Robert Taylor, just arrived
in London to film Ivanhoe, a wel-
coming party all right — and
everything which went with its <

But where were his two leading
ladies, Joan Fontaine and Bliza-
beth Taylor? “Already hard at
work; much too busy for parties,”
say MGM, their employers, with
a‘certain em rassment.

Perhaps ‘M think their pair
of medieval heroines have been
getting some iflappropriate pub=
lidity of late? Tt could be. sa

‘And I don’t suppose young Miss
Taylor’s engaging admission the
other day helped: “No, I haven't
read Ivanhoe: but I have read the
seript.”

Still, I call it a shame to whisk
the beautiful and intelligent Miss
Fontaine out of sight like that—
right into her Elstree Tortress.
Fortress is the right werd, too, for
this Ivanhoe castle: they aré plan-

ning I hear, to bar visitors for the ~

pieture’s duration.
Dr. Charlot

TWENTY-FIVE years ago the
name of Andre Charlot was one
to conjure with in the-West- Bnd
theatre. As a revue producer, he
was Cochran’s biggest rival.



eee.

The Only P
containing



ae

I'm all for ttansforma-_

6 oy

age bn AES Me



.

Four months

To-day’s
at. Northold -— waiting for the air-

plane for Palerno, where she will piay the lead with
Eric Portman in the film His Excellency

the Stubble on

the Chin of a Man
Who Has Arrived ~

Hy Harold Conway

‘

In the new Bing Groote, ee,
which _opened-in the 1 . End
recently Andre Se this
month—makes .a fleeting appear-
ance ag-a French. doctor.

He has.only one _ sentence to
sbeak; his name is‘not credited on
the cast list; I doubt if any of tihe
stars he helped to fame would
even recognise him,

Yet Charlot is quite content. He
has made his home in Hollywood;
gets these occasional ‘litfle parts
to play; and no longer expects to
see his name on tbe bills—
even in small type. Charlot’ has
always been a philosopher.

In the first. Three

WHO wins'*that~*2700 Arts
Theatre prize for the best new
British play? Enid Bagnold’s en-
try, Poor Judas, leads off the
three finalists with a production
next-"Wednesday. Robert Harris,
Ernest Jay and Tilsa Page, as the

Stars; Will” be doitig” thélr” best “to

help-her* win. _
Miss Page has a special incen-

tive for helping; as a child actress,
she got her first big chance in this
authors" earlier ~ play, tional

Velvet.

If Miss Bagnold (wife of Sir
Rodertte “Jones in privdté “life)
wins the prize, she will have a
special laugh, Her manuscript had
been turned down=by every West
End Management in turn—before
being picked out of nearly 1,000
‘entries. :

Still, Miss Bagnold’s laugh must
wait. The other two’ finalists’
lays have also to take the stage.

ongest to" Wait? 33-year-old Actor
John Whiting, now playing in the
Winter's Tale.

The judges—Aleé Clunes, Peter
Ustinov. and Christopher Fry—
cannot make up their minds until
they see the three plays acted. Not
so- the theatre’s” ~ productior
Stafli—they Have albeacy, ‘decided
that one play stands miles above
its competitors. Tactfully, they
won't say which.

‘ , —L.E.S,

=]

ELECTRICITY
BRISBANE: A’ * 32-yéar-old
Greek cinema-dancer claims_that
he can_ make Cleptrigity: without
using’ power or fuel. e demon-
strated’ his’ machine—a_ cylinder
4 ft. high and 12ins. thick. Stat-
ing that the materials used can be
bought for’ £5, the Greék*refused
to reveal secret ingredient, which
-he said weighed a\ few ounces.







mee

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OT-VITE |

AT THE CINEMA

KIM

THE coniplete automopn Zi
R stomobi — kinds. Allied with sinks, are taps a .
this supreme oa OMe . ee ’ ! Z Z >
i ail at ‘Redes Rover ‘75’ —and C. S. Pitcher’s have a wide a ISK FOR a
a Wy &. BR. age Lta~ Witt every oa : cher ‘en stvles In-brass ——
; ixurious comf a 8 , —
KIM, now showing at the Glebe, king. Though O’Bannon may] natic. (doar tnaateding auto- ; c ussonp
is Ruttyara Kipling’s . immortal not, at first, be noticeably success« driving position went Zz pertes Ss vor asi = il find ee | ,
story of a Eurgpéaii boy bern ir ful with its aspects of the com-] over has ¢ . Se oe Seat ts olterent. in. R. re | ., “pp .
India, who masqueraded as a plications, he ledds his army vie: | ylinder, a 52 Bp. caging, 6 movare Ltd, Men's Outtitters. LUXURY TOILET SOAPS
Hindu and led a life so packed toriously across the desert, | brake horsepower at 4200 eve Shirts 4 White aor $6.99 aoe \
with intrigue-and adventure that storms the fortress of Derna and] available ‘jn a choice Of sik ad atirabtive Tootal Ties cnt re t
since his-ereattorfifty years ago hoists the Stars and Stripes. Th: } -olours or in a colour of your soon there will be Wilson Hats | \
he has been the er-vy of most-ematt Countess, " by’ now, has changed | own .,personal choosing, this arriving to further the already Citta a
boys. All ‘the outdoor-Scenes in her tactics, and she and Onan pseautitur™ example of motor extensive stock Look at the to ed oe
KIM were actually tilmed in India "OD deeide t6 bury the hatchet, wginecering is designed for sh er val 1e. Spo “ts SI - rt re r -
aha A gee’ am not sufficiently well- imé of service / ae atue-—sports Shirts (White) a n air
and mafy._of the locales are yersed in American history to} .ion. Most o> ce and satisfacs from the States and selling at
the ones prensiatiet by the author, say where fact’ends and fiction see. th ost certainly’ you should $1.44 in three sizes, R. H, Edwards “
Filmed in technicolor the ony begins, or ike versa, byt the miusual deotanse® and its many heave an interesting selection. of Falling hair is a definite sign that your hair roots are starved of vitat
deur of scenes and the photography”... 7, 4 : eo, . Ss, pecket and wrist Watches at very sl ities ied | iy Snail
dre magnificeMt and tbe ‘native vil= aah Puke suabethived eteie and + * . x low prices as well as everyday organic substances normally suppl ed by the body. That's why you
lages, harems, bazaars and gor- the film does not seem to come necessities like. Beaucaire - Stain need Silvikrin, urgently. For Silvikrin contains, in concentrated form,
geously “bedeckeg. elephants are all alive, despite settings, costumes and Wondered about the banging Remover definitely — recom- the fourteen essential “hair-forming substances. Massaged into the ™
brilliantly’ reproduced. Great at- situations. The directo: ed | and clanging gain mended, - ; . Nitishes the hait roots uit crows
| y « situations. e r seemed }oorne > § on at’ The scalp, Silvikrin richly nourishes the hait roots — and soon hair grows
tention has been paid to authen---unablé to make up his mind -as es Store recently? Pll tell . ’ e s St BI nt Fi one, 2 a —
ticity of detail in every aspect. All to whether it should be played Betas its @new Perazz0 Flooring again with healthy, handsome vigour Pure Siren ron wit get your bait
in all, with.such g-story, end the as‘a comedy or a romantic drama, Co F peparsd for Manning & From the Orient—symbolic of growing and thriving again and keep ‘it healthy.
facilities.offered/ by the Indian with the result that dt is a bit of eect While. this" and other the traft of ages. équisite “brdce- / : ,
Government’ to the producers, both but neither one or the other, +5"™ vitions are’ in -~progress The lets, brooches | and earrings, Use Pure Sitvikrin in severe cases of dandruff
KIM should have\been @great and the dialogue is in the mod- os, Store is continuing busi- handwrought in solid silver fili- and thinning hair. “As-a-daity“dresving ‘use
film. Unfértunately, it misses the €Tn -yernacular, which does not|©SS in its upstairs~ showgodm— gree. are now displayed in The Silvikrin Hair Tonic, kajon or, for dry’ heads,
mark, due,’L think, in part te the help to create the desired atmos- caer cool and “airy Oviental ‘Store on the Gorner of the new Silvikrin Lotion with Oil
ifficulty of understanding the dia- Phere. Highlighted in the film} ©*Panse with a solid. wall 6f Roebuck and High Streets. Amon
difficulty of understanding the dia- ; - showeases 8 . Among
logue. This is particulatly appar- Jf - eich fk ‘Atunant bak appeal ‘Plated. Tables much of wse fascinating Indian “workman- = s
: S$ is S sert, whic sc é _ by , ated Tableware that is ship. you will find Brasswar for n th
Taha ieee o idiow cae Gramiatic wk: Taking part aa Ne vattie“Is one of many a multitude of nisencnen a. there a
eo Ati Bh Ss , ie are.John Wayne, Maureen OF ara, i ee Uys here and, for the are Candlestick Sets, Belts“ and . se
coe inuity gee pped up in Howard da Silva and _ Philip Seo I noticed useful looking Gengs, Ashtrays. and. —-. delight- THE HAIR'S NATURAL FOOD .. “BR .
short sequences and the effect of Read. ates—accurate ones. So come ful in their unexpectedness — 2 a

on in, through the
Stats’ where ,
calm

Bome_of the scenes is that of a
travellogue instead of a smooth ‘
background for a story, However, If you are in. the mood for
once young Kim™~commences his somethin, light and — breeay,
training with the British “espion= THREE GUYS“NAMED MIR®: is
age, things commence to move playing 3 the Roxy. Headed by
alofig’at“a faster clip with interest Jane Wyman, -a-smali-tewn gal
maintained to the end. who becomes an American Air-

In’ brief, ‘it is thé Story of dn lines ~hostess, it has some amus-
irish ofphan in India, Who, in ordér Piece aun See ' no Bisasabhe
not to be sent to school, pretends - oa 4 wae E ~
he is > Seas. He hates: the and behind-#he-scenes glimpses mendotis Variety offered in Grass

, of the training, duties and prob-| Mats Rave Beek.
chela or servant of a Holy Man, jems of Air hostesses, but the | conathuty are nee and Hats, is
who persuades him to return to dialogue “is so speedy that» you] [hic jc 4 store fee aways new.
his_owh people and be educated. pave to keep your ears pricked : Jn which to spend

noise and up-
> everything is cool,
and, Hterally- =collected

3tinys Named Mike

“Made in
West Indians*
very ~fascinat
Dominica

he West Indies by
~—that describes the
ey aes in. the
andcratts Company.
Under the efficient management
of Miss Ira Dangleben, the tres

He consents, but due to his re~ all the time. Bs gp examining..the. won-
sourcefulness in carrying messages The “Three Guys” are Var) from thy fever piy selecting
for Mahbub Ali,‘an Afghan horse Johnson — a_ scientist; Howard | j, tows ~ eS ocls of its. kind
dealer, secretly a British espion- Keel-«a pilot; and Barry Sullivan | ranging in hoe oie - “ve mats
age agent, he {s trained; ‘during his —an advertising man, and with}246° And Woestenene ee

holidays, in the “Great Game” of the naive Miss’ Wyman, they all! home or office, Straw Belts, Shel!

secret service, and ultinvatély aids have their’ hands full—to say | Novelties—everything

in preventing RuSsian agents from nothing of her predicaments! Van! i Fl

entering India. Johnson is the lucky guy! * * e
Dean Stockwell, as Kim,.gives. a » CRASSWORD Phere's a wonderful range of

thoroughly canvincing. character- Swim-suits at the Janetta Dress

ization and his deft trieks .while Shop. ‘Every style mae obloay

begging, his febellious~ running under the sun—'Slix’, in two piece

away from school, his lessons in cotton styles for $8.07: tor

espionage and his bravery are ex- (Strapless) Velvet; Taffeta: Satin

cellently portrayed. Errol Flynn Lastex? -and—a= very delightful

as ‘the swash-buckling horse
dealer-spy Has one of the best
roles — with little if any love-
making and no romance. Paul
Lukas plays the Holy Man and it
would be difficult to’ find anyone
better. spited or who could. bring
more feeling to the part than he
does. Robert Douglas as Colonel
Creighton, Cecil Kelloway as Hur-
ree Chunda, Arnold Moss as Lur-

Waffle Piquet designed ‘in rain-
bow waves. For both children and
adults, there ig no finer selection
available anywhere, The Janetta
Dress Shop is famed for its col-
lection of stylish, imported
dresses and play-suits, With new
dresses arriving every week,
including’ the *frequently sought
Larger Sizes and bearing the
names of leading London Fashion



; Across Houses, the stock is always gay
gan Sahib and Reginald Gardiner 1, Pour or six died, so part. (6) —always fresh, Sima
all give effective support. 8. The tree of Eros. (4)

Blazing with local colour and )% b fiend Vi cat that aoineq the kat * ®
pageantry, KIM is spectacular and 11, Waterproot seed covering. (5) i eee eae
exciting.....While, not. a children's ' (iteu%Ge Visita ta) Or SE By C's, Pitcher & Be taas :
film, per se, youngsters of nine and 19. Thay ashtray hes aul fabric. (4) }retrieve the situation with any
over will’ probably enjoy it, 19) Use them lest cash be misiaia. (8) | one of the jarge assortment an

e e 21. Produced by the stoker, (6) view. There are single aluminum,
Tripoli: 22, Established the land. (6) galvanised and earthenware type
¥ Plazs own sinks—one very neat table assem-
is Genie he hebben nate 3: Preuss fame to Sty George. (6) | iy. catches the eye with. its
ture’ of the U.S. Marines. No 8. Murked by the cross. (4) aluminum sink and draining
modern tale, it is the story of * ‘che cian 6 wife did to the/board éombined, the price, too,
this fighting force in 1805 versus 8. fare ran all pale appies— (4) | iS very low, Incidentally, this
the Pirates on the shores of Tri- x Ty ee. ne y wath tas ’ erent board aie |
oli. To get down to brass A Seriuimage atound, available separately and designee
tacks in 1805, the legendar, hero 9: Gard gare a warmth. (8) | to hook on to single sinks of all
of the’ Marines, Lieut. O'Ban- 14 Ward off, (5)"
non crosses the Egyptian desert 9° Gom,the scment hear it? (4)
to fight the pirates -in fhe first 18. Purely habit. (3)

land and sea attack of the U.S. 20 Eeanies would end it in York-

Marines, There are several com- ~ -

: ve? . he Solution of yesterday’ A $
plications to dog’ the mission 1, Sarephine:” Menace aT hans
chief of which* would appear to ees i ih, Moin; 14. Debtor;

ew: 18, Aroma: 20, Hetr: Cloaks:
be a seductive red-headed Coun- 33 "Ada: Downs i.” Ales ne
tess whd sees tobe a perma=~ s¥imher es Wearing tO Te te ee:
nent guest of Tripoli’s exiled 16, Wood; ‘17, Fake: a@."Mar21."Red ” |





The special’ ingredients of

Take home A

i



fs t Fy an.

At first Rupert can hardly believe bear,’ And now, please, may we | \ q . .
what has happened. ‘Is that go home ? ‘It's-an awful lonp way 4 - f
beautiful Vase really. for my .and I most eartry thar jar carefully.” , “ .
oan he asks. No," ‘I've arranged for thar,’’ siys the =|
Jaughs the Squire. ‘' It’s for you, burt And he leads the “pals to

Squi . Ou Squire.
by as give it to her if you like.’ or his chauffeur is standing |
» how toppitig,”* cries the little beside the big car.
‘ ALL RIGATS RESERVED



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THE STEPPING STONES
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Don’t hesitate about your future ! Go forward,

~ About that party you're plan-
ning--the all important and very
extra specialties which invariably
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f
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Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 “
THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND

‘ulation
Mining. All Subjects

riting

Prince. William. Henry Street
id P, A. Clarke’s Drug Store-

ie amd the same, This ola friend
now. just round the corner from
oad Street in a delightfully
dern. ‘store Stocked “with
everything to appeal and offering |
te Widest selection of proprietary
medicines as well as a separate
dispensary, New arrivals among |
the Toilet Accessories are Ladies’

i

ri
1
]

Prush Sets by Addis—-and a bear
tifully presented Baby Model
the perfect birthday gift, “Also
saw. @ dazzling array of coloured
combs in every size and shape,
And a Toni Creme Waving Set,
{oo, among the excellent variety.







full-



The perfume with: the: longer-lasting. fragrance

vy BOURJOIS

PERFUME (4 sizes) ar 1 DE COLO

YOUR REFRESUMENT

ALWAYS USE

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FOR

y

LOTION OF THE CARIBBEAN

When the heat is at its worst you'll bless
LIMACOL for its soothing, cooling qualities.

Sponge with it, soak your head in it, use
it as an after-shave lotion—it has many uses
throughout the year, but in the hot weather
it is specially refreshing to use.

For*cooling and relieving prickly heat, sun-
burn, and that hot, sticky feeling you get o
extra warm days, there's nothing quite
refreshing as LIMACOL, plain or mer

ith



lated.
‘The Freshuess
LIMA wa
Breese ina Bottle” »
STOKES & BYNGOE LTD., Agents {
SE EO SS SS = SSS







PAGE EIGHT












SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951
’
ie | Se RIE SA RE EET
BARBADOS &b ADVOGATE manner or who employ others to do so for <
‘ 1
eee SS SS fone ed them. It is unfortunate that legislation | ~
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd, Broad St., Bridgetown. should have to be invoked to remedy the C : O ED

em vil. It would redound more to the credit
Sunday, July 29, 1951 of the Barbadian electorate if it could be

HANS CRESCENT .
who regarded personal abuse and vilifica-

Starting fron: small beginnings the Hans tion as adequate alternatives for a political
Crescent wrangle has almost become a programme were shunned by the electorate
National affair. It has been the subject of and relegated to the obscurity where they
leaders in the influential Times, Telegraph should belong. Such however has not
and Manchester Guardian, and sympathy been the case. |
fer the students on the one hand and the
British Council on the other has been
evenly expressed.

e
ee ee -— - —— ree

FOR
REPAIRS





|
|
|
|

said with truth that such conduct would
not persist due to the fact that the persons



Advocate Stationery

ce

(foe







CONGOLEUM

in colours and designs to
match or tone with any colour
scheme

SQUARES

3 yds x 3 yds. and 3 yds x
4% yds ‘

also

6 ft. wide, cut to your
Requirements

The Government has had to take notice |
of the misconduct and the provisions of the
Representation of the People (Miscellane-
ous Provisions) Bill 1951 which was: de-
bated by the House of Assembly during the
week attempts to impose some brake upon
persons who seek the suffrages of the |
people. |

It is difficult to find a flaw in the argu-
ment in support of the British Council
whose chief consideration has all along
been for the welfare of colonial students,
and that this policy has succeeded beyond
expectations is reflected in the determina-
tion of the students to remain at any cost
in the Hans Crescent hostel. No student
would have put up a fight to remain in the
old Aggrey House hostel or the more
modern Balmoral, so that the only sin that
can be laid at the door of the British Coun-
cil, if it is a sin, is their lavish actommoda-
tion for their student guests.








The Bill may be divided into two parts.
One part makes provision for setting up
machinery to handle a General Election
held under universal adult suffrage and the
other part imposes restraints and restric-
tions on ‘persons who stand for election.
The first part will meet with general ap-
proval as it will be recognised that the
machinery which hitherto has sufficed for
a General Election can no longer do so.

“AT LAST! NOW WE'VE GOT EVERYTHING":
-LEXCEPT THE KNOW-HOW"

NEW BOARD

World Copyright. By errangem



MEETING OF THE



45 ins. wide, WHITE and ALL COLOURS

ent with Daily lerald.







Sitting On The Fence

R, BLOODSUCKER, By NATHAN

& HAYNES CO.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

WILKINSON LTD.
It is true that the students were told that
they could not expect to -be permanent

guests at Hans Crescent; but students are

the in- EL GUBBINS “force’’ as used in the Persian

come tax inspector, has made

Air Force does not mean any-























for the most part but recently out of the ja decision which will shake the I've no tins to talk about thing aggressive. It means *Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STOR
: The second part will not meet with ap- | justbin world to its foundations. nothing. — “love,” or the force that makes i wor 665560969
nursery stages and are not particularly s : : | He has sent notices to 70 Do you live alone? the world go round, os
enterprising in’ fending for themselves, proval from those who cannot fight a ipswich dustmen requiring them What's that .o you? As might be expected in a ss
: : : : political campaign without personal abuse, |'° make a return of the money I was only asi.ing. corps d’elite the girls accepted ;
with the result that if they are given first ° |they have earned selling old Why? into the Persian WRAF are the
class accommodation it is not surprising but will be welcomed by all those who | clothes, kitchen utensils, and other I thought yo: might need a_ pick of the call up, the most YES MADAM !!
the ae ig : . prefer to hear criticism of party platforms choice pickings found in dustbins, friend. : beautiful and talented _ being Z ”
at they are not prepared without a ; 7 ; |to local dealers. Meaning you! relieved of all dutivs except ab p delightful with
struggle to seek an uncertain alternative. rather than filthy harangues. Clause 31 of ” Ry ¥ Perhaps. such light fatigues as singing ye

It scarcely needs the imagina-
tion of the newt to reconstruct the
| scene in 70 little homes when the
jincome tax forms arrived.

No thanks.
Do you mana
the housework?
That’s my bi siness.

group-captains and wing-com-
manders to sleep in the exotic
surroundings of the officers’
mess.

the Bill provides: “Any person who before
or during any election, for the purpose of



There can be no question that herding e all right with

in hostels tends to segregate the students

JAMS = CRYSTALS

affecting the return of any candidate at | “what's it all about, George? I thought it might be difficult at Training i i
“ sont ; itt a0 ‘ ? als ’ ge? ug gin the Persian Air
and to limit their opportunities to broaden such election makes or publishes any false |‘\’Ow should I know?”’ “Are you your age. Force is strictly. limited by Pp E A &%
aj ixi i » . ; y zt riso: for it?” “Shut at’s wron ith ? < a i s k of
their outlook by mixing freely with the statement in fact in relation to the personal your’ ird, wifl you?” The pens Nothing. ca aren © om qualified ae pasty pan ) By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.
people of the country where they have character or conduct of such candidate | with the crossed nibs gripped Then why mention it? _ of so-called pilots to fly any- }
taken up residence in order to complete A ; ; tightly in brawny hands shaking — I’m sorry, bu. thought I might where without a dancing girl Alc. bottle
Wie adhe And thiezetting ta"k ; shall be guilty of an illegal practice and | with fury, the blSts, the spilled help. beside them. MARMALADE... .. ..- 5
their education. And this getting to know shall on conviction by a Court of Summary | ink, the burned suppers, the Help with what? Out-of-date Royal Air Force STRAWBERRY 55c.
the people of the country and broadening ete Nh , . frightened children crying’ in Well, with the -ooking. slang has recently become the ee
f satay ae rns Jurisdiction be liable to a fine of five hun- |corners as fearful oaths split the Poking your long noge into my rage in the Persian Air Force, APRICOT .. .. .-- 45c. »,
of outlook is just as important as their aca- . ome Gr ; ET . | air and kitchen chairs are hurled kitchen? though the phrases have differ- DAMSON 42c.
demic education. But an adolescent is un- dred dollars or to imprisonment for six | through windows My nose isn’t very long. ent meanings. for Be ect
; i 5 - : ‘ as, Sou months”. * # * It’s longer than a ferret’s. For instance, “a piece of cake” REDPLUM .. .. 42c.
likely to appreciate this point of view. He If the dustmen think this is the You snooping for the Govern- does not mean an easy mission, GREENGAGE 5le
prefers to live in a hostel where he will howld b worst that can happen & mein, wert ob ait as they never fly. mneenere: I A me
: Twis Clause should extend to the pub- | they don’t know their Bloodsucker. Yertainly no means an exceptionally beauti-
meet kellow countrymen whi: can ee list _ f fabio aia d sigs ] = The Inland Revenue can de- You're a liar ful girl, JELLY CRYSTALS
about the life in the homeland. And if the ishers of newspapers ana political organs | mand returns, of income at se ¥a re ery z He. ; sueae on . means a pnt Assorted Flavours .. 20c. Pkg.
off ' Piva al he rhic ainst its isions. The |six years back, and the dustmen wish I ‘ad a dog. ing date, and “a wizard prang’”
hostel is fitted out like a luxurious hotel he whieh Uap Ryainey te aPOviees ore may s00n be faced with questions Are you lonely for a dog? I'll a kiss in the dark. GARDEN PEAS 34c.

procedure afforded would be both more /jjxé this: —

spee as well as re si i In March 1948 you sold a
speedy as we ll as more simple than if a ihorkeenten pair Gf teouters,
prosecution had to be undertaken for stained by tea leaves and sar-
criminal libel. Nor can it be gainsaid that | dine oil. “What were you paid
certain publications in this Island offend in

for them? ,
How much did you accept for
this direction as much as speakers on pub-
lic platforms.

will cling to it rather than go hunting
“digs” and running the risk of rebuffs from
uneducated landladies.

get you one.
T want a dog to bite your ugly
‘ead off.
1 see,
You dirty, ro‘ten spy.

Persia In Arms

S° much interest has been

aroused by the publication
here of conditions in the Persian
Armed Forces by my unreliable
naval and military correspondents,
that a report on the Persian Air
Force seems inevitable.

The unreliable air correspon-



Silver Lining {
M GIBSON, a gardener of NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR

Kingswear, Devon, has claim- Obtainable at all Grocers
ed damages because he can’t smell einai natii ian
flowers after being punched
the nose by a French fisherman. | ss
‘Tis true I cannot smell the rose, the
lilies of the valley.
"Tis also true I cannot smell the cooking
in our alley,
I cannot sniff the hyacinth, nor smell
the new cut hay,
reeking cabbage in the pot,
soap on washing day.

on we > >

NTS
—

Many of the students have stated that
they would be willing to leave the hostel if
they were certain of being placed in cul-
tured homes, but there is a limited number
of such homes catering for paying guests
and still a lesser number able or willing to
have them as non-paying guests.













Ss

NORTH BOUND STUDE
AND OTHERS...



a kettle with no handle, two
broken cups, and a pair of im-
poverished falsies sold to a
dealer in November 1947?

Friendly Call

“Any woman who



The the

Certain of the other provisions of the
Bill will undoubtedly be amended as they

in_ spring I cannot smell the grass, the
blossom on the trees;

an,









are liable . : alies as , ste hour to spare should visit- dent writes: Ner fill my starved, enraptured breast =

are liable to create anomalies as they stand ional, om “nelgubons, fore Although the < phrase. 4m OF fil Fon etary ede earaptin e PLEASE NOTE _

It has been pointed out in a letter to the at present. Clause 28 (1), for example, chat,’—Dr, Edith Summerskill. arms,” when applied to other But Tecan walk in Billingsgate and An « =

: + ’ ‘ : : : ¢ ; Smi ve ; aie 4 my hungry no: =
Times that many overseas students find provides that “No intoxicating liquor shall Gro afternoon, Mrs. Smith. countries, menns armed with with draughts of strong, fish-laden air rs =
vy s 5 B Afternoon. guns, in Persia it means in the as sweet as any rose We are now Showin =
difficulty in obtaining comfortable lodgings be sold, offered for sale or given away at | May I come in? arms of lovely dancing girls, u fi > s ig =
and many meet with rude and uncalled for any premises to which a licence issued ‘ body an! fra sr bskleilt paren mat Dieemice or ete eet cte a
3 ' ’ us chat, §. Ca , ' * garba an— : =

rebuffs because these students invariably under the Liquor Licences Act, 1908, applies What about? by a broad-minded Government, Tey het ie eede that he ee Mee? JA ‘R AL =
try to obtain ‘digs’ around Russel Square at any time between the opening and the | Nothing in particular. In the sam: way the word —LES. EGE | L-WOOL oe
or in the Bayswater District. The corres- closing of the polls on polling day, in any | =
pondent to the Times quite rightly said constituency for which an election is being | Ss

TRAVEL RUGS

and

ALOMA ‘ALL-WOOL
BLANKETS

also

ALL-WOOL WORSTED
OVERCOAT MATERIAL
28 ozs. 58” wide in Black only

Plain Man Among The
Coats Of Many Colours

By BEVERLEY BAXTER

that there is adequate accommodation in held.”

the suburbs; and it is a fact that the far- :
ther away from the centre of London that
one goes the better chance there is for
Colonial students to find congenial apart-
ments or a family willing to take in a pay-
ing guest who is treated as one of the
family.

Does the Clause mean that intoxicating
liquor can be given away during the stated
period at private residences or at premises
which do not require Liquor Licences pro-
vided the Liquor Licensing Act is not | description.
infringed ? Such would appear to be the At the Garden Party it was

. . ; e ests ndia, Africa and
meaning of the Clause but this can hardiy | the sear a go op Bs thewiee
be the intention. ture and left Westerners looking
like extras in a super spectacle.
Radiance of Saris and Shawls

What can the Briton with his
rigid uniform of grey topper, grey
| waistcoat, striped trousers and
jblack morning coat offer against
such myriad-coloured raiment?

How can our women compete

ayypuutt

Robert Louis Stevenson called
| London the great Bagdad of the
West, and it did its best over the
|last few days to live up to that

We cannot live for ever on ou:
past, rich as its meadows are.
Laughter and Hymn-Singing
Earlier in the week I spent ~
vely evening with the Church o

grey topper again, for the Queen
was to tay the cornerstone of the
Memorial Theatre (to be built 4;

some day) on the South Bank
adjoining the Peativel England Men’s Society at Churc.

Mtusie. Hall of House, Westminster, where the.
It must be more than fifteen Were holding a three-day confer-

years ago that | attended a simi- ©Mce.

lar function for the same purpose _ There was more full-throate.

in Kensington. aughter, more sincerity, an.
Bernard Shaw performed the better hymn singing than I hav.

opening funetio., and I am sorry encountered for a long time.

to say that a raw biting wind The Bishop of London mig..

gave hhim the nose of a toper be described as a muscul..

although he never drank alcohol. Christian, for he was once Pres.-

But the funds of most’students are strict-
ly limited. His place of abode is determined
by the cost of transport to and from his col-
lege or hospital. When he has gained expe-
rience he will often find that although the
fares to places like Richmond or Kingston
appear to add up to a considerable monthly

The provisions in respect of notifying
the police officer of the district when a
meeting is to be held are sound and so are
those dealing with persons who may seek |



sum, accommodation “is proportionately to break up meetings, The hibiti with the radiant, intriguing saris But the Memorial Theatre dent of ‘the Queensland Socc
: Ss. prohibition of adiant, r A , eet ancing of e! occe
: ; = , ; eT ai and shawls of their invading Dever appeared, and Kensington Associatio: > ‘
cheaper and better than in Central London musig is not so clea Malemikis toveduce [SROs © has now cdma 1) the Monks Banke, ee son, ope he Gees no Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
and he stands to gain by moving away from an P

it . 2) : : Perhaps it was the hopelessness Friday's function was much «
the volume of noise which persons in the erhaps it was the hope more decorous. Oliver Lyttelton is w, J" ™Y, Spare time,” he told us

the centre of the City.

It must be remembered that Colonial

vicinity would have to bear,

of the struggle which caused one
of my parliamentary Socialist
colleagues to turn up hatless in a

almost more a man of the arts
than politics, and his introduction

I read thrillers and write book.
on theology. What is more, }



DRY GOODS DEPT.




of the Queen was worthy of a Would rather see a bad film tha:

l7th-century courtier. no film at all.”

_ And even the most confirmed A Christian’s Duty At Work

iconoclast. would have _ been |. Our subject that night was “Thi

touched when the Queen reminded Christian in the Welfare State,

us that when another Elizabeth and a lot of sensible things we:

was on the throne Shakespeare said on the subject. These youn:

Was a paid servant of the Court. and youngish men have societio
Read Lines of Masefield all over the country for carryin:
Someone, probably Dick Stokes religion and good citizenship t

as Minister of Works, had con- the people,

trived to make the Poet Laureate _ “God is a worker,” they say

rise to the occasion: “and every man should give c
Mr. Masefield, unlike the great his best when he works,”

Lord Tennyson, has not done very I took more away from th

much to earn his annual sack of meeting than I gave.
wine or whatever he gets.

lounge suit and smoking a pipe.
If we are to be defeated in the
sartorial struggle there may be

The Bill is needed and its provisions will,
on the whole, be welcomed by the people ethine te tema derieae
of this Island, It behoves each candidate | Returning thoughtfully to West-
for election not only to keep the law but | â„¢ "ster Se eae hae
to see that others do so by prosecuting Against the sombre background
those who may infringe it.

students were trained to hostel life by the
Colonial Office during the war years and it
is not surprising that they do notrelish the
idea of being coddled for a year and then
kicked out and told to fend for themselves.

The student welfare work of the British
Council has been greatly admired ahd ap-
preciated in the -golonies, and there is no
reason to believe that the overseas stu-
dents will not be educated in ‘time
to appreciate the policy of non-segrega-







WHAT MAKES
THEM SMILE



jof the entrance to Westminister
| Hall there passed in single file a
| score of white robed, dark skinned
|men looking like tall priests going
/into a Himalayan monastery.
The two escorting M.Ps. in the

A GREAT BATSMAN sasha No nsigiicame.

Here the West Reigns



tion as advocated by the Council. Until LEN HUTTON, Yorkshire and England Supreme Dame Sybil Thorndike recited Epilogue

Bee Wie se tues” tylelel ° a f oy : f , | Even here in St. John's Wood the lines and made them sound The following letter reached m
pet s hostel aecommoda Test match batting star has achieved whe” tina battle of: the grey toppers better than they were. There were this week from Mr. Graha "
tion will have to be found for second well merited distinction of scoring a hun- | goes on. only three verses and the last one Selkirk of the Sporting Record

Eton and Harrow are tilting in

and third year s nts i ae ie:
d year students in order to release the Hots at era's, end.the Gate

dred centuries in first class cricket. He be- lends itself to speech even if it and I publish it "without com-

the accommodation at Hans Crescent and
other hostels which were specifically ear-
marked as a home from home for newly
arrived students. The provision of a num-

Bi « . j ; S May triumph here, with vision into the first row of seats behine
Wer of small hostels, and the introducti ton has been described. in competent jtival where the inscrutable mys- for the blind, ‘SON the Press box. She immediatei)
er Oo s, and the introduction quarters, as the best batsman in the world | tery of the West reigns Making joy daily bread, and started a running commentary cr

of a considerable number of English and
Dominion students into the colonial hostels
may help to lessen the dangers of segrega-
tion and gradually wean the colonial stu-
dents from their present herd instincts.

—_——.

ELECTION BILL

FOR several years past the conduct of

comes the twelfth Englishman to perform

this feat out of thirteen players, the other

one being the famed Don Bradman. Hut-

today, and it certainly would be difficult to
find the equal of this master stroke player
in the game at the moment. Handicapped
by anh injured left hand this player has
carried the English batting on his shoulders
for a long tiyme, and holds the world’s Test
match batting record of 364.made against
Australia. Sound in defence, brilliant in
attack, Hutton has many classic innings to
his credit not the least of which was his

race on which I live has become
a carpark debouching lantern-
jawed Englishmen’ with their
|}wives and daughters,

| This at least is a two-day fes-

| unchallenged. ;
My Sealyham “Disraeli” is on
{the balcony barking furiously,
especially at the Old Etonians, I
hope that he has not been bitten
by Cross-bencher.
Interlude

The wits are at it again, This
story was told to me at the Garden
Party by a Jewish friend of mine,

The scene is Berlin, the year
1955, and two Jews are talking.

“How are you doing?”

“Fine. I have the whole conces-
ion for Coca Cola in Berlin.”

does not quite satisfy the eye—
“Pray, therefore, brothers, as
we put the stone,

That glory from

4 | the Never.
Dying-—Mind

beauty known,”

All around in proper regalia
stood those stalwart of the theatre
—Gielgud, Olivier, Richardson,
Coward, Wolfit, as well as the lead-
ing ladies of our time.

All were dressed for the occa-
sion except the American Gilbert
Miller, who was under the impres-
sion that such regalia had dis-
appeared with the arrival of
Socialism,

Someone should tell the Ameri-
cans.

ment. His letter refers to the la:
Friday at Wimbledon: —

“A woman with a very pene
trating ‘South Kensington’ voi
came with a friend that afternoor

the play for her friend's benefit
and, inevitably, all her . fact:
were wrong.

“Finally, when Nancy Chaffee
wearing a red ribbon in her hair.
and Beverly Baker, with her two
white bows, came on to the
Centre Court, the good lady
informed her friend that ‘the gir
with the red ribbon is Beverley
Baxter!’ ;

“A highly respected member o!
the Wimbledon Press box, sitting |
next to me, could stand things nec |
longer when this point had been

SOSCLELEELLEELA POPS AOE OA ATF OP FATED 6 A CDSS OO 0 ATTT OTT OF +



GODD



THE DELIGHTFUL FLAVOUR

ARD'S

Oo

; pr ; ; “I’m doing fine, too. I have the reached. Rising to his feet he |X
certain persons standing for election to the not out double century against the West hole concession for selling chew-— To The New Dramatists eee aie and said: ‘Madam. | %
yi 3 . z ; : % ' stehaiiad ‘ ne girl w m i is |?
General Assembly of this Island and their Indies last year when he batted right "nee in Berlin, bs sa aaa Ay i ton to the Mem- » ae ches Res sta rr $
: a2 “Where is your cousin Jacob?” orial Shakespeare Theatre and to J ona Reocecherwu mt
supporters has been a disgrace to the Island through the innings. He is but 35 years “Poor fellow, it is terrible. 1 Yhose who have laboured for it i ea h $
a: ] : ” vere : eve it ’ ‘After which we heard not ai? D BRAID
and a severe reflection on the persons who of age and may yet crown himself with We Geb Rim out. of America, but some day in London we must single cheep from ‘ ing- | 8
: - ; : : ae \ Theatre On The South Bank erect a theatre dedicated to the ton? * p-trom ‘South Rensing-
either themselves behave in an unseemly batting honours. On Friday morning it was the new dramatists a

—L.E.S.





SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951 SUNDAY





After Consecration

HISHOPS

Pictures by CPYRIAN: LATOUCHE

































ind entt s enhanced by the splen- theré was_a Bishops’ Party at
Lis music led by massed Queen’s Park, and here it was
pore thé 3 choir. of Over: 120 voices, Seldom “iat I thoroughly enjoyed an
ee, vaulted chancel rever~ hour “off the record.” Over a
v erated to such a well modulated theusand people stord on the
folume of song with the organ wns sufreunding the Bandstand,
hey supplying background and colour ard heard the Bishops iell
as “Muichael fe has ane in Be nag gee ae pores ag mien. revealed them as
neve elieak pitas of tt 7 oe ay ‘ A pral mere ordinary men, even if they
Sich tual and and ote eet pe the Whole’ a thor- did wear purple most of the
His Grace the- Archbishop of the one. ”* ee able Ceration * and yes
West. Indies Dr. Alan J, Knightqas ey oech of the two: servites . 5:05 agandevilie started
Mat the inboxine” apectéble a well Son -twe -h time Bis sop 2 andeville started fe
as ond 2 y Basily ones d unnoticed a itiona) Dall rolling bs coming to the
standing pen maatee rs ri were administere< id the Microphone and telling His Grace,
of the seven purple clad : Barbadian a asap a Batted a ware Seve tn
ob the-chural “ewes alwa 4 ‘well and -iraly- ad-nin- 7 Bags yados were to have him
the master of ceremonies moat oF pers Pernding to the W'th us.
whether it” was” intoning of the urch of England. “We are always glad’ to s2e a
prayers, or reciting sor admon- s bit of purple about es 2 * and
ition to the densely packed con- . there was a general giggle when
gregation The Consecration took place ®n he re led wiat this remark did
And numbers did not detra - bn ee ae Ee nes if: x pyple oe
from the solemnity of the service after the E tines x pas Mine or ee ee
. +8 : enthronement «Service,

Then he told the story
tors

of Ree-
and Priests crowding Bishops
Court on Friday—the last cf the
h to see what pay they could
t. Said one. parishioner to
“My Rector aiways



the
seem to get the least of the lot.”

other

The Archbishop had been very
doubtful, he said, when he was
invited to the Park. He enquired
and was only told that there would
be nothing to eat. The answer
to his other questions was “Wait
and see.”



Then the Bandstand from which

he was speaking:reminded him of the American term for junior
an occasion sometime previously Bishop). At the same time h
when he had blessed some instru- was not so much senior, so that
ments ‘for distribution to-a band. re ally he and the new Bishop

ia were really twins
Then he learned from the leader : vey ’

of. the band, that one man who
had been in the habit of beating
his wife regularly once a week, had
been induced to join the band and
he now beat the big drum instead.

The band leader expressed the
hope that the Archbishop would
join the band

And so the stories went, and we
saw. the Bishops shorn of th
pomp and trappings of the mem
orable services just completed.

But. His Grace did not forget t
praise the christian and kindly

“Sorry,”
have no
tice”

said His Grace, “but |
wife on whom to prac-

So he was seared of bandstands,
but joined heartily with Bishop
Mandeville in praising the Police
Band for the part it had played
both in the services, and also in
rendering the evening's pro-
gramme.

The Bishop of Puerto Rico was
glad that he had been introduced
as the “Bishop of Puerto Rico”
During the Consecration Service
on Sunday someone had referred
to him as the Bishop of Pelican
Island, and so it was good that
this was now set right. He did
not know where Pelican Island
was but he intended asking His
Grace for a mandate to officiate
there some time,



Another reason for his pleasure
at attending these services was
that he was no longer the “baby

HIS LORDSHIP BISHOP MANDEVILLE in full dress after his con- bishop” in thes parts, (This was

secration on Sunday.

PRECEDED
attended

the Dioesan
oO, 3B.

Reg
Jones,

by
by Rev.



SAN FRANCISCO, July 27

Dr. Roland Renne, President of
the Montana State College, lef. on
Friday for Manila as head of the
new Economic cooperation admin-
istration’s mission tothe Philip-
pines.



Dr. Renne is optimistic about the
prospects of improving the ecoti-
omy of the Philippines througn
the work of his 100-man technical
force. He said there is tremendous
agricultural and industrial poten-
tial in the Philippines”. He said the
job of his mission is to aid the



realisation of this potential by
giving scientific and technical as-
sistance to the Philippine Gov-
ernment.

A VIEW of tle Bandstand and Band at Queen’s Park, showing the loudspeaker arrangement, the four Asked if he would use the Bell
Bishops, and Capt. Raison. :

OPO SPOR OS PFOSSS SPPAPCCPTPOOOSSE”.





Bishop
Cathedral for his Enthronement on Monday evening.

E.C.A. Chief off to Philippines

ADVOCATE





By

eS oo

ae

act of the Bishop of Puerto Rico
who although not belonging to
his Diocese had asked permission
to attend. Puerto Rico is Ameri-



r
that

and the hope was expresse:




this was but the beginning of

i

closer association between these

churches in the Caribbean

So under these happy

istrar, Mr. E. M. Shilstone,

Mandeville goes into

and
the

Report as a guide for his work
Dr. Renne said it would be better
to eall the report “a point of de-

arture He said the plan of
action will be worked out with
the Philippine Government. Then

the staff will be set up to carry
out the programme, Dr. Renn«
aid the operation in the Philip-
pines is one of the largest E.C.A

projects in the Pacific.

missions have been sent
a, Indonesia and Burma
arrives in Manila nex
Dr. Renne will call on the
States Ambassador to the
Philippines Myron Cowen, Dr
Renne expects to call on Presiden
Quirino within a few day t
his arrival in the islands —

Other
to Formo:
When he
Monday
United

e





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i Sie Se ;

THE BISHOP OF PUERTO RICO (in white) addressing the crowd at the Park.
Mandeville and on his left, the Archbishop (bareheaded) and Bishop Stapely







| GINGER SNAPS

wee

On his right is Bishop

a new era in the Church in Ba
bados dawned, with every
that it might. well be the
memorable of the decade
new Bishop is faced with a
task to which he brings
ledge gleaned from his labou
among those whom he now mu
rule, and whose prayers and «
operation he solicited in no w
certain terms

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Kraft Ice Cream Mix, Sml.,
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Kellogs Corn Flakes — per
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Cream of Wheat, Lge. 70c.,
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Shredded Wheat — per pkt.

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Sliced Bacon — per Ib. 1.20

Danish Salami Sausage —
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a " | SUNDAY, JULY. 2, 1851















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%,
ryy Y ~~ re - 4 1 » 1
i ; ; tes Gitisar Agnes: |S ag eceivec
peepee Security Is KF Bew'bedons eae $ Before the Rainy — |} Just ecole’
' ou 1 — NDACO. nis grea : - SAC
The first Intercolonial Talent or rie "medicin ow a ee at % 7 in e % P PALATOL COMP,
uae —% " ‘ine? 2 + , 00 us al ne b ic < / PA >
Show to be nee pipe, cha a 2 - | tubes tas E eet ee Tping nature > ue eather Arrives . 4 PAR K D: AVIS LIVIBRON
place at the Globe Theatre on Fri- From ©ur Own Correspondent) : renine etek, etek 7 } x PARK DAVIS BEEF IRON &
day night. Two vocalists from the red ene ees B.G., July 25 | a 1» ghi ing at nd x x sis WINE
Lyric fheatre St, Vincent com- team of 16 Queen’s College| Prometine reer breathing ND ACO Ss Sale ies ’
peted with three Barbadians who on nO boys aré dué to sail by the C.NS satreshing, ' sleep Ss at MEN RA ine * We can supply you with % mnepORR EEA on
sang to a packed theatre ] July 28. Capadian Challenger on A faction or money back guaranteed, R ‘» “HASE'S LIVER PILLS
, Many people had to bring chairs ait » July (0 19 play erieket, football ee x RED CEDAR, SHINGLES, GALVANISE, $ DR ‘Ghasks SAYRE PSOE
em boxes from outside. / pris Authoritative sourcés*said that Mi stern s ity, “nd ta tennis matches against |} ——— - - 5 .
Sais forced to use a high chair Authoritative S0urCer vers hope to Seine ae a tae (Rn i Batiades. rr x Corr. IRON, RUBBEROID ROOFING VEASTVITE. TABLETS
from the ticket office, He after. -Which.the Western Powers Nope \0 Agia 33 °8 Diew "Sle hove Wale! will be % x NALGESIC BALM
wards found it more comfortable against Communist expansion, will fail unless there is 4 ine wip are: BR. A. Gibbons, R g z
on the floor because, he said, “the new basis for an understanding between the West and the A: F. R. Bishop, L. A. Jaekman, MAPLE MANO his e xR
high seat reminded him too much Arab States. W. L Lee, F. E. Mongul, M. Moore, GUEST HOUSE 1% g - CARLTON BR NE
ne The yvoleanic Middle Bastern 5 x ne > = QEPOSITE HASTINGS RCCKS % . B. x Wholesale & Retail D ist
5 q ,¢ al ads Ce : > as wen, . Chan, M. : > i yholesale etal ruggis
batiione ‘Hercstord cox who sang U.S. Comunurrisig situation, | whose most recen hee ta. Wong W. chin, J.| qh 7 *Monsaeres Dial: 3806 Lumber and Hardware Bay Street. — X1 sss ocbuck st. Dial 2813
“ ‘ s° Beguine” > was ¢ Phillips, a . :
Beal Aas ba mee 4 ; sine cath h l tle King Abdullah of Jordan, has mie bata ar ee i} % %
awardeg Dat ee Launch Ba 2 for a moment simmered ‘down, he accompanied LOPE POOP POOP O PP PP ESSE FPP OSD
prize of $20. Second prize went to but te ae f furthe by Messrs J. J. Niles and E,
Bruce’ Mann, ‘a local singer while 7, ed: = € danger & r erup- archer, Masters,
the third prize was awarded to For Fre 2adoem tion is by no means at an end.
Doris Robinson of St. Vincent. These might well include more [n Barbados the team will play a -
: LOS ANGELES, July 27. assassinations or attempts at as- cricket, football, and table-tennis 1
Cénsolation prizes were award- Eleven of the dozen second rank gsassination, despite the stringent against Harrison College, Com- ; |
ed ta young Douglas Griffith and United States Communist “— security measures being taken to permere and Lodge Schools |
ao Dulsley, two local competi- emesis. An 8 veces dary's prey Yeebeo ag) Ri Me a Hockey against Pickwick Club, sah T 1H
sig ; active manager ~Russian~ born in Mnibag, “ina Jorden cdpital, and Table-Tennis against ethe _— * E ROOS / 1 ih
gre a a cule William Schneiderman, launched ..;:horitative’ sources said that Solibie,” ee See ee sa RULE TH
are expected to become regultr g jegal battle to obtain freedom on \y ; poss . a be |
contests. Mr>~—Maurice-Jones, nae - ea ie * when Abdullah was assassinated, “ Queen’s Collage is paying their ~~ HY
Manager of the Globe Theatre, 3en Margolis, Attorney for four oe ae ao to include Emir second visit to Barbados in four La |
said: “We are hoping to bring in Communist léadérs arrestee -yes- ¥8! the King’s second son who years, the first being in 1947. Of
other islands in these intercolonial terday in Los Angeles said he is now Regent, and Prince Hussein, the 1947 team only two members ( 50 000
: shows. Two local singers will soon would file applications for writs of the son and heir of Emir Talal. are included in this year’s team— | ver
: be leaving the island for St."Vin- habeus ‘corpus and motions to Emir Talal, the King’s eldest son, Arnold Gibbons and Audrey | i | 1]
£ eent io take part In a Caribbean reduce his clients bond of $75,000, is undergoing treatment for a Bishop. Absentees from the pres- I
? Contest at the Lyric Theatre.” each nervous breakdown in a Swiss ent side are Cecil Pilgrim, pace ! eo le buy them
chianaaa Detense ‘Attorneys for seven nursing home __ bowler, who been ™@ tor sotne as p A p :
3 . q ¥ Reds arrested he io Ohne Situation ional time, and Miche “Glasford, bats- | itt i
appear “before etal ict : man’ and hockey player. . 5 | |
Milk Supplies Teoge Michael Roche to plead for In Jordan, the ‘situation is nor- ts YD 2 every W eek | |
reduction of the $75,000 bail set mal, despite the complex question {t is considered that the chances e | ih Fi t B it oo 5 ti | Y | if
Return To Normal for each of the four men in the s the ro to the —_ of winning cricket are -not as |} | y 0 fi ain ih Festiva ear! it
a , ~-—group. ne authoritative source in Am- pright as in 1947. But then, there | | ney if)
ta Georgetown Bail was set at $7,500 for two of man said that Emir Talal should are at least three players who will sy naie- > Aaneround hi BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION |
. : th e women crrested-there, and at be pronounced unfit to succeed, be playing their trials in Barbados | 1h IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA ih
GEORGETOWN, July 25. 2,500 fer Bernadotc 45, party and then the succession will pass for selection tor British Guiana Snaiths Al eek sks nop 1 ey At s Or .W.LA. | |
The City’s milk supplied whi-,, organizer: to Prince Hussein. The Jordan against Barbados in September. | BaP A MET OR Berra, Oe 1 i Get There Sooner! Stay There Longer! \|
on account of serious floodings on ,, Assistant U.S. Attorney, Joseph branch of the Hassemite family— They are Leroy Jackman who | . : ||
the coastal. belt -in 1950 had: been ee opened the Governments direct descendants of the prophet toured Jamaica earlier this year, | ular choice because they are BPs pie ee Fen ie Vt
cotisiderably reduced from the {sht to keep party leaders in ae Moshaniméet—is known to believe trving Lee and Arnold Gibbons. | oC “From B'dos to, Flying Time Elles teturn Fare
production ‘stahdpoint, have been Powever ‘by. announcing he othe as strongly as the Iraqi branch, in The soccer team has been playing outstanding in their reliabil- BiadSaiad yh gegen Pe ae
steadily returning to normal. From °** Judge Roche to increase the ¢he ultimate union of the two unbeaten for two years in local B.W1. $
January 1 to June 30 this year, bag nt gems a, < f San Fran- kingdoms, and possibly Syria. junior competitions. The hockey | ity, style and valae. There j Bermuda 17.10 hours 2 649.80
the Milk Control”"Board had te- ee esieren Ay Sa Se to en yh same in agen wits Bee side ..for tie patos, years had , | Lisbon | 33.25, 2 ane
ceived 195,048 gallons as again ts “a ns rope foi 8 unio r one member in the Colony side , JH. act sates | London 137.25 . 3
66,152 gallons for the ace eee fe seteommie ee ne gee they objected to-Abdullah’slead= and this year. He is Gary Lee| are-models-to suit all taste Bie
4 of 1950—an increase of 128,896 winked, P ership, but now they voice no who toured Trinidad in May of iia eb lats 1 | Also | Connecting Services to the Whole World.
gallons, The average monthly re- . He was arrested. in..New.. York objection to Hassemite rule., | , this year. In the Table Tennis | in detightiul shades to match | $<
etipts for the period in 1951 was and held in lieu of $100,000 bail. “UD. team there is also another Colony | a eee ee a 1 144]
32,508 gallons*as against 11,025 for Hearing in his case is scheduled in’ player in Maurice Moore. lage: any bedroom furnishings, De | |
theesame@ peridd of 1950. New York'to-day .—U.P Whatever the results of the} oS | |
Rail Shares Go U tour, one thing is certain and that glad to own one! | |
ae P is the ties of friendship and good: | |
NEW “YORK, July 27. vill binding the leading secondary ae
No Bubonic Plague SPANISH AMBASSADOR Led by railroad issues, * stocks schools for boys in Barbados and | 100°, BRIPISH MADE |
ag CALLS ON MORRISON edged upward slightly” after’ dis- the premier school for boys in| Aa BY
WASHINGTON, July 27 LONDON, July 27 playing easier. tendencies around British Guiana would have been } ’ | |
The State Department ‘ i ia 3 igh mid-session Tradi was mod- strengthened. Above. VICTORY. In pastel hil
reported Duke Primo De Rivera, Spanish | i}
on Friday that the medical survey Ambassador called at his own re- en Sogsanae re ee ee In ‘a statement issued today, | blue or green shades with chro- 1 a Fy) “WD r¢ Yi Ia eT
of Yemen and the Saudi Arabian quest on British Foreign Secretary i) Te Tate in th “afternoon Captais H. Nobbs, M.So.. D.B-E . mium plated. Gxtings, oF cream | 1M] uty hike tn
border area, discountéd™Filmours Herbert Morrison. rails came late in the a N. principal of Queen's College, has pam ene | | :
that bubonic slague had broken A Foreign fares garanen de- and “they helped to- pull the expressed grateful thanks to the | with gilt zone and fittings. t i “ ty],
out there, A Department spokes- clined to say deity a the: ques- ier pas: 8 Ay eine: foliowlng 3 West Indies Cricket Board of | luminous and non-luminons dials, i | : *
man K, Michael J. McDermott tion of’U.S. bases in Spain was tiara Tasean, ap oe on lower earn- ‘Control “for their very timely and | | | j
Said at~4 press conference: “No discussed. He said Morrison and ings of Bethlehem Steel and Gen- generous financial help—which | bas : ; at Sf
evidence to support plague De. Rivera conferred on “ques- eral Motors due for ~inereased has madé the tour possible.” Below. NEW DAWN, Com- it C89
States meee he Upited tious of mutual interest.” taxes and costs. —UP bining every ree relinement. i | Fk os
eae < saudi Morrison blasted the sed — MA Available with blue or green cases |
Arabia, Raymond A, gre and the Spanich US “aliaey allticee 1 yp Pk r | 7 IL NOTICES and chromium plated fittings or i , eo
Navy Medical Officer during they . > Uedécn (46% Oe Commond GREEK MINISTER DIES yy... cor st. Lucia vy the M/V Lady ; ‘ Ste a Lue ¢ BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION
recent visit to Yemen.” > 7 anaes s | cream case i ings. ; eee
“Meanwhile reports. to the ‘Da. Wednesday as an association DiieNs July 2t. ESE Bee See idnalestsus dial, BRITISH WEST INDIAN. AIRWAYS LIMITED
sept from the . American Which: woul bring “political Sofianopoulos;~ teader_ of the Parcel Mali at 10 a.m. on the 30th f PLANTATION BUILDING, LOWER BROAD ST. PHONE 4585
bassy at Jidda indicate there damige” to~'the entire western. Parliamentary Liberal Party and July,’ 1951. sits , aan eae
- is'no epidemic in Saudi Arabia” CO™munity. British and French former Foreign Minister of Greece Registered Mail at 10 2™. on the Mth | AVAILABLE FROM YOUR
\ | ton. 2 geen Lan denounced the died on Friday of heart Gisgans, Ordinary Mail at 12,19 p.m, on the LOCAL SMITHS CLOCKS STOCKISTS
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SUNDAY, JULY 29,



er ner eer ee ee





Mf you won't

W.L Federa



1951

let us

WEST INDIAN Federation was debated in the House
of Commons on July 11, when Mr. Peter Smithers, Mr.
Lennox-Boyd and the Secretary of State for the Colonies

took part in the discussions.

Mr. Peter Smithers said: I pzssthis Conference that there emerged

now to the dominant political is-
sue of the day. I think everybody
will agree that during the past
few years there has been a tremen-
dous drawing together of the
various communities in the West
Indies. I do not speak of formal
federation; I mean the gradual
growth of ties of an administra-
tive or informal nature between
these units. There is the
Caribbean Commission upon which
the West Indies are represented
as a_ whole, There is the
Development and Welfare Organi-
sation. There has been a consid-
erable unification of currency,
which is most welcome.



There has been the establishment
of the British Caribbean Trade
Commissioner Service, and the es-
tablishment of the central Univer-
sity, which are most welcome. In
London, on a more humble scale,
the West Indian Students’ Union is
doing excellent work in bringing
together students from various
Colonies and giving them a con-
sciousness, of which they show
great evidence in my view, of
their common interest and destiny.
There is, of course, the West
Indies Cricket Team, and there has
been a tremendous growth of
inter-Island transport. All these
matters are matters of achieve-
ment. It is not a question of ou
desiring these Colonies to draw
closer together. They are actively
doing it, and that is a most grati-
fying thing.

There also remain other jects
rn print available in the House
but not yet matters of achieve-
ment. There are the Customs
Union proposals which were
recently published, the Report .on
Unification of Public Services,
which has been available to us
for some time and, of course, the
Rance Report, which put forward
constructive proposals for a politi-
cal federation. I wish to address

myself for a moment to that
Report and to quote from the
new Development and Welfare
Report in which it is mentioned

on page 9. The Report states:
“The path to the holding of the

Montego Bay Conference in 1947,

at which this vitally important

topic” —

that is, federation—

“was debated by leaders of West

Indian opinion, was paved by the

Conservative Secretary of State
for the Colonies, in the National
Government, Mr. Oliver Stanley,
who stated in a despatch ad-
dressed to West Indian Govern-
ments in 1945 that the ultimate
aim of Federation would be in-

ternal self-government within the

British Commonwealth; and the
Conference—which scored a re-
sounding success—was presided
over by his Labour successor, Mr.



Arthur Creech Jones. It was from

f



— ooo

[few comes aF VES



————— eo

e

ee



IT’S NEW AND IT’S NEWS!

‘Zephyr Six’ leaps instantly into a special classification — this is a

‘Five-Star’ car! Like its sister-model, the ‘Consul’, the great ‘Zephyr
)
|
(

the Standing Closer Association
Committee whose conclusions,
which are accompanied by
draft federal constitution, are
being examined at the time of
writing by the legislatures of the
individual Colonies concerned.
Are they, in fact, being so
examined? When I asked the
Secretary of State a Parliamen-
tary Question some time ago, he
said that Trinidad, the four
Windward Islands Colonies and
Antigua had discussed this matter
and all had concluded in favour
of the Report. But I doubt
whether any further discussions
have taken place and it seems
there is a reluctance to proceed
further with these discussions.

a

Opinions differ widely upon this
matter of federation. That is not
at all surprising. There are per-
sonal factors in the West Indies
which stand in its way. But
time is passing and the political
situation is likely to become more
tense as economic difficulties press
upon it. ‘The local vested political
interests in the West Indies are
likely to grow in strength as self-
government in the Colonies de-
velops, and the anomaly of very
small political units such as
exist in this area is becoming
more glaring every day in a world
where political units everywhere
are getting larger and larger,

So while it is no part of our
cesire on this side to urge federa-
ticn upon these Colonies and it
would be certainly wrong of us to
\sad them to expect any great
immediate economic advantage,
nevertheless we believe there are
political advantages of consider-
uble magnitude which might flow
from effective federation. We be-
lieve that from those political ad-
vantages economic advantages
would also result, It would ensure
better attention being paid to in-
dividual local problems. It would
ensure that they were adequately
debated. It wauld, to some ex-
tent, get rid of the small island
mentality and have an excellent
effect on politicians

When hon. Members are elected
to this House, they think they are
great men in their constituencies.
When they come here and rub
shoulders with people who have
been here a long time and know
even more than they do about
polities, they come down a peg or
two. It would be an excellent
thing for politicians in the West
Indies to join together in a rough-
and-tumble such as we join in
here. They would benefit as we
do. Such a federation would en-
uble the West Indies to speak
with a more effective voice. Excel-
lent men are coming here frony
the West Indies from time to time,
men of capacity and real ability;

use the Suez

Canal,

tion Debated’
In House Of Commons .,

but when
speak only
communities, except on special
occasions I am _ sure that the
West Indies can now produce men

they come
for their

here they
individual



big enough and wise enough (
speak for that area on all oc-
‘asions.

What I suggest we can say to

these Legislatures is this. We on
both sides of the Committee have
joined with the Government in
putting forward these proposals
for consideration. We do not ex-
pect them to be acceptec, We
know that federation, if 1: were
to be accepted, must take a long
time, but I think we are «title
to ask for those proposals to be
discussed. I hope that the right
hon. Gentleman will suggest .to
the Legislatures that, whetner ot
not they approve of federation,
they should do us the faveui
giving us their views upon
telling us the difficulties, if need
be, but at any rate giving us some

oO

it

guidance as to which way theit
thoughts are turning.

RIGHT HONOURABLE JAMES
GRIFFITHS
(Secretary of State for the
Celonies)

“I should like to mention an
important problem raised by the
hon. Member for Winchester. It
is now some time since the Rance
Standing Committee reported on
the need for closer association in
the West Indies and on a schepe
for federation, This scheme has
been before the separate territo-
ries there and has been. debated
by a number of them, Up to late
the position is as follows. The
Report of the Committee has been
accepted by tne Legislature of
Trinidad, by the Legislatures of
the four Colonies of the Windward
Islands, Grenada, St. V,ncent,
Dominica and St. Lucia, and the
Presidencies of Antigua, st.
Kitts-Nevis and Montserrat in the
Leeward Islands. It has still to
be considered by the Legislatures
of Barbados, British Guiana,
British Honduras and Jamaica.

His Majesty’s Government's at-
titude to this proposal for federa-
tion was indicated at the time and
is still the same, That was that we
would welcome the acceptance of
the principle of federation by the
separate islands and their legisla-
tures. We have no wish to pre-
judge the issue or to urge them to
accept it, but we do urge them to
find time very quickly to debate
it. I am grateful to those Legis-
latures who have’ given us the
benefit of their views and advice
end have accepted it. With great
respect to the other Legisiatures,

I would suggest to them that they |

ought to find time to debate this
feport into which the Committee
put so much effort and gave so
much time. Whether they accept
it, turn it down or accept it con-
ditionally does not enter into the
matter at the moment. All I am
suggesting is that they should dis-



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Park

Discuss Cuban

Imports
; WASHINGTON, July 27
The Cuban Ambassador Luis
achado discussed priorities for

Cuba's imports of industrial ma-
terial from the U.S. during a 15-
minute meeting with naw ard
Miller, the Assistant Secretary of
State for inter-American affairs,
Machado said that Cuba was

having difficulty importing such
industrial materials as sulphur,
iron, and steel. There has been

some difficulty in getting a suffi-
cient amount. This scarcity has

been eased as a result of State De-*

partment co-operation,

cuss it without delay.

The Committee made out a
very strong case for federation
end it is for the Legislatures to

decide the issue. We should like
them to discuss it and even if it
finds general acceptance it must
be some time before any scheme
can be put into operation. I, there-
fore join the hon. Gentleman in
expressing the hope that in the not
too distant future those Legisla-
tures, which have noi yet debated
the Report, will do so so that we
shall know exactly where they
stand upon this matter and we
can then decide what should he
the next step, if any.”

Mr. A. Lennox-Boyd,

“Overshadowing everything else
is the question of closer associa-
tion. The oposition have made
their position plain in earlier de-
bates. After all, it was the dispatch
of the late Mr. Oliver Stanley in
March 1945, that gave the lead in
the West Indies for closer associa-
tion, My right hon, Friend the
Member for Warwick and Leam-
ington (Mr. Eden) spoke about it
in the House on 12th, July, 1950,
He said:—

“The day of small units is pass-
ing everywhere. They cannot hope
to achieve, either in the political
or economie field, as small and
separate Colonies the same succes:
as they should be able to achieve
as q single entity.”—(Official Re-
port, 12th July, 1950; Vol, 477 ¢
1393.)

We wish
success, We
pose it on
we agree

the federation idea
do not want to im-
the West Indies, but
with the Secretary of
State for the Colonies that after

much time and trouble has
gone into drawing up that docu-
ment the least that each Colon;
can do is to give it serious con-
sideration. We hope no consid-
eration of a parochial or personal
nature will hold up early disers-



sions in each of the Colonies
concerned, Meanwhile, of
course, we welcome what other

evidences there have been of the
widespread growing closer asso-
ciation in commerce, currency and
in other fields.”



This

in,



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ADVOCATE



London Express Service

‘Es
Chilean Newsmen
yy . es @

Touring Britain
LONDON, July 27
Four Chilean publishers and
journalists at present touring

Britain at Government’s invitation

visited Parliament today. The

group. which arrived Tuesday
evening already visited the Festi-

val of Britain's South Bank exhi-
bition,

Yesterday they took a sightsee-
ing tour and toured television
studios. Today they were also

the Foreign Office
party at Carlton

entertained by
ata cocktail
House Terrace.

J. W. Nicholls, Assistant Under-
secretary of State for Foreign
Affairs was host, Government's
Diplomatic Corps press represen-
tatives and the Chilean colony ir
London attended—U.P



Wildeat Strike
‘Threatens Ford Co.

DETROIT, July




The Ford Motor Company said
today its operations across the
U.S, were threatened by a wildcat
strike at a small vital Michigan

parts plant,

Ford, acting as the labour un-
rest left idle 32,500 workers else-
where in the automobile industry,
appealed for help directly to the

United Automobile Workers
(C.1.0.) President, Walter Reu-
ther

There was no immediate reply
from the Union chief. Ford's parts
plant at Monroe, Michigan, em-
ploying about 2,000 men, was
closed yesterday by a_ strike
over workers disciplinary layoff.
—~—(CP).

Blind “Feels” When
She Is Cheated

LOS ANGELES, July 26.
Marjory Stewart, 43, who
been blind since she was a child,
can “feel” when she is being
cheated Miss Stewart explained
n a Municipal court on Wednes-
day that she knew that electrician
Karl Edwards
name to a cashier’s check when
she did not feel her usual
dorsement on it in braille

“IT endorse all my checks twice,

he said, “onee with a rubber
stamp, and once with three braille
symbols. When I did not feel those

symbols on a $161.00 check, |
knew it was forged.” Edwards, an
ex-convict who became friendly
towards the blind woman, was
ordered to be held on her com-
plaint.

U.P.

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Jourteen, Wollaston was born in 1766. 11

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PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE
aousnenntisinpaealibaniaiaty Z en
‘ . ; rn smth . , * °
; a KNOWS NOTHING" (Hpe ; OTA
e cou atro eade: adio ogrammes
; : : A&CUT L'DOS REPORT “*EY —_ Pee eo ee
- - .
ss , Tor { I _ i 7 (From Oar Own Correspondent) ANGLICAN SUNDAY, JULY 29. 1951 © News; 13.10 p.m. News Analysis, |
Should Have /Haracte) PORT-OF-SPAIN, July. 25. : Fe ee ino me pitts scallion ee
Mr Lous Spence, Executive ST. LEONARD'S r owe, 2 7° p Ne si p Ex ise 1 trious 445
W H AT SHOULD YOUR PIP ELL ** Commissioner of the Currency % oY ne ie 4.15—6.45 p.m 19.7604 i 5.00 pm
” oo > ‘o 1 . 5
' - 4 Board said today, that he “knOWs Choral. mmunion; 9.00 a.m. j —_______ E saat ae
: Choral Eucharist and Address; 11 00 a m 41 ym. Music Magazir 4.30 Wo ‘ Interlude;
nothing about a recent Barbados Matins and Sermon; 3 00 pm. Sunday s ae Lialf Hour: 5 00 p.r Compose 5 5.30 pm
BE LIKE 2. report putting the date of issue of School; 7 00 pm. Evensong and Sermon. |] os the Week; 5.15 tene r € estral ec; Inia Te
‘ ° the unified West Indian currency METHODIST pm, Rhythm Rendez 6.15 Bare ceaatiae 4
. a t ‘ 5 - Ray's A Laugh; er 1e a ;
Following up our little ‘chat’ Me game of camping; chey are nor in that island at — 19. BETHEL: 11.00 a.m. Rey. M. A. E. | parade ide; 645 pm. Programme
‘ ’ 2 ; \ » 1 " “communique”. wi 92 Y€- Thomas; 7.00 p.m, Rev. B. Crosby 25.53M i p Today's Sport
2 Santen rahe: Nalers of sare tu. SY. , 7100—10, 45 pm ie i
last week on the Patrol System, oe of ee cuales: | abed soon on the date of issue DALKEITH: 1100 am Mr, P Bruce: } ~~ ——___ a 31 32M
let us this week imagine what our Talk tne matter over 1Uk We . s Caribbean, 7.00 p.m. Mr. L. Mayers. 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p
: of the ‘notes in the Caribbean, Mr 0 pm. News
P.L. should be like. Commissioner, and with other ex- Spence said BELMONT: 11,00 am. Mr. J. Clarke Analysis; 7.15 pm. Caribbew 2 FO The Flying
Have you ever read the book perienced Scouters, . erpen “SOUTH DISTRICT: 900 "am. Rev | Men; 3.00 pan: Radio Newsree! Generally Speaking;
The Scout Way” by Vera Bar- 92. ASsisvance.— Find out whi pa M. A, E. Thomas; 7.00 p.m. Mr. G. Me. | sunday Service: 8 45 pm __ interiude Newsreel; 8.15 p.m
clay? In this book there is a rather heip you can get from A,S..0’8, au NO QUORUM AT SOROVIDENCE: 14.00 8,55 p m. From The Editorials; 9.00 p * a Makes P ea: uw thine
clear portrayal: “The leader will Rover Scouts, or Ula Scouis of Ux HOUSING BOARD Best; 7.00 pm. Mr . oS to a os es ee ete ie eres \s ae in, From The waltoriate:
" 5 ” . >m erlude 15 m Z 29 m : :
have to be a “natural leader,” and Group, in te accwal running v1 A J 3 , VAUXHALL: 1100 am. Mr G.Yrime Fo 30 p.m. London Forurr 900 pm. Festival Concert Hall; 10 90
superior to his gang in character tne camp. No Scouter Shotiid Wu ‘Lo meeting of tne Housing BOA Jones; 7.60 pm Mr. I. Blackman. ’ The XN 1010 pm. Interlude;
and: attainments—even, if ie : "2 a a / which was scneauied to be neid af _ JAMES STREET: il a.m. Rev. R. Me. BBC RADIO PROGRAMME } p cise Illustrious; 10.45
—even if only a C Without Other Adult Hei
by —— Pn it 3 amp 10uU 1 i “P: the Legisiattve Council Chamber Cullou 7 pm. Rev. J. Boulton. MONDAY, JULY %,. 1951 p m. Scienc iew
very little superior. True, we ‘The rohdowing jobs snoula be aliu- eu: " PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Mrs Phillips;{} 11.45 a.m. Programme Parade; 11 25 BOSTON
donot.work in gangs, but gang cated to others so that the scourer 7°Steraay. was postponed because 7m Rev. R. Mc Cullough, Holy Com-] 4m. Listeners’ Choice,.1145 aa. Com= WRUL 15.29 Me, WRUW 11.75Mc.,
or patrol, the same qualities must j¢ ¢p : ; sufficient members did not attend munion Y monwealth Commentary; 12.00 (nc WRUX 17.75Me
ae 7 is free to keep an eye on tie getli- . " WHITEHALL: 9.30 a.m Rev. J. Boul-
be outstanding for real leadership, eral welfare, sf the omg ant ins lo make a quorum. ‘Ine soard 7 pm. Mr. G, Harper
for boys will follow the one who | osramme of S Wee at had intena@€a working on @ 10N¥ GILL. MEMORIAL: 11 a.m. Rev. J f
has most spirit, The book goes Pr0&tamme of Scout Training and agenda, Boulton; 7 p m. Mr, F. D. Roach, «
on to say, “In a perfectly normal activities. The members who attended ier tb ae ae nhaate ae ae ee bs fp .
average Troop, with an’ ordinary. Quartermaster — to DUY were Mr. H. A. Tudor, Mr. “Bank HALL: 9.30 nm. Rev R. Mc a HIGH QUALITY I
scouty idea of Patrol Leadership ‘Stores, check them, issue them, Beekles, Hon. F. C, Hutson, the Cullough; 7 pm. Mr. G. Sinckler i
(nothing very grand, I mean.) tc. keep stores tent clean, [00d geeretary, Mr. T. O. Lashley and , SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a m. Mr. McLean; a
the hope of becoming a Leadet covered, etc. the Inspector, Mr. H. C. Connell. ; SELAH. li a inn Ake Ged: 7 p.m r -
means that there is an incentive First Aider if the Scouver P.M.
towards being ordinary, averagely himself is not well qualified in BETHESDA: 11 am. Mr. N. Black-
good Scouts. From this it is easy Kirst Aid work, he must have On Murder Charge many 7 DP. Pim re _ a
to see that the standard arrived omeone with him who is sO", , MORAVIAN Wineee= wtilbe
t will rise in exact ratio to the qualified. When the Court of Grand ROEBUCK ST, 9 a.m. Morning Ser-
tandard of the existing Patrol! Sanitary Man — to supervise Sessiong resumes tomorrow, Jo- vice; Preacher: Rev. E. E New; 7 p.m
; . , . ‘ ane aeeeet ‘ - i acteeil sanan? f . Evening Service; Preacher: Rev. E. E
Leaders. Thus in an exception all sanitary arrangements, such seph Holligan, a labourer of St. yoy.
ally good Troop, with really fine as latrines, wash places, etc Philip will be placed in the dock GRACE HILL: 11 a.m, Morning Ser-
P.L.’s, the general effort will be 6. The Site— How far away and charged with murder. His vice; Preacher: Mr. S. Weekes: 7
keen, and the standard aimed at, depends on funds available, but.if honour the Chief Justice Siy Allan ““SUrwecie 11 a1 Morning
high, This is largely why havins possible the camp should be amidst Collymore will be presiding. (followed _by Holy Communion) ; f
good Leaders infalliably means @ surroundings quite unlike the Mr. G. H, Adams associated with ¢r: Rey. E. E. New: 7 pm. Evening Ser
good Troop. 5 rroop’s usual home conditions. Mr, E. W, Barrow are the “‘NionrGoMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser
Trained Look for open country where there counsel for the aefence while Mr. vice; Preacher: Mr. I. Oxley }
Fe Salen ois ‘tar Somitine: — i i Gen- _ SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service
But 08 pointed ‘ou last’ week is plenty of ground for Scouting; W. W. Reece K.C. oer = swan. ate wie
P L.'s if they are to be given “Void popular seaside resorts, ‘In. eral will be appearing for the — puNscoMBE: 9 a.m. Morning Service;
your P.L.'s, if they are to be give. .4. ic hy no means a necessity, but Crown Preacher: Rev. A. C. H. Pilgrim; 7 p.m
a real chance of proving the f th TH op has few home facilities (eeenemaevansatseameniatatinss Evening Service; Preacher: Mr, D. Cul-
: = i . OOp Nas , 2 1é io .
leadership, must be well trainea, odes! . py INQUEST ADJOURNED *°??*" q
ond on this point we quote: “Nov, for learning to swim, then the camp Q ?

few words addressed t
reader whose Troop is suffer-
ir from having poor P.L.’s
Virst get them together and train
them to be more efficient Scouts
than the other boys in the Troop
(Probably they are worse at knots
than the new Tenderfoots, and
worse at signalling than the aspi-
rants to Second Class; because
you and your Assistants have
presumably been doing all
teaching.) Having given them
self-confidence and the know-how

ta
ome



given them a little exciting new
equipment (and don’t let the ;,

Troop see and handle this before
the Patrol Leaders produce it)
then let them loose on their
Patrols. They will taste a little
of the sweetness of success —
without which experience no one
can carry on in any capacity
whatever, They will then be
ready gradually, very gradually,
to imbibe your wisdom about
Patrol Leadership — to take trips,
to be interested to hear your ex-
perience in visiting other Troops,
and so on,

They will also be ready, now, weather conditions. to put on the Troop notice
to give up an evening a week io ii. See the farmer, or landlord board. Also where possible use
real Patrol Leaders’ instruction Sometimes it is necessary to ar- photographs as an aid in plan-
classes learning new sturf, range rent, etc. He can also ning lay-out, etc,

learning how to teach; and draw-
ing up Patrol work for the com-
ing meeting, preparing the subject
or brushing-up their own stand-
ard.”

Preparing For Camp

As promised last week, here are iii.

some more ideas from the book
“Camping Standards”.

Last week we dealt with Train- iv.

ing, Progressive Training and Type
of Camp. (
with — 4. P.O.R. Before making
the first move for planning the
summer camp, read and re-read,
Rules 327—341. These Rules must
be strictly carried out as part of

POSOOOOOOSPO POOP OOPS OOP SOD

NUTRICIA

& SIMEON HUNTE & Son Ltd.
8 Agents.

if

should provide swimming practice
(Read again Rule 329.)

the following conditions:—
1,

the jij,

on second-hand opinions — if pos-
sible take some of your P.L’s, with
you,

i.

This week we'll deal v.



LLLP LPL LEELA AEA APCS

. Fuet:

Further hearing in the inquest
touching the death of Charles ;
should satisfy McConney of Brereton, St. Philip ,,,,
was
Monday, July 30 by the District
“B” Coroner,

rhe actual site
Water: plentiful supply for
drinking and washing — check
with local doctor suitability of

1



rates inv in ¢ ci he |
water. involved in an accident with t 11 am, Holiness Meeting; 3 pm. Com- |
Soil; avoid clay so that urine Motor car M—669 owned and driv- pany Meeting; 7 p m. Salvation Meeting. |
and waste water may percolate €n by Carl Fields of Roebuck Preacher: CORTE Beane. |
pagily ; Street on July 21 about 7.45 p.m. 4, 4m Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com- |
Aspect: protection rom pre- aus pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
vailing winds is desirable; aon’t CART DAMAGED Preacher: Lieutenant Cox,

camp too near trees; avoid
elms, get a sunny, aspect.

if poszibla get
there fs an ample supply of volved in an accident with the

A hand cart owned by Canada
Dry Bottling Co., in charge

wood available not only for nietor van shortly after 8.15 a.m. pa
cooking, but also for pioneer- yesterday. Pre
ing etc. The cart was damaged. The po- 4;

Supplies: make sure that sup- lice are making investigations as pa
can be obtained r
they will be delivered to site. driver.

Visit the site yourself; don’t rely



opinion. The man on the spot
knows more than you Jo about
site, safety of bathing, local
shopping facilities, etc.

During that visit;
Imagine what the site would be
like under the worst possible vi.

tell you about_transport avail- vii.

La Study the O.S, map of the
able and suppiies. Make sure

district to see what possibilities

that the site is not also to be there are for . wide-games, ex- The allen as anal ans
used by others (or by animals) ploring, etc. The more in- fret touch of D.D.D. Praeces ion. This
at the same time as your formation you can collect about deep penetrating liquid kills the
camp. ‘od dal the site and surroundings, the germs below the skin and
Get addresses of village shops, better the camp can be planned. } quickly clears up even the most obstin-
doctor, post office, etc., and That's all for this week. Look} ate sores. GET A BOTTLE TODAY.

position of nearest telephone. again next-week.
Call on local parson or minis- A meeting of the Island Scout



ter. Council will take place at the Brit-
If possible call on the local ish Council, ‘Wakefield’, White-
Commissioner, or a Scouter, to park Road, to-morrow, Monday

get his opinion of the site. If 30th, at 8.15 p.m.
this is impossible, write to the the Governor,
local Commissioner before defi- K.C.M.G.,
nitely fixing up the site, for his preside. ;
POLSSSOOSOS SSOP SOOO COOOL

His Excellency
Sir Alfred Savage,
Local Chief Scout will

‘ +
Ly thal PLE

ES

WHOLE MILK

POWDERED MILK §
QUALITY UNSURPASSED

Ot

g
Â¥
TASTE UNEXCELLED x
~
.
~ |
e S|
.
° ’ S
Recognised as Holland's
’ y |
. : v |
Best and Contains 28%
%
x
butter fat :
eo
This milk is Pasteurized, thus retaining all the }}
nutritional value you expect in rich cows’ milk. %
It’s a bodybuilder for children as well as adults. x
Look for the Blue tin with the White Cow....
that’s the best . that's NUTRICIA. ¢
New Stocks received in...... <
1-th tins $1.10; 24o-Ib tins $2.58; 5-Ib tims $4.95 ,
»

SPP SOLO LOO LOOT







j pany Meeting; 7 p m. Salvation Meeting
McCoriney died when he was Preacher

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m
of pany Meeting; 7 p m

where Euson Leach of St, Philip was in- Preacher: Sr
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 pm



and whether to the number of the van and the Preacher Major Rawlins



Make a sketch map of the site | &}

“| Obtainable from all Chemists.





SALVATION ARMY

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL |
Holiness Meeting; 3 p m. Com- |

1y Meeting; 7 pm. Salvation Meeting



1 a.m

adjourned yesterday until Preacher: Major Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET }
1 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com- |
Sr, Major Gibbs |
CARLTON






SPE TSTOWN



|

Com- |
Salvation Meeting. |
Captain Bishop. 1
LONG BAY
Com- |
Meeting; 7 p m. Salvation Meeting
Lieutenant Etienne.
DIAMOND CORNER
Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
7p m_ Salvation Meeting.
(R)



am
ny Meeti



|




disappear iE



Sele Distributes |



Stomach



There is no need for you to suffer
agonising discomfort after meals.
*BISMAG ° (Bisurated Magnesia) will
bring you quick relief by neutralizing
the excess acid in your stomach
which in most cases is the cause of
the discomfort. Modern conditions
which give rise to nervous stress and
strain often cause stomach discomfort

which should not be neglected
*BISMAG ' quickly and efficiently
relieves stomach pains, heartburn or
flatulence due to excess stomach
acid. Try it today.
a
you
NEED

‘BISURATED’ MAGNESIA

Tablets and Powder Sold by all Chemists
os





1
FOR ALi |
PETROLEUM |










in BLUE, MAROON, GREY,
BLACK or MOTTLED CASES

' °
a‘ Biro
"product
Price : 84e. i Refils 36c.

ay
é | e IONAL SERVICE,
. meee AT

i Distributors in Trinidad

SPENCER J. KIRTON LTD. 2, BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD

Foot :tch Cause
Killed in 4 Da

Pain and Itching 4
Stopped in “ost
7 Minutes



REFILLS

Obtainable in
blue. red, green
and black







}
,

Â¥

om

’ : fi
hif/ tyeré 4 hs






























woth Py ipy hg vi wits ft
f é

a a nie Gj Mi Pt Bui Ub

adel 7 * = “— % - F, a >

‘ f : = ote OY ULYed
Bly x. a : ee Be

Do your feet itch so badly thet thes
nearly drive you crazy? Does the
your feet crack and peel? Are there
ters between your toes and on the
your feet? Do these blisters break
and cause more blisters to form?
feet get so sore at times that they ac
bleed? If you suffer from these
troubles, you should realize that th
cause is a germ or fungus and that
can not get rid of your trouble until
kill the germs or parasites responsible
the trouble.

@ Kilis the Cause

Ordinary ointments and liquids can not |

ger:





parasites, and fungus responsible
€ a i ions, as well as Ring-
teh and soothes and
7 minutes, 3. It makes
) soft, clear, and smooth.
e

Guaranteed Test

Get Nixoderm from your chemist today.
) tonight and you will notice a
improvement In the morning,
me Nixoderm will have killed
parasites, and fungus respon-
for your trouble, and you can see for
elf that your skin rapidly is becoming
, ricur, smooth, and healthy, but con-

° it Just 3 days longer to make sure
he. results are completely satisfac-
nd@ at the end of this time if your
not completely rid of the itching,
. peeling, blistering torture, Nixo-
1 cost nothing. Under this guar-
uli you have to do is to put Nixo-
o the test for 7 days and then if not
stely satisfied in every way, merely
n the empty package and your money
| be refunded. Get Nixoderm from your

ist today. The guarantee protects you.











do much good because they do not fight o
kill the underlying cause of your trouble
Fortunately it at last is possible to over-
come these foot troubles and also even the
most stubborn ringworm infection with th
doctor's prescription Nixo sed or
the prescription of a famo
Specialist and now impor y
chemists. Nixoderm is positively
teed to end your foot trouble, 4
these 3 definite actions: 1. It












A glass of sparkling ENO’S first thing in the morning is
good for the liver. It the head in no time. The
wonderful effervescence is cleansing and refreshing to a stale
nasty mouth. The non habit-forming /axative action keeps the
system regular. ENO’S is pleasant to take. It contains no
Glauber’s Salt, no Epsom Salts and in its action it is gentle
yet quickly effective. A real family remedy. Keep your

Eno’s
‘Fruit Salt’

clears



P SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
IRREGULAR ACTION,

SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,

BILIO NES. HEARTBURN, ete

n bottles for
freshness.



SUNDAY, JULY 239, 1951

|

Bring Prompt Reliel from |
BACKACH E

HEADACHE
RHEUMATISM
WIGHT RISING
TIRED FEELING










WO WONDER
YOu CAN
TASTE THE CREAM




THERES A GiASS
AND & WALF OF
MILK IN EVERY
HALF POUND





|

|

|

| THATS WHY | SAY...
| Cadburys.
\



rk

‘ di es
| BRITISH (CARRIER
| =

(tHe PASTEST. seaVICE To

\ EUROPE, =~
* aol

| e

ac

%.

%

|







wr an
T YOU SAVE MONEY TOO ON

‘ \ EVERY LETTER. gps

; e.
, ~ >.
P'aSk BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS FOR AIRMAIL



STICKERS. ?
| —e
| aerate al

| ALWAYS AIRMAIL “BRITISH CARRIER” FOR SPEED AND ECONOMY.

BWIAG







ON THE SCORE OF
STYLE

COMFORT
QUALITY






CHOOSE



\
| WHO SELECT SHIRTS

»

obtainable at all leading stores

|
!
ALWAYS
|









SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951














HENRY









Cen }
HEV... MICKEY! VO

STILL AWAKE 7 y

BLONDIE



Reload \ ____ ae Sd
THE LONE RANGER

DT Ware e
PEP EENEY GY Now THAT HIM DEAD WE
NEVER KNOW WHAT
y CROOKS IN TOWN
@ WANTED BY THE
oy fe LAW/

=







GOLLY - I'M GLAD I DON'T
HAVE TO GO TO THE OPERA
TONIGHT - MAGGIE GAVE ME
MY CHOICE OF THE OPERA
OR VISITING SOME

FRIENDS OF HERS-







NOKSE LEGEN
VERE GREAT
DISCOVER AN

HOW DO YOU }
DO, MRS. Ff
STAFFORD...












COME IN... \§
I WANT YOU

TC MEET
MOTHER..

DIE WE THEY MAY»
AIN**LOOK! p=

Se |





sD y |
FX Cc ‘| THE SPORT |
SWI —_PAGE P

LESS onibe i

WE ARE SURE OF ONE THING,
TONTO, BATESVILLE ISA
CROOKS’ HANGOUT/

S(T BLOND!

E, |
2\â„¢ WHERE IS

THE INDIES...ALGO, BEFORE

MY DEAR CHILD, WHAT I HAVE TO

SAY 1S FOR YOUR MOTHER'S
EARS ALONE... WOULD

INO LEAVING

YOU M

| “. 6AE WA

«.. IN ANCIENT GAGA IT SPEAKS OF
VIKING GHIPS THAT DIGCOVER ROUTE TO

RETURNING WITH RICH CARGO THEY
SINK IN MEDITERRANEAN

SHE WAS A BAK

qnoenrer-



COLUMBUS /





Ver

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN



BY CARL ANDERSON

BY GEORGE

ERS (WHAT A LoveLy cuRP
- THAT'S S ENOIK

wd

S/WeLt BRE? ~

,



___BY FRANK ROBBINS
. AY HAFF REAGON TO INTRIGUING... BUT \




BELIEVE THIS LEGEND. FOLK TALES DON'T
TRUE / IF AY FIND THESE MAKE HIGTORY.’ YOU'RE
SHIPS, NORWE A SCIENTIST... WHERE'S
VALUABLE LI YOUR PROOF ?
CULTURAL HISTO





MRS. STAFFORD, T WAS TOTALLY UNAWARE THAT
YOUR DAUGHTER VISITED MY UTOPIA WITHOUT »
YOUR CONSENT...AS SOON AS I KNEW THE
TRUTH, I HASTENED HERS YO OFPER +
MY DEEPEST REGRET .
FOR ANY DISTRESS YOU )7 Why... WHY






A FAMOUS ALL OVER
THE WORLD!

Sigg /)\ 2
WM! \



/ GEORGE MC. MANUS
Me oe || Haase ||
Aron atte |











































vYV Vv YY VV

GILN or

WITH
ROSE’S
Lime Juice






As now worn in London








London, world centre of style in men
wear, choose these English-made SPIRE
shoes for the formal occasion and

business wear. Made of specially selected
leathers by experienced craftsmen, these
SPIRE shoes are now avail-
able at the better local
stores,







.
t




‘




Town Oxford
in Black or Tar
Medium and

ul < S ,
— 2 y
we e
Rl
EPR a pe wide fittings
|
l |
fitting for men ae
Agents for Barbados V 1c

General Agency Co. (Barbados) Ltd, SHOES |
(P.O. Box 27), 14 High Street, Bridgetown :








. SS hte
CSS Avents : LM. B MEYERS & €0. LTD.

ei’
By Appointuness
(in Distillers
te BM. King George 1 '

Quality |
|





—— >

SSE
FFF R SSS SSS

_ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit cust



omers for Monday to Wednesday only







Usually Now Usually NOW
Tins JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 1.71 1.60 Tins PETERS COCOA} 44 38

Tins GRAPE FRUIT JUICE 24 28 Tins BATCHELOR PEAS 38. 35%

Pkgs. QUAKER OATS 54 4&8 Tins KLIM 5lb. 5.50
















— OL Soa — TT TOOT ooo»)
COCOA EEE OL LEELA LEP PEPPER PLR ALE OT eT eee ay ae
y
IVWERYONE LOOKS FORWARD T0= 3
a
EVERYONE LOOKS EF f %
~
s
»
>
>









PRICES AGAIN SLASHED TO MAKE ROOM FOR NEW GOODS
SPECIAL VALUES TO BRIGHTEN YOUR HOME—LIGHTEN YOUR BUDGET! ‘
HERE ARE A FEW ITEMS- ;
x
SENSATION CREPE . Cine és ore %
ART SILK PIQUE ... i/- » 900. 5 A THOUSAND :
FLOWERED PIGSKIN ...0......000-: Godin i: FBC 5
INDIAN POPLIN se AND ONE OTHER :
Plain & Striped ........ aad » 86e. %
PL MOYGASHEL LINEN fe BIB ITEMS TOO NUMEROUS :
RAYON LOCKNIT PANTIES ........ » She, ‘pr. TO MENTON :
JERSEY NIGHTDRESSES alee cia %
BEACH SANDALS ......... ‘ 6/- pr. x
CHILDREN’S RUBBER SANDALS yeh a VALUES AS x
* VELVET . ie 5 lo OUTSTANDING %
ART SILK BEDSPREADS $4.00 & $5.00 ea. x
TROPICAL SUITINGS $8.00 now $4.50 vd. AS THEIR s
BLUE H/BONE TWEED. ... 6.005%), 05 QUALITIES. :
HEATH DALE TWEED .... Ble. eae *
WOOLLEN BATH TRUNKS 5 3.00 pr. a .
WM. FOGARTY LTD. .



PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.



TELEPHONE 2508 _
Cinthia oat ia
The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow)- FOR RENT
. a In Memoriam notices is
SEES Semaave and $1.80 on Sundays Minimum charge week 72 cents and
for ahy number of words up to 50, and 96 cents Su%days 24 words — over 24

3 cents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling (ne
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional wo-d, Terms cash, Phone 2508
between 6.30 und 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.
—$—$—$—$—_———— TT

THANKS

LYTE: The undersigned gratefully return
thanks to all who attended the funeral
Sent wreaths or in any other way
expressed sympathy with them on the
occasion of the passing of Mrs. Laura
Eliza Lyte, late of Wilson's Hill, St
John.

Dodridge, Perey,

(Children)

Grant,, Merton, Alice

29 .4.51—1n

IN MEMORIAM

APPLEWHITE: In loving memory of my
dear beloved wife Enid Applewhite
who fell asleep on the 29th July 1948

A life for her is life indeed,

The splendid goal of earth's strait
race,

And where no shadows intervene

She sees thy face

Aubrey Applewhite (Husband) and rela-

tives. 28.7.51-—1n













MURRAY—In perpetual memory of a
dear friend—-Rosa Murray passed to
the great beyond (2 years) 29th July,

1949.
Our humble prayers to thee O Lord
That she has been reconciled to
thee, |
Joseph U. Howard and others

28.7.51—1n

ANNOUNCEMENTS

—————$_
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—lIsle of
Spices. SANTA MARIA—ioveliest hotel
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-
dential district under Government House
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Beach. Rates from 4.00 per head per
day. Enquiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada,
46.6.51—78n.





ooo
Slack and falling Dental Plates can
now be refitted permanently with our
new system, for slack Dentures, this is
foolproof; no more gum or sticky paste
or powdered stuff this is the real thing
Try it and be convinced. Square Deal

Dental Lab., Magazine Lane "2.
24.7.61—3n.

THE NEW DENTURE HOSPITAL

We can skillfully repair your Broke»
Dentures, remove Nicotine Stains, clean,
and Polish them, to look like New.
specials can be delivered within three
hours; send your Broken Dental Plates



or call at Square Deal Dental Lab.,
Magazine Lane ''2
24.7.51—3n
NOTICE

RAFFLE IN AID OF THE 8ST. PHISAP

BABY WELFARE CENTRE

The draw was made by the Rev.
H. V. Armstrong, Rector of St. Philip,
on Saturday, July 28th. The following
are the Prize Winning numbers:—-

lst Prize M. 54.

2nd Prize L, 117

3rd Prize F, 116

4 Prizes of $25.00: I, 100, G, 184, A. 254
M. 27.

8 Prizes of $10.00: J, 222, L. 109,
7. 377, C. 61, 1. 149, I. 178, J. 319, K. 1.

10 Prizes of $5.00. F. 148, G. 270,
F. 292, A, 155, D. 183, K. 1%, M. 116,
1. 305, A. 386,, B. 324

Holders of winning Tickets should

communicate with N. G. Daysh, Mapps,
St. Philip.

FOR SALE
RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
....and we will order for you if we

haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 6.7. f1--t.f.n.

—— iri cameraman

VACUUM CLEANERS. Hand and Flec-
trically operated, Takes the drudge out
o? drudgery. Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd., Electrical Dept. 24.7.51—6n.

SROCPOPOPOOGI OD FOPFOOPG
% FOR SALE

One Gents three speed Raleigh
Bicycle in perfect condition, very
little used. Also one Meccano Set
No, 7 and 8.









Communicate Vivian Hutson,
Sterling St. Philip, Telephone 3135.
29.7.51—2n.

























SEES

WE ARE BUYERS

We buy anything connected with

STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps,

Collections, Accumulations and

Covers, Good prices Paid at the

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
8rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St,



SE HABLA ESPANOL

ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS,
SILKS Etc.

THANrS

FURNISH
Home & Office

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Vanities, Dresser-
Robes, Cradles, Bedsteads, with
Style to keep your smiie—Morris,
Tub and other Fashion Furniture
for your Drawing Room—Tables,
Sideboards, China Cabinets, Wag-
gons and other Dining Room
pleasures: Kitehen Cabinets, Lar-
ders, Easy and Rush Chairs—
Desks in plain and mahoganised
Deal, and hardwearing Chairs-
Rope Mats $1.08 up.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069

TO ALL MOTHERS

\e +

SACROOL
RELIEVES
CHILDREN
SPRAINS

On Sale at...

KNIGHTS DRUG
STORES

words 3 cents a word week-—4 cents
word on Sundays;

a



HOUSES



CLIFTON TERRACE—To an approved

tenant. Furnished House Upper Bay
Street Opposite Yacht and Aquatic |
Clubs. All modern conveniences. Apply

27.7.51-—2n

on premises









FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly





built with spacious cupboards. Phone
6280 25.7.51—t.f.n.
|

HOUSE in Bedford Avenue, Upper |
Bay Street. Inspection by Appointment.
Dial 2347. 28.7.51—3n. |



HOUSE called “Marnet” at the Ivy)
Road. It consists of drawing and |
dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, water
toilet & bath. Vacant now. $3.00 per
month. Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Mag-
azine Lane.

28.7.51—3n

MODERN FURNISHED HOUSE at
Haggatt Hall 2% miles from town. Hot
water, and all modern conveniences.
From July to the end of December.
Ring 2585 for particulars. 29.7.51—I1n

FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE



AUTO-CYCLE—A Norman Auto Cycle
jin good condition. Apply to W. Moore,
“Plaza,’ Barbarees Hill or Brittons Cross
| Road.



CAR—Chevrolet 1937 Model. In good
working order, No reasonable offer re-
fused. Apply A. fYnniss, Quéen St.,
Er.idgetown 29.7,51—2n



CAP—One 2nd hand car for Sale.
Recently overhauled and in_ perfect
working order, Apply to E. O, Layne's
Corage, Tweedside Road. Dial 2445

29.7.51—2n.
—<—$—$—$—$—$—

CAR—One Vauxhall M-h.p car in
food condition, Engine has just been
overhauled Priced to sell. See or
Phone R. Applewhaite, Lakes Folly
Dial 5062.

26.7.51.—2n.







CAR—One Vauxhall Car 14—6, in ex-
cellent condition. For particulars Dial
3745. J. D. Evelyn, Audit Department.

26.7, 51—4n.

CAR—One Vauxhall 18 done only
10,000 miles, like new, Phone 2861. S. H.
Kinch or 4569 Cyril Stoute.



24.7.51—6n
—
CARS—Renault “'760" formerly M—682,
tyres and condition excellent. 38—40
M.P.G. Only 7,000 miles. Reason for
selling—owner bought a Mayflower, To
be seen at Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd.,

Pinfold Street
28.7, 51—3n



CARS—Just arrived!—Mayflowers &
Vanguards in Grey, Maroon, Blue, Black,
Cush prices $2,300.00, $2,800.00 respec-
tively. Just advised of further increase
n prices on future shipments. Chelsea
Garage (1950) Ltd., Pinfold Street

28.7,.51—3n





PICK-UPS—Two new Vanguard Pick-
Ups. Cash price $2,600.00. Next shipment
will be $3,000 00, Interested persons
thould seize this opportunity now.
Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., Pinfold St.

28.7.51.—3n
——<—

Pick-up Morris 8 in good working
order witn almost new body, Apply
Stoute's Drug Store or Marshall &
Edward's Garage, Roebuck Street,
where it can be seen, Phone 2549 or
3453. 22,6.51—t.f.n.

VAN—A Twelve Horse Power Bedford
Van in first class condition. Priced to
sell. Apply: Courtesy Garage or Dial
811i, 20.7.51—In.









ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC MOTORS — By Newman
from % H.P. to 7% H.P. 200 Volts 50
Cycles, 3 Phase. Dial 3878. DaCosta &
Co,, Ltd. Electrical Dept. 24.7.51—4n

ELECTRIC FITTINGS,—A nice assort
ment including 2 & 3 light Chromium
Flectroliers, Semi-Indirect Bowls, 1 & 2
Light Brackets, Table Lamps in Chrom-
tum & Mahogany, Saving Mirrors witiy
and without hot water heaters. Dial 3874
Da Costa & Co., Ltd, Electrical Depart-
ment. 24,7.51.—-6n













One G. EB. Refrigerator in good work-
ing condition. Ring Reid 2483. d
28.7.51—2n,

—.

One NORGE REFRIGERATOR, 6 cubit
ft. open type unit, to be seen at Red-
man & Taylor's Garage. 27.7.51—3n
ee

PHYLCO REFRIGERATOR: 94% cubic
ft. Full width freeging chamber. Bran‘
new unit. Reconditioned throughout,
may be inspected at Leo Yard, Cheap-
side. Apply H. L. Smith, Sandford,
St. Philip. 7.7. 51—t.£.n,

MOTOR STARTERS, — Direet-on-line
and Star-Delta with Single Phasing Pre-
ventor, Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Lid
Hectrical Dept. 2.7.51—6n.

FURNITURE

Ralph Beard invites you to inspect his
Stock of Furniture in his New Show
Rooms, Lower Bay Street. The follow-
ing Bargains are offered to you: Mag
Dining Chairs $22.00 a pr.; Birch Dinine
Cheirs $18.00 a pr.; Rush Upright $8.00
4 pr.; Rush Arm Chairs $10.00 a pr, Rush
Rockers $11.00 a pr., Steel Arm Chairs
12,00 each; Rush Morris Chairs $30.00
1 Pair, Caned Morris Chairs $36.69 a Pair
Not forgetting a large
ind Second Hand Furniture. Phone 4683
or 5010









24.7.51-—5n

LIVESTOCK

GOAT—One Alpine Goat fresh in milk.
Tirst litter. Apply St.
White Hall, St. Michael, 28.7 .51—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours. Early books, Maps.
Autographs ete., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.n

AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE













Start saving your Amm-i-dent Toot! |

‘este Boxes. Within a short while yor
nay be the winner of one of the follow
ng:— Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00
‘rd Prize $5.00. 1.7.51—261

“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
M#¥LK-—Supreme quality and only $4.32
per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin
jet a tin to-day from your grocer
ov Drug Store and try the _ best
milk obtainable. The 5-% family size is
eally economical. Insist on “Farm" for
the sake of your health and your pocket.
\f your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229.

27,6.51—t.f.n.







FLOOR POLISHERS Keep your
Floors in good condition with Johnson's
Wax Polishers, Dial 3678. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd., Blec, Dept. 24.7. 51—6n



DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO-
BINE, the tonic par-Excellence for run- |
dewn tired and overworked persons: Try |
a bottle today, also give it to your |
children, it is pleasant to take and will
restore their vitality for the new =:
work. A fresh supply to hand at leading
Druggists. 29.7. 51—3n

LADIES POUCHES— A _ variety of
Shades and sizes. All welded. Novelty
of the B.I.F. England, Swan Store, 50
Swan Street, Good;for Novelties.

29



51

4n





Drawers.
” le, ne
Book Case,

Baby’s Pram

Rush
small

Electric

Phone



Chairs, One Dining
Kitchen
Stove,
8335,



Table
ind One





variety of New |

Clair Raysids, |

|
FOR SALE
FURNITURE: One Press, Chest of }}}
—_——



PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
| minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
| and $1.80 on Sundays,



REAL ESTATE

| BUNGALOW — A comparatively new
| modern bungalow situated at the Garri-
son and away from the main roud. 4
| bedrooms with running water in each.
| Gas installed. For further particulars
| contact W. Wells at T. Geddes Grant Ltd.
Phone 2861 or Home 4025.

1.751—T.F.N.

BUILDING SITE-—Situated at Maxweli,









Ch. Ch. 70 ft. frontage. Price reason
able Apply to B. A. Brooks. Phone
8335 or 8162. 26.7.51—4n

Say
LAND AT ST, LAWRENCE suitable
for building sites. For particulars apply
to K. R. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611.
17,7.51—t.f.n,

“HOLLANTHIE”—Standing on 8,000 sq
ft. of land at Two Mile Hill. Just 1%
miles from town, and on the 15 minutes
Bus Service. Large Drawing Room, 2 Bed
Rooms, Dining and Breakfast Rooms, W.C
and Bath. Company's Water, Light and
Telephone Services installed Garage
Servants’ Toilet and Bath, spacious yard
with several fruit trees outside palings.
The above has been recently remodelled
and is in A-1 condition. For further
particulars apply next door or Dial 95292
or 2021.



25.7. 51—3n



HINDSBURY COT—standing on 1,756
square feet of land at the corner of
Wellington and Bay Streets. For inspec-
tion apply on premises. For further
particulars apply HUTCHINSON & BAN-
FIELD, Solicitors, James Street.

28.7.51—2n.







House called St. ELMO st Maxwell
Road, It is a four bedroom house and
stands on “4 of an acre of land, with
fruit trees. Only five minutes walk to sea.
Iuspection any day except Sunday. Vacant
possession in a month's time. Apply to
D’arcy A. Scott, Magaziné Lane. Dial 3743,
28.7.51—3n.





LAND—A most desirable building site
on Rendezvous Terrace, Christ ‘church,
approx, 200 feet frontage over-looking
the St. Lawrence, Worthings, Hasfings
and the Golf Course, next to “Cloud
Walk” with a 20 ft. roadway, apply:
Cc. E. Clarke, 7 Swan Street. Phone 2631
or 3029. 21.7.51—4n.

FOR SALE

To an approved purchaser 2 Building
Sites, size 13,338 & 14,420 feet, situated
to the north east of Brittons Hill reser-
voir. Price 16 cents per foot. Electric
service, 4” water main on boundary,
also good road. Apply Yearwood &
Boyce. 2.7.51—ti.n





AUCTION



UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received from the In-
surance Co., I will sell at my Auction
Mart, Shepherd Street, on Thursday,
August 2nd, a quantity of Lacquer Paints
suitable for painting Cars and Buses;
Sunflex—in 1 gallon, % gallon and 2-pint
sizes, Ready Mixed Putty, Rope, Wrap-
ping Paper, Toilet Seat with Covers in
Bakelite, Aluminium Pots, Pans, Kettles,
various sizes Enamel Chambers, Allumi-
nium Pressure Cookers, Sandpaper,
Emery, Asbestonite, suitable for Factory
making joints “Esso’’ Lubricating Oil,
Window Glass panes 16 ins by 12 ins.
and many other items,

Sale at 1 p.m, Terms: CASH.

VINCENT GRIFFITH.
Auctioneer.
29.7.51.—4n,

NDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tuesday 3ist by order of Rev.
Canon P, W. D, Moore we will sell his
Furniture at “Ulsdale’, Pine Road which
ineludes: Round Tip Top Dining Table;
Dining and Bergere Arm Chairs; Orna-
ment and Serving Tables; Plant Stand;
Berbice Folding and other Chairs; Dou--
ble End Settee; Liquor Case all in
Mahogany; China Cabinet, Book shelves;
Screen; Barrel Shades, Flat Top Desk
and Writing Tables; Congoleum; Glass
ond China; Singer's Treadle Machine
Simmons & Mahogany Single Bed-
steads, Vono Spring; M.T. Washstand,
Chamber, Ware; Green Painted Single
Bedsteads, Springs; Mattresses; Dress-
ing Table; Painted Presses, Divan Bed-
stead; Larder, Kitchen Tables & Utensils
2 Burner Rippingale oil stove and oven;
Electric Hot Plate, Toaster and other
items,

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash,

BKANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
27.7.51—2n.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday, 2nd August, by oer of
Mr. H, Clayton Evelyn we will sell his
house appointments at “Hill Crest’, Navy
Gardens, which includes:

Dining Table (seat 10) Upright, Chairs
with Leatherette Seats; uffet (class
doors); China Cabinet; Tea Trolley; Book
Shelves; very nice Morris Suite; Sette
for Three; 2 Rockers; 2 Arm Chairs;
Ornament and Vitrolite Top Tables;
Telephone Table and Stool, all in Mahog-
any; Handsome Carpets and Rugs and
Congoleum; Glass and China Plated and
Silver Ware; in Salvers; Cake Baskets;
Spoons, Forks &c; Cutlery; Pyrex Dinner
Service; Tea and Coffee Services; Strik-
ing Clock; Paintings; Settee (double ends)
Upright and Arm Chairs, painted Green;
Electrie Toaster; Hot Pla Kettle and
Stove; Princess Refrigerator (1 year);
Mayfair Washing Machine; Singer Trea-
dle Machine; Flat Top Desk; Three-Wing-
ed Mirrored Press; Vanity Table (Triplet
Mirrors) Double Bedstead, Slumber King
Spring; Bedside Table, all in Mahogany;

attress; Single Iron Bedstead; Linen;
Larder; Table and Chairs, all painted
Cream and Red; Kitchen Utensils, Crock-













ery; Lawn Mower; Garden Tools; Hose
| and many other items.
All of this Furniture is .nodern, very

latest desien practically new, and in per-
fect condition,
SALE: 11.30 o'clock. TERMS: Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

| Auctioneers
29 7 51.—2n,

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.









NOTICE

This is to notify our friends and cus-
| tomers that the work shop will be closed



for two (2) weeks beginning from 4th
August
| DOLCIE RUSSELL,
Upholsterer.
29.7.51.—1n
NOTICE

PARISH OF SAINT JOSEPH

Sealed tenders, marked on the envelope,
“Tender for the Erection of a Pavilion
at Bathsheba,” will be received by me
at the Parochial Treasurer's Office up to
Saturday 11th August, 1951 for the erec-
tion of a Pavilion at the Bathsheba Play-
ing Field.

Copies of the plan and specifications by
Mr. R. B. Moulder can be seen at Messrs.
A. Barnes & Co, Ltd, or at the Parochial
Treasurer's Office, Bathsheba.

Kach tender must submit two sureties
in the sum of £450 each for the due
performance of the contract.

The Social Committee does not bind
itself to accept the lowest or any tender.

J. MERTON McCARTY,
Secretany, Social Committee,
St. Joseph.

RRR
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

SS
| Outstanding books on our Islands

CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT — Full of
information about the Caribbean

| Islands 14/-
ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar
to the above, Book full of rich









infarmat : 13/6
| JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
| Clear Glass in Plastic, Heavy
guase for car windshields

| Unbreakable.
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



























SUNDAY ADVOCATE
‘ y
EDUCATIONAL | WANTED
i a - a Minimum charge week 72 cents and EFFICZENT CLERK, Hardware and
00) 66 cents Sutdays 24 words — over 24 Lumber experience desirable. Apply by
| 9 DERN HIGH SCHO L } words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| letter and in person. A. Barnes & Co.,
ert gees et | word on sendane: | Ltd. 20,7.51—t.f.n.
There have been several hundred ap- | ; - :
Plicants for the Schoo! Year 1952, Pa HELP | bgt aan ly HE tara snewiaees
2ni | | of Customs work and import and export
mencing 2nd September 1951, all of whom | licences routine. Apply in your own
we cannot accommodate. This necessi-| An Experienced Maid-Butler. Apply tO)\ pendwriting in the first instance to
tates several entrance examinations. | Mrs, Colin Goddard Marine Manor, | ERB.
The first will be held on Friday, 3rd | Marine Gardens. a eT seed > Tae
August, 1951, at 10 a.m. Those who have | 28.7.51——2n. |.
already been allocated to the second en- , >
trance exam on August 2ist must not; Applications are invited for the post HARRISON COLLEGE
present themselves on the 8rd, of Head Master of the St. Andrew's| Required in September, 1951, for at
Examination fee $2.00, Anglican Secondary School, Grenada | /€ast one term, an Assistant Master or
L. A. LYNCH, | Further information from the Archdea- | Mistress to teach’ General subjects in
Principal. con of Grenada, St. George's, Grenada. | the Lower School .
29.7.51.—3n. %4.7.51—6n Sslary according to qualifications ae
a experience. Apply immediately to eC
J “Colonial Development Corporation | Headmaster, Harrison College, St.
NOTICE ifvites applications from qualified and Michael 29.7.51—2n
ey perienced electrical engineers for the : és e
ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL post of Engineer/Manager Dominica and MISCELLANEOUS
The following List of pupils have] St. Vincent Hydroelectric Systems, Reply

goined admission into St. Michael's Girls’
School for the New School Year begin-
ning September 18th 1951
Atherley, Una Rose
Belle, Harriett Yvonne
Blades, Maureen Agatha
Brathwaite, Coral Elaine
Butcher, Hilda Elrita
Campbell, Evelyn, Elaine
Davis, Dorothy, Claudine
Deane, Fay Alma
Douglas, Grace Anita
Goffar, Lauretta Eudora
Gollop, Pearl Elaine
Green, Clesfield Ometa
Griffith, Marion Ann
Hamblin, Margot Jean
Harris, Velma Diana
Jackson, Katrina Lily E.
James, Arlieen Marguerita
Jones, Rosemary Iris
Jones, Velda Verona
Jones, Waple Eileen
Knight, Norland Yvonne
Lashley, Eleanor Barbara
Perryman, Myrna Audrey
Quintyne, Anita Eileen
Richards, Muriel Elizabeth
Russell, Nadine Margarretta
Roach, Jean Octavia
Seantlebury, Jeanne Monica
Spencer, (Scantlebury) Marlene
Olympia
Spooner, Rosita Barbara
Smith, Grace Beverley
Thornhill, Nola, Linda
West, Maude Riley E
Wilkinson, Marva Elaine
Yarde, Maureen Joycelyn
. Taylor, Veronica Elaine
The Headmistress invites the parents/
guardians of the above named girls to
accompany their daughters/wards to the
School on Monday, 17th September 1961
at 9.15 a.m. punctually as she is desirous
ot meeting them all individually.
D. GALE,
Secretary

BBSSSERBESTSSSASGeH Seems senH

SeeRNes

20.7. 51—I1n

COMBERMERE SCHOOL

The following is the order of merit
list of candidates for St. Michael's Ves-
try Scholarsnips and Open Entrance to
Combermere School for the School Year
beginning, Tuesday, Sept. 18, 1951. Boys
marked with an asterisk are condidates
for St. Michael’s Vestry Scholarship.
Candidates for the St. Michael's Vestry
Scholarship who do not secure an award
from the Vestry are invited to take um
a fee-paying vacancy, provided they
notify the Headmaster in person or im
writing not later than the 3lst July of
their intention to do so

“1. Brathwaite, Harold MeDonald

“2. Bayley, Winstone Hudson

*3. Vaughn, Louis McLeod

4. Bart, Joseph George

*5. Garnes, Cuthbert Austin

6. Seale, Keith Livingstone

7. Browne, Franklyn Orville

8. Walrond, Anthony Myrville

“9. Henry, Clyde William

10. Hinds, Joseph Edmund
"11. Inniss, Winston Leroy
"12. Maynard, Winstone Anthony

*15. Brome, Albert Timothy

14. Rawlins, Eugene







giving details of Career and



stating] USED LADIES’ WINTER CLOTHING,
salary required to Mr. G. Roddam,| fairby large, size (Bust 44 ins.) Apply:
Colonial Development Corporation, 134| pox SS, c/o Advocate Co
Hope Road, Liguanea, P O. Jamaica.” 29.7.51—1n

25.7.51.—n.

-_

SALESMAN for Cormission Business—
cne with experience preferred, but will
consider applications from bright young
men, who would like to enter this kind
of business. Applications from Salesmen
wanting to make a change will be kept
confidéntial. Reply in detail to “Sales-
man", C/o Advocate

PUBLIC SALES

A. F, DeABREU
Dial 3111

BE HEBDFUL! Time Tells which is Sure-
ly Approaching. Re-Sale Values are My
Slosan which should be a Mascot for
all Keen Buyers. Inspect these Attrac-
tive Properties—No Boosting—C for
Yourselves and Compare Prices

AT MAXWELL COAST. Two Stone Built
Bungalow Type—One has 3 Bedrooms,







the other 4, an Orchard to Admire
and about 2 Acres
AT ST. LAWRENCE GAP. A Séaside

3 Bedroom Stone Built Bungalow Type.
NEAR ENTERPRISE RD., Ch. Ch., about
6 miles from City, A Seclusive 2 Bedroom

(Large! Stone Built Bungalow Type,
Fine View of Sea and Land, about 2?
Acree

ABOUT 7 MILES FROM CITY, Ch. Ch
A New 3 Bedroom Stone Built Bun-
galow, over % Acre

AT THE GARRISON. A _ Seclusive
Bedroom Stone Built Bungalow,
NEAR THE GARRISON, Almost New
and Nearly 100% Stone Built 3 Bedroom
Bungalow Type, Going as Low ag £1,800
AT HASTINGS MAIN RD. A 3 Kedroom
(possible 4) Partly Stone Built Bungalow
Type and A 2 Bedroom Almost New
Stone Built Bungalow; both yield about

3

$100 p.m. and can be bought = as
Low as under £3,500.
AT HASTINGS MAIN RD A Seaside

4 Bedroom Partly Stone Built 3 storey,
enough Land to Convert or Build a 60-
Room Hotel or Guest House.

AT ROCKLEY MAIN RD., Near Blue
Waters; A 3 Bedroom Bungalow Type.
AT NAVY GARDENS. Almost New, 2
Bedroom (Possible 3), Stone Built Bun-
galow

NEAR NAVY GARDENS: Almost New
Bedroom Stone Built Bungalow.

AT LOWER FONTABDLLE,
Bedroom Concrete Bungeiow, Going
Low as Under £1,100

as

3,M.8
| ae



WILL BUY: Old China, Paperweights,



Jade, Diamonds, Silver, Furniture, By Order of the Board of Directors.
Paintings, Snuff Boxes, Perfume Bottles, THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
Bracelets, Brooches, Rings, etc. Any- COTTON FACTORY, LTD,
thing Rare or Curious GORRINGES, E. M. LEACH,
The Antique Shop, Dial 4429 Secretary.
29.7.51——1n 22.7.51—3n
By
Lieut.-Col. J. Connell, OB E, ED,
Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment
Issue No. 2% 27 July, 51.

1. PARADES — Training

There will be no parades on Thursday 2 and Thursday 9 August 51. The
next Regimental Parade will be at 1700 hours on Thursday 16 Aug. 51.

There will be no band practices during the week, but the band will parade
at 0830 hours on Saturday 4 Aug. 51 in Zouave uniform for the march through

Bridgetown by the Barbados Cadet

2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR
6 AUGUST, 51

Lieut. P,- LC. Peterkin
407 S.J.T. Quintyne,

Orderiy Officer

Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty

Orderly Officer

Orderly Serjeant

a/Lt

PART U

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
27th July, 1951

|. STRENGTH DECREASE—Resignations
420 Pte. Yard, A.



SHIPPING

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
HERA—31st July 1951.
AGAMEMNON—2nd August 1951.



A New 2/88. COTDICA—10th August 1951,

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

ABOVE GOVERNMENT HILL, A new 3|™.S. ORANJESTAD—sth August 1951.
Bedroom Conerete Bungalow, Going as| 541LING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

Low as £1,200.

AND GEORGETOWN

I HAVE ALSO SEVERAL PROPERTIES | 1S. BONAIRE—3ist July 1951,
in Belleville, Fontabelle, and at Brighton | M8, AGAMEMNON—16th August 1951.

—Seaside and Facing Sea; City Business
Premises—a Large one with Residence—
Going as Low as under £2,550; Large

and Small Country Houses, Sugar Cane ' M.S

Plantations, Building Sites, Seaside and
Elsewh¢re. Call at “Olive Bough”,
Hastings. 29.7,.51—1n



EDUCATIONAL



“15. Bryan, Glyne Hyvestra
16. Carter, Bertram Alexander
17. Belgrave, Robert Oliver ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
18. Walkes, Victor Stirling Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.1,
$39. Howard, Vere Lionel The Governors of Alexandra School
*20. Boyce, Allan Archibald invite APPLICATIONS for the post of
21. Campbell, Lionel Rudolph HEADMISTRESS. The new Headmis-
*22. King, Walter Beresford tress will be required to take up_ the
38. Reid, George Lincoln appointment, on ist January, 1952.
“24. Morgan, Ivan Lindsay Alexandra Sehool is a day Seeondary
25. Newton, Reynold DeLisle School with 150 girls on the roll and is
*26. Bannister, Arley Melvor Harcourt | aided by Government funds. There is
27. Norris, Anthony Chesterfield a preparatory Department and a Main
28. Walker, McDonald School in which the General Certificate
29. Cox, Simeon StClair of Education will be taken from 1951,
“30. Graham, Briggs Roger There is a Girl Guide Company attached
31. Wiltshire, Erick Adolph to the school,
32. Pollard, Eustace Trevor The Headmistress, who should possess
"33. Long, Colvin Cleophas a Degree of a British University and a
*34. King, Geoffrey Bruce Teacher's Diploma or Certificate, will be
*35. Waterman, Klensil Montclair required to devote her whole time to
26. Norris, Erskine Anton the school and promote out-of-class
*37. Sandiford, Alwyn Anthony activities. The salary offered is £600
38. Walrond, Allan Francis per annum, 5 per cent of which is
3a. Seale, Peter Laurie deducted as rent for the partially fur-
40. Walke, Keith Andrew Carlisle nished residence in the school grounds
°41. Lewis, Eric David which is provided for the use of the
42. Brathwaite, Neville Clairmonte Headmistress. The Headmistress is not
43. Young, John Anson a Civil Servant, but service is pensionable
44. Bellamy, Manesseh under the Teachers’ Pension Act. No
45. Straughn, Eric Llewellyn contributions are payable, but the mini-
46. I oe atria mum qualifying period is ten years. Ser-
46. Bayley, Hugh Patrick Athelstan i ean Fahd ted
47. Ward, Henry Anthony vice at Alexandra Schoo! is coun as
é qualifying under the English Teachers
ne eadente meat, area l Superannuation Act.
+50. Reid, Wiotow eaten Passage expenses to Barbados, not ex-
* All nhs Le Tay) ceeding £200, will be paid against
51. amy, roy taylor appropriate vouchers. A term’s long

25.7.51—2n.

The following are the 51 successful
candidates in the Entrance Examination
to the Preparatory Department of Com-
bermere School for the School Year be-

i ell engage de

leave is granted every five years on
request, but up to the present no pas-
sage money is available for leave.
Applicants should forward a statement
giving the following particulars :



1. Date and place of birth,
ginning Tuesday, September 18, 1951. 2. Schools and University attended,
Parents are invited to call at the Head- 3. Degree, giving subjects and class
master’s office during the week beginning obtained.
Monday, September 10th, for information 4. Post-graduate study, ineluding
relative to Book and Stationery Lists. Teacher's Diploma or Certificate
Schoo! Uniforms and Fees, dif any).
1. Howell, Timothy 5. Teaching experience with dates
2. Codrington, Floyd Leroy and positions held.
%. Ashby, William Roderick 6. War Service (if any).
4. Whittaker, Tony Lamara 7. Participation in out-of-class activi-
5. Pile, Colvin DaCosta ties.
6. Young, Elsworth Ethelbert 8. Games record
7. Hall, George Ethelbert 9 Administrative experience (if any).
8. Smith, Arthur Winston 10. Medical Certificate of fitness.
§. Hall, Edmund Mattinson aa em of TAIOE Carey seatinon ee
10. Worrefl, Keith Junior ne names and addresses of two
11. Wilkinson, Samuel Algernon referees
12. Griffith, Ezra Edward The statement together with Certificate
13, Mapp, C. Liewelkyn a ep ahowic Re attached to a covering
. i etter of application
i aeuntes aon Candidates living in the United King-
16. Ishinael, Allan. Cariton dom should send their applications to
17. Drakes, Desmond Anthony the Secretary, The West India Commit-
Elder, Wavell C : tee, 40,Norfolk Street, London, W.C 2 to
2 Goodtidge Teiecs Laisinte reach him by the ere baa 1951
4 Candidates living in the Carribean area
2). Outram, Clyde Celso Vernal should send their application to the
21. Robinson, Setbert Rudolph Honorary Secretary, Alexandra School,
22. Thompson, Paul Anderson GPO. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados,
sae ee were eee B.W.I., by 3ist October, 1951
2 le, Fran ya
25. Norris, Robin Cranmore
<6. Maynard, Frank Alvin
27. Smail, Lyall Winston .
28. Arthur, Kervyn Allan To-day $ (i. A. Song
2%. Mottley, Winston DaCosta
Taitt, Anthony Lawrence

Hall, Clive Othniel
Gaskin, Morvan Andrew
Gill, Hugh Oliver Andrew
Morris, Lisle Atway
Sealy, Carney Rance
Smith, Richard Eakins
Taylor, Joseph DaCosta
Walton, Robert Michael
Bradshaw, Anderson Leroy
40. Harper, DeLisle McKenzie
“Hutson, Hewley Lyte
Lashley, Karl Marx
Yearwood, Aubrey
Forde, Hayden
Garrett, &
Stoute, Winston Leroy
Clarke, Garnet Sylvester
. McCollin, Evan Ainsley
. Seale, Michael Tyrone
. Harrison, Carol Rudolph
Lynton, James William

25.7.51—2n



Anthony
Arnott
Ophneil






$936 690089

SUNLIGHT SOAP
has not arrived yet
Here are 3 Favourites

IVORY SOAP 27¢.
WHITE WINDSOR 10c.

LAUNDRY or TOILET

(AMAY TOLLET SOAP
27¢.

“GRIFFITH'S -



ie

-
SOOO SII IOF

z
i
%

Dial 4514





“I want to be happy ”

“but I can’t be happy

... til I have a Gas Cooker
too!

..» Hubby take note!

PAYNES BAY—ST JAMES

@ A well built House con-
taining 2 bedrooms, drawing

and Dining rooms, along
with all modern conveni-
ences — near bus service—

standing on % acre land.



A Substantial House on
e seaside, with lights and
water, containing 2 -Bed-
rooms and all other conve-
niences, a good investment
at the Price.

ot

@ 3 good Seaside proper-
ties on the St. James coast,

Bus Service, and good sea
bathing.

BATHSHEBA

@ 2 well situated complete-

ly furnished seaside proper-
ties.

CECIL =JEMMOTT

Phone 4563
Over Knight’s, 33 Broad St









8.8. COTTICA—27th August 1951.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
CURACAO
HERA—1l6th August 1951,

8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Agents.



409 S.J.T. Reid, N.E.

SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951

LOST & FOUND





LOST

WALLET—Black, with map on outside,
containing money and race tickets be-
tween Rockley & City. Finder please
weturn to Herbert Rogers, C/o Stokes
and Bynoe. 28.7.51—2n.







LOST.
SHARE CERTIFICATES

NOTICE is hereby given that H. M.
Greaves, Executrix to the Estate ot
Francis Wood Greaves, Decd.; has made
application for the issue of Share Cer-
tificates in place of following Share
Certificates which have been lost:—

Certificate No. 714 30 Shares No, 22149
to 22178.

Certificate No, 839 3 Shares No, 23917,
to 23919.

Certificate No. 1106 11 Shares No, 27995
to 28005.

Certificate No. 1428 11 Shares No, 36363
to 36373.

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



Corps.
WEEK ENDING

L.G.

Cc. G. Peterkin
ORDERS

SERIAL NO. 23
SHEET NO.1



Permitted to resign from the Regiment
on leaving the island wef 7 July, 51,

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.OLF. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.





NOTICES

The M.V. “CARIBBEE’ will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
day 10th August 1951.

The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lueia, Grenada, and Aruba,
and Passengers only for St, Vin-
cent, Date of sailing to be notified.

B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (Ine,)

Tele, 4047

Consignee,



Canadian National Steamships

















SOUTHBOUND
Salls Sails Sails Arrives Balls
Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados.
CAN, CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July — 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
LADY \RODNEY Be 30 July 2 Aug. 4Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug. —_ 21 Aug. 22 Aug.
LADY NELSON oe 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3 Sept. 4 Sept.
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arriv Arrives Arrives
Name of Ship Barba Barbados. Bost Halifax Montreal.
LADY NELSON 27 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
LADY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 11 Sept.
LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 2 Oct.
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct. 1 Novr.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.






Inspect them at

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets

THE

You will be delighted with our new models of

BABY CARRIAGES





—

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



5 Hundred Empty D

FOR PAILING USES

ROBERTS MANUFACTURING (0.

GOVERNMENT _ HILL.



























REAL ESTATE



NOTICE
Dr. Prescod B. O'Neale

begs to inform his Clients
that his Office will be closed
from Saturday 28th July,
and will be re-opened on
Monday 20th August.



25,7,51.—4n.

JOHN
4.
BLADON

& co.
A.F.S., F.V.A.



FOR SALE

“CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's
Coast.—A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship. Well designed for easy
running with 2 reception, 4
bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
The land is approx: 2 acres with
flower and vegetable gardens,
productive orchard and coconut
grove. One acre walled garden
may be sold separately as building
aite.

“HELLCREST”, Bathsheba
Substantially built modern stone
bungalow on the brow of the
clifis affording fine views of this
wild and rocky coast line. There
are 3 good bedrooms, living room,
2-sided gallery, kitchen, servant's
quarters and garage. Electricity
and water are laid on. Land is
over 6 acres and there are about
60 coconut treés. Interesting pro-
position at low figure asked.

“SILVERTON", Cheapside.
Commodious 2 storey stone house
standing in approx: 1's acres
planted with fruit trees, Two large
reception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2
galleries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms
ete. Centrally located and suitable
for conversion into flats or board-
ing house,

“CAMBRAI”, Prospect, St.
James.—Large 2. storey stone
house of good sound construction
located on over % acre of coast
land with 160ft of sea frontage.
First class sandy beach and large
living rooms, 4 bedrooms on the
upper floor with similar accommo-
dation on the ground floor, &n
our opinion this property would
be eminently suitable for conver-
sion into a Guest House. Low
figure required.

“SWEET FIELD”, St. Peter.—
The house is of the Estate Type
with 2 storeys, solidly built of
stone with ,{rapeéted roof. There
is a dining room, large lounge
with French windows leading into
a covered verandah from which
there is an unobstructed view of
the sea a short distance away.
The 3 bedrooms are large and airy,
one has it's own bathroom with
tub bath and hot water. There is
ample scope for improvements and
modernisation to be carried out
without the property losing its
“Old World" atmosphere. The
grounds are approx: 2% acres in
extent, well planted with trees
and flowering shrubs of all varie-
ties. There are 2 carriageways
and right of way over the beach
with excellent bathing.

“RICHELIEU”, lith Ave. Belle-
ville.—Well maintained bungalow
constructed of stone with wallaba
shingled roof. The accommoda-
tion consists of an enclosed gal-
lery, living room, dining room,
4 bedrooms, kitchen, servant's
room and double garage. The
property has a wide lawn at one
side, a small orchard and is fully
enclosed, Central residential area
near town and schools,

“COVE SPRING HOUSE”, St.
James.—A 2-storey house on coast
with good grounds and interesting
possibilities. There is excellent
bathing from a secluded and
private sandy cove.

“LEONVILLE”, Kendal Hill,
Christ Chureh.—Board and shin-
gle house 21 ft. by 24 ft. with 2
living rooms, 2 bedrooms and
kitchen with shop adjoining 16 ft.
by 11 ft. Land consists of nearly
1 acre good arable land.

“IN CHANCERY”, Inch Marlow.
—Modern well designed and
soundly built bungalow on the
coast where there is always a
cooling breeze, There is a large
combined lounge/dining room,
kitchen with serving hatch, 2
bedrooms, built in garage and all
usual offices. Open to offers,

“RESIDENCE” Pine Hill—We
are instructed to offer a modern
S-bedrvared stone 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.

“WHITEHALL FLATS"; Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael.—This
fine old country mansion was
recently converted into 4 spacious
luxury flats fitted with all Modern
conveniences, There are approx:
5 acres surrounding the house
laid out with lawns, shrubberies
and gardens. The iong driveway
approach is flanked by matured
mahogany trees. Good invest-
ment property especially suitable
for resident owner who would
have a lovely home and an in-
come. ‘

“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 com-
prises 2 lounges, dining room,
breakfast room, large kitchen, 2
verandahs, 5 ms, 2 bath
and toilets, 2 garages and ser-
vant's quarters. Very suitable for
conversion into flats or boarding
house.

a

WANTED

ESTATE—Productive Sugar Es-
tate with good House
£20,000, ee

ee

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
pa 5g of beautiful ,

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



REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640











SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951













ato

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PPLE LEIS



PAGE FiF TEEN







IK i % BARBADOS CLERKS %

4} CHOP_KERPRRG Wk CARPARQS TERRES 3

«CONDON, y 12. a worsening of the international!‘ SHOT KEEL ERS i) ‘ALLING y

LCNDON, Jul ane h € ni N “ALE ER i} % CALLING ALI ‘

There is little justification at “We know of no other iIrce i ANOTHER IMPORTANT i < CLERKS & SHOP %
present for the hope that the world of supply which, following a more } i [EETING i} & ASSISTANTS »
political outlook will improve to peaceful pclitical itmo re, |)? Coat ue | SS Ee st x
such an extent that any general would be made available to iW vill be h at i % to a x
unloading of invisible Sugar iree market and there is no rea-| at ») * 3 ¥
stocks would be encouraged even son to believe that any subst n= QUEEN S PARK ny x SPECIAL MEETING x
should the Korean peace efforts tial additional tonnage would flow | 1) | ge .
be successful, says the latest re- irom Eastern European producing|}}) on Thursday, 2nd August QY | ut the x
view of the sugar market issued areas.” {ty at 2.30 p.m. »)) % i a %
by Messrs. Czarnikow, Ltd., in The British Ministry of Food \\ ? % Y.M.C.A. (HOSTEL) x
London. played a prominent part in gune’s|{f SEE and ATTEND i % on TUESDAY 38ist at 9 p.m.
business On the world sugar mar-/}}) ) s <

“That our commodity is capable ket, says the review, adding “The | i Don't miss this last | Every Clerical Worker \
cf substantial reaction to any Ministry were reported to have; + he Seats i |% Should attend as important x
prospect of a relaxation of inter- bought one or two cargoes Cubas ii " ws A 0? s$ decisions will be made at »
national political tension a <. earlier in the month and later ac- | H AGENDA i x the meeting. %
ready been amply demonstrated,” ouired several cargoes Perus as|/ #3 A . f . : wv ‘
it says, “but it is well to remem- well as East European and other \ Untinished Business $ COME AND PROTECT x
ber that so far as the current Ccntinental white sugars. With-|( New Susinees, (ih X YOUR ee .
year is concerned, the market has drawing during the period of i 29.7.51.—2n. t Xs 29.7.51.—In x
been influenced in recent months extreme firmness, these buyers |! > Sass 3$6656664666555955666658"



by the growing tightness of the
statistical position and notby the
prospect of possible eventual
shortage which might result from

again entired the market at the

decline and took one or two lots

of Cuban raws at 7.00c f.a.s.”
—B.U.P.







You should read

all about

FERNOXONE





Hello Folks! Follow the Crowd to

A GRAND DANCE

given by
Mrs. ADA WAITE ‘known
Ada Shaw) and Mr. FITZGERALD }

SHAW iBetter-known as Fitzie) |
at the

EDGE WATER
HOTEL

BATHSHEBA

as

CLUB SAVOY, Mason Hall St | Reduced Rates Ist May to
Oe. EEA aren ee ake 31st October for yisits of 1 4
ADMISSION — 2/- } one week or over. and appty t

Music by Perey Green's Orchestra
Refreshments on Sale

Please Invite Your Friends

a =
SSeS eee

Telephone 95276 at once











”

INDICATION FOR USE. Fernoxone is a selective Hormont
weed-killer and is recommended for control of Nutgraos
on lawns, golf greens, gravelled and asphalted paths and
drives. All weeds are most easily killed when growing
vigorously
Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that it is
not: dangerous to humans or animals.

METHOD OF USE Used as a liquid 4 %& acre active ingred-

Get Your Requirements of

TAYLOR'S THREE STAR RUM

|



fi tent is the recommended application rate. A 1% stock
by - solution is made up by adding 1.25 I Fernoxone to 10

ohn ; ' 1 limit ie toe
CT D ) gallons water, or 2's ozs. ‘Fernoxone to 10 pints water.

Use 40 gallans per acre, or % pint per 100 sq. ft.,
the stock solution with
cover the area.

PRECAUTIONS....Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to
damage by Fernexone and great care is necessary in
applying it to avoid drift on to such crops which may be
growing nearby.

PLANTATIONS LTD.

= LSS ESS

diluting

and keep warm a further quantity of water to



eee

Blenders ....

| JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS

—————














For the...

“Loveliness that lasis

99

MATERIALS

REASONABLY PRICED

$119

your Lifetime

CREPES from...... yd.

ase
CREPE-DE-CHINE




























































|} tion if you forward him your full name}
(Mr, Mrs, or Mi address and date} ) :
jof birth all clearly writen -by yourself, | - _ r LA -
| No money wanted for Astrological-Works, | ) AW ( t
| postage etc end 6d in British Pos | i ‘
| Order for y, Jestimoniiis etc. | } oO J J © ;
} You will be iat the remark: 12d
| accuracy of hi ments about you j
your affairs now as this offer)
may not be made again. Addre FUN- &
DIT TABORE (Dept. 218—C.), | Upper |

—the easiest, simplest way
to visit















Miss JUDY GRAHAM
Bridgetown Theatrical Group

GAYTIME

a
|, QUEEN’S PARK STEEL SHED

Travel in the famous “NORTH STAR”
Skyliners from Barbados.
® .
Comfortable and Convenient

@
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.

| on |

|
|
|

Gresediitaione " ‘ i General Agents
THURSDAY, 2nd AUGUST, 1951: PRANS-CANADA AIR LINES |
at 8 p.m ~— |
se | Telephone 4704 |
Gates open at 7 o’clock j




Reserved 3/- Unreserved 2/-
Tickets on sale at Nelson Phar-
macy, N. E. Wilson or Dial ree

i 29.7.51.—1n.
|
Startling Predictions |
In Your Horoscope

Your Real Life Told Free

Would you li with
cost what the S'
of your past expe
weak points, ete? Here
to test FREE the skill of
India's most famou
built

applying
cient scle
useful pu
enviable r a
tion? The accuracy
of his predictions
and the sound
practical advice
contained in his
Horoscopes on
Busines ae
tion,

Love
Friends,
Lotteries,
Changes, Ligitiga-
tion, Luck Time
Siekness etc, hay
astounded ed
ed people



» to know

an








indi
ences,



ye
is rf
Pundit Tabore
Astrologer, who by




has up oan



Firar
aftutr
Enemies,

Travels,



joat

the




BEGINNING
WEDNESDAY AUGUST Ist

York believes thet .Tabore must

recs some sort of second-sight
To popularise his system Tabore will

send you FREE your Astral Interpreta

pos-

|















Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India, Postage

10% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH











969691 HHGEHH
18 . $s |
INNOXA BEAUTY |i wo + LET'S BURY YOUR §
| . ee Te PURCHASES
j | % |
iy - FLOWERED SPUN iy DEAD % |
PREPARATIONS 7 3 3 S
From $1.08 yd. 1% % | oe
. *
ions are scientifically and i : 1% x |
These. Beauty Preparations are scientifically FLOWERED SILK g a Nae, But 3) Here’s a Special Offer eae ae
skilfully made to suit even the most Delicate skin. ais $60 vd. R With This Difference '! yf
“ae ; $ , “ 3 « —_ ~ r
i 7 3 * |@ You can become a share- ¥ T T ‘yg ™ r
ee eee i ee eer ee FIGURED LINENS B holder in this Funeral Fur- ¥| GALYV AN ISk DD Ci IRE U GA TED
Pee ey ee nishing Establishment. ¢ . ~ .
what’s more they ensure that \ Si eine aa 8 pishing Seippits ment % :
wee [RX at $1.00 cach, Buy at least } AT nma
“ : 2 2? five Shares in this Company ¥ ; . of , ; ,
YOUR LOVELINESS LASTS A LIFETIME CREPE ROMAINE 8 and share in' the profits of ¥ toy | HD 1 Y fe, -— 6ft., 7ft, 8ft., 9f & Ot.
~ our business each year |
Rei ber it’s - - - A. ioe & % " ‘ ; .
nember it’s i Prom . $2.25 yd. , SELF-HELP i Ade. Per Square oot
é “ — +
“INNO XA e % ENTERPRISE LTD. | ®
; % Funeral Furnishing Parlour, }
Obtainable at - - - "79 $ Tweedside Rd % |
‘, > |
'S paos) DRUG STORES LTD LASHLEY’S 3 ov f SMITH Y
BOOKER'S (B'dos) ! r 3 | |
| L TD 1% Managing Director. %
° y% “Phones Day: 95-277 2445 9!
BROAD ST, & HASTINGS (ALPHA PHARMACY) i sais wees Fenenerghi: Geary | $688 |
: i ‘baseuesesesssossesssosee Van oOUeteo eee aaEAe
ane eee, OOO LLL LAL CDEP VEO AVILE LPI PEEP PPP ITE ET, § POP LALAPLLAAAESA CES L LRG CVSS,
S, sv ‘
a % >
* f : ; Once Again
‘ ; ° % eee
A : FOR . g 8
1% ‘ oy n
1% =, » i $
6 = % eae ‘ 7 9m ,
DIAMOND : THE } || ALTMAN’S BARGAIN }
s . a .
1% , i ; ) ,
RACES (| TIDINGS Fs HOUSE ‘
RING .
s v . ~
1% % ry Fe o x
$ % HERE WE ARE AGAIN $ 2 vers Something New. %
Is A FINE % CHAMPAGNE (Bots.) (Bots) y WITH GLAD TIDINGS fe 2
¢ WHISKE * CREME DE MENTHE ,, 3 hie hia I s ® %
I % VERMOUTH y MES ae % which will surel . $
GIFT! ¥% GIN je COINTREAU ” x gladden the hearts of % e : ’ : p ae x
$ ERANDY 2 PORT WENE ” % | all and stndry, partic ° Ft's Near ! M's Strihin 7 %
beer ct x % larly the Lad
* GREEN CHARTREUSE ,, SHERRY WINE ” > ulariy the ladies pre . o
PRICES RANGING FROM $65.00 to $675.00 z DRAMBUIE a saiebenrar iy 2 paring for the Ses % a's Reasonable! x
i , % PEACH BRANDY é KOLA TONIC fy s s 2
SEE OUR SELECTION P's CURACAO TRIPLE BEER a > Just Opened - - - e 1 42° SHEER DELIGHT—so utterly feminine, so 3
‘ SEC ,, GOLDEN ARROW RUM ‘ ‘ " . % very cool in these colors-—-Nu Blue, Corn
s > . ’ PS
K e % ‘ eine ei S Pink, Pearl Grey and Navy @ $1.89 %
. . us superb material
LOUIS L BAYLEY KS % | in a variety of Stripes x 4 2” TISSUE AND CANTON FAILE—look glam- %
. 1% PERKINS aA CO.. LTD. % | and ‘Plain Colours. the 2 orous in a dress made from one of these x
, j jx Roebuck Street | 2072 & 4502 * finest of all washin ss lovely shades: Siam Royal, Black, Barbary Y%
Bolton Lane & B’dos Aquatic Club ly ade eee DIAL 2072 & 450 x materials. has been % ‘Taupe, Chinese Luequer, Parma Violet, Wild %
| LEE SEALS LCC OLS ALLA LOLA SOLA ANAE admired by you from R Huckleberry, Tangerine and Wild Orchid >
ae ee time to time on Amer % @ 91%
an Tourists to these BoM . 1° rin ‘a Tepe ge. .
y yar 1 | anol 3A 3 3. 50° CROSS-DYED STRIPE SILK—heve is some-
Ot it Ww A rc | pe mare a % thing every Miss and Mrs. has dreamed of:
NO er your chance ‘ ‘ . : .
2 a" : ; % Cray, Aqua and Chartreuse, Lilac Sky and
REE ADRIN Gs to buy the same sfuff at ss Honey Wheat, Pink Violence and Grenadure §
DEPARTMENT ——_— , @ $2.39
price marked. .
‘ c g 4. 36° BORDERED SPUN in various patterns
‘ LADIES’ SHOES $ @ $1.44 per yd.
. %,
» very latest styles %
will be closed FOR ‘HOLIDAY lg wale al. Soe $5. OPENING TO-DAY—-Varie-ts Styles in Shoes at
FROM 30th JULY to 19th \ iywood’s Stars, in col * different prices. x
“ ! ours that would match * &
WE GAVE CANADIAN B-K PAINTS} ) AUGUST inclusi Th i any aiieas dre you % 6. ACCESSORIES: Ladies Hosiery, Bras Panties, x
a Ad ‘i f “gure itcagege die . H ish to weal the ; Nightgowns, Slips, Children’s Socks, Vests, g
Bustamante and Adams hope for Bie : Ba : beads are Ata ul » Panties and Kerchiefs.
more Canadian dollars, but... | JEWELLERY STORE will remain | —, eS ee 3 g
There is no paint like Canada | i in elegance ‘harn " Unsurpassed is the word for Our New Goods x
made Brandram-Henderson paint open as usual. i | (sigs domfort and distinc x : %
and a bird in the hand... e 1 Z thor sy $
{ ) se 1 7 = °
‘ } >
Pe | '| N.E. WILSON & Co. |! BARGAIN HOUSE
) ¥. De LIMA & CO. LTD. | ‘alte - | $
} { Bie . es ‘ie i %
© A. BARNES & CO. LTD. i 20 Broad Street. } BARBADOS’ FRIENDLIEST ©TOR! 3 30. Swan Street S. ALTMAN, \Praprietor 8
i \ 31, Swan St. Tf Dial 3676 ‘s PHONE 2702 >
Tt ii ; icineinaiill isdtetbiliidinahnsteciniueieteaihaii









PAGE SIXTEEN ~ SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951














+ 45°
LCL LEE EOD

Mr. ELON JESSAMY and
mM rs. G. DRAYTON
te you to their









IN CAMP

CRYPTOQUOTE NO.
JA CORBI NRITZE RB O
JOVVP NOP, NJZ CORBL RG TP
OLZGJAU'T AQVAURABHA



NE ws ‘S..:
tugust 10th to 16th

| BARN DANCE |

tt

} VWOLGLI. rr ee At THE CRANE HOTEL »)

ROXY & EMPIRE DA N CE | will tet nis wife ail he' knows. SATURDAY, AUGUST 4TH Ki
IMULT ANBOUSI “oo i a —— 31st July, “TT A. CORBIN & SONS. By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police

MUSIC by
THE POLICE DANCE ORCHESTRA

PRINCESS ALICE

UGAR RAY ROBINSON PLAYING FIELD

aebblembocsosecetsoe®

SOROS PSS POSSESS OOF





















































































































































i
{ )
; }
) »)
} Es {
\ Admission — 2s. } HELLO EVERYBODY i 8 i
vs Music b he Percy Green Remember and Don't Forget the i Pi Fancy Dress Optional ye Dress Informal )
RANDOLPH TURPIN ich ee }| Admission : $1.00 includi , }
tefreshments on Sale td Gan 5 ‘ s : . ncluding Light Refreshment
ont ae | ! $i) Mid-Summer Dance |) |) a
sss ss su" SOLES AP ALPGORR | Sponsored by iS SSF =)
= ne eae - — meget Messrs. JOHN D. L. BRIDGMAN )))| |= ST oe
aa > —————— {and CAMPBELL WILKINSON })) | |
( AN ; ec ON TUESDAY NIGHT. JULY 31, }\}
VIVERSARY TANCE $i); 1951 (| x .
| 1B, The Gi | > j
( at ies i At the rox < LUB, Th Garden Ki I Fe Bom 3 AR
\}, SHAMROCK CREDIT ADMISSION: 2/- nti s
| Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's ))' || Y
\} UNION encesah | VALUE
i at the : Lowen Summit leave tthe \ | La is
i 1\ Lower Green at 9 p.m \;
PUINCESS ALICE | REFRESHMENTS ON SALE {|
PAVILION he M | .
On Monday, 30th July, 1951 | epee re errr reer errr, | |
at 9 p.m. x}
bress Optional K Beachcombers Dance 3 | BLUE BLAZERS
| Sub-ceription .... 2/ 1 CACHCOMBETS anee % }] F
( (Admission by Ticket) x AT THE f . |
ia “|i Music by Popular Orchestra }}|% PARBAD De erga eS F
: |
’ eam & On SATURDAY 18TH AUGUST, % | R MEN
+ os. ou »
pyr TELLO | re —_—— & (In ala” of Water tera, ir to ¥ |
. Trinidad x
rene | desde HIS ene y cation mana, §
| R A | XS ADMISSION (by Ticket) 81.00 ¢ |
| r 1% Come dressed as you like but ss EXCELLE
a : ie come arose s+ gou te out NT QUALITY
SOME of the Cadets of No. 1 Comycny, Terrison College, now in camp at St. Ann’s Fort check up tte | given by % beach clothes! o |
on the news while others are just relaxit | MISS OUIDA BLACKMAN % ADDED ATTRACTION: Exhibi 3 |
(Soprano) q tion Water Polo Matches under & |
ae ° -——— — | the Wolfimann played by LON CHANEY Graduate of Be 3 ONLY
j 9 gi oe 8 6669516506506666665690066"
‘ , 1 y 7 Dd r | Dracula played by BELA LUGOS! Hunters College, U.S.A. sooo opooee |
Cadets hin OV Li i e Water Polo | The Monster played by GLENN STRANGE under the patronage of ee a en P
2 x : Lenore Aubert + Jane Randolph gil} Sir Allan & Lady Collymore |§ Messrs. CARDON TUDOR well} | 14 92
Oy | nown shopkeeper of Baxters Road
a ~, . 3 = } ractice Matches lenis x the is and ADOLPHUS (Cainl SEALY % | es
sO} SRMERE SC OL > |
Af Combined C 6 Be in Toda NOW SHOWING | on ao % request the pleasure of your com- %
= 7 OP ne 4 may, Aucust ara 8m we Sill THE FINEST SHIPMENT SINCE
eed The first of a series of water| AND CONTINUING DAILY | at 8 pam, * ANNUAL DANCE = &
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY cadet polo practice matches in prepara- Proceeds in aid of the 3 a
permanent staff of the Barbados Regiment are. Well as the tion for the forthcoming tour to ti) Chileans Goodwill LARBUS: a”. At QUEEN'S FARK BOURKE oe WORLD WAR II
at St. Ann’s Fort, the G Gos Hegiment are now in camp Trinidad takes place this merning | » On Monday Night, 30th July,1951 9s
ie datine ks e Garrison. at the Aquatic Club. Play begins Tickets: $1.00, 60c., 36c. ADMISSION 0:0 2/- $ deed ours
lege. Lod ¥ S omprising contingents from Harrison Col- at 9.39 o’clock. The first game will \}} can be obtained at the Bar- ||| Music by Mr. C. B. Brown's >
ese, Lodge School and Combermere School, are under their 2¢.Team “A” vs. Team “B”. = pases, V7e serene ee aes avends %|
own company officers and cadet officers, Tl} Team “A.” A. Weatherhead, F.| = | door 4 dug teresa! $
barracks on Friday morning and will be bewakein ae into Manning, G. Fostér, C. Evelyn, D x Please extend this Invitation | ave 8) er 0
“5 - ‘a é a - tia roe titan ¢
parun day, 4 August 4. sii tis seca nar K. Ince, and Owen| pees eaeatee a oaee are Cina nae SeaAeObObeDOOSe | "7 .
Re Aaa oes TWO YEARS |=
ing camp life. Some of them said eae OPO tekier a THE FORTRESS CLUB 10, Il, 12 & 13 Broad Street
1 ey were sorry the duration Motiei = es Sena Sa. 4
f yr , as Y 7 McLeen, B. Patterson. T. Year- 4
ar ae + he ant earn ae GALLOPS wood, M. Weatherhead, B. Man-| IN THE ANN UAL DANCE Se a
Many more cadets w Ey 4 ning and N. Portillo. | | | oo —
lied to ‘be ics eat oe ave Reserves. M. Foster, B. Brooks Under the Patronage of FIRING DOTTIE TIONS
refused owing to lack eecnders @ from page 5 and H. Weatherhead, =, 7 or Mr. E. > Reni aa
modation. Some of the boys now is reported to be 29 for a box game ew »| Ti Fs TORY Md ae a Ny,
attending the cemp, live ‘in the to box but this is Bapject to ; eae centite perk rat Vh £ 7 F r eee coe . ue herever the Need
neighbeuring colonies. So eager correction, a : lies practice match then| oO On SEPTEMBER Ist, 1951
were they to be at the Garrison Viceroy: worked with Mabouya Sr rage: Tae eee hy 8 ZL rivwE!s | nites Oe eon were ere j
that they huve postponed their & 2d was held back to her pace feta gcc egy ge ie : . ‘b : ED AND AINTS
holiday visits to their relatives. However finished a few jeltaths __ rhe Harrison College Vee Sword- A MESSAGE OF PEACE Eh aeeaaiill Admission only by Invitation
The periods at camp are from â„¢ 1tonc returning 1.14% for whe ek =, Whit mare vs. Flying AND FAITH FOR - SE PROVIDE R
9—~12.30 re here 4 7. Mve. is ixtures which were post-| ELIABLE PROTECTION
day Ba then Gun ae te Vixen: five in 1.14 easy penne. a July 24, will oe EVERYONE pene iT: EXTERIORS FOR
at’4.30 and su 7 at 7 Water Belle (Derby candi- Played tomorrow afternoon. Play i 1 1 1 7 AND : ; 5
On Friday re al dee cide. the date) another three quartet begins at 5 o’clock. The referee | THE BARBADOS POLICE FORCE BAND i HIGH ig FOR
boys spent their time in getting pace. Five and a half in 1.25%. will be Mr. P. Patterson. THE GREATEST | ill hold ; \ : =
down to camp life which includes G Class (Half-breds) STORY OF ALL! | we old an RED HAND HARD GLOSS
guard mounting, dutie Re Order- Betsam: a sort of brisk canter ra 2 i | Y 1 1 1 1 A Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘S’ White.
7 re ~_ ae O's, how to doing five in 1.20 W iles, Dear Win 3 INAUGURAL CLASSIC AL. CONCERY | RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE
ay kits in barrack rooms and 5 7 ea | ‘ | Retains its whiteness
What the various bugle calls Gavotte: five in 1.11%. Fat but 7 . r | 7 > = | r
mean. © €a"'S apparently fit. Y ° De Lima Trophy in the grounds of their new quarters RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS
ee; Jewel: went with Vixen, Five ; #; | | For exteriors and interiors.
Training includes shooting on in 1.14. D. W. WILES and J. S. B. Dear | ST. CECILIA BARRACKS Grey, Dark Grey, B’dos Light & Dark
the miniature range, firing on the Miss Friendshifp: finished carried off the honours in the | | Stone Oak Brown,
open range for the more senior Many lengths in front of thor- Mens’ Doubles Finals for the Y.| Passage Road j RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN
cadets as well as weapon training Oughbred stable companion First de Lima Trophy at the Summer- \ The Sign of With Grey undercoating
All this is being supervised by the Flight. Five in 1.12%, hayes Tennis Club ey af- on Quality RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT
Barbados Regiment Monsoon: three in 43. ternoon by defeating C. E. | For interiors, Cr 4
ocr : is ra nee F a i i , Cream, White, Green.
Yesterday morning from 7—8 G2 Warner and L. G. Hutchinson. SUNDAY, 28TH JULY RED HAND CONCRET
the cadets were hard at work Blue Diamond: started behind The scores were 4—6; 6—4; 6 ‘| | | G Mid G Bright ee oe
drilling on the parade ground be- Joan’s Star but finished in front 4—6; 6—=3. | 8.30 — 10.00 p.m. | PHONE 4456 meee reen, Bright Red.
fore they had breakfast. When of her by_ a few lengths very The match was keenly contest ted | i e i T 7 F
the Advocate visited St. Ann’s strong. Five in 1.14}. from beginning to end. Sect WILKIN (ON & HAYNES CO LID
Fort later in the day, some of the Joan’s Star: very fast for first | The Mens’ Singles will continue Admission veee oe 1/- 9 °
boys from numbers two and three three but gave out in last two on Monday when C. V. Gittens| _
companies were getting ready for Maytime: too late for this will oppose L. .G. Hutchinson. The | eee PSF | Sy SemeeneseDeDNeDDne ERODED SIRNA RRO RN NNN
their mid-day meal while some summary. ‘ winner of this tel ye D | aaa Ss = SS SSS FSS,
from Harrison College had just jee the lot, 75 all told W. Wiles vas ee mt ———
come o the range after spending : aw. Warner will also play V. H. Ch
ee aE oye. Tama EMBROIDERIED NYLONS
cetry ourse ae * i |
i | i inidad C.Y 0, The winner of the Singles Cham- | |
Inter-Company Drill Team For B G pionship this year will receive, | ¢ i
There is quite a lot of recrea- . oNve in addition to a cup which he will | 66 EVERY WOMAN’S DELIGHT 99
tion for the boys while at camp (From Our Own Correspondent! keep for a year, a Slazenger Ten- :

This includes netball, basket ball, GEORGETOWN, July 24 nis racquet which has been pre- |
badmington, lawn and table ten- Twenty boys trom the Catholic sented by Messrs. Cave Shepherd |
nis, sea bathing and cricket. A Youth Organisation in Trinidad at any time,”—U.P.

canteen is also available for their Will be arriving here on August

use where they can buy soft % unde r the charge of two Super: THE LAVISH FEASTS
drinks, ice cream and chocolate. visors, and will be the guests of

This Nylon Dress Material is Sheer Enchantment






A Host of Beauty in 4 Pastel Shades @ $4.89 per yd.



> F THE UNBELIEVERS ! |
This morning there will be a the B.G.C.Y.O, A very exten- Drobny Wins ° E UNBELIEVERS 5 pat:
Church Parade when the Cadets Sive programme has been arrang- ? YOUR NEXT BIG OCCASIONS OR WEDDING
will march to St. Matthais Chureh ec including cricket and football : ( Bt
with the Drums and Fifes of the games. During their stay in Brit- 3 1s ao gt sa ia r
Barbados Regiment. The Police ‘st Guiana they will spend a arosiay Drobny of Kgypt beat) 3 ht ES
Band will play during the service’ week at Bartica the centre of the He raldo Weiss of Argentini it Should Be “EMBROIDERIED N YLO
and the sermon will be delivered colony’s mining and timber in- i oe 0, a oe eres rane of
Cs a Yowlen, Pad ol ustrie 1e Men's, Singles in the Cologn my
Si eesinent. ?’ ee International Tennis Tournament From The

\ i trat tf on Friday night. Felicissimo Am : ;
Tuesday evening, there will ®@%d also a demonstration of firing pon of the Philippines beat Vald- om
pare east at the Govvacke for On fixed lines mislav Cerznik 6—2, 6—1, in the) DA VINCI'S MASTERPIECE
the Cadets by the Police Band On Friday morning there will same round and Vaidmier Sk “THE LAST SUPPER'’ COMES TO LIFE!
On Wednesday afternoon be- be a shooting competition between necky of Egypt beat John Garre*
tween 2 and 4, there will be an each section on the range while in of the U.S, 6—3, 6—3
inter-company drill competition the evening there will be a camp
and an inter-company tent pitch- concert by the Cadets.
ing competition. The Judges will On Saturday morning at 9
































’
be Col. R .T. Michelin, Commis- o'clock, the whole contingent will Yesterday s |
sioner of Police, Major M. L. D. march | from St. Ann s renee Weather Report | ne x }
Skewes-Cox, Staff Officer, Local aint the Paar Wee ee FROM CODRINGTON LOOPED LLDDID IES SSL EDEL DDD DDDDLEELOGE, | VILEDDLLLPDDSLE PELL DPDLEVAPLDDLDDPPA LEAS CPEE A ATE
the ‘evening there will be a film Will be via Bay Street, the Cham- Bares: ae 7 " 1 318 s
show at the Drill Hall berlain Bridge, Broad Street, and sae Pega 6 fy ne patie THE CONVERSION OF THE iN MAKE SURE $8
2 On Thursday, August 2, they then on to the Princess Alice date: 5,22 ins. FAMOUS SINNER OF MAGDALA! 1 16 FOOD F R T U H
will spend the w hole day out of Playing Field On their return Siwies Pelkndtivine: TEER ‘ $ %
’ 7 . : te ’ x , yes i : Oe
arracks. The companies will to the Garrison, at 11 o'clock, they : a, me peli $19 «m, y
mark om the Gerdaan to Top will travel via the Victoria Bridge 1s Velocity: 8 miles per $ % $ From October, 1950 to
Rock where they will take buses .and it is hoped that this will be eaten aha t9 aan.) 20.082 x THAT YOUR 8] x June, 1951 the price of
for Seawell. At Seawell, they broadcast by Rediffusion Qi a8 ) 29. d4u % 8 | % .
will watch a demonstration of a Camp breaks up the same eve % % ‘
platoon firing with all its weaponsuing. ints BE Sia ila AAR dtc! -scesstaaiiy Ae x
eee : A ictaiiescciie Be pale eben %
> +
> y <
They'll Do ft Every Time _ jimmy Hatlo | i : Suitings
oe win \ BE x
i} THIS has advanced over 100%,
7 Wrar's THE FIRST i

and these higher priced
materials are now begin-
ning to arrive in Barba-
dos.

THING A STRANGER.
SEES IN TOWNS
WHY, THE SLOW-DOWN
SIGNS-sLIKE THESE>>

Ԥ :
‘ LABEL

THE STORY OF CHRIST &

AND MARY MAGDALENE — OF DISTINCTION



We still have a good
selection of

< Wace







SD, ’ homme é _ Meden"tie"Wovera 8 TROPICALS

NEXT SUIT i; Wegten
|

2 3 { y
So HE SLOWS DOWNs (ALL-TALKING) _ 3

BUT NOBODY ELSE

AND














BASED ON THE GOSPEL. ||\% y 8
cre Does! HOW BEAUTIFUL IS x i ALL WOOL
ra eae ee } S|
re coseet! ||§ +} SUITINGS
THOUSANDS IN THE CAST! % 3/8 at last year’s prices,
| { . % | s
eal U1) sows fe me
x & $ to select yours at
8 x ~
Px * § C.B. RICE & Co.
p L A l A crn re ae CovLic, Ji
THE ISLAND'S MOST ‘ S18 aareth LANE
POPULAR SHOW HOUSE! || % Sar Nee ee
= TODS SOS SOOO ESO SOFC FOSS SSCS FGFS FO CO SOC SOSS <8 \ S99 FSOSSOSSSSSSSSSSOOSS TS GS OS SS GOSS SOS FOF OOD







Full Text

PAGE 1

K PAGE TWO M \IMV AIIMK.Ht M \i>\\ ii iv ;•>. I:I l'l..\r..\ nul Ml, n mPAT i.a i a m p m Ripdi" ] ,.!--. -IIS M AVIVIII(I1 (IM;HA (M.mb..>Only) %  ^ MM I i %  MSBskM MM M • • THE GIRL IN THE PAINTING" HAi /tmrjti.iM, niiBti : BEATTY. HIXIIKUT U>M THE PIRATES OF MONTEREY" it o i A i, T ii i: \ r it i: ... %  -.,i M and H 18 Colu mbi a Bow THE STOP! 01 t BIG bHQl A THOUSAND p( uiasi!'s=3Si lvc| > n Kt > e ^^.^-^a."* Cornel Wilde %  OHMS i TOMORROW S ,,rid 8. 15 I urn CM t; t:\TK) Ion Nwl .Judy Clark Tu ij d a y 4 SO and 8.1.1 Final Inst Columbia Serial "BtVCE QgNTMY" EMPIRE THEATRE tiummt: TMKATHU \ I PE 8 SO p m am(.'<•: HUDYAltD KIPLING'S KIM BR801 MANN LAURFTTE LUEZ UH-al Talini / udiuon To-day B M an AM. INVITED III MH'II I III A I 1(1 (,-rtav t. Tomorr •* %  4.so ami a IS Kepublu All Action Doubl* THE t feMH WILLIAM ELLIOTTl WALTER lAEHMM MMUE WMBSOR | A aituauc HCIUtl Ii,..u, .... ...... he Corj TEXAN" William ELLIOTT John CARRPLL and Catherine MeLEOD IV.IS outside the law Tuts and Wed 4 30 and 8.IS ITMH Serial "DESERT AGENT" SUrnnj IM >i< ( AMERON_ L I -N will be among the passengei* ai riving from <*>lnu on Aug• Barbados on the GaSAlo ore, Mrs. J II Benjanrn. Mi A 1 J. C Dennis, Mr. J P EgglesMrs. G. It. Hole, Mia A. J. Hoi. Hole. Mr and Mrs. J. C K .HotchkUs Mr*. M C. Hulchmgs. I Mrs. O. D. Jackman Mr n.-i Mm. G. V. Miu.i-ir.i. Mr. and Mrs R B McKenzie. Mr B. R E. Seel, Miss P B Seale, Mrs C D 11 Smith. Miss J B L. Smiin and Miss A. t' Ts*e From Tate J UDGE STEVE TATE. .. Circuit Court Judge of Tate. Georgia .Y and two ( %  sands, Mi Bod Mr.Gu stave lvd from Trinidad yeaterdav meTiing h. B.W.I.A. and plan to spend about four days in Barbados 'trying at the Par ad is. Bench Club Mr Pttard is Manager ol liw Eastern Division of Arm.in>n, Cork and O iiftiii.taclure linoleum B] types of floor covering) i If your Island is as beautiful as it lmrtt* from itw air 1 the Judge told Carib, "We .r. ccnwDly K"inK '" %  %  >.. %  hn Barbadci Same Plan* C AI'l CYRIL WEATHEHiif..\i %  %  ir Curacao for a few day returned vestrrda> via Timid*! b) It W.i.A ArrtVuM by the same plane was Wing Comdi. L A Egsjlestield. Director General of Civil AviaQtvdb Qaltinq T. cailiii I. •ana • luum t, mill lima Tl. H O A I TIME A TH E TODAY IO TUESDAY 4 4S And 8 15 p m Its All About inline Stewardesses! M£4**ftvSlafcrWHU;! %f IANE VAN v WYMAN JOHNSON %  i BARRY HOWARD KEEL SULLIVAN' I "Tknee, Guy* YWATAML Miks> u WED t, THUBS. 20ll. Clou Double BURT LANCASTER in •MISTER 880" AND "BLAfR HAND" STARTING SATUKDAY 4lh AUGUST •SWORD OF %  MRU CRISTO" The Fir^l Supe'Cioecoto' Picture to Snow in Barbadoi mmr tansnA MsaM ass** l^mer Iltuad Street DRESSES of all Types. Ready-made and made-to-Wear. Lingerie. Handbags. Jagmar Scarves. this Dinner, Dancing and Cricket 'TV>MORROW afternoon the %  Annual General Meeting "f the Cpin!>trniara School Old BojnV Association takes place in Ol library at S o'clock Their mnual reunion dinner ifixed (of Saturday. August 25th at the Motel Royal and the annual mmion dance take* pftaoi on September 1st In the KhOoI h.ill annual cricket mater, will be played on October 4th and Mr E. A. V. "FoiTv" Williams is to be invited to Captain the "Past's" Team Trinidad Planter M R. AND MRS. FRED UR1CH and their taughter Vanessa Ann How In from Trinidad yesterday bv B.W.I.A. aecompanicd by Mrs. A. G. Hayni-i who had batn hitlidaying in Trinidad Mr. and Mrs. Urioh have now eanst 04 to spend n hohdny with Mr-. Hayaas, siayina with her ii "Tho PavlUan." Hastings. Mr. Urich is planter In Trinidad. Off to the U.S. D UE to leave this mornm* lot PtHrto Rico by B.w.i.A. i> Hrg, Paul "H.-nny" Nolan Accompanying her an her four children. MM ii on her way to the U.S. I She has gone to join her fattktr 1 who Is ,i DootOI r Texas. Niece M RS BERTIE SPENCE and her | daughter Joyce arrived from Trinidad yesterday to spend three line at Accra Guesl HOu* Joyce. vUic> i Umis Speoee. Trinidad's Currency Officer, works with islsloal Iri Port-of-Spam. Annual Leave M R Rohget MacDonald Who hsH been spending his annual J leave In Barbados is due to return to Trinidad this afternoon by I B.W.I.A. Robert is on the staff of the i Canadian Bank ..: Cm JH.-M. •• Port-of-Spain. To Reside In Canada L EAVING for Canada yesterday morning by T.C.A. where she will take up permanent residence WBI* Miss Jessica Dunn, daughtoi ut Mrs Nora Dunn of WilkertI ville. Bay Street. Formerly of the staff of Messrs I William Fogarly and Co. Ltd. Jessica has now gone to Join her brother-in-law and oister. Mr. and Mrs A Goodins of Toronto Back From B.C. M RS R ( S.'HINt.HH is back in Barbados after about two months by British Guiana. Ni* arrived by U • %  |Jdy NeUoti. Holiday Over M R. AND MRS ASHLEY. THOMPSON who had been holidaying in Barbados since July 13. returned to Grenada yeaterday morning by B.W.I.A. Mr Thompson is head of Granby Stores in St. Georges Grenada and a brother of Mrs. Theo Alleyne nf ""Newcastle." St John. T.C.A. Arrivals M R. AND MRS. KENNETH DAVIS returned from the North American continent rtS Bermuda yesterday morning by T.C.A. They left Barbados on May 31 Mr Davis is a partner %  C" Mr. Charles MicKen/ie ol Messrs. Chas Meat Co. Ltd.. and Mrs MacKl in from Canada yester.l in by T.C.A,. after spcnd;riu just %  aoki m Canada and the IS. JAM; I'IUVIII -A 71b. SO A FILM actress Jauo Powell has given birth to a 71b. son In Hollywood. He will be named after his father. Geary MsSMB, insurance Agent and former lea skating partner of Sonja Ileiur Miss Powell and Mr. Sleileii were married In November l"ll* — L.E.S. Grenada Wedding C APT. IAN GOAD, Commanding the Royal Wtlch I at present stationed in Grenada on account of the recent disturbatK.-> in that colony was mam* day afternoon in St. George'*. Grenada to Mlu Jean Adam*, onl) daughter of the Colonial Treasurer. Hon. GH. Adams. C-B.E and Mrs. Adams. The Anglican Church ceremony was coloured by the presence of a party of Fusiliers in the choir. rendering hymns, with Fusilier Thomas as soloist and eighty officially and socially prominent guests, including the Governor. Sir Robert Arundell, Lady Arundcll. Admlstrator Stow and Mrs Stow. The Bride, given away by her f.ither. wore white lace over a ;..ffetclose fitting bodice, ballerina leneth skirt, white straw picture hat and carried white antliununis. Her going away dre*' wag of olive grey shantung tvtth Whlte ni.Timirto. |.l Mor\>: n Arcidaaeon H PlgOtl performed the i tfernon] The couple left the church under %  .„. ^rusx-d bayonetl 0. %  i" I %  .' %  • guard of honour The reeeplion was held at the Santa Maria Hotel, whore the Bride was toasted by Assistant Administrator Terence Commissiong, with Capt. Go-id replying With a view to the kMnalng transfer of the detachment or its replacement by another, the honeymoon was not planned. Capt. Goad is likely to be going 10 Jamaica shortly. Passed Law Exam. C ONGRATS 10 Mr I I Browne, son of Dr. and MiJ A. Browne of Pine Road. BelleMile, who has passed Ma Finals I.I.B., London University Dr. and Mrs. Browne received the cable of the news last night. 86, Still Writing L AURENCE HOUSMAN. who wrote the |4a> VWtOria Rga, is 86. He has I iltli and the vigour of a man >ran younger. In 80 . %  ;,'in Still he spendn...rly ;ill his time writing These days he only to help his Hi'-yeniold Bister. Clomoiue with her amdenlng! Utej liva quWtty together in Somerset Housman pays regular visits to London. His publisher, Jonathan Cape, suvs that Housman still runs up the stairs "like a 10-yearold ." Housman"? brother. A. E. ID, writer of A Shropshire Lad, died in 1936 Ml II II I. A If Al 4.11 I ACTRESS Lucille Ball. 40 next month, has given birth to a 71b. i.oi. daughter la Hollywood It is her first child. Mist Ball Is married to orchestra leader Desi A r na L E S The King fn Norfolk *-pilh IQns/a vi-.it to Sandring* i uicatloi] that his health is Improving An encouraging sign is that none of his doc: here. He travelled to Norfolk hv ear At Sandn Cham : tattMH asking me what 1 did. At th it time I was working rhiefly as .i reader. 'What!' he said U ment. 'You read novelm the oflts —in the mornitur:" Incidental Intelligence T WO % %  IHl DJUinwi were djs%  ..: the forthcoming murnage of .. tttni a wondsrfully aeca->mplished girl.' said one of them. %  pilot an airplane—she's a reaL*"Tround g.ri %  "Yes, they should get aloilj Ana," declared the other "You remember Ben learned to cook in the army B\ THE WAY . tfv Beachcomber TIIK VICTOR ENGLISH ELECTRIC IK \ REFRIGERATOR • llernteliciilly Sealed I'ni! • Beauilftil in l>eign • All-Steel Cubinet • Economical to Operate • 3-Year <> tin ran tee. at r k-k rxi.itsii WMMCrtUC in nu<*i it i nut % FM-SH s#/#fM// \# mscEnnm nMF.XTM.Y >1\\M\. sV <0„ I.TII.— A K 4II,. Ii ,itisements. I see that Snlbbo is already loading the way. having absorbed one ielegate's plea for a world-wide campaign of education through %  dverUttng, Both Begin WiLh S Everv Edueuted Citiren Of A Free United Work. Knows What Snlbbo U. He Should Also Know Who Socrates Was. Are You Bald? So was Caesur—But He Didn't Know AIMHII SiiibL". l"rd Beveridge's suggestion of a 'Consumer service of indeiHMuicnt lnformatio:i ing ngeneiirs" has also been taken to heart by Poffldex. Hw n .m> Tanks has Russia? The figure will be forwarded to every purehaser of the new Poflldi \ .v.. brow-strengtherer. Whin Is Happening In Germany' Kvei> packet of Poffldex toe-hardener contains a 1.000-word leaflet giving Shis information. Tkamlm to S mi th* W "HY so glum. Doris?" "I know absolutely nothing about Bulgaria." "Nor did I, dear, until 1 read the new Snibbo communn,i.e" "I must get them at once." (Two daw* lafer). "Doris, you look radiant.'' •Thanks to the Snibbo information Ser vi ce I'm now able to talk about Bulgaria wherever 1 go." Both Think-Thanks . gtttb6o. Good old Bwioarta.'"! MatM /'''m M R. IIJC1A Maw BA TAT. the Burmese merchant, got Ins legs stuck n his ;.ui;-Mre\vyesterday at Rochampton. A ...i rebuked by the police fa telling hmi to put his arms Into his trouser-legs. "That would have meant standing on his hands/' commented Dame Sarah Plum Theh'rviuh S T. ANDREW'S DAY. To listen to the fuss made by the Scotch ..bout haggis, nobody would TIIK AOVELSTI/HE&i OF PI PA suspect that it was Introduced into Scotland by the French; to be llresomely precise, by the Coukmibre of Montargis The S. otOB "lea of looking it La barbarous enouti to inunusang The proper was to After a thorough s raping and .MiakuiK In brine. •„. get lid of the unpleasant taste, you Wl it vine-loaves ita apa d In red urine. You stuff it with saftrOD and tintea lor attooti of vounjj i i is then boiled for torse houj • Wha wull tae Cupar maun tM Cupar As Burns sam; nf the old man of Baggis Is Ye raufin". reeWn*. artrMa' brrtrie, Ye paukie i>oufnOg Bspots, A'oe serin,pit ptiddoc* dwni the Tomes .S'nalf feehf Crniydarrach's liaoois. desjpffaaa S in. Who cares laliere %  • %  Intwated or bif %ahon*? Nobody can deny fhnl fher i of this game, nnd IfMU ll rtrcfft <>/ msifor.1 I %  and ixit Phen I I I at*, so why ifujt KM per laas? Df u Wen End note) Ufheg theta atfew % %  thoufht Ike oir'iandish eries lOlfh ichieh file i ii'" .|ioiiird tf.f.r psrtergafjnos • .reedingty degradlito The %  qidsite pnue/alnesi of seesaw calls for a dtp-nifled silence. Humphrey Hotel forth. VESTS 79 89? S1.00 1.13 1.15 1.18 1.34 :SILK VESTS $1.37 1.47 PANTIES 89? 98 99 $1.07 1.13 1.29 $1.41 1.52 SLIPS $2.20 2.52 4.88 BRAS. $181 1.64 1.95 2.40 2.70 3.40 4.40 4.43 NIGHTIES $4.10 4.16 4.29 4.26 4.52 4.95 4.97 5.33 DIAL 4606 DIAL 4220 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORE %  % % % % % % % % 



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SUNDAY, Jll.Y :>'.. 19.',] srXDAY ADVOCATE PAGE -11111:11 I N HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY P^AA-...V T-AS 2 3-TJ I SE" T-EiZB _. X "-AVEN"*A . T VI -EAS? A S^N? S-os-s -EJE : |_ OS A.. BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG 2, %  •\V. f BY FRANK STRIKER f**RE SUREOPONET-iNG. 1 TONTO eATEStfLLf :SA CROOKS HU.SOUT' T-OSEMEH/^E SOMEWHERE IN THfcT WOODS SPREAD OUT. ENTER ) TUev.OCOSrROMAU_S1DE3,ANOWd.LGCTTM? ;—[r^ y/ BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS QOLLV.'M Gt-AO I OON'T HAVO Tp OO TO TfE 0"EC1A TONUSMrMA9G.S &AVO M£ MV CHOICE O^ TUG Ot-tVA C VISITI^*3 SOML, FPCNDS C= MhtcSf 7. — ^HE WAS A **" ^ 1 yeHTER-THATS^ ". **E WAS „ eLL BB iO0 %  %  %  %  JOHNNY HAZARD I, BY FRANK ROBBINS IN ft'.C LNT £.'£A IT tPEAM Of H6 THAT PK(0VE1P BOJTE TO | iMt INCICC At, KJOCT cauwiuc / eETUf?N'N5 WiTW C*tCU CAPSO TufV WlPTTBBBWaW TOPW AV MAJC CCA'.ON TO luivt TMIC itafNP JTCVi if AV(.NCMH£ 4UIIV NCSWAVVIlLUAtf VALUABLE UN* IN ITC CULTURAL WI4T0PV RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND ; NIMT • "C MR %  -'-I-' f WV DEWS C_D. *-AT I |_AV£ TO 1 SAY i f*C3 vtXa '.0--EHS EA3.6 A-ONS ..WOULO OU ViKO JSAVISQ US? DUL AUJS. STAFFORD, I WAS T3TAJJ.V UMWAQE *~AT >CJS DA.3-4TCR viS'TEO Y UTDBA wm-OL/T vo-a CONSENT...AS scos AS I KNEW THE -3--I HA6TE\ED u&Q ID OFPER vv CEE£ST REGRET PC* ANY C<€TRESS >CU V^VHAVS suPPeaEO THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES C*l%£A&-iV-lOOK' f -•*e As now worn in Lond on tyh in IIH'II'> %  Cal.Ui.so* II" v I iitf!i%.l-ll... I M-iK riHM I-T IIM foraal occw %  I M.l.W ,.| .JVM.ill. M'lO-tl'l i jl -.nun. I ho* NPIHI -iuKo U| HO* JM* 4t ihc Ixiier local fitting for men tgmm V Bwha,k>\ General Agcnc> Co (Harkul,.*) I ul kIctou i*e V\/V V^NXVS/Ny'v or ROSS'S l.iiinJuivv ^mmj -it."" : I. M. II. MM I IIS X III. I Til. dordoiy IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Usually NK Usually NOW Tins JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 1.71 MM Tins PETERS COCOA .' 44 :8 Tins GRAPE FRUIT JUICE Pkgs. QUAKER OATS 24 i\ Tins BATCHELOR PEAS 38 U 54 III Tins KLIM 51b. *J D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street EVERYONE EOOES r<0itu ini> TO— WM. FOG ARTY LTD. AUGUST Jlij* Year It Commences on Wednesday August 1st PRICES AGAIN SLASHED TO MAKE ROOM FOR NEW GOODS SPECIAL VALUES TO BRIGHTEN YOUR HOME-LIGHTEN YOUR BUDGET! HERE ARE A FEW ITEMS SKNSATION CBKPC /n / >il \HT SII.K PIQI I. V 9Ur. .. VLOWBUD PIGSKIN S/,. •<•. .. INDIAN POPLIN Plata ft Siriprd .. ** %  • .. IM. HOTOABHBL I.INK.V V / RAVIN LOt KM1' PAN'III S .. K4c. pr. IMiSKV NKillTIIKKSSKS ,. H (MltMi. Ill \( II SWIIM.S /-' pr. CIIII.IIKKNS III IU1II! V\MIAI.S ,. 24c. „ VELVET ., .. •' H ART SII.K BEDSPRI M"S *l IMI 4 *5 (HI w. TBOPICAL SUITINGS S i" now -;i '" >'i BLUE ll/BUNK TWEED 8 tm .. I H IIKATII DALE TWEED IM> .. 4.50 .. WOOLLEN BATH TRUNKS 3 00 pr. A THOUSAND AND ONE OTHER ITEMS TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTON VALUES AS OUTSTANDING AS THEIR QUALITIES. WM. FOGARTY LTD. .**;',;'.;'.;;*.%',-.;,;<,<,•,;;'.;•*•,:'.;•



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I'M.I SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 29. 1951 PETER \m JOINS CRICKET IMMORTALS Grenada WinI ir.-i Vtliall Teal By O. S COPPIN M i the band >' %  i rwtur> • : %  to South At on die third day of U %  %  hi IK* for other reasons but >.till goon the Snuth African lour b %  OLD AN8WEB A J\ Af' ra was being NO not bu: rlutton'a 101m century li .! % % % %  % %  .mg inning), of May jfrew Into tha lw hopa thai South Africa might have %  I %  Ugh 1 .%  alter my blood to tall Uy ortd a century in their II m Bpp i lasses:— those who scored %  century in then taps and the wi"i.u category that mutl not 1>Q .nlay—Chose who h;> Itatfafc. A HI NDBED i\ ilKsl TEST APPEARANCE LOW SCORING ON SPOUTING WICKETS '•' Ji 1 ,i. 1 ,i„„,iK M K !,v t ,u. lt k l i •mi i % % % %  i d ywterda) the lecood day of th,third %  arjai 01 First Division games. Wickets were san lor the most part but were taking turn, borne commendable individual batting and bowlinit IHTlormances were however rerouted I'MKMIIK >. I i.MKI i: .li i i RED THE CHEEKS IN LIMELIGHT Heavy doing Makes Farm O) Two-}par-Olds Obscure EY BOOKIE rule A do reported thrir match "' ,l '" '"" n.i 1'l.kwick ilor 3 wkU.i n H w At KensuiKtoi. raaunaad than noon. Pickwick dismissed Comber,nmn ** yoaterdsy with all then mere for 165 in their first dtVatw '** ct intact were all out for ion game and Ihen went o n to '" runj ot wh "'' "IttaaW" 11More 110 by clme of plav Wi.Conibermere who were 18 lor the "','' '' uns Um of two wicket, whan play .,'' "•'^^•llwnh bowling won got on lop ; KM 4 mnuicna. L they gol two quick wickeU aril k 3 foi 12 ., aa runs udded to tha aeon of which one wa Omni and Prank King Pea Boartan F D. Phil in a tlftfi Hired fi wicket* for 68 I wicket partnership which added MM down jutl under II *:> Km* after adding a useful 23 which 3 were ma:-( K including iwo boundaries fell a, Bowen look 3 lor 28 In at .| slows. I' %  %  Iffggl partnanhin til lf < '•* ailnutag on the openinnings day of th* match owing to U Bd r.i..nt with the score r ln aSSffl SKS"* 1 A Atk ,n .1 ... BIX of the Combrrmer, bauA^ffVLlSKSL lb SparUin's innings yesterday with ruru yet having been M-O.W in I ir>i Teal Innuaga Pot i \.i Ufa) (rpaanrnU K. 1 Australia HI %  u (.nun 1*1^ %  1 %  \l 1 \ c %  H A. %  W %  England 0\ al Melbourne %  In Firs! Test .Match Peg BNGI VMi Oppatents (,ri.ii,l P. A. Gibb Johannaaburg Main i I Bon i %  South Al For AUSTRALIA , II, I. Collins BngU Sydney iuh* England Malbourna it. 3. Hartlgan ...... England Pat WBB1 i Ml 111 9 Hay i r...ii,ados i ft t| \\ /i \i 1NO .1 \V. K ;....! England Wellington For IMiH Bombay I 'IRS Season MO-04 1H80 BOT-M 1H32-33 1876-77 I8K3 1928-2U 1V24-25 Baaaaai IW38-311 utat; JH33-34 ibys-!ty I I9x0-al 1WOI-02 itOT-Vi I JW2-30 TRIM. GAMES! WHY NOT? J AM NOT | baBevei in T hut I am itoing '" t i i team for gild iplay I on available My !• i tins. The •' Other than First not l| of li.%  eonu %  '.-. Dtvtston awelt. TWO GOOD BOVLEM i; i idj mentioned Branki r of t u i mi II„ BranW %  brothan oi o • Mi and Wlreleea, niaaa two paci %  i,i moat pn i I i tha Barbndot CricJmt inj xi. Perl promising wjchet-kaapar bataman wa La i Beat What of ciirtton'i kva enougti for tin|>;ist two i try Ka haa knoeked i icketen in two seasom M %  %  I %  himself. i %  %  aft arm bowler • %  only Thursday pn WATER BOLO TKIAI. GAMBal T^HK i UM forttocoaUng lout to Trinidad bag not yel %  innouncod, but it appeara thai it will either )%  In ng|giiiliin or October. Tiie iht at i imtlon f> the ton. takea place row i ornlng. Flay Ull "t 9.30 o'clock. %  . ..Teem 1 A nkie Manning, Ceoffrej Fostei Evelyn, DaH erl d< wan Johnaon ream on rim Yeerwood, Michael Weathi Neat PorUllo. j ii,,... i Weetherhead After this giime tharo v. iii i%  averaj other practti %  nudche tb %  %  vid %  nee In theai KUng who will make the team lor Trinidad. .. ifha men ware however back pavilion. This pair took the lo 127 before they ware separated |( -( | Slnrl Grant although pmfting by g TtM wicket was somewhat few mlatekea in the Bold, batb eauaa of th. lively to gel 45 which Induring the week, but did BOt eluded two boundaries. Mr. Smith play badly. Atkini and "Fofne" on the Other hand was very agMKHI adopted aggressive tatties gresslve and got n quick SB which "d the score went up rabidly included three sixes and two They put on 52 in 27 minutes four' and then Williamfell a victim to Apart from Alleyne who got |fi D Atkinson S. (Inllnh and no other batsman reached double A ">en look the score to 7u flgUTM and the Innings closed wh " %* lflU XH,*!g$l !'> shortly after lunch for 165. n N 'V'V.,^, K ^?hl!!.?! Par Pickwick. Winslone <;,een?, '';/ %  "? !" wa jLj WW -!! 1 ,i >y %  *— „„, ... ,. ., ., D. Atkinson for nought with the dge got 4 for ".JJddrHoad 3 unchanged, und K. Walcott lor 51 and John Goddard 2 for 20. roUow ,. d b,,*,,^ by the same Pickwick Bal oowler with the total at 8u and With about 95 minuter t-emainhis contribution 8 The remaining mg for play, Pickwick set about batsman Offered little iinn to get (he runs or as near to the none of them rear hi.u doubU %  core as possible. Their openins figures. pair Charlie Taylor and Eric Wanderers began badly losing Efhvanh) gave them a good send the wickets of E. Alkinson n*t off when they put up 45 between N G. Proverbs for 14 run-, ihi-m l>efore they were fleparale sliirie runs for the loss ..f two wickets in their nrst lm yesterday they carried tt* I to 81. II Holder was th. 1 mit guccaaiful iMiwIer fcr Empire in the Y.M.P.C. second Innings and his howling nnslysis was 21 oven. II maidens. 28 runs and Ihre) Wlcl Ots. O. Fields took two wicketl ami conceded four runs after bowling live overs and four balls In Empire's first innings Itubinron who opened with Hunle was I ot ...it with 46 For Y M V C 1 nd K. Branker took two ieketi aaeh SPARTAN w WANDEBEBS -.I'AKTAN l:i \\ AMIKKF.RS . I5f A fine knock by Denis Alkinson for 77 runs at the Bay ye at erdaj i lai %  '. nspon-Hible for put• .. w mdei an la the lead oi t< full and the score "had then been taken to 139. T. N. Pierce in ( I. St Hill were I men at the wicket. Pierce made 10 before he was caught by Walcott off Phillips. He was the only batsman besides Marshall and Denis lo reach do into Iguree. CABLTON vs. POI.KK C\KI.TN 73 and (fir 2 wickets I 33 inl li I 85 ffur 9 wlrkels decld) Poliee lad Cariton md O^y of their find division cricket fixture nl Cariton yesterday. Cariton. who in 55 minutes of play on a rain sodden wicket an the first day, could only make 17 iat Of live wickets. look their first innings K I 71 Police f' light past tl. arei dei taring when 85 for 9 wickets. The wicket yesUidav v as good until a shower of rain came late In the evening. Poine look lunily to declare on the wet wicket and by time of call. Cariton had io.t two wickets for 33 runs. It was bowlers' day and Georf* EdghlU, the Cariton number one p.icer. was the hero Kdglnl< turned In the excellent figures of six wickets for 27 runs in 12 I oven, throe Of which were %  dghUl took the tirst Iwo Police Wlcxgtg and. after the Thud wicket fell, run out, he took four consecutive wieketa. K I', warren another Carltm -.. two for 25. Brickie Lueai baited tui>i...i uu f.*r 39 not out to ton acore for Cariton. G. Cheltenham. 23, and C. Blnckman, 19, played the best support ing Innings for Poli • | MUST i -t. Wednesday's paper thai 1 was an owner of race hones, I jK-i-wl"' "* I 'ike a ha m eant it as a compliment. Bui I must s**" ^Jt aaateii lo add, for the benem ..t my creeaterg, that, while i-x | i „.vp no objectioi. : .-. I have not suddenly come into enough inon •> to buy a norse shop. f..i real live race horse. Saturday morning being :n> first :i..k since thu unfortunate erroi magtna that 1 started tru dag object for much i muscraent at the hand In fad the hoys were in .i grrat m< od for tuirllng %  umpliments left handed and nuni hand, --, K u freojuent as the olher vrban i arrived than ugr*, and U . i dlacovared refemtt ehlefjj to thi gallop which was done tap Burns ami Ottfl s m well as some lesser lighls who it was said had .•i the da! Those who -d my being late on the job, el vea and when 1 asked if t. | me for the gallop I was informed that the first pair worked o r. ly tha* not • %  > i was un hand to tee thr_ gallop. One other tretnei reported to have missed the M '..,.,.,. ...... ^ ,,„ mm ,„ ,,„. hi, thu keeps up It w.ll so.* will have to be reflectors on the boxes and th) to saury torches It th. i Burns or th>(orn a In thi stewards' staWs, instead i f the tai Another who worked In the i more spectators BCem to ha\. been on hand lo see this gallop, which %  he did with Miss Panic and 1 am told lhat this mare, who is four classes above Buntone, was hardly a match for her. Is this an indicaUon thai we wtl dnl 1 hope it is as there is a lot which she has left undone since a wind ailment Interrupted her nromlalng i pVBRTTHlNO i i. tllng down lo normal again and *-/ the in 11 %  lulu eating gallong w hich went being at thi Uma when the sudden arrival of i gentleman who wanted to know "who I who pun who" -aused a bit of < %  nfu.ion as to who was timing which nnd which war i-'iiiK tuned I Having slraigh.ened out the matter satisfactory fi>r all concerned we once again t down to the iob. whereupon I discovered that a stop watch which I had just spent *5.00 to be cleaned would not work. It refused to budge after two ilfths of a second. Not that 1 was surprised as it once belonged to one of ti.e various grandfathers in the family and even Watches must grow old, n List they not? Hi revert] ,nd no sooner than this was done came the | -nsation of the morning. The first Inkling I had tleman In Ihe row in front of me turned and handed me his hi .oculars saying, "have a look at that Ally, she Is going n eat" I picked her up between the thret and the two and true enough there was Red Checks pulling her rider's arms out of lha sockets and coming round Ihe turn like nobody's business. Up the stretch she came and as she flashed by Ihe post watches went off like ken as thi v clicked to a stop. Cries of "I told you so" "there the toes, a winner if there ever was one", immediately on COdid the announcement of the time which was 1.07J. This, of course, is not near the beat times for five furlongs, bul OD track ami judging by the limes returned by others and the obvlOUl difficulties some of them were In. It was indeed a very impressive performance. For thr next (i\. or ten n .miles her owner. Mr. Teddy Jones, became the target of .i variety of remarks which cracked from every corner like the bid %  '>' of anti-aircrafl guns. Shouts of "Well Teddy". "Ah Teddy 1 i ly". "what you got to say Teddy", "you got a winner Teddy", "can't beat thai Teddy". 'good horse flash then Teddy", "that is one that's not for threstaurant, eh Toddy", even "Hullo Teddy" (in racing It's nice to know the winning ownersi and finally culminating with something like "Where | i. that man Jonei '. were beard from all and sundry as Mr. Jones discovered that hi had more friends than he thought possible Mr.; eived them with the reply thai every day was nol Saturday. that every Saturday wsjg not ran daj and although the first day was a Saturday lhat was next week He implied that he would feel much batter if Red Cravens did tha same thing on race day and I must say [ agree with him. A FTER this things wen quiet for %  while until an owner, who had been in the paddock while this was going on. arrived at the timekeepers row and set many minds calculating by announcing that In terms of lengths per second it worked out that Red Checks would win her first race by 25 lengths. This naturally had everybody agog, and turVlng donned his military helmet. Mr. Jones prepared to take his leave. As he passed down the ttepi i the Hand he was sent off with the parting shot that there was one horse be could bet his "cork" on. After such g eat Of the gallops went off rather Uunatl and the atoning ended for DM just as the first of Miss Hawkins' string completed his gallop. This was Apollo who looks just as well as he did last March and a whole lot belter than we ever a u a two or three-year-old. Other gallops which impressed me included one by Bow Bells hnj Doldrurn which in point it next i>est time returned up to Ihe hour I was there How Bells impressed me because she finished very easily while Doldrurn who '"fig nt the start %  ppearen to have had enough before the post g n "In d However Doldrurn is not the sprinting type plus the fact lhat she does not appear to relish the mud. It U interesting too to recall that Bow Bells wa once sani not to like the mud. Mil evidently this is not SO now I think she ihOUld be in good form this meeting although, as 1 said before, her weight in the first race will be heavy if tha mud keeps up. I also thought lhal Aberford went well. He was alongside his stable companion Demure who made lam look very slow last March, but this limp he looked stronger at the finish He is a compact coll who was ,i winner in England and therefore begun In class B out hen I'-— ever ht has been dropped to C class and it shall be interesting to see what happens should he strike nil true form. F AIIl SAI.l.Y looking very powerful indeed gave every sign that she likes the soft going ami 1 cannot think of one, other than Red Cheeks, who hxiked more at home She worked with Slainto who never ahowi much at exercise. I think she is going to be a very difficult one to beat In the long distance C class races. As there are two nine furlongs and one 7'fe furlong race It is obvious that she will have full play for her talents. Slainte is what I would term the gambler's pet. He Is the type who no matter how many he wins at one meeting always comes back looking mediocre only to fool those who do not know the game so well. His part-mutual dividends for the last two years should prove Ihe point. None of the tWO-year-olda, geldings, colts and fillies Included, seem to give inomise of being anything exceptional as in the years of War Path. B<>w Hells and Be-st Wishes. This is no doubt due in part to the heavy going which has been prevailing as trainers are reluctant to extend their young charge" under ruch trying Condition*, However, If something out ol the ordinary does emerge, the surprise will be all the more pleasant As they run in Iwo separate lots or), the second and "urd days and thi n all meet iii one event on the fourln day, we %  hall be kept in suspense until the end of the meeting, unless, of eouree. ihe handlcapperi maki it nhvious. SINCE LAST VEAKS TRAGIC DEATH OF •SEPTEMBER SONG" Till: Klll'l TXTIIIS Of TillLONDON BLOODSTOCK .Ua.NCV I.IMITKD ."' i i 7.— Has Been Maintained By "DEVON MARKET. WHITE COMPANY. OSTARA. CAREFUL ANNIE, CATANIA ft hu in I HanUw/in* MOM $20,000.00 IN PRIZE MONEY OFFICIAL AGENT IN TRINIDAD MR. LOUIS PANTO 1M IIENKY STREET — Porl-ol-Spuin — TEI..4M2 V/.W.V.W.'.V.V.WAW'WAV.VA'.V///AW''.'-'-'-W ACCESSORIES for a new appetite! i:":itl D liniltl i: H \\ UNO J \ itK rm>sici GAtXIBa H .ill B1 ll\ MOMETI it REMONIZ U.W g (II \M i: I II \MOIs Qrt, Tin* llVI.lt \IM< lilt \KE FLUID \ \i \ I I.KIMlINi, ( OMIIMMI 1 i I Ml CBHBffl tOP DM "l\i. >1 BERING Will i i. COV1 fffl > PLDUtf • M IMUhlllVKKS •fill |R| 1 .If .111 LIT I I III) i FION1 8 Pit I NO 8 FOI FOItn R IIP. A 10 III' I i.oNI gPRlNGS I 'IU MOKIIIS K II.P. A te H.P. I NOINI VALVES I 01 \i.l MODI l s i \<;i |grj QARff DECAZffONIZINa <.\>Kli gatTg Hilt Ai.l. MAKfi? ECKSTEIN Bros. BAY STREET QUICK RELIEF FROM s_ STOMACH PAINS DUE TO INDIGESTION ir_|oa tOMACH PAINS. l-I.ATULBKOg Hi-AK'I lli :'\. s\i M \ % %  A< |DI I i dta lo InJigcibon, in M ONI DOS! i BAN BRAND STOTlACH row 1H-K ,-iv • wui really quKl la l AMl.V. I' fm. MACLEAN BRAND Stomach Powder SOU ACENIS M H Mills .\ ... II l> I'O MM 1T1 BrldKfloMii. BARBADOS TURF CLUB RACES SATURDAY, 4111 AUGUST, 1931 MONIIAY. liTII AUGUST, 1931 (Bank Holiday I Till KSDAY. 9TII AUGUST, 1951 SATURDAY. I1TI1 AUGUST. 1951 TWENT.-NINF. EVENTS IN ALL. THE START OF THE FIRST RACE ON TIIE SECOND DAY IS 100 P.M. ON THE OTHER DAYS THE FIRST RACE STARTS AT I JO p.m. The VSWEEPSTAKE WILL bo officially closed on THURSDAY 2nd AUGUST. 1951. at J.00 p.m. and will bo drawn for on FRIDAY 10th AUGUST. 1951, at the GRAND STAND at 4.00 p m. Tickets can be purchased Irom ReRistered Sellers up to 4.00 p.m. of the same day. Th,. Plan (or Admission to tha Grand Stand will be opened, as follows:— To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY 26th JULY. 1951. To TIIE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY 30th July, 1951, between Ihe hour* of 8.15 a.m. and 3.00 p.m. daily. All bookings must he paid for by Friday, 3rd August, 1951, by Xllll P.M. PRICES OF ADMISSION:— SUBSCRIBERS:—Free and Three (S) Ladies or Juniors at $2.88 each for the Season. GENERAL PUBLIC:—Ladies per Day J1.20 Gents Per Day $192 Ladies Season $4.00 Gents Season $7.00 Admission to the Paddock per Day $1.20 Each FIELD STAND :—Per Person per Day .... 3/Each W H ai a l*a*f-H lor nMVKtMMM will Iw Blvrn. All Bookings close a 1 the Office at 3.00 p.m. on Friday. 3rd August, 1951 Positively no Bookings hy Telephone will be accepted 22.7.51,—2n. (s) G. A. LEWIS Secretary. The makers*of Mobiloil protect world's costliest engines • Ot thu umr uniurpawtJ rotfction lor your cir — with protection lo MOBILOII. MOBILOIL gives vour rngmr lull protection ulih special built in properties ihut QuatJ against Ufpot.i and torro'ion. For a law cent* more you arc auured ol peak economy \* caute ol lewer repaid, lower rngine maintenance coau THE QUEIN EtlZAIITH ..... mlfKimr r ....T,H by Ih MOBILOIL. tktri ol Ask for and demand Mobiloil GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-Agent.. 1



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SI \[i U .11 i 1 MAim VliVlHATE PACE THRRF. GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEWS ^fW|\JGl CIRC! F lm %  • THE GA&tDEN IS .11 l.Y %  ..• month (Jiil a rcmindi r to „il gartk problem of Ihc cor. M with the rapid gr> %  It is Bstom-iting how in a fe days, crass and wnd can gel on' of hand, and on. is up-hill work gi again. As regoro.dealing with grass on lajvns and paths, inc only satlsfactor\ > %  .: K it during Ihc r..i ly at least once .< week It get to r. i It looks *s if it necti> i with a w*j ume. Thl then will come spelll weather when it Ii impoi*ib)c to mow. hut if tin will kepi pell* will not matter so much an will nevir get l" it Is almost too long f mower to be used. Wo*, in Ac Oarajggi I^H. the bKis is another thint that ran only be Bl I by regular at' is seldom 111:.t all. or tVl portion ( Uw roots ire got out. mid the onlv w.ito ulsriiuragc it Is to atl... | ippMTS. A •small hand for* for this job, but full of pUnti It will i • round better to use a short point* stick ihM likely m disturb the i" %  •:' I down iu th.root tff the grass and VINCAS (or Old Mains Hush) %  (n some part* of the U %  wild Bow on vi.i. i however why Vlncas ihould not be included amonn our Ufa den plants, in fact then is much to recommend them Vin hardy, tolerating very |>"*or condiThey prefer a sandy ., and will even grow and : ick in th... position, i to a path. %  t*, mauve, and they hroughont ran oaaOy from ... he found around or near an old I he Flamboyant T*M Flambo i' in full flower, and present a ilori. LM right Their huge hunches of crimson bloom-, whuh I the top of the trees make a lovely splash of colii rounding green '.tough an %  hen they drop their %  4 abort duration, and is ID for when thi 11 pear For an> on I ..mboyant The way to get th.quickest nI seedling : ..II. Thee vourn inv be found around an old tree, and enn be bought or bo: Plata hole. (the ]:,r k or lift BU it in with good gardrn mould and pen a W lot it settle fV weeks The mould will sink, and must (* %  filled up level l nen plant the seedling branding it In eerv Brmly, and .c %  | stake s.i that it will grow In a nice upright pool* B. For of Its life : s of water each dav %  the Flamboyant will develop Into a sturdy BtU I eighteen months, and in vour Flamboyant tree will bo well grown enough to : i mboyant, or a group or iv of namboyan*, trota would be a decoration to any home B> fKNNV NOLAN and \NM MI'i.KWI M ANY %  %  %  %  Fiitt-hed. pressed and Mark tho seam line ..'the seam on. hiis beei> changed In Attl in front of %  mil .team closed turning seam allowance on the %  pinning the fold thus funned to the Una of the bj ance When you hove Farm And Garden Tin: v.vti % %  While ) grown on : %  vari< beat rosulti are tbjna ancornparatlvelj Unlit and well drail i iding the plants with ravourtng maximum development of BDOd quality tub able fmity" %  napes and \ high prop) in, market%  %  not found to allow plenty ul root room The intensive method week include. In particular, the practices of trenching 1 planting. Tin Mar* strongly recommended in Trinidad and Tobago where perimerd.il WOI k has out and the ylel tify the claims • Trenching i anal its the < oi trenchae four toot apart from centre to IB inches to two feet In width and IB Inches then lined in son' r to planting wllh wha'i v. —wash, gran or vegetable matter of any kind, but prefi Hire of old floatation Aft la prawn beck ov to form a bank i to 18 inches high Ti implements foi duces the cost aubstui'.t' equally tati where the det| labour. In regard to plants, raaulta from %  carried oul cutauua. veryii g fro to one-quart dshowed marked I with avai plant and that I sirable to use ci one-qunrter pound Most yam i thl f. i of US \i.ituon rlth hme, ashes or llorxture the cut before planting. No advantage Ii gained bv jgiai Una an> %  neclal part of the tuber for planting as long as an adequate proportion ol lacbod to each seed pteee. Selection of planting material from the most regular ace Ibtperinu I taat the beat planting n mrtUrup: ehao 'i;nt In the ridge %  rave the highest yield—10 per cent i whan planted two foal II art In goneral, II waa found that whilst larger yams or higher averag*. yields per plant are obtained from wlda planting, smaller and mon katal yani but heavier yields par acre r* suite.) loaa planting. Staking the vinos gave very deflnilo Increases In evaluating the intensive methods described, consideration %  Murao, i>e given to the economic and practical sides: thus, %  ting will necessitate the use of a large amount of planting it may also prejudice vields of rucceedJng crops in the rotation: trenching and Will involve extra costs All these factors must be carefully weighed %  aaaafnt the narlti of l | under v.iryini; | %  For tl l I necessarily a fair indication of the %  merits Of Ml] pattii i %  and any figures given I %  iken as of general inly. Under tin trenching system yields of some com.1 r ieties have been known to vleld over 20 ion.* per acre [liable, the Bottle Neek Lisbon vHTfl I under Trinidad condition wra 20.601 lb compared with St Vincent II S^ Mil W so that it la satisfacton:. mark the front and ban lme* ToJa may l ning a piece of tailor's chalk along the closing but you will e do, thai with a row of pins along the back and leaving tbe front seam allowance pinned undo marks tho sewing line on tinfront Is much easier and rnora accurate. If the i I -quarter* of an inch you Will need to face the openings. This BU) be done with either straight or bias strip t oner tapg and about nn lm H and thn i -',.. Stitch the facing exactly t i •>. sewing line you have Trim th.tw„ widths, say one about an eighth of an inch from the other about a quater an inch from the stitching. I'm the opeotn cloaad MUCUJ on youi machine inarklngji. Lay th will (Otiimenuiiha lOMh nniversary ol the of postal administration rronaTtho lintish government to the WOlid colony tine of them will be a 15-cent srnp .-.rrrying a miniature of %  kWUa by the colony, the tteaver" printed in ivood-burning steam engine Ul use 100 year* I with the %  i Uaaal. A side-paddle itaomal s' uawrana befi .ration, in contrast to inodCrr played on a Sve cent issue. Final!) %  seven-cent isue will show an 1851 %  tagjaoe nig before n King Street hotel In Toronto, then culled York in contrast to a modern Canadlan*bul %  carry the mails Face-Lifted Ship Tests Atom War Secrets BRITAIN TOP HECBKT SHIP i imberlani fired nil •tqbihsers US ATOM-AGE WAKSBTP' SAILS iiut before then, thej will decide wheth.-i the %  l lelc Its three half-bud' cruiser* Blske. Ilefener an Tiger -which have bean laid ui these last six years waiting tot Fomething m powerful ' tight with thafl the flinch gunthai were to have lieen thl RrlUm's newest 4iili-mubmarin> frlgalr—the 'ataaMUaaa* — leave I'orUinioiilh lor Irnl. I onvrrlni from one or the i ,-o -1 deslr ihe and her sister -io,, < Rmkel ..IIprutol>pe iiiiiM .II.\ u-ion' Tile cMivrnllouai hrldge has hen t.ki n aarari the %  aavatalnbehare -n. ..miir .i in net Ion. nearl. e\rrone Mnuld be under rover and the raplaln would light from the operation* room, a perloeope living him all-round range of view. "Releatleta" Is equipped with Ihe latent sei-rel anti Mid HI iii"i weapon .mi deteettoa devleen.—I..i:.s. II. \\ \ 11 Ml I \ Britain lop laeti'll ship, the flouting la < iitnberls.nd. IfOd Ad• will riewill t' • %  controlled guns.ro>'. %  "iiic-guided missiles. Tbe Camber).ad. KOI i 1 '•<•*> %  %  %  %  i Qgure iluninad ntted to i big Wat ( umlH-rUnrt i .. -lap %  . %  for h-i %  < mnlwrUnds trials the Fleet la 1 fight i*. plane f radar,II. .'..'-controlled. autO!o-de.l gun* tiring three ittar than Iieforo. have been dev el oped ernce the war I nseen Taryels The Nav>B future gunner.s. ... i (rorn atom blaai or %  ly never again see their high-altitude alrcral' Uirfati %  aiii-future weapons In%  ,i K %  and high altitude n-keti gel biittcries. Iori0*vaiuaj \'.' typo guideil-mlssiles |o attack %  irgetj fay below the boriaoi and homing or gufclad ton i \\ f • %  e ; noun '... be Ul experimental production In America. The Cumberland'* trials may evantuall} decide if the Navy will ever again build big ships, and the shape of aha heavily-armoured ship that must protect the air%  i.ift earner. tl.S. Govt Qvders Cut In Production Of Civilian Goods WASHINGTON. July 27. lioMiument ordered anothei live per cent cut In production o: automobiles and other civilian goods, during the last three months of the current year This (rill moan total sales of 40 pei cent be|o* rie-Kor.an |0V %  fof I ars and 35 per cant for other conaumei durable goods such %  furnlfurc and all ROdUCtlj I I used by Defence PnKluetion Adi l Manly Flefaehmann In an announcemenl "f aUotmenl i copi>er. and aluminium for military use and for mdustiies and foi civilian manuiaeture In the fourth Q .it. i of Mlftl He.. tunann laid Ihe new out for auton. munufacturan wul be permitted to make "somewhat more than 1.100000 cant" in the OCtDtM | period. —U.P. WfTfWTJTffJlTJ Every normal skin needs THESE 2 CREAMS 1 IOI.I.IIW THE BEACTY J CARE OF SOCIETY'S %  LOVELIEST WOMEN •> EVERYWHERE J #***#####***#*******'; Lovely Society women all over the world folk inexpensive beauty care; one that Is within the reach of m I Thii Is what you do: every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond's Cold Cream over face and throat with your finger-tips. Remove the cream, and with it every scrap of dirt and make-up Then "rinse" with more Cold Cream, for cxtra-cleanslng, extra-softening. Very soon, your skin will be clearer, smoother, lovelier. IATION AND PROTECTION UM a touch of Pond's Vanishing Cream as a foundation. This non-greasy cream wtll hold your powder matt for hours, and protect your complexion from sun and wind. POND'S Vanishing Cream Cold Cream Start now to win the loveliness that can be yours when you use Pond'a Creams. You'll find the distinctive opal-white Jars at all the best beauty counters. vaagaairw' THE WORM'S FIRST CHOICE IN TYRES GOOrifVEAR -ONC.-UFE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE THE C1T\ bVRAGE TRADING CO., LTD. mdyou ^£ hove pure, lole milk KLIM MILK Ml" IN PHIMt.NCI TMI WOIID OVI ^.XJ'^i'S^it "Pvtjumt t twing yjuixdy into: x t*rtt i.'. f. txetiti, that -thrMi. ."5re*t> Et^cctnUmi" iff Sty*. bvtkj jnujrA*i.x At Mpth-Ate GREAT EXPECTATIONS SliiIIdnid Sizt and Hriti'lbns: l'h\,ii. If 'till hinp .Si--p. I'rr/umrJ f.'ffatm, Iht'liitg I'uNtlif, ifd Hath Corn iH.tr>hu< B „ i_ M. ii. Hayes*al •.. /o/. rn n... in. aVa>aai WASHES White Shirts WHITER! f,h conlams • n* intcdln Ihi. wuhts wlilt, things whiter nnd colours brighter! Vour whol, WMfa •"<* frwhr". more •ttracllv, — .lothcs Ul lonjfr mo' NO SCRUBBING NO BOILING NO BLEACHING UM HALF u much Fb M Sop or hup KlalrM. FAB Washes FASTER, CLEANER than ANY Soap?



PAGE 1

ESTAI;USI!F Allies Reject Red Demand For Truce On 38th Parallel BARHAPi S U'l.Y S ,951 Mll-T H.I:. U.N. ADVANCE BABE, ueiow Kaasong, Koroa, v U XHE UNITED NATIONS rejected the Commun ist demands for a truce line on the thirty eightn parallel, and ;;i? twelfth cease fire meeting ended on the issue which holds the key to hew long the Korean fighting will continue. A U.N. communlqiit aaid •',„> pro i reaching m i > principle' neil from II : %  %  the buffi ite Iwo hours and 27 minutes of talking and evi n %  %  Mas bad in led %  — RED LEADERS WILL NOT RAISE *.">0.000 BAIL SA"J %  i %  — befoic the thai the proceedings ho go ni Boon a* the UN munis* team* locked h vital i Nam II had prop that the opposing i draw to opposite ,10. parallel with u six-mile ft zone between Ihim A demilitarizBOfM under tnc I fed plan would icturn to UM listing' l>cfre %  i That means that Noi 11 %  nd South Koreans would lontrol their half of UM WOt U <'omniums, demand today. The Reds were just uID balking at the US. pro) laid down yesterd. d meeting broke up with tl agreement of the meet again (or the 13th time on Saturday night. Tenseness of the Communist* marked UM I the arguments presented by both sides but it WU obVtOU %  it bad imt i: position TinlOOBtMB of the b U is regarded as a key to thoint. actual detain i< %  Bn order and i a control commit -,OH I an errjatetlca ra aa i I rVOd -wiftly. Crucial Meeting k at 10 am but 45 mlnutaa Later railed a recess] fur private NaWiODti The htretched on tor two hours 4.-.I mlnutaa while a dismal downpour Hooded the Kai coca buildings. i lyiiK WUli bauk W U X Uari.rll. i.t 1 SO pm They talked U.v i ana hour then called another hall this time for 30 minutes. The laat session started at 3 p.m and adjourned 40 minutes later until SUWM3 It U a.m. With the I iHa loth i a line of Ad UM I'.N insisting .11 iMtping lha praaanl be eruewl ISth cease• i g has been looked on as an Indication as tn Friday that ould %  % %  > I rvMts and ettaek on ...... %  l i Pai lean %  1 I genocide both inn UM I ) B U and in HUtriaa, iad charged the Rus*; nanda as a, ai %  %  %  : i .i v i nee— "and %  %  tl •< tha V.V t MM ti an unti i. and sneouragad I rtOl to oc frighten..| bj thro its" made in the recent W He said lhat Molotov's talk was directed at %  in that tab lite occups roaai are not —r.P. Sa/eguard The Border Urges Peron BuOfOS AIRES. July 28. President Peron at a banquet commemorating the 13th anniversary of the Natlonnl C.cndarmlcre ged that body to safeguard th? could be today, or openly tomorrow by our enemies" to invade Argentina : nment i, rcadv to defend "even with Its t has cost us so much blood and a Heal -4I.F %  I s Ooverrunenl b] force, i. m ilneo In tall I who appeared in San I v i '•.at they .nl impose! Q the fear lhat UM) might flee. Federal Judge Louu It. QoeaV I man made a IOk) : the bail for in %  here on the blanl jdroppcj the ball S.Vj.OOO ... Red* could not raise this sum either. The Judge alao ordered the thn %  women i srlh r Iratd on the lower boll here, back to jail unloai the) ralaa 150,000 by noon to-d o Ptva n> ft %  • %  %  ttorneys argued vainly with Goodman saving that none of the M %  ra tha |io MO r.P. HuBSia Inrri-ii^in^ W ar 1'reparations WASHINGTON. Julj i British lestd ai tha fretworld this wick th.il Ruaalal war prt paraU m i ra na i( y/ PRICK SIX CENT S R1<:0>EN TALKS WITH IRAN lit\i rinuin I rspm LONDON. Jul> W AVERELL HAKiariAi* called on Prime Minister Clement Att'co and Foreign flecre tary Herbert Morrison on Saturday to press for British acceptaiuv ot thfl I:..n m |>ropcsil to reopen talks on the bitter *il dispute Nehru Will \ol (ii To Kamrhi Soj Irdinn Officials %  ii ,.. i., ian Mining EXCELLENCY THE QOVERNOE. S Netbll ttani af Oryiiis>i*;oio:axauoic<;i ng introdnrMl to i Qoaaa ' ... UM Troops Push Past Communist Defence Line Old Dream Of A United Europe Nears Reality \u BOMEB .IKNKS NKW YORK. July 28. 'i'iit conturief-old dream of a United Europe—a sort of i nl Kurupe was %  nOthoT step nOWOI n.;lil> Fifteen Kuropean Nations have OgTgfld on the basic prini miet into •• ling'* fort c under one comm %  : torn I loin u %  .;iii?• UO| real power oi it^ own, but I M British KOIIIIHT HeW Up In Alaska Al-ASKA July U Thi ., rises Foreign Mlntsivrs off memnmants floiicl) be„ Customs iu5t v;ilV) ( niora wherein groups ol statas %  i*\R. T. hboui Ing states fuiir an'""''red or abantloii'd altogether moving betw— The 1 would have to be otogfora the 4.12B mile ni stop reuirn flight to Nanb) Baa> land COUld be attempted on Tuea: %  %  Bchuman flan (or Wi U i 'i Europa'i tries under %  ithorit) which could Issue lea on h North Pole in 18 hour, 54 minutes much and what they could pro-uppo*cd_to have|duce arked lha m Ui %  %  pi on Lay lornlng There are no parts In Alaska for the engine of a British plane — Attempts Channel Swim : %  B.C. Will Share In U.F. Trade Service GEORGETOWN. July 27 fully in UM prop Tiade (Nimn.is ion,-, Siivii e ti lha U.K. She is already a part\ 10 the II W I Tiade CotruUiS%  sOnei Stwios In Canada Tha Finance Committee of the Council tias voted UM necessary funds. This ea• : vice will he LUattOr UM management of the Regional Beonomic Committee tot U will entail a gross exix-nditure of |MJ | This amount will howavt i offset by the existing expenditure jf $5,000 per annum for tha Trade Commissioner Bervlca and M.800 ontributed otherwise for the trade Commissioner Set vice and an amount being spent under the Regional Econor — V.V. Bronze Medals For U.N. Soldiers NEW YORK. July ^8 A L'.N. medal was RUthOTlsed for those serving with the t: ..' forces In Korea. The medal is n bronze alloy. On one n global emblem of the U.N. Or the other ore the words "for service in defense of the charter the United Nations." A blue i white ribbon without the m*' will also be awarded. Brigadier General Car) Romulo. the Philippines Foreign Minister made the original jroItosal for a U.N. campaign ribbon. The Assembly approved despite Russian opposition —TJJf. ol their preciou %  ii' common good patteil for further co%  i plans were set cooling of ngri%  %  Pool Armies [ I %  • asked whv the teacher irom Edinbur :' ; ould not be exv %  n Europe's armed 4 a.m. to-day to try to gwtui thtlfoao! ware lnFngbsh Channel. Tha -t-r I Elseri(. %  i %  %  Ian, and it BOM began (0 • nlum. I tags of eliminatinB : ffforl by the %  • hleh %  Frame % %  i the first % % %  ould be rnd in the same uniforr cades of i —UP To-day'* Weather Chart Sunrise' .*• 47 m 8nn*el 6 24 p.m. MOOD Last Quarter Lighting Up? 00 p.m. High Tula. 3 21 p.m. Low Tld>" 7 48 a.m.. 6 56 p.m. CONDEMNED TO SLAVE LABOUR TAII'EH. Formosa. July 28 Chinese Nationalist Defei Minister said that thousands persons were sentenced • and thousand of others oemned to slave labour u recent series of mass trials i Kalangsi Province on the China mainland. The Ministry said also Russi given full nghts to operate all mines in the Kwangtun province including the • ii on-rich Hainan island Nation iilist guerillas seized Yuyuan highway town 120 milCanton, on July 10th and held i %  ours. —t\r R* r.ltnn*ii AHW lly Korea, July 28 UNTTED NATION ashed into the Communiai mountain defences on lln flaal Central front lor the second day ol righting, Co wiaathe key heights protod %  i i i Bombers, righi I kepi up an air and I ei '•:>.. %  ound I trees ted lines, A lr ted t N offensive wai driving up norih easi ol Yangfu, A Ita in on tic lout ight Allied about H houi lJ.S.-\ugosla\ Anns Aid Pad Expected Soon S. Koreans Sta^r Big Demonstration "No Armistice Without Unity' SBOUL fulj 28 10 Q00 South Koreans poradad through this moon 'i i. tha Th i %  South Korean* of oil agefi „ W r included m the parade II preceded by a brass l i . side chili:. on then ,,f the %  armttti %  ity." The proo ilOB rough the stopped long enough to DM group's singing and shouting of slogans mil the hand i P. "llats Off To Panama FORMOSA. July 28 Natl irialist China (raUflcaUon al lha Pai %  ol ail ships running the bloekads to Coinm .11. I I trial entitled H P %  MI China ties %  i ad nd hoped l.o I %  n ra up the mouncal m. i N r rcea .ius U %  uigiit today A C. mutual patrol lauia he< ght attacki along Uv nd Bastern fronta. or Shove ihe i ity ol KaSton^. Red fuiTcs \ve T tulck to mi-et nil probing U.N %  ^_ I tllollgl ".'* r"'"i bai lined up close to I'.N. i-tsltlon n oloI th b-onl i % % %  packer %  %  Red I. on an %  acid higinvsA i |< 1 %  pilots %  P40 %  d : | sscort Hal. %  re lire i, %  ovi ii th i Heavy Shore Fire %  ... ...., ,i %  Korea bombluk Bl ir ft Plftb Alrfon %  %  i %  p to alt 'cl.xk ; hefoie dawn %  Uiaqu I i pii Lteah start in Indoaanuttgd prlvateu i %  i ., %  •nance lha In i IT. miei -ii. i %  Karai hi T... %  made ol %  it i pUed, bui % %  i i go to Kami : poo cotidi... %  it.rvad lha N a h i u i iswerin Llaqua would propose that for the DMeUng b) i> tl i t ui in, iganda Inati ad raft would not BB) tvhethei Liaqual would ba wtlllnj i tprorniai They said howI . %  %  %  ( i.i. |) deft i -I-Wi Into cai rj Im them a thro itened i" Induu -I'.p. 1 1 %  ran on %  . .. .. nt fron djj :ii..i tue Angioreflner] si %  . ti rage tanks will with %  | %  %  oaal to n Ii o met i .i Qovi i nm nl 'i.'v lousl) thej in listed on talkln* I I" hirst British Common tvea Ith Division formed Will, !,. WASHINi ; I\ i j-ni .:K %  uilay |l,..: the YugOSUn I I \l.l,ll ,l,.l I',.,,,,-. II I a I I at in naaUon U I rmlnad turns for the I' s J aid pact. 7G JAPS GO ON HUNCiEK STRIKE TOKYI i .) Japan Including afornen, that) i rormation KOKKA. Jul umple can onwealth diviii %  into betns on Saiui Brig John M Rocking•lam, Cornrnandar of i -'.itli Intanti. BrlgaCM tl . .MM ith Maudes arhseh I %  welded into %  powerful i lood .it attention. .'., Jam. %  A Van Kh-et. Eighth Arm* Commander and dlvl Ion ehieJ Majoi OoeJ II. Cassell indei which the i mal on a ui fight, rhej both involve %  i %  o hi i' N Hag the othei hhi t that the d| %  I if proce* i i i-i. urrantly with thi ocgotiatioii> expai 1. I III ever againsl g in, passed their 32 bOUFI Bi ingei -ti Ike al 11 DJB n Saturday, local tune In arateat vei tunenl i m.-.H. %  I t>' HI dealing with n. quaa potriatten of loraa 104V n Madiui nuxt month tot the UJ %  [road u> be still Bnenlab bair^ arms aUi p..n tin s.,viet Union IVuxoan i expeeia^i shoTtl] ti The hunger atrikers who start* designate a VS. Arrnr.i foi proti % % %  .' UM BOVern Prld aVlth aalth' across II in gold letten %  tii.ii from ialoo oi lha nun st.-i in tinipeetauvs encloaure for a 20ninutO .cieinonv win, Ii LncludI I I Gen Su Hoi %  • %  I(O)MI ( .ard the Talui. lha Mal i UaaP. owing u* clouds it erai diAculi assess lha riauUa rleavi bombers ranged up frimi i tklnas i plaster the big supply cent near Pyongyai um tons or hi %  I pound bornbs rleavj bombs ware alined from adar, Suiwrforis also .n Importanl I nd i<|iorted that UM round no | DMntjnlel all %  %  —t'.p. EXECUTE 41 COMMUNISTS HONG KONG. July 28 A copy of the Shanghai Liberation fially reeaieed here, said that been put to death in Shanghai Julv 16. This brings to n I'M), the known number by Reds in Shanghai in the first 16 days this BM ELEVEN SIGN U.N. CONVENTION QKNatii v %  Hi LSI %  • l| i Kons who bei a in e refugees through any event oecutrmg before January 1. 1951. 1>T V m Heuvati Ooobacart I nlh 6 Watloni refugees, held that eventual Uon rnlghl ...rid ,, %  . %  ,. %  Convention v.ilhin tl i ued as a result of reek meefing (. %  %  plenipotsi ' I %  i p More U.S r Tro|K l 4 'or Europe \\ anleil WASJJINOTON. July 2b eculated thai RM i'luman adminislratioii plans u ..sk Congress lor 200.000 rnor us tioo|s to aupDlenMol the %  %  divisions already scheduled (0) European Mrv t oa bo lha Atiantn Pact army. [> Tens..-. %  ,. .age MarShall told tin Scn.ite Kotelgn Hei %  . %  *,, ..-'.-, % %  %  o-y'. 400.IKIO US tn.-. n Europe of 1952I I'll llll I | lously. "fl ol the • ei would IK* ground I m %  an the air\ I S ,i miidc up of 18.0ii(i ..nttt troops ougnwntrd IT. UK LVITHKWII.L SOUiN VISIT I .S. WAauHlNGTON, July 28 A United I said on thai tn.Dessnea De* WH now Ilk. I. September foi tha %  : %  octi High %  n-Chlel in Indo I I %  i th ,t tn. %  Bait A Of 'in, I 'ominuni--' Chinese %  g tha an < He understood ,>>M| "'• Prencl lem ml st..n ... | .. to here in A eii la J. from the Dapartmi B.W.I. NOTES GO INTO CIRCULATION AUG. 15 .'<>lu oF-SP KL Jut] %  : %  lei lull "ii i ui i rulatlon through Brit Wi I i i %  %  month, d was annnuni < onti of West %  %  | a circulating oi i l l .., epolnl i| ".• (-• — I I*. U.S. Has Only Six Divisions For "Ike" •aiina Should Take l*arl la Juji Treai)" AZAD NEW DCL1U, July 28 Mualana Aiailkalam Axad, the %  i l %  > ,Mllon K %  wa* an Irony tl th %  Th>ooaei plea 1 U.N B S.I 0 oul ; %  %  i %  — r P is %  %  own ind .,i Ked Plot I iieo\ered 11.A, July 2S . i laj night thai i neovered I m I I plot to ad up ion %  %  tlani nl to ambush Quierno when %  turned I i Mknlli trom hb 1 ' 'of the I I' The "ADVOCATE" payt for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night. Richard ol n %  eign Affairs ( shall cleared up some congres-1 %  nfusion ,-occas I the BUtement he mad, I Struck Bj "Hi! '.nd Hun" Cyclisl WASIIIN(.TON. Jub 28 Ii. fa %  B, (IporK' Marsh..ll lolrl < i planning"to an six ground division, L %  armv In .. : CommltW* n I '" *" % %  The Law is always right. Qlwksi in fych* u RALEIGH THB ALL-STEBL IICVCLI CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. K), II 12 1 13 IBOAD STRKT Sole Distributors



PAGE 1

PAGE TNI I vr si Ml W \|)M .(ATI: SI NDAT, Jll.Y 29. 1931 The Seoul Patrol Leade. KNOWS NOTHING" ASCUi L DOS REPORT Should Have Cilia racier l&sa uu: 1U"& Mf LOUH bpenre IT I A '" %  *LJL. uoa,d uld today, lh.it hilniudbs 'P' '.he limited West Indian eutrency %  u in UMl island ' August la, A "communique" will Bt t<' %  Pal %  % %  rol kUMff tuaa u let u* this IT k imagine what our Tale; trie man. i i'.l* should Ulike Coinnuasioiiei, aiu wim Have you ever read the book penenceU Scooters. %  The Scout way by Van Bar9, A—*M..*. rind clay? In •' in get rroan i\.>>.,.* s, aiu .lear portrayal: "Tha leader will Rover Semite, ut UM Beouu *-i ....hanta to bo a "natural laaoaf," and ore superior In his gang in character tne canij) No Scourer ahouia w u -•van il only -• c ., mj) witnoui utiier At: P"ior .. unnj^ooi MO in gangs, but gang cat€d to oUiers M lh .,, m T. nn#t. JUS h Afti. a. OS p m tnlerl.tdo. M D • im ln '...*. Trto. lh* TniM PTodrarnme. I I" sum. T.-da'l Sport l p.m. i B* %  lata from Menusbcs, a\Vl ^ ( aakSMTf soft sod l-y.^>^ C^NO QUOKUM AT HOUSING BOARD aVnsf Ptomptfitl/if'from I BACKACHE HIADACH SKKTBTIINC I IlMDfdlSK I stooc I paovuntNcn B.-t. 7 SO p m A moating oi uio nuusma ttoad jo, %  at i urauiea to bo neiu ai J he Legu-teuv.. UOIBMSl (.lumber yeatcruay, was postponed uecausi aufflclent member* did not attend "" %  "' %  LO nuaa a quorum ine tto-.ru „„ %  " ,,: : %  •' %  %  "'i' M had intanaca irormng od %  most spirit The book goal KSSEf 1 rtasnuil ind ageildll on to say. [n a parfact mus. embers who attended 1V| yuartarmastei ... .... ,,,.,,. Ul ti A i u d-i. .Mr. Mores, check them. Issue in.in. JJ,,, c Mutson, the O ,i nom lent enfan, tooo tojajtaiy. Mr. T. o Lashley and Ihe |nuect-i. Mr He' O First Aider il in.%  himself is not wall qUalUtad ii\ vi l/n Murder CiUwgB vary little do not worn or jwtroi, tie aama quallUaa mu.t %  r-riinE for real .%  :iitr.l U*aderWii[> (not bin i: of becominii LnoanttVa %  xooti Seoul si. From this It Is easy standard arrived 11 will rial IUO tu tii %  -'.andord of the existing Patrol leaders. Thus in an %  Ily Hp. with ie;ill\ lit.. I'U's. the general afforl anil OS keen, and ihe atandard i.tgh This li i i why bavin izood Lenders Infalllabli Trained But as pointed <• \ rottr P.L/1 ii real chtnea ..1 I'Htving thci 1%  ; nd on lhi> point we quote: "No> %  rr> words addressed i %  „ %  %  x ,.,.., ,... otual Bttaifc 1 man the other boy* in Irs .Probably Uiey BM worse at kliols than the new TandMi worse at sifnalllng Ihan rants to Second dial you and your rtwtnTiTmta have prosumably been dotng all ihe teaching.) Having given them oonca and tha know-how glSSJBi them .. Iitlle eXCtUng new equipment (anil don't let the Troop see and handle this before the Patrol Leaders produce in then let them loose on their Patrols. They will lasul Uttlc of the sweetnesa of without which experience no oho can carry on i whaMavar, They will then De rcadv ernilualiv. > erv Kraduallr. u. .m£. v.u, u.s-lom about -'^d-haiid opinions-rfposPatrol Uaoarahlp lo lake trij "•'''' yV r P L wlln lo be interested to hear your ex>'HI. During that visit; .someone with him who is so m a the Court of On "I n to supervise Bsaanonf resumes tomorrow. Jo%  pit HoUlgaD* a labourer "' St. plad Pnulp v.ill be placed In tne clock e. The Rile.— How lar away and charged with murder. Hfal bul il htego u r tha Chlaf Justice ah: Alhsn IKnu.i,will inpresiding. ^UIroundlngs qullO unlike the Mr (I H Adama ajtsoeiatsd with Troop's usual home conditions. Mr. t W. Biir"W are the. uook for open country whan Ibare couttaal for ine neience while Mr ii plenty of ground for Scouting, W. W. Hceee K.C. Solidt"r (MtV ,. .1 will lo appearing CoT the III siuwn, ^^^^^^^^^ if the Troop has few home iacilitica ,-.-., ,^ s ~r >nmiiDUcn 1 U h swim, then the camp INQUEST ADJOURNED Should provide uwimnutig practice Further hearing in t)V touching the death of I Id satisfy Mctonney ol Brereton, St I'hilip wu inljourned yesterday until Water: plentiful supply loi Monday. July 30 by tho District drinklniand araatilng checs "II" Coroner. McConney died when he %  involved In an accident wim UM 10 that urine motor car M—689 owned and driv,,.' ." mat percolate p n by Carl Fields of lloebuck Praai I t July 21 shout 7.45 p.m ith local d.K'iir s>i.t:.iii:Hv ol water. Ml] easily. Anpeet: protactlorj 'i' vaittDi camp loo near trees; avoid elms.: get a sunny aspect. Faef: il pOat!r>M gat where ,m ample supply ol wood available not oily t-r motor van shortly after 8.ij an eookmg. but also for pioneerycsterdsy. ing etc. The cart was damaged. The P~ 11 Mppiles: make sure thai supHCa are making investigations as W" can be obtained and whether to the number of the van and the "' they will be delivered to site, driver. CART DAMAGED A hand cart owned by Caiiad.. Dry Bottling Co.. m charge of ..(Si Philip was involved in an accident with tho \'nit the site yourself; don't rely perienee In visiting other Troop*, and so on. Thev will also lie ready, now, to five up an evening %  "roe* ,,..il Patrol Leader*.' instrmti.-i. classes — learning new gturi learning how to teach, ing up Patrol work for the coming meeting, preparing the subject or brushlng-up their Owl r.rd." Preparing For tamp As promised lad week, here are some more idea* from the book "Camping Standards". Lost week we dealt inn. Progressive Training and Type Of Camp. This week we'll deal with — 4. P.O.M. Before making the first move for planning the %  Rules 327—3*1. TheM Kulcs must be strictly carried put as part of Inuutlnr what the allr would be like under the wont |Mislblr weather conditions. % %  rarmcr, or landlord SomoUmea it is nccessut y to .irrange rent, etc He con also tell you about transport available and supplies. Make sure thid Ihe site is not also to be used by others (or by animal* 1 si the same time as your .amp. %  <,; • let addresses of village shop*. loetor. post office, etc., and position of nearest teh phone again 1 pinion The man on the *pol knew* more than you Jo about alte. safety of bathlin. local %  .hnppln* facilities, etc. I. Make a sketch map of the site to put on the Troop notice board. Also where possible use photographs as an aid m plan* rtlnfl lay-out. etc II. Study the O.S. map ol the district to see what possibilities there are for wide-games, exploring, ate The more information you cert collect about the Mte and surroundings, the heller the camp can be planned. That's all for this week Look -week. Ith TTain. I ||g Ml parson or minisA meeting of Ihe Island Seoul fr. Council will lake place ut the Brit:all .in the local ish Council, '"Wakei'icld". WhileCommissioner, or a Stouter, to park Knad, to-morrow. Monde) tUa opinion off Ihe site. If 30U1. at 8.15 p.m. His Exrellen.y this Is Impossible, write to the the Governor. Sir Alfred Savage, local Commissioner before dellK.C'.M<;. Local thief Scout will nltely fixing up Ihe site, for his ^v-,^',%^^^^',',^*,•',^^•>^*.^*,o^<-^^'-',^'/'-'-',-,-.•,*,-,','-',*,',','.*,^',*,^•,*,',',', N UTRICIA SIMEON HUNTE & Son Ltd. Agents. WHOLE MILK POWDERED MILK QUALITY UNSURPASSED TASTE UNEXCELLED Recognised as Holland's Best and Contains 28 butter fat This milk is Pasteurised, thus retaining all the nutritional value you expect In rich cows' mUk It's a body-builder for children as well as adults. Look for the Blue tin with the White Cow .... that's the best . that's NUTHICIA New Stocks received in l-tb tins fl.lt; 2-.„.-Il Una ft.fg; A-lb Una |4.t5 S**a i£*$ c F b o t ; f c h Cause r=T!Sf Killed .In" 4 Days V " s "BRITISH CARRIER' 'a The agony **d maddanlac ulcers and enema are coded Grit touch of D I Ml. Preaoipdoo. This deep penetrsung liquid baaler kills the poiaooous germs below che aldn and nun VI v clears vp • %  > the osost obrtin%  N (MM. CETA BOTTT-K TODAY. Obtunabl* frasa all Cfcs—isSS Pain and Itching ^ Stopped in 7 Minutes IDPrescription ^-^, Stomach cramp i i .... %**\ itch M> btdl* Ihit ti-tlv drlvr mu rri,rv(KKH rout r~t eraefe tnd %  i • %  tars bri***!, rj r ion and on Ihr aol. S r rwl" Do thfW SIlMrrt b •M.a ,.iv on,ii, in. -,.,;• ; %  ., <•! srt soioro t timpa I .I hiwd" ir you sufiri tfoublM. you %  boul't I-I.-.' nun %  <..i ci>uk# u a aerm or luitB.K and 11ml £ >n iiol art nrt .if III thr nn> ..i | % % %  I lx llauole. • Kills the Cause Ordinary otnlmrnln nnd |l .'.> much <->(! hfnwr I'I. . loll UIP uM'dviiiif tax* PbnuiiSleiT it .1 U.I M BS .< %  Ihrar lt iioi.Ul*' u -l I 'i rii.|i.nn l| ( I i i -i". fi cripUon Nl>ada*a> >i>-. i.ii'i r:.l ..mi :.noons ociioui : u urns ii"ifMl funflui r*itwniblB < •'II m lllriBhand •oothn ana %  .'•• J 11 msk i i"i* mufiiirie i .-.'.%  ' %  1 -If tlv.l u %  %  tootb. siid hesliiir, .'.%  : | %  t '.. -..I..-ir-t.iH. it ullalar> %  "• ti.d ol this Dm* il jaar %  slrUly rid ol Hi. ilchine. den li>.lo do U to pui d'M* lo Hie ted (or 1 dan and lU ilUBfd in ->-f. war, t UN '.. .!. i o-i Hfctsas --IS )..Lir :^nibi tooar. TM guaiauiss preUelsyea. tu^ore. | a YOU SAVt MONIY TOO ON IVIRY UTTM. .-A HITISH WIJT INDIAN AIHWATS 10* AIKMAII STICKIHS. ALWAYS AWMAlT-MlfllH CAMIH" 10* SPUD AND ICONOMr BWIA BIITISH WEST INDIAN AltWAYS Thsr* ii no need 'or you lo luXer *gormiii£ d.ttom'ori jfter mcah BISMAC (Bilui ucj rljgnetia) will brinf, you quick mliaf by neutral.ring tha aaceu Kid in your nomadwhich m moil iiie* Il the cauic of 1h ducomloit. Modern condition) which give roe ro nervom itreil and icsin often ciuie ilomnh dttcomlort which should not be neglected BISMAC quickly and efficiently rH.e.e* itorftsch psint. heartburn or Hitulsnca due to sstceai itomach acid. Try it today. YOU NEED! BIS MAG %  BISURATFDMAGNESIA .•.'.•.'.•.'.•s.'.'tW'***"***'*'^'.'*'**.','.'*'''*'''^'^'.'.'.'.','^^^ MEN It's good for 11 the liver! WHO SELECT SHIRTS ON THE SCORE OF %  TVI.I (O.slFOIIT QVALITT g-ass-* •u*N*4*i:> A gUls of sparkh.iR BNO*S nr^l Ihinn in .he inorninn ii load lor Ihe liver. I: ekui Ihe hatj in no lime. The wonderful <0en.MC.Tnv i |rj rtfitsUa : to a stale nuiymoulh. The nan fa :,.n keeps the system reRiil^r. 1 Nl) i jjke. Ii contains no Glauber's Salt, no BpM I S its aetion It is gentle yet quiekly affective A rcjl lainily remedy. Keep your • Fruit Salt' handy I Eno's Fruit Salt' -.",r /1/ M RED owwi van %  %  i v i( I.CTION. %  ii i i\| RISHNggg, IIUOI 1M SS III \KIr1l U-.. Mi tsalsf la iHUiUtfmr Isaakaaj rr.ftB*aa. ^ SHIRTS obtainable? at all leading stores [



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-I NDA1 PI I t$, 1951 \< L NLOADING OF SUGAR STOCKS SUNDAY AD VI* I'M.) I %  I justiflcaliun a' Wo ki. ] %  <• that the world of supply whi.-h • tl will improve to peaceful iJrtent that any general %  < uld b r t lo Il: na of invisib!" sugar In Itocto m uld be encourafed eve^ sen u, b*Ui ilxMilM the Korean peace effort* lla] M latest refrom Eastern European %  I th sugar market issued areas." 1 of Food London. | .-eminent part u ini'ine op I urar mor• i Uf i-umnwdity |g oap*U ; ., lg -The tton to any Mmislrv were reported lo have • of a relaxation -.1 inirri> ueh; BJW or two 00X1 I politic; 1 K-riMon has alearlier in the month and later acleaoy been amply demonstrated." ouired si\ Peru* a it says, but it i. well to rememwell AS East European and other her that so far as the current Continental white sugar* Withyesr is concerned, the market has drawmp during the pe.iod of boor influenced in recent months Sfl tln w m firmness, this, --owing tightness of the ..gain entircd the market at* th.* statistical position and not by the decline and took one m prosnert of .i Dossible eventual of Cuban raw it 7 00i I %  *0TUH Which mighl resuli ffnn K ,. SHOP-KEEPERS l MtTANT QUEENS PARK $ BAR1 tKfi jt 0 I 1 CALLING A1J. I \ CLSRKS EHt I I *; •: SPECIAL MEETING A GRAND DANTE -AVOV. M EDGE WATER HOTEL IfflMH \ Redurrd Hair* i i M* to 31*1 Ortoher for vl*iN Gel Your Requirement;-: of TAYLORS THREE STAR RUM ('•John D"). and keep warm Blenders . JOHX II. I I yI.OB A SOX* Kill. For tin. . 14H4>liiii'%\ Iluil lusts 4/4*110 § i)4'lilMl4* %  MB) BEAUTY PREPARA TIONS These Beauty Preparations are scientideally and -skilfully made to suit even the mo.st Delicate skin. They brin out YOUR NATURAL LOVEI. NESS. and what's more they ensure that "YOUK I.OVKL1NESS LASTS A LIFKTIMIRemember it's SEE and ATTEND II. i. t miv 111. '• '. I \ht -Mif". "DA • mess %  11.—2n. Y M C A. <1 on TUESDAY 3lst ai I I-4W1 Cirri, al Worker ! shimM .illriu) M unpurUi it v derUiaiu. Mill be mid> *t A the nire-lin.-. MiJt DY GB \ll \>1 N HIM: AM) PKOTM 1 .* VOID IVTEKr*! ?; : j: Hrid|ifhimiIlH' I.-.I riUET liir i*^ %  —the easiest, simplest way to visit the Old Country ,kV I..-. II.II. 'MIRTH STAR" Skvllneffa Ironi Barbed... I.I.(intl < unvcnicnl (1ARDI> I IAUSTIN A CO I.TH <.i-ncriil AUCIIIN rKANS-l WAHA AIR LINKS IVIrphonc I7W MONEY MID-SUMMER CLEA RANCE CREPES from REASONABLY IMS Ml. 1 • will 1 %  i : A u BUI (Mi. %  nd i.iiih • but M-nrt s %  0i u-.i... M y i ^ %  %  1 | .' !%  -'.III,<,II en TAUOHl: ,. r t %  IllOn 1 r"S BURY YOUR mm BEGINNING WEDNESDAY Al Cl ST 1st to AUGUST 15th • 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASES Here's a Special Offer... GALVANISED C4>RRLGATED SHEETS '!• %  • 7H, 811., '>fi \ KMI. I Or. Per *i|ii;irr Pool BARBADOS HARDWARE LTD. CORNER SWAN & LUCAS STREETS • ' -V.- -'-'->'*'.-'.•-*,'.'#',#•.-,-*-*'*v.. Once Again... ALTMAN'S BARGAIN HVUSE offers Something New. Il\ Xfu-! II'H SI,, I.HII, f It 'M i .'. .. s.•.//. / iHI I.I; in i.ii.in ,, mutt] i,.„ mm ,-. M vary ii.nl la ii.-..,. euluii Nu lilti.-. Com rink. IVail Ong ud Navy n I.K i TISSUE AND CANTON FAUX—law DimiiiiiiiiIrom ana •d. OPENING TO.DA1 '..,,. -ni. hi RhoM al iii'li-r, in aricaa, \i i I S8(l :n i I-. Hosiery, Bra PaalMI < li.lil.i-n's Bockft. Vests, Pantlai ond Karchiefs. -s"il i. Mir M nl foi











LLL nena Sa ae8 — my 1
ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, JULY 29 :95! », f PRICE: SIX CENTS

Allies Reject Red | pummmmeiiiiis een | ion nee
Demand For Truce Hoerlanaa Costa
On 38th Parallel

LONDON, July 25
W. AVERELL HARLIMAN called on Prime
U.N. ADVANCE BASE, iseiow Kaesong, Korea, Pea
July 23. RED LEADER:

Minister Clement Attiece and Foreign Secre-

tary Herbert Morrison on Saturday to press for
"THE UNITED NATIONS rejected the Commun- yw lIOT JSR
ist demands for a truce line on the thirty WILL. NOT RAISE













British acceptance of the Iranian proposal to re-
open talks on the bitter oil dispute.

Harriman sat down with to



it >it S708

Nehru ANY ill Not Downing Street a! 4 ear ‘att 1

























ramatic flight from Tehera to
- ‘ WW s urge Britain to strike while ti
ardue whil he
eighth parallel, and tho twelfth cease-fire meeting $50,000 BAIL Go Vo Karachi iron of goodwill. wastnet
en , ae ne ‘ “: . 7 ie fruman's yeciel envoy. in the
ded on the issue which holds the key to how long _SAN PRANCISCO, July 28 Say Indian Officials il dispute wus expected to urg
the Korean fighting will continue. Pwove Comminitce 1eaders, t= \ hehe. vat it must. be advisable for
A U.N. communique said “no progress was made towards i -**"* See eae, eee ey | + KARACHI, July 28 ritain to seid a Government
Ribiegne A ei ; : y es : > | Cabal se f coaAspiring tu over-! \ fhe Pakistan and Indian Prem- 1icsion back with him to Te-
reac hing an agreement iti principle neither side budged |it:row the U.S. Government by | jiers appeared tar apart on Satur- ran on a Constellation. within
from its position in the buffer zone dispute despite two | force, remainec in jail. Tne dozen | Aay on any meeting which would] day or two. The urgency of the
hours and 27 minutes of talking— and even longs r periods who appeared In San _Francl ae > peace ty the Indian sub- eed for speedy action was under-
of recesses for private conferences. Los Angeles and New York cour : at nent. Pakistan officials des ined by an announcement from
Extended recesses had indicated — —--._. | yesterday indicated ‘that they eribeg Premier Liaquat Alf \badan’ to-day that the Anglo-
even before the meeting endec would not raise the hail imposed Meuy'2 | poyce plan as a sincere} ranian Company refinery — at
that the proceedings had go roug |after the Government expressed ‘@sire loc a “fresh start in Indo- f Abadan will be closed down Tues-
as soon as the U.N. and C Lf yes Vi iO | the fear that they might flee jt uki in relations lay because the storage tanks will
munist teams locked horns on the | Federal Judge Louis B. Good- |. Buy they admittgd privately | hen be full
viterdasue, e i nt Abandon man made a token reduction in bree that there seemed little Harriman flew here with a
Nam [1 had proposed earlier’ {the bail for the four men held | ‘hance that the Indian Premiei ] ‘clarification” of the Iranian pro-
that the opposing armies with. rT e jhere on the blanket charge He} | hru would come to Karachi foi osal to re-open the discussions
aces iM Neate ra x f l dro ai * 5.0¢ 1 he talks Liaquat suggested. Lia- } “or the first time , Iranians offered
draw to opposite side » 28 y I |} dropped the bai! from $75,000 to! ‘ 1 geste Le i
parasiet ith ue rtp he Mert ser u os avia , $50,000 each, but apparently the | quat invitation was made or f!o meet a Government mission
zone between them. A demilitariz- | Reds could not raise this sum f 7 . | thursday *reviously they insisted on talking
ed zone under thé Red plan se ‘ia BELGRADE, July 28 either HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR, Sir Alfred Savage being introduced to members of the Rover | Nehru has noi yet replied, but ly with the company.—U.P
return to the “status har acistinn Marshal Tito said on Friday that The Judge also ordered the Netbail team of Grenada, before their game against Barbados at Queen’ 5 College yesterday evening (indian officials have said that he
status ti a ah neta elie a iia atthe: iid . —_—————_—_- } would not go to Karachi as lon 2. 222
before the war. jthe We would never abandon | three women earlier freed on the es kab up vou 8 &
oe LO LOTRRM Fl ® oe: }as Liaquat insisted upon condi- First British
|



That means that North Koreans, YU80Slavia to the Soviets and jlower bail here, back to jail un- )
and South Koreans would e: ich! War! ned that a Russian attack onj;less they se $50,000 by noor| sons such as the withdrawal oj
control their half of the zone, The YU82Slavia would mean general | to-day F Defence attorneys COP. Ss us ae peu@an troops from Pakistan Commonwealth
United Nations coldly rejected the Wer. Tito launched the strongest, argued vainly with Goodman say-| . | frontiers

Communist demand today, public attack on Russia ever made; ing that none of the seven could fi Ts “i Oe wanted tha thy Division Formed
Russia Increasing FIGHTH ARMY H.Q, Korea, July 28.

The Reds were just as adamant ir this anti-Communist country in! aise more than $10,000.—U.P. : Liaqua

in balking at the U.N., proposali@ speech to 100,000 people at a would propose that Liaquat’: KOREA, July 28

laid down yesterday, and the/Partisan shrine in the Bosnian conditions” for the meeting be With a simple ceremony, the

; ¥ ; t of the agenda instead. P: : ;

meeting broke up with the only;mountains where he himself spent part of the agenda instead, Pak irst British Commonwealth divi-
ul | I Yicial aul =

agreement of the day being to! niost of the war. stant officials would not say ion came into being on Satur-

P s UNITED NATIONS troops smashed into the Com U s Vu ski }.o com Bs oe ‘ :

W. oO - = ’ promise They said how-}nam, Commander of Canadas

ar reparations munist mountain defences on the Hast Central front for Je ty gos av | yer that Pakistan’s desire for {25th Infantry Brigade and Com-

‘ 4 asYiiineie ‘ r§ > sec avy of fi og ; é Ww i : ” ‘ 7 jpeace was genuine They said }manders of two other Common-

n ian peace propaganda as WASHINGTON, July 28. the second day of fighting, to winsthe key heights protect ° > | P . : ss Regine (ist! a ‘ i

sides but it was obvious that the utte Ilse, and challenged Sovi- U.S. and British leaders warnea ing the Reds’ vast buildup area. 5 ATMS 1 ac bane Det et ce o We ee ca welded eras ma divi. a

U.N., team had not budged in| et ty Premier V. M. Molotov|the free world this week that Bombers, figt . j} purely defensive e are foreec [welded into a powerful division-

Ve t puty Pr M. : é ighters and warships kept 1 E ' . ms 6 ; :

position ‘to a public debate with himself be-} Russia’s war preparations are in- 6 ps kept up an air and into carrying them out becaus¢ fal force stood at attention,

=e
The location of the buffer zon? fore a Yugoslav audience—“ana| creasing. | sea bombardment of North), Korea, as ground forces Expected Soon ;we are threatened by Indiar [Gen, James A. Van Fleet, Eighth

is regarded as a key to the end ofl thet Ni -gbe whics one sou In both countries anxiety was slugged into the Red lines. A limited U.N. offensive was troops op our border U.P, \rmy Commander and divisional!





meet again for the 13th time on He eccused Russia of genocide
Saturday night. Tenseness of the! both inside the U.S.S.R, and in
Communists marked the extent of satelite countries, and charged
the arguments presented by both the

whether Liaquat would be willing day as Brig. John M. Rocking-

















i j for t ice ; ) | —_ chief Major Gen, J. H. Cassell
shooting in Korea because once), nm helieve expressed by highest Government driv ing up north east of Yanggu. | | . Cassel
oO aoelet -detaiie “doe teauie wii 8 said that the West was] Officials over the tendency of s o A Red battalion dug in on th WASHINGTON, July 28. | 76 JAPS GO 0 GO ON nee taal wit ae =
point, | actual details for dowult y behind Yugoslavia, “even] democracies to relax defence pre- S K ; S : meersin top and fought Allied Diplomatie officials said on Sat- | HUNGER STRIKE They both involve the sane
the cease-fire order and eet UP fie 2h we are a Communist-;parations in the face of mounting We oréeans *< ta F¢ troops for about 14 hours yester-| urday that the Yugoslay ambassa | TOKYO, July 28 hades of blue : ite .
a control commission to supervise s ; lay y ; : { f ie@ and white, One
* or seeleacig s ‘desist, os re ee ; Socialist country, and encouraged| Communist armed strength in i 7 ae dor Vladmier Popovic, schedulec | Seventy-six determined Japan- jis the U.N flag the other the
pis Saas pwitnie Serer eeee { ps ople not to be frightened by | Europe and the Far Eest. Big Demonstration f he aah Bee ae rae in face! back early next week from Bel-|¢se including 31 women, their|formation’s | banner using th
approvec ijl lotov’s threats” made in the} Truman said in a speech in De- me tant nigat a forces dug ib} grade, on his return was expectec | stomachs ‘craving for food, butjsaine colours with “Common-

2 y 2 p . » ‘ ; roit, Michige 5 ake “ ° oat , i aes anc 1en drove! to set in motion the final negotia- | hearts determined as ever against wealth” across x stters
Crucial Meeting Sr ret oii at oe er A nen lendaie thiccoeee No Armistice Without ahead again today. tions for the U.S Neeser giving in, passed their 32 hours of A senior iia tae ae “ di.
Delegates started work at 10 a.m the Poles,” because i that satel- | clusion that the Soviet rulers have Unity i i a aid pact. 'a mass hunger strike at 11 p.m. | vision of the unit stood in the

ERED SLATS ate Beige en ata adie Slee ea ot a’ f ate. ; severa attacks along the on Saturday, local time in protest | spectators enclosure for a 20-
but 45 minutes later oan a recess - oucupled state, roses are not _ up rae — oda ie, SEOUL, July 28 |Central and Eastern fronts, Onj They said that the discussions | against their government's “insin- | minute ceremony which includ-
= aon re: - een looming. —U.P. auOPe, + +6 y are p € the An estimated 50,000 South Ko-|the West, above the conference| may proceed concurrently with the
stretched on for two hours 45

. ; as . . cerity” in dealing with the ques- ed speeches by Lt. Gen. Sir Hor-
selves in the position where they} reans paraded through this city|city of Ka@song, Red forces werc negotiations expected to take place | tion of repatriation of some 105,- ace Robertson, Australian Com-

minutes while a dismal down- Safeguard The Border Sah cee rae of aggression | this afternoon in a mass demon-|quick to meet ‘all probing W.N |in Madrid next month for the U.S.\000 Japanese claimed to be still, mander of the Commonwealth

pour flooded the Kaesong confer-











































} stration opposing any armistice al] pata. Clashes, even though|—Spanish pases arms aid pact.| held in the Soviet Union, ‘Occupation Forces in. Japan, Lt.
ope ee. backe.to seiatal Urges Peron 7 ser Right Pargitel,, ‘ 5 bia Rooved chat eS Truman is Pict shortly to| | The hunger strikers who starts, oes ane Van Fleet and Gen,
the- -_ : outh Koreans of all ages wer hed up close to positions i z . ‘orce: rotest agai mn- Cassell-—(CP)

at 1.80 p.m, They talked for ust! BUENOS AIRES, July 28. { B. G. Will Share In included in the parade which was|all along the front ; designate e U.S, 4 Armed Forces the vw i a the teeainios een
one hour then called another halt! President Peron at a banquet, preceded’ by a Rei Mand: Old F yana te ‘7 to Madrid, oth nen — ‘ t ee sane ae R d PI t U
this time for 30 minutes, | commemorating the 13th anniver- U. K. f ° en ae i ~ er ee ate if B29 Superfortresses — packer'| 2P5erved_ that agreement on the Pemple oe , er ee e oO . '

The last session started at 3 p.m |sary of the National Gendarmiere ore Trade Service Rag tan er por aee ge wh 56 their biggest punch against the| P&¢t would mean that U.S cA: Tokyo, list ™ isin a pfs AIC overed
and adjourned 40 minutes later!urged that body to safeguard the GEORGETOWN, July 27 me anal’ adie Rehan tah the} Reds, blasting Sarawon and} Missions would then go to Yugo- A eee Us eae _ Wakeert MANILA, July 28
until Sunday at 11 a.m, : Argentine | border, because the Britis’ Guiana is to ‘pal rclpate marchet card atns saying “No| anju airfields in the North, an lavia ene Sp es 1 # . ton the OVI Merl | Military Intelligence Agents

With the Communists favouring |reignbouring countries could be] gujy jin the proposed e fia. ea barmistice -withou ity.” , lilting «railroad and = highway; '!75 alc given by the was seld Saturday night that they had
the 38th parallel as a_ line Pa ER “BurrepUtiously. today, OT) Trade Gellinionseee Reming “a The procbastolt val orderly asj Pridges and supply centres in 80( a har tood th Marshal Wit ronee DOES uncovered a Comevuniat ee
demarcation and the U.N., insisting} openly tomorrow by our enemies"| the U.K. She is already a par t ren six alebast throueh the | sorties: is understood that Marshé assassinate —- President Elpidio
wn keeping the present battle|/to invade Argentina, a iia BWI s Maan Cet oh dobk th ae, eae = U.S. Marine pilots raked the rit still hesitates about ar ng} CIRCULATION AUG. 15 Quierno and had rounded up 100
positions, the crucial 12th cease-| He said that the Government is] sioner Secvice in Canada. correspondents’ “billet. where i] 2@St coast installations on Friday|to the U.N. proposals, lest his VOR 1-UF-SPAIN, uspects. Communist rebels had
fire meeting has been looked on as|ready to defend “even with its The Finance Committee of the| stopped long enough to give pho-|22¢_ one Marine F40 was shot| Soviet satellite neighbours ust Trinidad, July 28 } blanned to ambush Quierno when
an indication as to how long it life everything that has cost us Legislative Council thas voted bagrapneee - ye Be ity to cal fown by Communist round {ire n excuse for some kind : New uniform sterling currency | he returned to Manila from. his
will take to bring the Korean | much blood and so many sacri-| the necessary funds. This ex- pictures. The crouee singing and The U.S. destroyer escort Nai-| aggression. They said that at lexst il be put in circulation through~| farm ten miles northeast of the
to a halt. —UP J fices, —UP. tended service will be under the shouting of slogans eninvle i - th | eh ran into heavy shore fire offfone other bilateral arms pact out the British West Indies next] e'ty, it was said.—U,pP

cabelas dati management of the Regional Eco-| the hand.U.P._ ad | eosong) and was Se Sheid Pees ened ae | ig ee ene ey ee i
nomic Committee for the Carib- ia ase }several Red shells before land n the U.S. and South coke , | day ; ae
Old Dream Of A United bean area, and will entail a gross | ba ed marine planes roared in and U.P Shipments _ of — na The “ADVOCATE”
expenditure of $24,356 per an- oor |} Wiped out the gun battery, i aes were sent by air to al’|
num. per ‘Hats O To ; | ———_____. ‘islands in the area and new bill | pays for NEWS
This amount will however, be

of $5,000 per annum for the Trade ; At ‘present each British. W Day or Night.

- eS ‘ | Far Eastern air forces and the! ~ » » ea ite ie
Commissioner Service and $4,800 FORMOSA, July 28. . eee ; yp S indies colony has its own individ.
contributed otherwise for tie teade Nationalist China expresse Fifth Airforce ranged over Korea,| SOON VISIT U ial notes.-—U,P

Commissioner Service and an] gratification at the Panamanian bombing and yes ‘ ral
amount being spent- under the] decision to cancel the registration | Positions Hespite oor ee os A United States official said on
Regional Economic Committee, of all ships running the blockade|!*!". = re gag Saturday that the Defer na ie
_UP to Communist China ports, In moun ed 229 sorties up to ein) See a a 1 erence es

F an editorial entitled “Hats off to|o’clock today, almost 100 of them partmen was now likely to set a
Patama?’ thé? infwential Cyminn before dawn date early in September for the

New raised he Panams t . visit here of General Jean De Lat-
ews praisec the anamania Owing to clouds it was difficult}/tre De ‘Tassigny, French High

Bronze Medals For Government's decision and hoped! +,” agse:

7 will tart circulating on Aumusc| .
offset by the existing expenditure Panama’’ | Heavy Shore Fire , ‘DE LATT RE WILL}: 5. Se mist “—
|

Europe Nears Reality

By HOMER JENKS
NEW YORK, July 28.
The centuries-old dream of a United Europe—a sort of
United States of Europe—was another step nearer reality.
Fifteen European Nations have agreed on the basic prin-
ciples of pooling their armies into a single force under one
command









WASHINGTON, July 28.







The Law is always right.





> results savy) Cr is oY oan . ie
tot) P Wy lester Ys ssvin 2 y . that all Governments in the free|, ie die wn aay: beh penyy : ee ee Commander
The representatives of France, Western Germany, Lux- 2 Gra wihatdtelbory seats | bombers ranged up from Okinawal in-Chief in Indo China,
I : : ; y ou ollow suit, \ aetar c bigs “entre y 6 ‘ 5
embourg, Belgium and Italy, signed an interim report in U.N. Soldiers Meanwhile. Nationalist naval: '® Plaster the big. supply centre) He said that this is the most

of Chinnampo near. Pyongyang}convenient time for the joint
with more than 100 tons of high) Chiefs of Staff to confer with De

losive 500 pound bombs] Lattre on South-East Asian stra-
U.N. medal was authorized] pirate who later were dTiv°n!iieayvyy bombs were aimed from tegy and the possibility of direct

Seca se etion tee an - “ They ae Sa ee, Verena Lae by radar, Superforts alsu]| Communist Chinese ~ aagressior
5 4 s B: Saic é as soon as acke f ant idge i ¢ ‘

bronze alloy. On one side is the] Nationalists heard that the Talui oa ced coe pin eg that oe naa t t } F I
global emblem of the U.N. Onghad been detained by pirates thev|=* oe rea and nepe “je He unc lerstood that the Fren

the other are the words “for ser wee De ~ shi tasehs ee ee’ lthey found no anti-aircraft fire] General Staff would like De Lat
vice in aatenke of the "chatie gh ont ‘sant aie 3 tesa sa afd no Communist air opposition) tre to come here in August before
. er 1ey saic iat after having ascer-

Paris on Tuesday, calling for a 50-year agreement on a

unified European army. This followed a number of other
significant postwar steps.

— —— ~-—j{ First, was the founding of the

Council of Europe. comprising a

British Bomber Bs mmittee of Ministers _nd a Con-

tiv > Assembly. The Assembly

Held Up In Alaska | “merely a. debating - chamber

sources suid that the Panamanian

NEW YORK, July 28 ship Talui had lost her cargo to







wit h no real power of it wn, but : : Pe juring the day, the Japanese Peace Treaty on-
ALASKA July 28 | the . 0 re ittee of Ministers toni the United Nations.” A blue and} tained the loss of cargo aboard the |“ 7 —U.P. rice if ‘Sen ‘Fi a i 100 begins
eee ao 2s Foreign Ministers of mem- white ribbon without the medal] Talui, the Nationalist warship ‘



The return of the British bomber | Pr!ses
to Britain via the polar regions, ber Governments 1 rsa ,
has Been postponed indefinitely be-| |, “Sen came a series of Customs
cause of a faulty exhaust valve Uniens wherein groups of states
on one of the plane’s four ‘en- lowered or abandoned altogether
gines, Wing Commander R, T,| CUTS on sor ds moving between
Frogiey of the R.A.F. said on Fri-/*hem. Many agreed also to per-

me | mit citizens of neighbouring states
day. |to visit them without either, visas

The valve was broken, and the} oy ;
new part would have to be ob-;
tained, before the 4,128 mile non-} i
stop return flight to Nanby, Eng- \! :
land could be attempted. | c and steel industries under a

The bomber flew here on Tues-| single authority w hich could issue
day from Keflavik, Iceland via the | orders to n emberâ„¢states on how
North Pole in 18 hours 54 minutes. | mu h and what they could pro-
The plane was supposed to have | ‘ duce That marked the first time
left for England on Thursday; ‘hat European nations had agreed
morning. There are no parts in|to sacrifice some of their precious
Alaska for the engine of a British) Sové y for the common good.

| pattern for further co-
planet?) operation. Similar plans were set
n motion for the pooling of agri-

. ° ! eultural resources, transport, and
Attempts Channel Swim Ll Gee Ss et ae

cly



but this does not seem possible
2 fromthe viewpointof the Defence

More U. Je Troops Department.—U.P,
sn i icity “China Should Take

WASHINGTON, July 28
—UP. Eleven European countries and| Observérs speculated that Mr y :
colonies today signed a new United| Truman administration plans f art In Jap Tre aly”

Nations Convention ‘guaranteeing|ask Congress for 200,000 rae

CONDEMNED TO fundamental rights and freedoms] U.S. troops to supplement the six AZAD

will also be awarded. soiled away.—U.P.
Brigadier General Carlos senpitains emeeunaemeniie
Romulo, the Philippines Foreign

Minister made the original pro- ELEVEN SIGN ,
|





posal for a U.N. campaign rib-
posal for U.N. CONVENTION

Assembly approved
despite Russian opposition. GENEVA, July 28







xt, was the Schuman Plan for
povling of Western Europe’s

European service in the Atlantic NEW DELHI, July 28



to refugees and stateless persons.;divisions already scheduled fm
SLAVE LABOUR The Convention applies to per- ate ‘ t
who became. refugees|Pact army, Mualana Abulkalam Azad, the

s pons
__TAIPEH, Formosa, July 28. through any event occurring be-
Chinese Nationalist Defence} ¢o.e January 1. 1951. Dr. Van

Minister said that thousands ot] j, } ;

persons were sentenced to death,

and thousands of others con

demned to slave labour in th
recent series of mass trials in the . }
: : 2 eS ver the world
Kaiangsi _Province on the Rec ago en pt has: wads the
China mainland. Convention within the next

months. The finel draft of Jan

Defense Secretary George Mar-~| Education Minister, who recent);
all told the Senate Foreign Re-|returned from London, Pat
Heuvan Goebscart, United Nations | lations Committee yesterday that} Rome, Istanbul and Teheran, ana
fiigh Commissioner for refugees a ane

held that eventually the Gonven-|be in Europe by the end of 1952—] the U.N.E.S.C.O. session, told the

|
: bout 400,000 U.S. troops would who led the Indian delegation t«
tion might apply to the 1,500, wel 200,006 more than had been men-}Press it was an irony that the









ioned previously. Japanese Peace Treaty was bein;
a irshall said that 340,000 of the|signed in September without

forces would be ground] participation of China, a coun
roops ve 60,000 from the air-| intimately concerned,





The Ministry said also Russi



has been given full rights to op-





: : re force. U.S. combat division The observation prompted Az-
DOVER, July 28 Pool Armies oh gh Dee 4 *. _* Convention emerged as a result of 7 : oo
Ned Barni, 54-year-old science Finally, France asked why the ne a grag me ge ar a three-week meeting ae of the fusually fi made up of 18,000 com nee to his ~ Peers ae
ed Bary aoe Oe ee entered : at eee wid v ; . province including those on th bat troops augmented by rear ) hould eep i
teacher from Edinburgh ent ;pooling scheme could not be ex-



the water at South Foreland atjtended to Western Europe's armed
4 am. to-day to try to swim the j fc Many politicians were in-

i “har , 7 s'clined to scoff ; » idea whe
English Channel. The conditions Hits d 9 soon at oe ined Wea
in the straits of Dover to-day were j*!! i broached; but France












3 ; ; lenip« S m ~OUur
iron-rich Hainan island, Nation Pia ore RPS nn rea troops,—U.P. doors wide open and admit all na- | 2
alist guerillas seized Yuyuan eee : ‘ tions irrespective of the two power |
highway town 120 miles north « 7 “Ne blocs into which United Nations;
Canton, on July 10th and held it U tm 7H itself had been divided, because |
i ) | |
for 24 hours. a xX ulture cience ind educaiton |
; : eWJe Ss n |
}

















} a ri
me he | pe ted. The U.S. enthusiastical- sac) transcended political division
dew. a Ie endorsed the scheme "Elser U.P. a ree —U r tT H & & u L- & tT & € u . 8 i c v c & &
thower. as Supreme Commander of e oe e F oo] 99 Wh a °
Vie the Atlantic Pact Armed Forces TE k Tr Tne ere |
To-day’s supported the plan, and it soon | EXECU 41 Divisior Is or 3 e { ¢ * |
w ‘ Ch [bes an to father er ge in * a COMMUNISTS 7 Be? ‘te i - Struck By “Hit |
eather art repel 7 ee itage of eliminating i WASHINGTON, Ju 28 man James Richard the House | ; oe i
Ret Pender Cee I send eae HONG KONG, July 28, | Defence Secretary George| Foreign Affairs Committee, Mar-| And Run” Cyclist | CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
Sones a = ot ' usies. which arise A copy of the Shanghai Libera- are " : Si s Sajurday | shall 1 Santa. Seas 1 ae by | . |
2 y arise |,, . os hag § tA the United States is not|siona mfus. occasiones y bs conte seas eaTO PN?
Moon: Sant Gracies ion fights under its | tion Daily received nere, = had | Planning to saad any. pi than |the statement he made Friday CUTHBERT LAWRENCE of; 10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. M over France|4! “counter revolutionaries had Isix ground divisions to General Marshalf had told the Senate/Lightsfoot Lane, City, was taken









: or the first | been put to death in Shanghai on} , > : om alot r ttee!/to the General Hospital yesterday
High Tide: 21 p.m. for the first |* B = Fisenhower European Defence | Foreign Relation Co e¢ ast : : okt
Pon: 9:5 history would be}July.16. This brings to more than|=2eBhower’s E ar ; err sdh a toon layering ii: ani -uneonsciods ‘cot Sole Distributors
Low Tide 7.46 a.m. ul r ild be july 16 ri ings n aN} army 340,000 American ro »p i in i ior di
6.59 p.m. ’ t me banner] 250, the known number executed ih an leblerto Chairman’? : about 60,000 sir force ver-ition after he was stru y a “hit
ame fter de-|by Reds in Sh hai in the first}Connally of the Senate F nel will be in Europe by the} ead ru H cent] {
anaitiasienestigteeaeitceasingtareaitmaeaiiiii ¢ f flict —U.P 18 days this m " Relat Committees ; 7 f 1952.—U.P OU eae 2 oo ..
» &
="



























































































PAGE TWO
oe > nee ,
— alana SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951
Then. = ide ee a a
‘Phanto ‘ . i Opening Friday " ie ss :
is "Chinatown" px 1Z7A anmgerown | SINNER Of AQt ATIC CLUS CINEMA (Members Only) | ee HUTSON will be among e @
Sakae Serenade” al 23 MAGDALA TO-NIGHT 10 MONDAY NIGHT « » | _ the passengers arriving from
= Pn. ME at. am }England by the Golfite on Aug-
TODAY to TUESDAY — 445 £ 8.30 pm Universal-International Yew Release | ust 4th. Other ‘passenger far
Paramount Tech Dr x e¢ Barbados or the olf are
Fa THE GIRL IN THE PAINTING (Sars. JR. “Benjamin, Col, and
Howard Da STLA ring: MAI ZETTERLING, ROBERT BEATTY, HERBERT LOM Mrs. A. H. C Campbell, Mr T
B Also the ( Gommencing TURSDAY Sint at 6 30 pm J. C. Dennis, Mr. J. P.’ Eggies- Back From B.G. Grenada Wedding LUCILLE BALL=
a : : ; E bra CTE. bon Caneres field, Miss J. Harford, Mr. Phillip “Wika 2k
HOW GREEN IS MÂ¥ SPINACH S A MONTEZ, ROD CAMERON Fee en ine Me an Mea uP WARS. R. C. SPRINGER is back (YAPT. IAN GOAD, Commands A DAUGHTER
(Popeve} ; ;
r and THURSDAY tia b.00 To. - THE PIRATES OF MONTEREY” B. Hole, Miss A. J. Hole, Miss C. in Barbados after spending ing the Royal Welch Fusiliers
Paramount's Hit Double Caiypso-Color Musica 2 Hole, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. K. about two months holiday in at present stationed in Grenada on '
Bob Reid emnesds Pienine OC Mary Mae Doe OOOO OPE OTCTTATTEPUTTPTPAPVATTCTPTPPAPE APTA, | Mrs. OD. Jackman, Mr ond Hateh Guiana. She arrived by account of the recent disturbances
I ary Martin — Disk Powell {1% SRS ASF OSSF § a % ~ —— ba and the Lady Nelson. in that colony was married yester-
=a = = ——— =! - is N an A ‘ini, Mr. and Page ‘ - ie tamale
orstt : iG S GLOBE THEATRE R| Mrs. RB. McKenzie. Mr. B. R Holiday Over Grenada to Miles Sean Adeans, only
PLAZA Dial 8404 GALE TY ise %|E. Seel, Miss P. B. Seale, Mrs I , Se ens.
EM. aller a banems 11 ¥ic. D. B. Smith, Miss J. B. I Me AND MRS. ASHLEY daughter of the Colonial Treas- '
st 2 Shows TO- , ) Gi IN — ST. JAMES * eT coe eda ' =" eee ” ‘ > ams, C.B.E
Mast S TORGOTTEN. WOMEN” Last 2 Shows Today 5 & 8.40 p.m $ TONITE 8.30 p.m. and Continuing ‘ eame Tat oe hol destng tn bar oe, ~~ Suly cad bee, doe "pees ai
Elyse Knox — Edward Norris and Warner's Action Thrille x a rn a ate. ee S
eee “a Wiepini g RUDYARD ‘KIPLING’S ee Soe yreuit 12 Teturned to Grenada yester- ; : .
Barry Sullivan and Belita LANCASTER MAYO | in aS j , , a Circuit Gay morning by B.W.LA. The Anglican Church ceremony
- —= FLAmS ena the. aa & Court Judge of Tate, Georgia Mr. Thompson is head of Granby Was coloured by the presence of
MON, & TUES. § & 6.30 PM abet by ownnieater x sceompanied by his wife and two stores in St. Georges Grenada and & party of Fusiliers in the choir,
FRENCH LEAVE MON. and TUES, 30 PM. {|| % : ane, Mr, and Mrs. Gustave 4 prother of Mrs. Theo Alleyne rendering hymns, with Fusilier
Jackie Cootan — Jackie Ceope | ‘KISSES FOR BREAKFAST” - ERROL «FLYNN — LAURETTE LUEZ tard of Baltimore arrived from (¢-Newcastle,” St. John ? Thomas as soloist and eighty
and ||| Dennis Morgan Jane Wyman and]]/% Trinidad yesterday merning by ¢ , > officially and socially prominent
(LAW OF THE JUNGLE” OWHIPLASH" 5 Local “Talent /.udition ‘To-day B.W.LA. and plan to -spend . ‘ + ; ai
John King Sr hileaneie niece mae eh a anise xg about four days in Barbados T.C.A. Arrivals guests, including the Governor,
es . oe ail Ea aeiedaaials % 9.30 aun. ALL INVITED staying at the Paradise Reach R. AND MRS. KENNETH Sir Robert Arundell, Lady Arun-
AGERE EES GER eROREee . nereneee,®|\Club. Mr. Pitard is Manager DAVIS returned from the ee, Stow and Mrs.
R @ VAE THEA R £ | et the Rosen mivlan strong, or. and So., Who Bermuda yesterday morning by The id: yen away by her
4 4 aa 4 ‘ ‘ manufacture linoleum and other T.C.A 3 } plage iA er tigate
: y .C.A. They left Barbados on May f; Or ¥ ac : ‘
raul Wine Ghee Pocdey ad a o L Y M Pp i q T HE A T R E types of floor coverings etc. 31 y t 1 th aoe b= joes a - a
ast Two Shows To-day 4.30 and 8.15 | ‘ail “If your island is as beautiful “jy Raia ond ‘ _., “RASCtR CLORG | DEES. OCF ee
Columbia Smashing Doubl« Mo oie a as it leoks from -the air” the Mr. Davis is a partner of Messrs. erina length skirt, white straw
es 7 ; coe . comeen ow 4.30 and 8.15 a Judge told Carib, “We are Stansfeld Scott and Co. : picture hat and carried white an-
te we epublic All Action Double certainly going to enjoy our ,, Mr. Charles MacKenzie of thuriums. Her going away dress
aa STORY OF 66 1K “a stay in Barbados. Messrs. Chas. McEnearney and was of olive grey shantung with
ees aT . THOUSAND “THE Same ’Plane Co. Ltd., and Mrs. MacKenzie flew white accessories. Lt, Mervyn
Proouc . APT CYRII WEATHER- in from Canada yesterday morn- Price acted as Bestman. Arca-
e : 7 ¥ ing by T.C.A., after spending just qeacon H. Pigott performed the




HEAD who was in Curacao
for a few days returned yester-
day via Trinidad by B.W.LA.
| Arriving by the same plane was
| Wing Comdr. L. A. Egglesfield,

over six weeks in Canada and the

US.

JANE

ceremony.

ACTRESS Lucille Ball, 40 next

FABULOUS 8
month, has given birth to a
7lb, 60z. daughter in Hollywood.

It is her first child. Miss Ball

The couple left the church under
the crossed bayonets of a Fusilier
guard of honour.

AND ONE

POWELL

Dinner, Dancing and

Starring—-

9 | te i wBs 3
1 a Qt TEXAN pasenener seameees et “Covel coda -epti g ld » is married t h
y \ ; tion in this area. = * r The reception was held at the © orchestra leader
NIGHTS Ae L S$ area =A Zlib. SON Santa Maria Hotel, where the Desi Arnaz.
)) Bride was toasted by Assistant L:E.S.

Administrator Terence Commis-











> : y starring
Starring : i aad i narra rman annenre RN Ena
8 N Pei WALLIAM ELLLOTT William ELLIOTT — Cricket siong, with Capt. Goad replying.
: WALTER BRENNAN - MARIE John CARROLL and ; ee saRemopn the With a view tothe pending The King In Norfolk
Evelyn Keyes a ine ee Soe ee SS transfer of the detachment or its “PXHE King’s visit to Sandring-
eo eee ide Her . - i j Boys’ Resoshetion. sehae so in replacement by another, the ham is an indication that his
* witn On) Phil Silvers and ee ee oe ee sdb outside the 18W. the school library at 5 o'clock ea has "to i aah oe haaih 38 ae An encour-
yoderich CRAWFORD Joanne ORD) | Tees. 2 a 4 On i faa Their annual reunion dinner is oad is likely to be going to aging sign is that none of his doc-
ix NUS | Cornel Wilde Republic Whole Sera eee re, fixed for Saturday, August 25th rere Sree On ten dled tae cn
Le Screen and Directed by ROBERT ROSSER : : k at the Hotel Royal and the annual e travelled to Norfolk by car
eae = " oe. Be “DESERT AGENT” reunion dance takes place on Passed Law Exam. At Sandringham the King uses
TOMORROW 5 ar 5 Starring ROD CAMBRON | September 1st in the school hall. apartments on the ground floor;
t biz R re & and 8 15 ~H or iz t The annual cricket match ONGRATS to Mr. Oliver M. from them he can walk directly
“ rs insta “ nt Columbia Serial } pit tt jot i i oa f |}“Past’ vs. “Present” will be Browne, son of Dr. and Mrs. 0M to tre terrece and into tha
“BRUCE GENTRY” 4000s | | he played on October 4th and Mr J, A. Browne of Pine Road, Belle- grounds.
E. A. V. “Foffy” Williams is to ville, who has passed his Finais One of his first outings will be

| | | |
THEA TRE | be invited to Captain the “‘Past’s” LIL.B., London University. Dr, and to inspect the crops on the estate,







Starring Tom Neal Judy Clark ROX Y
Tuesday 4.30 and 815 Final Inst. Columbia Serial | Team. Mrs. Browne received the cable with his agent, Captain W. A.
: st. Columbia Seria : - | Trinidad Pl of the news last night. Fellowes. They drive round in an
“BRUCE GENTRY” TO-DAY TO TUESDAY WED. & THURS, Vi ee ee nic ‘ iat pees yest
Ads od Ona M © ND MRS. FRED URICH 86, Still Writing It Can’
m | and their daughter Vanessa : t an’t Be True
AURENCE HOUSMAN, who REMEMBER, shortly after I

Ann flew in from Trinidad yester- “j
| day by B.W.I.A. accompanied by

Mrs. A, G. Haynes who had been

had settled in, father

‘
SEER ESE

20th C-Fox Double

wrote the play Victoria Re-
is 86, He has first-class

my
I did.

It's All About Airline Stewardesses!

gina, asking me what At that












] ‘ " r F ~ .
EMPIR K I H EA TR K MGM's Fowv-Stivu Fun Hit! BURT LANCASTER holidaying in Trinidad Mr. and health and the vigour of a ma time [ was working chiefly as
SS Mrs. Urich have now come oveci 30 years younger. In 60 years h@ poager owl alY We. ee is
; ' a { iy to spend a_ holiday with Mrs. has published almost as many |- rapes igh\ ory said in amaze-
| i in Haynes, staying with her at “The books . ment, You zead novels in the offies
: To-day 445 and 8,30 and Continui daily i Pavittap, " Hastings, Mr. Urich is Still he spends nearly all his ~~!" the morning!”
‘ ng aily ' t e . a a planter in Trinidad. time writing. These days he Inciderital Intelii e
4.45 d 8,30 : MISTER 880 Off to the U.S leaves it only to help his 87-year- a igence |
é an . e Uw. j old sister, Clemence with her gar- WO ex-Servicemen were dis-
JANE VAN ND Ps ee ar eet for dening. They live quietly together ee eee mar-
: Om ae etna gn rete arrest neprattit gf Meaei” # 2 0 by .W.LA. is arse riage é rd.
| ee is aque gene 4 WYMAN i JOHNSON ae Mrs. “Paul Penny” Nolan. co. rn ag Jane Fale hes in Somerset “He's petting a wonderfully ac-
, d who is Mike-crazy 9 as Mike ‘ ” Accompanying her are her four Frollywood ork oui ve a oaay Housman pays regular visits to complished girl,” said one of them.
| Ce Pe rails a FON GAB INOUE one BLACK HAND children. She is on her way to after ‘his father. Geary Steff London, His publisher, Jonathan She can swim, ride, drive a car,
2 | er ie ‘ ‘ . Fneadhiies agent and ‘eats is Cape, says that Housman still pilot an airplane—she's a realet-
Seer Mad or ens. bisa gh a a father | skating partner of Sonja Henie. eee the stairs “like a 10-year- sar > girl. Se :
7. F aa Miss Powell and Mr. Steffen : 4 es, they should get along
Housman”s brother, A. E. fine,” declared the other. “You

STARTING SATURDAY Niece were married in November 1949. ; :
Housman, writer of A Shropshire remember Ben learned to cook in















Mrs. A. Gooding of Toronto.



|roared the song of the Mule of

look radiant.”

Seesaw

" ,
. | RS. BERTIE SPENCE and her —L.E.S. 3 4
unll. 4th AUGUST | daughter Joyce arrived from Lad, died in 1936. the army.”
3 wi : | Trinidad yesterday to spend three
“% HOWARD KEEL i SULLIVAN “ SWORD OF weeks holiday in Barbados, stay- by
} fl é ing at Accra Guest House. ,
a. i seis itt HB | Joyce, who is a niece of Mr eee By Beachcomber
ne } : u a s | Officer. works with Alston’s in ACES fierce in «argument; Who Socrates Was. Are You suspect that it was_ introduced
é COST , vi ah UlgA “3 | Port-of-Spain. voices harsh with tatique ier Fd —. ge ong on into Scotland by the French; to be
on i .. Et . ‘: and song, but still loud in the DI n't Know out Snibbo, Lore tiresomely precise, by the Coulom-
\ ie nar AQ df ° a“. f The First Supercinecolor Annual Leave perpetual boast; insults given Beveridge’s suggestion of a “Con- bre of Montargis. '
Nal 1 : me Picture to Show in | R. Robert MacDonald who has|and_ resented, even to the ex- sumer service of independent in- ; j ate
} wet | been spending his annualjchange of blows—how it all formation organized by advertis- The Scotch idea of cooking it is
Faia - 7 a — — Barbados, | jeave in Barbados is due to return | came back to me across the years 1ng agencies” has also been taken barbarous enough to be amusing.
; 2 lto Trinidad this afternoon by|when I read of a brawl in the mm ey by ee me many 7 eres way ¢ cook it is i
‘ -| BiW.LA. streets of Pamplona. ranks has ussiat “The figure “itera ‘norougn scraping — anc
i ))| Robert is on the staff of the 1 will warrant that was a baby a Ae be helped fc iwi pur- eomon pine, ie moe of ne
2 eae ‘ ) | Canadian Bank of Commerce in| brawl, a milk and water brawl, chaser o e new oO ex eye- ar me St taete, 3 su 4 ‘ap ounc
NETTA DRESS SHOP 5 :’ brow-strengthener What Is it vine-leaves steeped in red wine
JA E yy) , (| Port-of-Spain. compared with the great row in jy ae ha uae ae oe , > gan Peed ie “saab .
| . ' aa y â„¢ Happening In Germany? Every You stuff it with saffron and the
Li Broad Street \ To Reside In Canada ie ei athe agdovte. id sel ine s packet of Poffidex toe-hardener tender shoots of young endives, It
ower roa ree | BAVING for Canada yesterday | us. Civilians attempted to inter prey ; 7 i«,., 49.then boiled ..for . tar att
a a pet ——— —__—— ——— ; oe = he eine ica were j, contains a 1,000-word leaflet giv- 56 then Dol ed for three hours,
: | 4 morning by T.C.A. where she gy ee dae ing this information. Wha wull tae Cupar maun_ tae
2 , DRESSES of all Types | will take up permanent Pionero still the noise and violence in- Thanks to Snibbo Cupar, As Burns sang of the old
with = Bo } : 1 Vane, Aileen at Witert. creased. Outside the tavern the wi“ so glum, Doris?” Fe eee pe sii birkie
the W olfman 2 Dracula @ The Monster | ville, Bay Street. street filled. The crash of broken “I know absolutely noth- ; ‘
PLAYED BY PLAYED BY PLAYED BY Ready-made and made-to-Wear. Formerly of the staff of Messrs | glass (music to the young) was jng about Bulgaria.” Ye paukie pow firae Baggis,
: Wi ; aid 0.. Ltd.,| drowned by shouts of rage. And “Nor did I, dear, until I read Nae serimpit puddock doon the
ELA LUGOSI GLENN STRANGE | William Fogarty and Co., |
LENORE Al | : : | Jessica has now gone to join her|then, our anger appeased, we the new Snibbo communiques.” Tawes
E AUBERT - JANE RANDOLPH + origina: Screenplay by ROBERT LEES*FREDERIC 1 } Lingerie, Handbags, Jagmar Scarves. | brother-in-law and sister, Mr, and | settled once more to our drink- “] must get them at once.” Shall fecht Craigdarroch’s haggis.
i }ing, and the walls shook as we (Two days later). “Doris, you

y RINALDO » SOHN GRANT » Dirdoted by CHARLES T. BARTON + Produced by ROBERT ARTHUR



REFRIGERATOR

Hermetically Sealed Unit

BUY AN

IN A

Beautiful in Design
All-Steel Cabinet

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TO-DAY

Economical to Operate



ENGLISH ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR

A FRESH SUIPMENT RECEIVED RECENTLY

MANNING



& CO..
1289

LTD.-«Agents





VICTOR.

THE

St. Vincent COPS
honours in Talent

Contest

Friday night before a record
crowd of 1,500 persons the
Giebe Theatre staged an
Intercolonial Talent Con-
test which was won by
Mr. Beresford Cox, Star
Tenor of St. Vincent.

2nd Prize went to Barbados’
Bruce Mam and 3rd Prize
to St. Vincent's Mrs, Doris
Robinson.

There were 5 contestants.
Mr. Cox won the Interco-
lonial Talent Cup and
a Cash Prize, Prizes were
given to all other con-
testants.



The St. Vincent contestants

BERESFORD €0X.
leave for home tomorrow.

St. Vincent's Star Vocalist

JUST RECEIVED

and Selling Fast

Canadian Hardwood Chairs
and Rockers

SECURE YOURS NOW.
°
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Tel. No. 2039}

}
4

Hardware Department

Arneguy. That night, under a
full moon, we crossed the pass
}of Roncesvalles (which the

Basques call the pass of Ibaneta),
and came down into France,
where another row broke out.

Are You Cultured ?

HE sentiments expressed at

the opening of the Interna-
tional Advertising Conference in
London (Eng.) lead one to ex-
pect a rather more ponderous
wist to advertisements, I see
that Snibbo is already teading
\the way, having absorbed one
| delegate’s plea for a world-wide
| Samnpeee of education through
advertising. Both Begin With S.
| Every Educated Citizen Of A Free
| United Worla Knows What Snib-
pe Is. He Should Also Know

| THE



|
|
|

VESTS 79¢ 89¢ $1.00 113 115 118 134

SILK VESTS $1.37
PANTIES 89¢ 98¢
SLIPS $2.20 2.52

BRAS. $181 164 195 240 2.70 340 440 4.493
NIGHTIES $410 416 429 426 452 495 497 5.33

.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

ee

DIAL 4606



‘

“Thanks to the Snibbo infor-
mation service, I'm now able to
talk about Bulgaria wherever |
go.”

Both think: “Thanks to Snib-
bo...Good old Bulgaria!”’)

News Item

M* ILKLA Maw BA TAT, the
Burmese merchant, got his

legs stuck ‘n his shirt-sleeves
yesterday at Roehampton. A
passer-by was rebuked by the

police for telling him to put his
arms into his trouser-legs. “That

would have meant standing on
his hands,” commented Dame
Sarah Plum.

The French
T. ANDREW'S DAY. To listen
to the fuss made by the
Scotch about haggis, nobody would

ADVENTURES OF



Ss"

Who cares where seesaw was
invented or by whom? Nobody can
deny that there is a British version

of this game, and that the hun-
dreds of visitors to the Festival
will expect to see that version,
and not some debased foreign

parody of seesaw. There must be
many English performers without
engagements, so vy must we
have these Persians I was pres-
ent in the lounge of a West End
hotel when these aliens were giv-



ing an exhibition. I thought the
outlandish cries with which they
accompanied their performance
exceedingly degrading. The ex-

quisite gracefulness of seesaw calls
for a dignified silence.
Humphrey Howlforth.



PIPA



Voz Dias int Amsterdam

Copyright . P 89



1.47
99¢ $107 113 129

4.88



YOUR SHOE STORE

$1.41 152

DIAL 4220

(
SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951



GARDENING HINTS

THE GARDEN IN JULY
Weed and Grass
Fiemboyant Trees

The showers th
during the month
a reminder to

have had
(July) will be
all gardeners of. the

t we



problem of the coming rainy
weather, that of coping with the

rapid growth of
li is astonishing MN
days, grass and weed can get out
of hand, and once this happens it
is up-hill work getting the garden
even reasonably tidy again.

As regards dealing with grass on
lawns and paths, the only satis-
factory way of controlling it dur-
ing the rains is to mow it regular-
ly at least once a week. Never let
it get to the stage when it looks as
if it needed mowing, but keep it
with a wejl shaven face all the
time. This is very necessary as
there will come spells of bad
weather when it is impossible to
mow, but if the grass has been
well kept down, these spells. will
not matter so much, and the grass
will never get to the stage where
it is almost too long for the Tawny,
mower to. be used.

Weed in the Garden Beds

Weefl and grass in the beds is
another thing that can only be
controlled by regular attention. It
is seldom thst all, or even a good
portion of the roots are out,
and the only way to discourage it
is to attack it as it appears. A
small hand fork is generally used
for this job, but, if the bed is very
full of plants it will be found bet-
ter to use a short pointed stick. A
stick is less likely to disturb the
plants, and more likely to. get
down to the root of the grass and
weed,
VINCAS (or Old Maids Bush)

This attractive plant grows wild
in some parts of the island, and
so can be classed among our few
wild flowers. This is no reason
however why Vincas should not be

and
in a few

yrass





got





ineluded among our useful gar-
den plants, in fact there is much to
recommend them Vineas are

hardy, tolerating very poor condi-





FOR AMATEURS



f soil. They prefer a sandy
rly soi, and will even grow and
flower clinging to a crack in the
vall hey like a sunny position,
vd 7 * a good border to a path,
ran edge to a large bed. The
vers are either white, mauve,
white with red centre, and they
VE continuously © throughout
the year
The plants grow easily from
seed. and seedling are usually to
be found around or near an old
plant. This plant also grows from
cutting.

The Flamboyant Tree

Flamboyant Trees all over the
island are in full flower, and pre-
sent a glorious sight. Their huge
bunches of crimson blooms, which
practically cover the top of the
trees make a lovely splash of col-
our against the surrounding green.



These _trees pass through an
ugly period when they drop their

leaves just before flowering, but
this is of short duration, and is
amply made up for when the

flowers appear. For anyone want-
ing a quick growing tree ‘there is
nothing to beat the Flamboyant
The way to get the quickest re-
sults is to plant a young seedling
ibout four or five feet tall. These
young trees can generally be found
growing around an old tree, and
ean be bought or begged for.
Make an adequate hole. (the
larger the better) and fill it in
with good garden mould and pen
manurg. Water it and let it settle
for a few weeks, The mould will
sink, and must be filled up level
again, Then plant the seedling
treading it in very firmly, and if
necessary give it a stake so that it
will grow in a nice upright posi-
tion. For the first year of its life
give it a couple of buckets of watee
each day

Planted under these favourable
conditions the Flamboyant will
develop into a sturdy little tree in
a year to eighteen months, and in
three years time your Flamboyant
tree will be well grown enough to
flower

A Flamboyant, or a group opr
row of Flamboyan\ trees would be
a decoration to any home.





Farm And Garden

THE YAM It

While yams can be successfully
grown on a variety of soils, the
best results are obtained where
these are comparatively light and
well drained, thus providing the
plants with conditions favouring
maximum development of good
quality tubers, free from undesir-
able ‘footy’ shapes and yielding a
high proportion of clean, market-
able produce. Such conditions are

not found in wet, sticky clays.
Banks or hills are usually made
to allow plenty of root room. The

intensive methods referred to last
week include, in particular, the
practices of ‘trenching’ and close

planting. These are _ strongly
recommended in Trinidad and
Tobago where considerable ex-

perimental work has been carried
out and the yields appear to jus-
tify the claims made for them
Trenching consists of the digging
of trenches four feet apart from
centre to centre, from 18 inches
to two feet in width and 18 inches
deep. The trenches are then fill-
ed in some time prior to planting
with whatever material is at hand
—trash, grass or vegetable matter
of any kind, but preferably a mix-
ture of old manure and decayed

vegetation. After filling, the soil
is drawn back over the trenches
to form a bank or ridge one foot
to 18 inches high, The use of
implements for preparation re-
duces the cost substantially with
equally satisfactory results even
where the trenches are not as
deep as those made by hand
labour. In regard to size of
plants, results from experiments
carried out over three years with



cuttings varying from one pound
to one-quarter pound in weight
showed marked increases in yield
with every increase in the size of

plant and that it appears unde-
sirable to use cuttings less than
one-quarter pound Most yam



growers will agree with this and
follow the customary practice of

sive beauty

you.

Cold Cream, for

skin will be clearer



your

Oe.

POND’S

Vanishing

Cold

world follow this simple, inexpen-

care;

Cream over face and throat with your finger-tips.
and with it every scrap of dirt and make-up. Then “rinse” with more
extra-cleansing, extra-softening.
, smoother, lovelier.
FOUNDATION
By day, use a touch of Pond’s Vanishing Cream as a foundation.
non-greasy cream wiil hold your powder matt for hours, and protect
complexion from sun and wind.

Cream listinctive

Hy AGRICOLA

treating with lime, ashes or Bor-

deaux mixture the cut surfaces
before planting. No advantage is
gained by selecting any special

part of the tuber for planting as
long as an adequate proportion of
outer skin is attached to each
seed piece. Selection of planting
material from the most regular
shaped tubers is also good prac-
tice Experiments designed to
test the best planting distance
showed conclusively that cuttings
set 15 inches apart in the ridge
gave the highest yield—40 per cent
more than when planted two feet
npart. In general, it was found
that whilst larger yams or higher
average yields per plant are ob-
tained from wide planting, smaller
and more warketable yams but
heavier yields per acre resulted
from close planting. Staking the
vines gave very definite increases
compared with unstaked.

In evaluating the intensive
methods described, consideration
must, of course, be given to the
economic and practical sides: thus,
close planting will necessitate the
use of a large amount of planting
material, it may also prejudice
yields of succeeding crops in the
rotation; trenching and_ staking
will involve extra costs. All these
factors must be carefully weighed
when assessing the merits of
different practices under varying
local conditions. For the reasons
given, comparison of yields is not
necessarily a fair indication of the
respective merits of any particu-
lar system, and any figures given
here may be taken as of general
interest only. Under the trench-
ing stem yields of some com-
mercial varieties have been known
to yield over 20 tons per acre.
From records available, the Bottle
Neck Lisbon variety planted four
feet by 15 inches under Trinidad
conditions yielded per acre 20,691
lb., compared with St, Vincent





Fowder J

AAD
I |

SEWING

By PENNY NOLAN
and
ANNE MUSGRAVE






MANY people dread having to
put in a slide fastener but it i
actually one of the easiest opera-
tions in sew ing.

The waistline seam jmust
etitched, pressed , and finished.
Mark the seam line ot the left

side opening very carefully. If you |
must do this on yourself because }

the size of the seam originally cut
has been changed in fitting, stand
in front of a mirror and pin the
seam closed turning under the
seam allowance on the front and
pinning the fold thus formed to

the line of the back seam allow- dai

ance. When you have pinned th

PENNY NOLAN

so that it is satisfactorily smooth,
mark the front and back sewing
lines, This may be done by run-
ning a piece of tailor’s chalk along
the closing but you will probably
find, as we do, that marking

with a row of pins along the back
and leaving the front seam allow-
ance pinned under so that the fold

marks the sewing line on the
front is much easier and more
accurate.

If the seam allowance is less

than three-quarters of an inch you
will need to face the openings.
This may be done with either a
straight or bias strip the length
of the fastener tape and about an
inch and three-quarters wide
Stitch the facing exactly to the
sewing line you have marked
Trim the two seams different
widths, say one about an eighth of
an inch from the stitching and the
other about a quater an inch from
the stitching. Pin the opening
closed exactly on your machine
markings. Lay the zip against the
pinned opening and mark the top
and bottom with a pin or chalk
mark. Do not forget that in a frock
with a tight fitting bodice and a
loose skirt more of the fastener i
needed in the bodice than in the
skirt,

If more of the seam is open than
is required for the fastener, stitch
it with the regular stitch back
tracking or tying off at the mark
for the beginning of the opening
then machine baste the opening
closed, Press the seam open, press-
ing first on the wrong side, then
on the right side, Now the left side
seam should look just like the
right side seam, Turning the gar-
ment to the wrong side. form a
crease on the back seam allowance
of the fastener opening (which i
machine basted closed) one-fourth
of an inch from the basting. If
your material creases easily you
may be able to do this with your
fingers or you can use the iron.
In some difficult materials you will
find it best to hand baste.

Now with the fastener right
side up, lay this fold on the
fastener tape against the teeth of
the fastener. Pin or baste keeping
in mind that the frock should be
eased to the tape slightly. If the
dress is stretched to the zipper
planted four feet by three feet
19,285 lb. and Barbados 12,000 1b.
In general, it would seem that
under average conditions and de-
pending on season yields of five
to 12 tons per acre may be expect-
ed from the best commercial sorts
There are some remarkable re-
cords of individual tuber weight
from Florida: 50 to 60 Ibs; and in
one special case 137 lb. for a
tuber of three year’s growth.





‘

Every normal skin needs

THESE 2 CREAMS

RAAAARAARALAAIAAAAAA

Lovely Society women all over the
FOLLOW THE

CARE OF

one that is

within the reach of everyone of

BEAUTY *
SOCIETY’S «

LOVELIEST WOMEN
EVERYWHERE

PAALAAAAAACAAALALAAAY

AND PROTECTION

Start now
that ean be yours
Pond’s

Creams

opal-w
pal

You'll

This is what you do: every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond’s Cold

Remove the cream,

Very soon, your

This

to win the loveliness

when you use

find the

all





be pos













SUNDAY
gr i —
( | ry 7 ft
|
COIR UL
tape it will neve lie sn thly
Next. stit i id to the
fastener using the Zi pre re
foot or the cording for your
machine. If you don't have this
simple attachment by all means
buy or borrow one. While it is
possible to put in a zipper without
it, the job is much easier and
a with it This attachment
h ly one pr z: which enables
to stitch right up against the
teeth of the zip. If you haven't a
cording foot you must eithef stiteh
further from the teeth or rum your

pressure foot on the top of the
ner teeth to stitch. The latter
1od exposes you ts the double














of breaking a needle or
ing the perfect meshing of the
pper teeth
Havir titched the foid, turn
dress th outside and pulling
zip toward the front pin or hand
baste to the front of the dress
The head of the zip is the widest
pare Let your basting be that
wit from the n all the way
down for neatness, Machine stitch
over the bastings starting at the

seam edge at the top and pivoting
with the needle in the cloth before
tart * down. At the bottom pivot
stitch to the seam edge

tying off the



nd
back tracking o
end of thread , .
Rip out the machine basting in
the placket closing. Your fastener
completely concealed and your
ing must meet perfectly as it
stitched together during the
whole operation
terete

cle
was



. ‘Four Stam

ADVOCATE

ceca meme



——







Canada’s spectacular growth
fron colony to a great trading
natic will be depicted in four
star to be issued next Septem-
ber.

The Post Office Department, re-
leasing details of the issues re-
cently, said they will commemo-
rateghe 100th anniversary of the
transfer of postal administration
fron#the British government to the
then new world colony,

One of them will be a 15-cent
stamp, carrying a miniature of
the first issue by the colony, the
threepenny “beaver” printed in
1851.



ps Will Show Growth In Canada



——>





EERE SRE A TERRI au

A four-cent stamp will show th
wood-burning steam engine in use
100 years ago, compared with the
modern diesel.

A side-paddle steamship, plyin
the St. Lawrence before Confed-
eration, in contrast to modern

steamship is displayed on a five- |

cent issue.

Finally, a seven-cent issue will
show an 1851 stagecoach, pass-
ing before a King Street hotel in
Toronto, then called York in con-

trast to a modern Canadian-built |

carry the mails. os



Face-Lifted Ship Tests

Atom War Secrets



BRITAIN’S TOP SECRET SHIP

The

N ‘ATOM-AGE

floating laboratory



Cumberland,

WARSHIP’

stabilisers

SAILS

fitted with

CONVENTIONAL | >
f.~ [BRiDcE REMOVED]



By W. A. CRUMLEY



Britain’s top-secret ship, the
floating laboratory Cumberland,
has completed unpublicised Ad-
miralty trials. She is about to
begin experiments that will de-

cide how future warships will be
armed with remote-controlled
guns, rockets, or electronic-guided
missiles

The Cumberland, once a £1,900,-
000 heavy cruiser, has had a two-
year reconstruction. She has had
her old 8-inch guns taken out, her
face lifted, and her figure slimmed




Stabilisers have been fitted to
stop her rolling, the first in any
big warship.

Now tl! Jumberland is a ship-
load of seerets. And the Admi-
ralty h a new name for her
‘Weapons trials vessel.”

First, the Cumberland’s trials

must decide how the Fleet is to
fight the faster-than-sound jet-
plane

Intricate of

systems radar-







= “
ae

Baden meradan



“wR,
af, Cy
+ e

C)
TF C

pegs aegypti ae atoneeeaaoiectectgg stepped
aa ee aa Ai TE

| ts i OBS ITO at

THE CITY

Wi fh

NG-LIFE HA

remote-controlled, auto-

directed,
matically loaded guns firing three

times faster than before, have
been developed since the war
Unseen Targets
The Navy's future gunners,
under cover from atomic blast or
radio-activity, may never again see
their high-altitude aircraft targets,
Other near-future weapons in-
clude anti-aircraft guided missiles
and high altitude rockets; short-
range rocket batteries; long-range
V2 type guided-missiles to attack
ships or targets far below the hori-
zon; and homing or guided torpe-
does.
Weapons of these types are
known to be in experimental
production in America.

The Cumberland’s trials may
eventually decide if the Navy will
ever again build big ships, and
the shape of the heavily-armoured
ship that must protect the air-
craft carrier.



‘THE WORLD’
AST CHOICE IN




r
OF

eS

FvEAR

2DEST-WEARING TYRE.

But before then, they will de-
cide whether the Navy is to com
plete its three half-built 8,000-ton
cruisers -— Blake, Defence and
Tiger—which have been laid up
these last six years waiting foi
something more powerful to fight
with than the 6-inch guns tha'
were to have been their mai:
armament.

Britain's newest anti-submarine
frigate—the “Relentless” —leaves
Portsmouth fer trials. Converted
from one of the fastest destroyers. |
she and her sister ship “Rocket’
are prototype atom-age warships |
The conventional bridge has been |
taken away; the superstructure)
streamlined. In action, nearly
everyone would be under cover!
and the captain would fight from |
the operations room, a periscope |
giving him all-round range of
view. “Relentless” is equipped)
with the latest secret anti-sub-
marine weapons and detection
devices.—L.E.S,



U.S. Govt. Orders |
Cut In Production

Of Civilian Goods

WASHINGTON, July 27. |
Government ordered another
five per cent cut in production ot |
automobiles and other civilian}
goods during the last three months
of the current year. This will mean |
total sales of 40 per cent below |
pre-Korean levels for cars and 35
per cent for other consumer dur- |
able goods such as refrigerators
washing machines, television sets, |

furnijure and similar items,
Reductions were disclosed by |
Defence Production Administrator |
Manly Fleischmann in an an-
nouncement of allotments of steel, |
copper, and aluminium for mili- |
tary use and for industries and for |
civilian manufacture in the fourth |
auarter of 1951 |
Fleischmann said the new cut!
for automobiles means manufac- |
turers will be permitted to make |
“somewhat more than
cars” in the
period. |
—U.P,









GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.

1,100,000 |
October—December |

PAGE THREE








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PETER MAY JOINS
CRICKET [IMMORTALS
Wins First Netball Test
By’ O. S. COPPIN



Grenada

MAY, twenty-year-old Cambridge and
ind batsman yesterday joined the band of

f R
those who have scored a century

} Pp! TE

} iz gl

n Eng

. c immortals

; heir first Test appearance—when he scored

7 celess 110 not out in the England’s firs: innin

V2, a 325 for 3 wickets in reply to South Afr 53
Me

a

close of play on the third day of the fourth Test
itch at Headingley

the popularity of





South Africa does not share anything near
the Australians, New Zealanders and Indians in the West Indies. It
might be 1t the West Indies have already engaged Australia ana
India or it might be for other reasons but still there is sufficient
interest in International cricket to make the South African tour 4
very popular item of interest in West Indian cricket circles.

BOLD ANSWER

A so today when the news of England’s bold answer to South
4 Africa’s tall score Was being received in these parts one could
not but thrill to Len Hutton’s 101st century in First class cricket
before the history making innings of May grew into the formidabie
pillar of defiance against any hope that South Africa might have
cherished for an early collapse in the English batting.

Cricket fans will at once be after my blood to tell them how
many more batsmen have scored a century in their first appearance.
These are divided into two classes:— those who scored a century
in their first Test Innings and the second category that must not be
confused with May’s achievement yesterday—those who have scored
a century in their first Test Match.

A HUNDRED IN FIRST TEST APPEARANCE

In First Test Innings
For ENGLAND



Opponents Ground Season
Rese, Poster. 6... bak Australia Sydney 1903-04
Weates CATMOO cecincbes Australia Oval 1880
G. Gunn . Australia Sydney 1907-08
Nawab of Pats .... Australia Sydney 1932-33
For AUSTRALIA
C. ‘Bannerman .{.:.44. England Melbourne 1876-77
qi ROMEO aS GS England Lord’s 1893
Wis WOCKNOM: 4.650. genes England Adelaide 1928-29
W. H. Ponsford . England Sydney 1924-25
*not out
In First Test Match
For ENGLAND Opponents Ground Season
P. A, Gibb . ... South Africa Johannesburg 1938-39
K. S. Ranjitsinhji ..... Australia Manchester 1896
B. H. Valentine ..,.... India Bombay 1933-34
+P. F. Warner ..... South Africa Johannesburg 1898-99
For AUSTRALIA ’ ’ x i
H,.L, Collins England Sydney 1920-21
Sess TATE re Wle 4 ahs 4:49'¢ England Melbourne 1901-02
Bee a RTE a a os England Adelaide 1907-08
For WEST. INDIES '
G. Headley ,...... +... England Barbados 1929-30
For NEW ZEALAND
J. W. E. Mills .......... England Wellington 1929-30
For INDIA
L. Amar Nath ...... England 3ombay 1933-34
t carried bat through innings
TRIAL GAMES! WHY NOT?
AM NOT a believer in Trial games as such but I am going to
make’ a Uepafture this year from my regular stand and advocate
that we play at least two trial games before the Barbados team for

British Guiana is selected.
There may not be much time but I think they should be played
on available Thursdays.

My reason for -making. this suggestion is this. The selectors
have not had the time nor opportunity to see other than First,
Division candidates in action and certainly not : ll of these under

different conditions,

But my main reason is that there is a comparative wealth of
talent just waiting to be tried in the Intermediate Division as well.

TWO GOOD BOWLERS

OR example I have already mentioned Branker of Cable

Wireless (not to be confused with the Branktr brothers of

Y.M.P.C.) and Lawless, also of Cable and Wireless. These two

boys can hold their own against any medium paced bowler and slow
spin bowler in the island (o-day.

I saw for the past

and

two weeks and most promising left arm
bowler and more than useful batsman in the person of Watts. I
understand that he has already represented the Barbados Cricket
League in a Trial Game with a Colony XI.

Perhaps one of the most promising wicket-keeper batsmen we
have had here for some years now is C. Best. What of Carlton’s
giant pace bowler Edghill. Surely he has been impressive enough
for the past two seasons to have deserved a_ try. He has knocked
backed the stumps of some of our best known cricketers in two
seasons and this include that of skipper Goddard himself.

Empire’s speed merchant Barker and slow left arm bowler
Holder. All of these need encouragemnt and trial and only Thursday
trial games can provide the scope.

WATER POLO TRIAL GAMES

"THE exact date for the forthcoming tour to Trinidad has not yet

been announced, but it appears that it will either be in September
or October. The first of a series of practice matches in preparation for
the tour takes place at the Aquatic Club tomorrow morning, Play
begins at 9.30 o'clock.

The first game will be between two men’s teams, These are:
..Team A: Albert Weatherhead, Frankie Manning, Geoffrey Foster,
Charles Evelyn, Delbert Bannister, Kenneth Ince and Owen Johnson
Team B: Paul Foster, George McLean, B, Patterson, Tim Year-
wood, Michael Weatherhead, Billy Manning and Nesta Portillo,

Reserves; Maurice Foster, Basil Brooks and Harold Weatherhead.
After this game there will be several other practice matches, the
ladies’ and men’s teams alternating, Individual performance in these

practice games will go a long way in deciding who will make the

team for Trinidad. '






SUNDAY

LOW SCORING ON
SPORTING WICKETS

LOW sccres were returned in most First Eleven cricket

games played yesterday, the

ot First Division games.

turn.

second day of the third series

Wickets were easy for the most part but were taking
Some commendable individual batting and bowling

performances were however recorded.

PaCKWICK vs. COMBERMERE
Combermere 165
ilu

At Kensington yesterday after-
noon, Pickwick dismissed Comber-
mere for 165 in their first divis-
10n game and then went on to
score 110 by close of play,

Combermere who were 18 for the
loss of two wickets when play
ended on the first day, resumed
yesterday on a slow wicket. The
Pickwick bowling soon got on top
.s they got two quick wickets with
only taree runs added to the score.

u. N. Grant and Frank King
ihen became associated in a fifth
wicket partnership which added
45. King after adding a useful 23
including two boundaries fell
victim to one
slows.

The biggest partnership of the
innings was yet to come as Mr.
Smith joined Grant with the score
at 80. Six of the Combermere bats-
men were however back in the
pavilion, This pair took the score
to 127 before they were separated.

Grant although profting by a
few mistakes in the field, batted
attractively to get 45 which in-
cluded two boundaries. Mr. Smith
on the other hand was very ag-
gressive and got a quick 39 which
inclided three sixes and two
fours

Apart from Alleyne who got 15,
no other batsman reached double
figures and the innings closed
shortly after lunch for 165.

For Pickwick, Winstone Green-
idge got 4 for 47, Teddy Hoad 3
for 51 and John Goddard 2 for 20.

Pickwick Bat

With about 95 minutes remain-
ing for play, Pickwick set about
to get the runs or as near to the
score as possible. Their opening
pair Charlie Taylor and Eric
Edwards gaye them a good send
off when they put up 45 between
them before they were separated.
Taylor got 18 before he was
bowled by Mr. Smith,

Eric Edwards scored a useful 25
including three boundaries while
Winstone Greenidge had a brief
stay. Both these batsmen were
sent back by fast bowler King.

Birkett and Wood now came
together with the score at 49,
They carried on the good work
set by the opening pair and were
still together when stumps were
drawn,

Birkett who was scoring the
quicker of the two helped himself
to a number of boundaries, five
to be exact including one six. He
is 36 and Wood 15.

Bowling for Combermere, King
has taken .wo of the wickets for
36, while the other fell to Mr.
Smith for 41.

EMPIRE vs. Y.M.P.C,
Y.M.P.C, 81 and (for 6 wkts).. 45
Empire (for five wkts dec.) ,. 98

Empire dismissed Y.M.P.C, for
81 runs—K. Branker 24—in their
first innings and gave themselves
a first innings lead of 17 runs when
they replied with 98 runs for five
wickets declared in their cricket
match which is being played at
Bank Hall yesterday,

When play ended Y.M.P.C. in
their second turn at the wicket
had lost six wickets for 45 runs
and this was perhaps due to a
fine bowling spell by the Empire
slow bowler Holder who bowled
eight overs for five runs and took
three wickets.

On the first day rain prevented
much play which really started
after the luncheon interval, At
the end of the day Y.M.P.C, had
scored 45 runs for the loss of two
wickets in their first innings and
yesterday they carried their score
to 81,

H. Holder was the most success-
ful bowler for Empire in the
Y.M.P.C, second innings and his
bowling analysis was 21 overs, 11
maidens, 26 runs and three wick-
ets. O. Fields tonk two wickets and
conceded four runs after bowling
five overs and four balls.

In Empire's first innings Robin-
son who opened with Hunte was
not out with 46. For Y.M.P.C, I.
Burke and K. Branker took two
~vickets each, '

SPARTAN vs. WANDERERS
SPARTAN .... » 123
WANDERERS .... 156

A fine knock by Denis Atkinson
for 77 runs at the Bay yesterday,
was largely responsible for put-
ting Wanderers in the lead on

a
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4

PHOSFERINE

for a new

the first innings in
against Spartan.
_ Spartan who
innings yesterday with all their
wickets intact were all out for
123 runs of which “Foffie’ Wil-
liams top-scored with 34. Wan-
derers replied with 156 runs,
Denis Atkinson did as well with
the ball as with the bat, He
took 5 Spartan wickets for 446
runs in just under 15 overs.
These included 4 maidens: L,.
St. Hill took 3 for 12 in 5 overs
of which one was a maiden.
For Spartan F. D. Phillips cap-
tured 6 wickets for 68 runs. He
sent down just- under 17 overs of
which 3 were maidens, K
Bowen took 3 tor 28 in 10 cvers;
one of which was a maiden,
Play having been possible only
for a few minutes on the open-
ing day of the match owing to
rain, opening batsmen A. Atkins
and “Foffie” Williams resumed
Spartan’s innings yesterday with,

their match

resumed their

no runs yet having been scortd
Bad Start

The wicket was somewhat

softish because of the showers

during the week, but did not
play badly. Atkins and “Foffie’”
soon adopted aggressive tactics
and the score went up rapidly.
They put on 52 in 27 tninutes
and then Williams fell a victim to
D. Atkinson. S. Griffith and
Atkins then took the score to 70
when the latter was caught by
T. N. Pierce off N. Marshall for
20. L. F. Harris was bowled by
D. Atkinson for nought with the
score unchanged, and K, Walcott.
followed bowled by the same
bowler with the total at 80 and
his contribution 8. The remaining
batsmen offered little resistance,
none of them reaching: double
figures .

Wanderers began badly losing
the wickets of E. Atkinson and
N. G. Proverbs for 14 runs
Both were out lb.w. to Phillips
N. Marshall and Denis Atkinson
took the score to 49 when Mar-
shall who had opened with E
Atkinson was caught by Chase
off Phillips for 32. Denis and A
O’N. Skinner then became asso-
ciated. Denis took most of the
bowling and pushed the score
along rapidly. Skinner’s wicket
was the next to fall after the
score had reached 68. He had
only contributed a single and was
bowled by Phillips, Four wick-
ets had now fallen and though the
remaining batsmen did not give
much assistance in the scoring,
Denis continued in aggressive
mood. His was the ninth wicket
to fall and the score had then
been taken to 139. T. N. Pierce
and L. St. Hill were the last bats-
men at the wicket. Pierce made
19 before he was caught by
Walcott off Phillips. He was the
only batsman besides Marshall
and Denis to reach double
figures.

CARLTON vs. POLICE



CARLTON 73 and (for 2
ROR UBD 5x50 scebpocks> serena . 33

POLICE 85 (for 9 wickets

decl'd)...... soflalsascsds Epics

Police led Carlton by 12 runs
on their first innings when they
finished the second day of their
first division cricket fixture at
Carlton yesterday.

Carlton, who in 55 minutes of
play on a rain sodden wicket on
the first day, could only make 17
runs for the loss of five wickets,
took their first innings score to 73

yesterday. Police fought past
their score, declaring when 85
for 9 wickets,

The wicket yesterday was

good until a shower of rain came
late in the evening. Police took
the opportunity to declare on the
wet wicket and by time of call,
Carlton had lost two wickets for
33 runs.

It was bowlers’ day and George
Edghill, the Carlton number one
pacer, was the hero. Edghill
turned in the excellent figures of
six wickets for 27 runs in 12.1
overs, three of which were
maidens, Baghill took tihe first
two Police wickets and, after the
third wicket fell, run out, he
took four consecutive wickets.
K. B. Warren another Carlton
pacer took two for 25.

Brickie Lucas batted stub-
bornly for 39 not out to top score
for Carlton. G, Cheltenham, 23,
and C. Blackman, 19, played the
best supporting innings for
Police.










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ADVOCATE



RED CHEEKS IN THE

LIMELIGHT

Heavy Going Makes Form Of
Two-Year-Olds Obscure
BY BOOKIE

MUST thank the kind gentleman who reported in
Wednesday's paper that I was an owner of race horses,
ys as I take it, he meant it as a compliment. But I must
nasten to add, for the benefit of my creditors, that, while
I have no objection to becoming one, I have not suddenly

, 8
come into enough money to buy a horse shoe, far less a

real tive race horse.

Saturday fhorning being my first visit to the track since this
unfortunate error one may imagine that I started the day as the
object for much amusement at the hands of wise guys. In fact the
boys were in a great mood for hurling compliments, left handed and
right handed ones each being as frequent as the other.

When | arrived there were cries of “too late”, “it's all over”, and
these I discovered referred chiefly to the gallop which was done by
Burns and Gun Site as well as some lesser lights who it was said had
worked in the dark. Those who were most noisy about my being late
on the job, ete. were naturally not there themselves and when I
asked if they had ihe time for the gallop I was informed that the first
pair worked so early that. not even the trainer was on hand to see tht.
gallop. One other trainer, who was there, was reported to have
missed the time b-cause it was too dark for him to use his watch. If
this keeps up it w.Jl soep reach the stage where there will have to be
reflectors on the boxes and the jockeys will have te earry torches,

It therefore seems very unlikely thet we will see Burns or Gun
Site galloping again before next Saturday. Under the circumstances
we shal) have to tip the former as the dark horse in the Stewards’
Stakes, instead of the favourite.

Ancather who worked in the dark was Suntone. However a few
more spectators scem to have been on hand to see this gallop, which
she did with Miss Panic and I am told that this mare, who is four
classes above Suntone, was hardly a match for her. Is this an indi-
cation that we will see Suntone at her best once again? I hope it is
as there is a lot which she has left undone since a wind ailment in-
terrupted her promising career.

Pipes art appeared to be settling down to normal again and

| the timekeepe:s were in the middle of several interesting gallops
which were being done at the same time, when the sudden arrival of
a gentleman who wanted to know “who pun who, and who pun who”
caused a bit of confusion as to who was timing which and which
was being timed by who.

Having straightened out the matter satisfactorily for all concerned
we once again settled down to the job, whereupon I discovered that a
stop watch which I had just spent $5.00 to be cleaned would not work,
It refused to budge after two fifths of a second. Not that I was sur-
prised as it once belonged to one of tte various grandfathers in the
family and even watches must grow old, must they not?

However this difficulty was surmounted, and no sooner than this
was done came the sâ„¢msation of the morning. The first inkling I had
of it was when a gentleman in the row in front of me turned and
handed me his binoculars saying, ‘have a look at that filly, she is
going great”. I picked her up between the three and the two and
true enough there was Red Cheeks pulling her rider’s arms out of the
sockets and coming round the turn like nobody’s business. Up the
stretch she came and as she flashed by the post watches went off like
fire crackers as they clicked to a stop.

Cries of “I told you so”, “there she goes, a winner if there ever
was one”, immediately preceded the announcement of the time
which was 1.07%. This, of course, is not near the best times for five
furlongs, but on such a heavy track and judging by the times re-
turned by others and the obvious difficulties some of them were in,
it was indeed a very impressive performance.

For the next five or ten minutes her owner, Mr. Teddy Jones, be-
came the target of a variety of remarks which cracked from every
corner like the indiscriminate fire from a battery of anti-aircraft guns.
Shouts of “Well Teddy”, “Ah Teddy”, “Steady Teddy”, “what you
got to say Teddy”, “you got a winner Teddy”, “can’t beat that Teddy”,
“good horse flesh there Teddy”, “that is one that’s not fer the restau-
rant, eh Teddy”, even “Hullo Teddy” (in racing it’s nice to know the
winning owners) and finally culminating with something like “Where
is that man Jones”, were heard from all and sundry as Mr. Jones
discovered that he had more friends than he thought possible. Mr.
Jones received them with the reply that every day was not Saturday,

that every Saturday was not race day and although the first day was a |

Saturday that was next week. He implied that he would feel much
better if Red Cheexs did the same thing on race day and I must say
IT agree with him.

FTER this things were quiet for a while until an owner, who had

been in the paddock while this was going on, arrived at the time-
keepers row and set many minds calculating by announcing that in
terms of lengths per second it worked out that Red Cheeks would win
her first race by 25 lengths. This naturally had everybody agog, and
having donned his military helmet, Mr. Jones prepared to take his
leave. As he passed down the steps of the stand he was sent off with
the parting shot that there was one horse he could bet his “cork” on.

After such startling events the rest of the gallops went off rather
tamely and the morning ended for me just as the first of Miss
Hawkins’ string completed his gallop. This was Apollo who looks
just as well as he did last March and a whole lot better than we ever
saw him as a two or three-year-old,

Other gallops which impressed me included one by Bow Bells
ar Dolcrum which in point of fact way; the next best time returned
up to the hour I was there. Bow Bells impressed me because she fin-
ished very easily while Doldrum who was pushed along at the start
appearea to have had enough before the post was reached. However
Doldrum is not the sprinting type plus the fact that she does not
appear to relish the mud. It is interesting too to recall that Bow
Bells was once said not to like the mud, but evidently this is not so
now. I think she should be in good form this meeting although, as I
said before, her weight in the first race will be heavy if the mud
keeps up.

I also thought that Aberford went well. He was alongside his
stable companion Demure who made him look very slow last March,
but this time he looked stronger at the finish He is a compact colt
who was a winner in England and therefore begun in class B out
here. However he has been dropped to C class and it shall be inter-
esting to see what happens should he strike his true form.

AIR SALLY looking very powerful indeed gave every sign that
she likes the soft going and I cannot think of one, other than Red
Cheeks, who Jooked more at home. She worked with Slainte who
never shows much at exercise. I think she is going to be a very
difficult one to beat in the long distance C class races. As there are
two nine furlongs and one 7% furlong race it is obvious that she will
have full play for her talents.

Slainte is what I would term the gambler’s pet. He is the type
who no matter how many he wins at one meeting always comes back
looking mediocre only to fool those who do not know the game so
well. His pari-mutuel dividends for the last two years should prove
the point.

None of the two-year-olds, geldings, colts and fillies included,
seem to give promise of being anything exceptional as in the years of
War Path, Bow Bells and Best Wishes. This is no doubt due in part
to the heavy. going which has been prevailing as trainers are reluctant
to extend their young charges under such trying conditions. However,
if something out of the ordinary does emerge, the surprise will be all
the more pleasant. As they run in two separate lots on, the second
and third days and then all meet in one event on the fourtn day, we
shall be kept in suspense until the end of the meeting, unless, of
course, the handicappers make it obvious.

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SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951



SINCE LAST YEAR’S TRAGIC DEATH OF

SEPTEMBER SONG”

THE REPUTATION OF THE

LONDON BLOODSTOCK

AGENCY LIMITED
“ene oe putz es. x

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tory

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Has Been Maintained By
“DEVON MARKET, WHITE COMPANY,
OSTARA, CAREFUL ANNIE, CATANIA”

Who in 4 Race Meetings Won

$20,000.00

IN PRIZE MONEY

OFFICIAL AGENT IN TRINIDAD

MR. LOUIS PANTIN
135 HENRY STREET — Port-of-Spain — TEL.4042

‘

OOS

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 START OF

THE FIRST RACE ON THE SECOND DAY IS 1.00

P.M, ON 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.



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.

at $2.88 each for the Season.

GENERAL PUBLIC:—Ladies per Day
Gents Per Day
Ladies Season ....
Gents Season





Admission to the Paddock per Day $1.20 Each



FIELD STAND :—Per Person per Day 3/- Each
N.B.—Wo Passes for re-admittance will be given.

at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on Friday,

All Bookings close
i 3rd August, 1951



gw Positively no Bookings by Telephone
will be accepted

if



G. A. LEWIS

PRICES OF ADMISSION:—

SUBSCRIBERS:—F ree and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors
] Secretary.
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SUA AY ny ° ve ¥ : . s
SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
SSeS uasenee
SCOREBOARD THE GALLOPS | JULY ‘;cammameeieaeend — —
PICKWICK vs. COMBERMERE Fall of Wickets: 1 for &, 2 for 16, 3 | |
COMBERMERE—1st Innings 45, 4 tor. 80. § for Bh 6 for bar's fon eth ° {
L _A. Harris ¢ T. Hoad b J. D 78, 8 for 80, 9 for 81. , | e oO 1c ro
Goddard ‘ . 0 Bowling Analysis j
E. G. Adams l.b.w. b W. Greenidge 11 oO M R W 3 | |
L. E. Licorish e Goddard b W EK. Batker ae a |
Greenitdge : 4 EE. Grant 6 2 13 1 1
I wate stpd. wkpr. (Wood) “3 = = = : 3 ee oO } «
. King .. 1 5 12 1
G. N. Grant c wkpr. (Wood) O. Fields $42 4 2
b_ W. Greenidge 45 4H. Holder oe oe 68 B BOOKIE ' {
Lawak ee 8S ka | . Last Week | |
Mr § L&§ yards sl ‘ .
Greenidge . é Ofna Coe Working outside the barrels on a muddy track yesterday if -
Tea Tee 5 © Alleyne © Webster it. Siaaker | morning the imported Tilly Red Cheeks, owned by Mr. Teddy | ial
. i . . - Tr . J : = ... . o - a cS | |
N M King Tun Out ci gp. OE Grante K. Branker b I Burke. 36 Jones, did the most impressive gallop so far seen in the
avcock c vards b J : ‘s i
ae 3 ff Merke CE Gone Ea hake the preparations for the August meeting. } if
L S enwae not out 1 Extra . 1 Breaking from between the 5%) the five in 1,16. Seems to be re- |
xtras b. 12, nb. 1 13 g Ay i rer . - - cc }
‘ —— | gate and the five, the newly im- covering fast after her illness in} i
dint a TOTAL (for 5 wickets declared) 88 | ported filly pulled ard at the bit Trinidad. if
Sarl oe Wi he * Cig Fall of Wickets: 1 for 33, 2 for 40,3 for} all the way rouna as jockey Pat High and Low: five in 1.12. |
ane ae me wae ne Z Pra 3 od 72, 4 for 76, 5 for 98. Fletcher tried to restrain her. She Lunways: not seen if
3 ir 1 Rae ee ee Deeine Anni ended up by returning 1 minute §Mabouya: five in just over 1.14?! |
52, 9 for 161 M Oo. M. R. wW. n ¢ ya: fix : 148) if
BOWLING ANALYSIS _ w. & ustin 3 — 12 .— | 7§ seconds for the five furlongs. and not finishing at all well. Un- if AFRICA BERMUDA
> ws Godaaed 33° eee - Fina et u * 9 t This time was about 3 seconds willing to stride out in the mud. | i ENGLAND
B. del. Inniss ore 7 O K. Branker 54— 23 2 |fa8ter than the next best for the Miss Panic: five in 1.10%. I am if ¥
Ww. Greenidse 26 9 #7 ‘ G. Archer es 2 — 9g — Jmorning and at once tongues be- told she did nct finish as well asi |
E. Bawert : 4 ee mite sae Innings 3 | 82 to wag and shouts of encour- her companion.
A. Hoad 9 2 19 © B Hoyos ¢ Symmonds b H. Holder 6 428@™ment were hurled from all Oatcake: box to box in 1.32%
E. L Ss = S13 B. Porter c King b Rudder . 2i jcorners of the stand at the lucky and five in 1.158, well held but}
A. M. Taylor b Mr, Smith = n of Biaoker ¢ ae b Holder 8 owner. obviously enjoying the mud, j
E. Edwards c Maycock b King u & beth an et There was a large gathering Sweet Rocket: worked with | Last sunda 1orning early j
= Paeoats c. Kine % x iyater e¢ Symmonds b Rudder 3 of spectators in the Grand Stand Dashing Princess and _ finished 2 al “went a eae |
ree! 3 G. Archer not out oh 1 1f, ly h ani + several lengths me Be tishop’s consecration |
G. L Wood not out ; 15 Sxteas ¢ jf{rom an early hour despite the several lengths in front of her. rith all ite dane |
Extras: b. 9, Lb. 2, W.1, nb 1 13 _* rain which fortunately held up Five in 1.11. et we
Total (for 3 wkts.) “ho TOTAL (for 6 wickets) . rae 45 Se, a sharp shower around 5.30. Tiberian Lady: the old lady th re and in reverence }
: : ——s he track was very heavy and for looked easy over a box to b ; ught came straight to Joe
: — _ Fall of Wickets: 1 for 5, 2 for 13, y ye 7 x to BOX] 1H. an = ead |
coFAll of wickets: 1 for 45; 2 for 45; 3 13, 4 for 15, 5 for 40 torak | ° the most part gallops were at a in 1.354 and five in 1.16}. Bust then’ tis speech was slow
‘a BOWLING ANALYSIS =n ar R. W eee evalla D Class (West Indian Bred)
perth Gee aneth °. Me. R. W. H. Barker oie fe os . hn er gallop which was talk~ Bow Belis: did the second best [Hes w the gold and: crinach |
M re. I, Sent A 2 4 1 E. Grant 3 = u a ant about cea a lot but which time for the morning and proved | Ana winah i . eee “Anishéd
G. N. Grant 4 0 2 O ©: Fields 3 —- nun — thing ‘shent w ot ”~ ey ee ee eee | - Shales en, |
SPARTAN vs. WANDERERS B Jing ; 2—- 6 — Bi 3 ana Gun ae ft ene = drum. Five in 1.10, | Beyond the ce iintiiy
SPARTAN 1ST INNINGS . Rudder eee! ok Ss urn ite from the ai re fi ae ’
A. Atkins , Pieree b N. Marshall 20 CARLTON vs. POLICE Chandler stables, Apparently this on ree candidate) 2 One wah ue thought at last
E A. V. Williams c. E, Atkinson nt? CARLTON—ist Innings gallop was at such an early. hour we a too late D2 this summary. x seer re vata) Bishop
D. Atkinson ‘ 2 utchinson ec Blackman b 2 leh ahaa cence hon
S. Grifith lbw. St-Hill 23 Bradshaw... tee g | that only a few grooms and jock- way AnH wattcs wn t i
L. F. Harris b D. Atkinson 0 E. W. Marshall c & b Blackman 1 leys were on hand to see it. Nev- __ arty Ann: worked on the sand| Well if the former Prelate
K. Walcott b D. Atkinson % R, _Hutehinson ¢ Cheltenham b ertheless the general impression only, trotting and slow cantering. 5, Neate ig paue shibas right |
S. Chase b St. Hill 6 reene . 9 - ‘ 4 i onsecrate 3ishop |
C. Wood b D. Atkinson 7 XK. Greenidge c Blackman b Mullins o | WaS that it must have been a 2 E Class ‘ | Must’ keep such things in sight |
B. D. Morris not out 7 NS. Lucas not out 39 | good one. Cross Bow: accompanied Best |, ,
K Bowen l.b.w. St. Hill o ¢ McKenzie bbw. Bradshaw 8 Dealing with the horses by Wishes. Five in 1.13% and on to ee ri wae
° Yoz out ; 4 es. j , hes " ¢ ste ¢ 5 tc: “te ree is See
F. D. Phillips cB. Atkinson’ b G. Harding ¢ Blackman b Mullins 3 | Classes here is a brief summary ©™Pplete a mile comfortably The present one must follow
D. Atkinson b osbods 0 3 Sa ean eee eee 4 : of the morning’s work: E2 To set the old church free
Extras: 10 bs. 4 1.bs u & adshaw . 2: We . ‘ ;
ras Ds D: Ax S Witten ¢ tach b Bikiaw.o (a Clee (Imported and W.1. Suntone : Was too muc h, I am} ves start now on this mission
Mes se NT ety Race 13 Extras: w. 1 1 Bred) told, for Miss Panic, Five in 1.10%.] Start and prepare the way |
, kekine ¥ , 7 Will O’The is * Not se The Church's . disendowment
ere Total ...... . 3 Atomic II did five in 1,122. ‘ Ae II; Not seen. Must bring in 3:0 ‘ay
Fall of wkts: 1-52, 2-10, 3-10, 4-80, Fatt of wickets: 1 for 16; 2 tor 16) 8] goes, Moret too early for the Colleton: bo 1s 8 in 1,324,| The stat t '
5—101, 6—104, 7—108, 8—109, 9—120 i 5 1 r 2 io.| time keepers. MICWON: OOX to Dox in 1.085; | eS ate must cease its triumph
BOWLING ANALYSIS Ho aie ae pes = 16; 6 for 17; 7 for faker Drum: five in 1.133 five in 1.14), ; TH cae th ny ake S i stand |
: om BW ; ' : +135, s ae ta ie An suide the public conscience
: BOWLING ANALYSIS ver , Dulcibella: a half in 59. And reign through re |
D. Atkinson . été 6 48 5 y easy. ie iroughout the land
O. ee : ; Nia a at anit 4 ~ ; : ;
F -Atkinson SR 1B 0) ees Betinte li e-4 * ¥ Elizabethan: broke from the The Eagle: worked with Colle} ners mus .
N. Marshall 7 0 31 i is di ; ton. Box to box in 1.324 and five} ThE, Sinners must be silent
Pie ee a c Bradshaw 10 64 ©«6©90©=©— § | five doing this distance in 1.112 14h * ves and Ave | Till they are changed within |
” “Wandehdbe tet Tibsie’ c Ws z . a ; and going on to do a once around ' *.**5: F2 How. dare they guide the, righteous |
N. E. Marshall ¢ Chase b Phillips 32 POLICE —ist Innings in 1.31. REO Ee ree PO SRO Te: Ft
E. Atkinson 1.b.w. b Phillips .. 4 ©. Blackman b Edghill 19 Gunsite: worked with Burns. Appolo: half mile in 584. Look- }¢y6 church must sound her messsze |
N19. provers it ab Sauipe. UB oman Magni 0 A2 ing very fit. To break the hearts of men
inson ¢ alco nillips lenman run out . ¥ 4 “pe me ‘ 4 ‘ » ate |
A. O'N. Skinner b Phillips. 1 J Byer ce R. Hutchinson b Edghill 0 Nan Tudor not out to work. April's Dream (two-year-old): | Angsiet men Wicikee
C. L. Manning stp. wkpr, b Bowen 6 G. Cheltenham 1.b.w. b Edghill 8 |” Haidie: ‘broke tn ¢ worked too late for this report. ae
D. Lawless b Williams 0 3B. Morris c Lucas b Edghill il one we SEO OF the” AaB ieeted: aikte ¥es Joh ‘
W. Knowles ¢ Williams b Bowen » E. Brewster Warren b Edghill 0 ive spit did a half in 60 held Asratilnis .davo-veareolas: ditd "Ruiny: Seepatad ihe ieee | BRITISH
L. Greenidge b Bowen ..,. 6 ompson c Edghill b Warren 10 | tightly. ee “Fear~ ; ONT ese nie 4 : ; | . f
T.N. Pierce c Walcott b Phillips 10 C. Bradshaw not out 6 BCI Bright Light (two-year-old): | #15 0!* cry was repentance | LEEWARD AND |
L Greenidge b Bowen f ; 6 c Mullins c & b Warren ...... 7 D ‘ Class easy five in 1.144, : Until his martyred day . GUIANA WINDWARD ISLANDS
= a eee Walcott b Phillips ” ee ee $ Sern five in 1.11 rather Cardinal (two-year-old): five| Right here in our dear island |
alin a ted ; ; sy. i! : ‘ in 1.16 not too easy. Things are not very well ra
oe . os Total (for 9 wkts. decid.) 85 seemee wens five in 1.18%, never Cavalier (two-year-old): went Witwer: ast. nen a Tt THE BAHAMAS BARBADOS
TOTAL . 156 —— | allowed to run freely. ith ¥ ipl “ki wld elec ssc i 2h bs
Fall of wickets: 1 for 0; 2 for 8: 3 for Landmark: similar work te with Bright Light, working the : ;
Fall of wickets: 1—14, 2~14, 3-49, 468, 10: 4 for 27; 5 for 49; 6 for 49; 7 68; 8 for| ,7- hn - » same five in 1.14%, striding out} But Robert felt quite different if!
597. &-98, 7-115, 8- 129, 9—139 70; 9 for BOWLING ANALYSis ek atte. 1.338 well. fatten seine xe tor veaieuine |
inte: a box to box in 1,338 and : ina: fiv z ge . , if}
BOWLING ANALYSIS o «2. Ow, r 5 Clementina: five in 1.118 Let it go on the same
Oo M RW KB. Warren .... 6 0 2 2 | the last five in 1.148. Chutney (two-year-old): five in :
EA, V_ Willams ... 1@ 1 48 1G” Bdghilt 121 3 27 6 | - Sun Queen: five in 1.10%. 1.14%, striding out well Lat et ae + : Ol IR | / ITE SHIRTS ARE GOING P f
illips - 16.5 3 6 s Brod 3 o 5 Rel v o agree Oo G LACES
K. Walcott ; ; eS 0 K cescnttee 3 0 3 ° B2 Dunquerque (two - year - old): ite tn ‘the Sivantiely-cduituty
K. Bowen ; ir ee SAS ig CARLTON—2nd Innings Red Cheeks: as quoted above. worked with stable companion] It’s time the church set free
¥.M.P.C.—First Innings Hutchinson ec Byer b Mullins . 3 Cc cl ‘Chutney Also easy over 5 in 7 *
L. Greenidge (absent) 14 C G Browne c Kinch b Bradshaw 1 ass . > 3 7 =e m Some love the old time ethod
1. Burke b Grant 4 R. Hutchinson not out ........... 2 Aberford: worked with Demure 1.148. That aie oy slavery a
2. Edghill Py oe : - E. W. Marshal! not out - 4) finishing well and pulling hard. Epicure: begun fast and finished | The worst thing that can happen T
. ranker b ing —_— ‘ ‘ re i ive j 1 Is to ot e slaves free
B. Porter Ibw. Barker 3 Total (for 2 wkts.) ... 33 Five in, dad. ao hy Ve ay is CS ‘edie WORLD FAMOUS R U B E N | S E D COLLARS
B. Hoyos b Holder 1 coat Catania: worked too late for First Flight: did not finish well} we pope the day's not distant 7
E. Branker b Holder 9 Fall of wickets: 1 for 3; 2 for 5 this report. over a five which she must have And pray it’s very near |
H. Webster c Cave b Fields 9 Infusion: . ; done in something over 1.124 That the chureh's disendowment
R. Austin ¢ Grant b Holder 0 BOWLING ANALYSIS ‘usion: accompanied Atomic : F 8 eater e Will mean more godly fear
I, Hinds ¢ & b Fields ee , MR, w.{ II, Finished slightly ahead. Time Hi-Lo as candidate): hox
G. Archer not out 0 lullins < 1,123 to box in 1.36 and five in 1.152.
teed : C. Bradshaw 4 (3) Seg see s sponsored
Extras . te 12. C; Bredshaw £52 ed Notonite: bes to box {hn 1.32 anree bear: Lmerrensrcis: Pp by
TOTAL -...... 81 E. Greene en o 0 fan ve in 1,123. worked wi Jardinal an a
Topsy: a tail swisher who had Much the better of the gallop. Five J & R BAKERIES |
ROVERS BEAT {'0 % shaken up a bit. Five in 1.12, 0 1.16 full of lite, | Sole Agents: T. GEDDES GRANT LIMITED
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the Rovers Club of Grenada

TO S. AFRICA’S 538 defeated Barbados 16 goals to 10

broke from the five returning in
1.138 f his distance = 2 , & mY
: ; atl a tak Hameed ane went with Epicure who left her “An OLD Friend in« NEW Spot
From Our Own Correspondent at Queen’s College yesterday even- : ; behind at bit at first but came

; ing. Playing a fast game from], Dasting Princess: pushed a bit a0 ‘at the finish doing five i ; AWAY!
England made © bald apik’'to Start to finish, the visitors lead{’ the first furlong, Five in just /9) 4) ‘0 ee ret See SA. Are

' 1,11, ; :
South Africa’s formidable total of Batbados throughout the game. tr Pilea pushed at the start , /ivermist: worked more 01 As the Ships Come in They Bring Us

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538 i i ay’ The Governor, Sir Alfred Savage ; less at ha ace doing five in 1.22

Poe Tent at Hoodloghen” of {he and Lady Savage were introduced] Ut obviously not a mud runner Batis Coebter *Conditntes WATERMAN’S PENS, CUTRITE PAPER, SPECIAL ee

close of play they had scored 323 t0 the teams, Lady Savage mad-{49¢ did not finish well. Five in went with stable companion LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS,

for three Wicket. the first pass. — 1.10, _, Hi-Lo beginning slowly for a box VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS Winihtne ‘si dalebha 90 eek idieek “al aan

The scoring rate was a little _,The outstanding features of the Fair Sally: accompanied Slainte tg box in 1.36% and five in 1.15%. AEROSOL FLY SPRAY Stapling Machines in two sizes and staples to match.
faster than that of South Africa on yee play wee ee swiftness ae we ee ona dee bei tae, winehee wal famine Abt, i Wire Baskets & Wire Trays
j ii aving as ; 7 at interception an e accurac “ ei -144. sher Thy ‘andidate): a » -
sna nent dee as easily as OM OF their tries, *|” Flieuxee: once round in 1.31 very restrained five in 1.18. P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy ROBERTS & CO

Highlight of the day’s play was , There was not as much readiness and five in 1,118. Vanguard (Derby candidate): PRINCE Wm. HENRY STREET. } je aon 3301
a century by 20-year-old Peter i setting after the ball and pass-| Fuss Budget: very much on the one of the early birds whose time Ny eal
May who joined the distinguished 19g it among the local team as] bit doing once round in 1.85% ana @ On page 16 ae SS Se | = = ee SS
band of players to make a century there was among the visitors, ee a a a ao” see sie eee cn ee” ge GR | > " mia
in their first Test appearance, Joyce Blache the little Rover:

Hutton and Frank Lowson, also Shooter scored 10 for her team nm i
playing in his first test carried and the attack, Eileen La Hee e@ a
their overnight partnership of 37 *!%,
to 99 before Lowson was out io a _, For Barbados, shooter Thelma i . pe
fine leg slip catch by Mansell for Barker scored eight and Sylvia : ibd : a
58. His innings, full of fine shots Maxwell two. :
was a very satisfactory start to:his First Goal
Test career, Joyce Blache seldom gave away

Young May joined the patient a chance. She had to score anc
Hutton and the second wicket was always ready to receive
added 129 before Hutton was lbw a pass, The Barbadian shoote:
to Van Ryneveld for 100. He Thelma Barker usually poised
batted five hours for his four- herself well before scoring.
teenth Test century and hit Barbados began the attack anc
seven fours. chances for scoring came to them

Brightest cricket of the day first, but the ball was thrown
followed when Compton came in wide of the net.
and hit 25 in just over half an The visitors did not throw
hour. A capacity crowd sighed away such chances and _ three
when he was lbw to A. Rowan. minutes after the start, Joyce

Meanwhile May completed a Blache scored the first for her
chanceless century and at the close team
was undefeated with 110, At half time Rovers were lead-

Throughout the day South ing, 7—5
Africa’s bowling remained steady Fo, the first five minutes of
if not hostile and in the closing pjay after the resumption
stages Athol Rowan, and Mann opportunities for scoring were lost
were able to make the ball turn. py both teams, Later the game
The tourists’fielding was excellent cot fast and the score went to

and saved many runs, ;

SOUTH AFRICA ‘FIRST INNINGS 538 ag 9 A ek ooee avs
ENGLAND-—Ist Innings : -

L, Hutton b Van Ryneveld 100 in her tries at this stage than at

F. Lowson c Mansell b A. Rowan 58 any other time and sent in three
P. May not out 110



D. Compton Lb.w. b A. Rowan 25 quick ones to bring the game more sent ill
W. Watson not out 21 even, 7
Extras 11 The end found the Barbados ® i ie i
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DBARAG TERR es _ Om Benepe Matty Distributors :— K. J. HAMEL-SMITH — 'Phone 4104.


PAGE SIX
E smn S USAN DEA CON TODAY iui
What to do ©
when you greet “=













I
h different col- ¢







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PROBLEM OF THE
FAINTING SOLDIERS

Caused By Parades
‘At Shun’





THE THING

George Maleolm Thomson explores the
world of Muntz and Zweistein. where a
beard equals a H.Se. . . .







THE BEST SCIENCE FICTION SERVICEMEN of
Ly 5 s e} a FIC , SEi EME! f the future
Ww db wome a seldom listen to ‘the oe eee ee” a mel re to stand to attention
experts on How to Tan Safely? 9, y. Grayson ‘ igidly “at case” for long
Men cdmire, and most women long to and Grayson, 8s. 6d. 256 pages. stretche auring ceremonial
achieve. an ev sl'-ov an. t too often THE state of science fiction parades. Certainly not if a middle-
the result is a scarle: face and blistered to-day calls, on present evidence, aged professcr of medicine has his
shoulders for investigation and report. The way
ah natn ye form seems to be— The professor, Dr, E. sharpey-
SHE i a. PI slow to Re safe Phe ue h 7 ae? erie future. The old device ‘197-—”" is Descriptions if unavoidable, London, has begun his public
women smé actin Riley fs going out’ Some broad but pictur- should be terse, as in this imag- campaign to end it.
under a scor 3 Mediterrancan sun esque hint like “the hunger rio‘s al extract; “Where Chicago Discussing “Fainting” on parade,
All-the-year tan that marked the second Bevan ad- had stood there was a vast crater he lays down the following facts: —

ninistration” will be found

-*nough,

near Of purple ash.” 1 All normal men and women



I asked three women \ faint, lying down or standing up,
ouring their ul 8 for’ ee i SCIENCE. No knowledge of A Llandudno. Too if sufficient blood is lost, ;
BRUNEST NANCY CHAFF he say8: His tedious sullen. is calles ten 4 touch of domestic pathos may 2 Standing still for long periods
“I love the sun, and have an all-the-year- 7s '*" ne Serie at eedcerae be produced by picking some causes blood to accumulate in the
: but tact must be observed. Clients more yr odest target “ :
round tan will expect remarks like, “This Bla ae a oa nc Np Where lower part of the body, and i3
: : . , ; 7 airgowrie had stooc here was e a large
BLONDE “WHEN I'M PLAYING tennis and no- was before the ultra-microtome of g Miedinitacns ore : er ee equal to a large hemorrhage.
Donlan body is around I use jusi a little baby oil course.” It’s the “of course” that ash.” : hy hig Attention

‘My treckies oo biack.”

(a suntan oil) on my face, with no powder,

but when }’m playing in exhibition matches

I powder lightly over it i
“I rover use a heavy make-up in the sun, }

or “The Thing had reache
loes it, of course > g reached 3

{ 3elsize Park.”

No harm at all in expanding an Holiday resorts are particularly
dea, thus, “There was hunger in suitable for this treatment. Noth-
1er tired face, tissue hunger for ing chills the blood like

This is accentuated if the leg
vlood vessels are dilated by heat,

4 Standing to “Attention” in-
troduces an additional factor sinc:



ingrid Bergman And
Daughter Re-United

LONDON, Juiy

Ingrid Bergman and her 12 year
old daugater Pia, re-united for the
first time, in three years, in Eng-
land this week after the Swedish

actress slipped into the country
unnoticed.
Pia and her father, Dr. Peter

Lindstrom, told about it today
while dashing through a passenge
building at London _ airpor
catch a plane for Stockhoim

Pia said, “I saw mo‘ er anc
spent several hours chatting wit!
her. It was wonderful to see he
again.”

Lindstrom who divorced Mis
Bergman in California, after sh
married the Italian film director
Roberto Rossellini, and bore hin
a son, would not say whether he
too had visited his ex-wife.

“And don’t ask me if I am stil
in love’ with her,” Lindstro
said smilingly. “I would not tel
you.” He said that Pia woux
stay in Sweden several month:
before returning to Hollywood.

—UP.

For Good Shooting....



ELE

SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951



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AOLT



could freckle.
I just love freckles.”







BRUNGPTE
Chaffee

*L oust ove freckles.”

SMITH
bathe. I

foundati

Calitorn
covered
seldom

“I NE
water W
sun tak
which IT

REU-HEAD

Ho: y-Smith
“3. ireckles.”
“BEFQRE GOING into the sun
I put four heavy layers of thick
make-uplon my skin, but my face
never renlly gets brown, It just
gets darker and dirtier and the
freckles et blacker and blacker.
“HOW«LONG do I sunbathe?
Half an *hour the first few days,
and them baste until brown.”
Well, .there you are, Three
different ‘complexions and only the
brunettes tennis player Nancy
Chaffee ts freckle-free — and she
would “just love to have freckles.”



Sun is rationed

But they all agree that sunbath-
ing has to be.slow to be sure.

WATCH THE WOMEN who
have a dark, even tan, and_ see
how they.do it. They use a little
oil—but use it often

They ration their sunbathing for
the firse few days,.and have fre-
quent quick dips in the sea. They
cleanse their faces with a skin food
or good cream, and give up wash-
ing with soap and, water. dies a

* * \

COLOURING has a lot to do
with how much sunsyou can take.

The sun does not seem to worry
brunettes, but blondes often wilt
after one day,

Redheads frequently have a
sensitive skin, and sometimes find
they can take hardly any sun at
all.

Scowls

HE holiday season is here...
the season of Happy Children
and Intolerant Adults,

WATCH the sour faces of people
in trains who svowl every time an
excited child laughs, talks, or
rustles a sweet bag.

LISTEN to the grumbles on the
sands when the children scatter
sand, or build a sand castle where
grown-ups are trying to sleep,

LISTEN to intolerant adults tut-
ting and shushing, trying to
dampen high holiday spirits

THEY SAY: “Children ought to
be in bed by six o’clock.”

“Children ought not to
lewed in the dining car.”

“Children ought to be taught to
play quietly.”

“But they are on holiday,” the

be al-

RED-HAIRED M.P.

fore I go into the sun.
“I don’t think r
attractive with a dark tan, anyway

FAIR-SKINNED YOLANDE 2
says: “When I'm in the South of France or

says: “I hardly ever dare to sun-
freckle easily, and I hate freckles.

“T always protect my skin with a good

on and a layer of face powder be-
red-haired women look
Always wears hat

DONLAN
head well

and always wear a hat. But I
take precautions in England be-

keep my

=

cause the sun is not that strong.

VER WASH my face with soap and
shen I have been sunbathing. The
es the natural oil out of the skin
try to replace with a rich cream

or suntan oil.

Well, it would cost these
days about £1,158 10s.
1AM TOLD by a friend, recently

married at St. Margaret's, that the

you

red carpet and awing cost £6, the
bells £5, the organist and full
choir £22, the flowers £25, the

extra police (yes! you can hire a
policeman) £5 10s. for six
I RECKON the bride’s dress and

; aren ap ; ; at
going away outfit would cos
2300. ‘The bridesmaids (6) £50
each. :

The rector’s fee is £5, the
honeymoon £240, And the re-
ception? About 25s. a head

N-E-W-S

World Round-up For Women
From New York

THE latest facial sounds goou
enough to eat. Itis a strawberry,
egg, and milk masque. The beauty
experts announce that, spread on
the face, it tightens and smooths
the skin,

American mothers will soon be
able to purchase apple paper books
for children. It is said that the
apple paper @an be easily digested
if the child gets bored with the
story and starts to eat the pages.

* th *

The chick-pheasant is the new-
est addition to the American
menu, It is a hybrid combining
the best qualities of the children
and pheasant.

Prom Paris

BARBARA HUTTON has ord-
ered several pairs of different col-
oured Espadrilles (Spanish-type
canvas beach shoes) to wear with
slacks at home,

i SAYS ——

s

ry



rarents say. “Let them = enjoy “The trouble with yours |
themselves.” that you've got so many 4
And I AGREE. i laces to tru ow neu |
: , air styles you cant
£1,158 Wedding : make up yorr mind!
WAVE you always longed to { Newest perfume phials for the

ID have a Society wedding at a

Society church? Have you dream-

ed of walking up the aisle, a full

choir singing, the organ playing?
* *

Have you imagined
standing to have your picture
taken on a red carpet, beneath a
striped awning, the bells pealing,
and extra police holding back the
crowds? .

And then of the subsequent
wonderful reception, with 200
ruests, and of a haneymoon in the
South of France?

yourself









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Varieties available :—
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APPLESAUCE,
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"aandbag, for hunting, shooting,
and fishing women especially, aie
tiny miniature riding-boots of
highly polished leather complete
with a tiny buckled strap at the
top.

From Brusse!s

3 A JEWELLERY firm has de-
signed a special ring with a stone
mounted an eighth of an inch from
‘the ring, jleaving a circle into
_Which rolled-up bus tickets can
be safely carried. They cost about
8s. each,












FOODS

PEARS
PRUNES oO

Contact HULL & SON =~ DIAL 2458 = if your grocer

does nol stock Clapp’s

RM latia! 2

DEMAND
LEADING

good — Say

5

(

$}

’ Bay \
substitute something just as }
)

YOU. {}
\

t

dead language won't lie down.

This brings science fiction up
against the old problem of
TREATMENT. How to make

graphic the strange wonders that
The Future holds.

“The big red egg” which puts
out three square metal legs (Eas-
ter Eggs, by Robert Spencer Carr).
Does it impress you? Even when
somebody says: “Professor Zweis-
tein must be inside this thing.”

Anything Goes

And listen to Frederic Brown
(Mouse). “It was Cigar-shaped,
but there was something about it
that said alien.” Cigar-shaned
Any advance on the early Wells?
Not a farthing. Even with “alien”
in italics,

Better stick to the wise old rule.
Just call it The Thing.

The great advantage of The
Thing is that it will do for almost
anything: mysterious plague, re-
pulsive immigrants from another
planet, or any machine or gadget
the author cannot be bothered de-
scribing.

In discussing the doings of The
Thing, a cool detachment is desir-
able. “It's only a spaceship from
Mars to conquer the earth,” says
the hero of Mouse, stroking his
Siamese cat. That is the right
spirit.

PERSONNEL. .Very important.
A statesman is needed to make
statesmanlike remarks such as
“Bomb Moscow,” or “I’ve changed
my mind, general’, He is known
as The Chief.

A military man is also requisite.
When The Thing happens he
arrives in a shower of aides and
says “This is tantamount to war”.
He is known as Military Intelli-
gence, one of the rare jokes that
science fiction permits itself.

And there is, of course, a man
named Zweistein or .Muntz be-
cause whoever heard of an emi-
nent physicist oeing Anglo-Sax-
on? Rutherford? Yah, Chauvinist!
He wears a beard so you will
know he is a scientist. In science
fiction, a beard is worth a BSc.
Also he talks in funny English. He
is Known as Doc,

My persdénal vote is cast for
some changes in this character,
German names have had too long
a run. Anything wrong with Ibra-
him Bey, Kekkokainen. Wa Tu
Tsu, or Hikohoki? This is no tim?
for a narrow racialism.





POLITICS. Careful now. It
looks sate enough to have you:
villians eome from behind the

Iron Curtain, But remember what
happened to the author whv
thought he was 100 per cent. OK
when he picked on a Franco agent
for his bad man,

Stick to a few broad issues.
Freedom is a good topic. Unfor-
tunately Freedom, along with
Know-how and Gracious Livin:
is recognised) ss an American
monopoly which no anti-Trust
Law can break. English writers
are advised to rely!on. simple
patriotism to provide an adequate
motive for heroism when the de-
fenders grimly buckle on their
atom-pistols (standard equipment
in all armed forces) for the last
desperate stand,

WAR. This receives the most
summary treatment. Strategy, tac-
tics and logistics—out of the win-
dow they go. Watch the two Mar-
tians in Easter Eggs as they “lash
savagely at cach other with whips
of blazing solar energy.” That's
more like it!

—L.E.S.











THE

BABY FOODS
CLAR?”8

your grocer offers

WORLD'S

lf to
“NO, THANK
NOTHING
LAPP’S”

BUr



or inter-planetary travel.

3ut weary clients should force a
movement towards biology and
psychiatry

So far ‘science fiction has got

no further than the edge of THE
BIN.

* *

THE SAGA OF BILLY THE KID.

By Walter Noble Burns. Mac-
donald. 7s. 6d., 255 pages,

IF YOUNG William Bonney had



Stayed back in New York City
where he was born, he would have
gone to “the chai,” unmourned,

as a juvenile delinquent. Instead
he went to New Mexico and enter-
ed the American Legend as that
fabulous being, Billy the Kid.

It is easy to see that Billy was
a moral degenerate, as quick on
the trigger as he slow on the
Ten Commandments, one whose
surface charm concealed an icy
brutality But it is also easy, read-
ing the Saga, to slip into the sen-
timentality that converts an
accomplished killer (21 murders
at 21) into a Young Lochinvar,

The poetry of the old frontier
falls on, and forgives, everything.
Under the purple peak of El Capi-
tan looking across a hundred miles
of naked plain, crime becomes
“lawlessness,” murder turns into
a kind of dangerous game.



3urns’s Saga eains its place as
an American classic. It has know-
ledge, gleaned just in time, befor
the last living memory had faded
poignancy of regret for the lost
magic cf the plains; speed of nar-
rative,

From the moment Tunstall, the
jovial Englishman is killed to the
one-sided duel with Garrett, the
sheriff, there is no pausa in this
story of the once-wild West.

A DRAGON APPAKUENT. By
Norman Lewts Cape. Lis. 317
pages.

A tour through Indo-China by ¢
traveller with eyes to see and a
camera to record. Mr. Lewis fihds
a new religion in Cochin-China
with a calendar of saints includ-
ing Victor Hugo, de la Rochefou-
cauld and the Jade Emperor.
Founded in 1926, it tries to make
the best of borrowings from sev-
earlier creeds,

i PAINSWICK LINE. By Hen-




ry Cecil. Chapman and Hall.
10s, 6d. 270 pages,
Light-hearted novel about a

clergyman who infallibly forecasts
winning horses—and a judge who
adopts unconventional methogs to
keep his unprincipled son out of
jail.

WORLD COPYRIGHT

RESERVED
—.L.E.S.



PAIN

QUININE—THE FOURTH

How does ‘ANACIN’ relieve ei so fast, so effectively? A few years
that the secret lay in the exact balancing

ago leading scientists discoyere’

and I use mascara onty in the evening. prviels se ’ ~~ don't open “Llandudno was as if it eae yr cpuses olmmuetcn te tie weet

“1 AM LUCKY not to have a fair a teen Drivute Ree (ies toad been’. accumulation of blood in the |
net ae rey aay. eae = compl age in which psychiatry is given GENERAL TREND. How is sci- !0WeT half of the body,

G une a , ’ . its proper place in law) demands ence fiction developing? What is For months Dr. Schafer has

a writ of habeas mens. No doubt, the future of The Future? Whither 2°" investigating fainting on

* * . he is sound enough on law, but not Democracy? parade , |

s so hot on Latin. Bog to report I detect no flag- At the request of the R.A.F., he |

PAT HORNSBY- Trust nobody, Henry, Even a enthusiasm for atomic iMvestigated the cause of 200

“faintings” which occurred during
a rehearsal of the presentation of
the King’s Colour te the R.A.F.

Copies of his report have been |
sent to the medical branches of
the Army and Navy as well and
Service medical chiefs are known
to support Nis contentions.

On Hot Day

Dr, Schafer has found out these |
things: —

1 A toughening-up process has
no effect on preventing a man}
fainting. A battalion of men all!
suffering from heart trouble would
stand to attention with less risk
of fainting than one of specially |
picked guardsmen, j

2 The fainting period begins to}
take effect after men have been
standing motionless for ten
minutes and generally occurs be-|
tween that period and the next!
ten minutes. Hence men tend to!
“go out” together,

3 Heat is a strong contributory |
cause, On a hot day during a
ceremony such as Trooping the
Colour the men most likely to
faint are those standing on the!
open side of Horse Guards Parade
sround where the sun is strongest. |

4 Standing at ease for any long!
period is preferable to attention |
but it also causes fainting. Some|
form of periodic movement should |
be interpolated, |

Recommendations |

As a result of his report Service |
|

|

|

medical chiefs are recommending
that: —
The position of “Attention” be
reduced to a minimum, |
All instances of fainting be re-|
garded as medical cases and suffer |
no disciplinary action, |
Ten minutes in any one fixed)
position is the maximum in which |
troops should be kept. |
The “Easy” position be used}
whenever. possible. |
The Brigade of Guards carry out}
ceremonial drill more than
other troops in Great Britain.
On occasions such as Trooping
the Colour they are on parade for |
perhaps four hours. As a_ pre-
liminary, at their barrack inspec-
tion, they will be at attention for
at least 15 minutes,

any |

Toughening Up

Those lining the parade ground
are then on parade for more than
three hours.

It is customary in the Brigade
of Guards for fainting on parade
to be regarded as a crime and |
disciplinary action to follow, This
normally consists of “toughening
up” parades, including extra drills |
in full order, and may also include |
a period of CB, |

—L.ES. |



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Toughest motoring exploit in history !

CROSS THE SYRIAN and Arizona deserts in the blazing |
June heat, through India in a race against the

monsoon—these were some of the hazards facing a team
of Austin drivers! |

When they said they would drive an Austin A4O |
Sports round the world in’ 30 days it seemed a bold |

claim. It was, in fact, an understa
London on June Ist. And on Fune 22




the journey—9 days ahead of schedule !
Their route led them through France, Switzerland, |
Italy, Lebanon, Syria, Trans-Jordan, Iraq, India, U.S.A.

ent. The team left
1 they had completed

Around tiie World in 21 days...



Austin A40 Sports completes 30,000 mile journey 9 deys ahead of cchedule !

and Canada, the sea crossings being mad¢ in
chartered ’plane fitted to carry the car.

This achievement is a great tribute to the skill ani
stamina of four British drivers . and to the fin:
qualities of the British car they drove—the Austin A4)
Sports.

The car was a production model A40 S s which
has an O.H.V. engine with twin carburetters, On its
round-the-world journey it carried nearly 14 cwt. ef
equipment as well as two drivers—proof of its high
performance and dependability

* A. HESS,

© specially-



R. SLEIGH, G. COATES, R. JEAVONS.

AU 5 T Z N - vou can depend on it!





sees


SUNDAY, JULY 29.



Show Talk

Inspects the Smile on the
Face of a Girl on the
way up...

DO YOU RECOGNISE the man
in the picture—this. woebegone,
tie-less, bedraggled tramp on an
American side-walk?

Take a second took: Phat's-right>
he is our own Sir Laurence Olivier
in the final scenm€ from his Holly-
wood film, Carrie. —

This is the picture Olivier made
with Jennifer Jones as his co-star
for a salary of some £40,000. It

was a useful way of passing the-

time while his~— wife,- Vivien
Leigh was earnifig similar money
on her Streetcar in a_rival studio.

When London sees the film in
the autumn Olivier-fans are in for
a shock.

With a thorough-going Ameri-
can accent learned from his friend
Spencer Tracy, ~ Olivier” trans-
formed himself. into a- middle-
aged businessman, who falls in
love with a-yorng: girl—and ends
up as a hobo.

Fine.
tion-shocks

a

where. our _ leading
is -coneerned—and

aetor-manager

The name: Susan Stephen, aged 18.
ago she was a student at a dramatic school.

picture shows her





|... And
4

I don’t just mean those false
noses. It is good to see Olivier re=.
fusing to submerge his acting per-
sonality, in Sir Leurence, the
courtly—and courted—knight.

How—apart from his salary—
did Olivier like acting for some-
one else, after~ being his own
master for so long? “I welcomed
it after five years of “directing
myself,” he says. “I knew it
would be good for me to have a
change.” ‘

Olivier wus obstinate about one
thing only. Knowing Hollywood's
weakness for titlés, he stipulated
in his contract that the “Sir” is
not to be used in any of the film’s
billing.

The lead—at 18

GOOD LUCK to 18-year-old
Susan Stephen, off to Sicily—and
the first film part of her Career.
Most girls have to start at the bot-
tom in pictures; not so’ Miss
Stephen—she has ihe leading role
opposite Eric Portman in His Ex-
ceHency.

Last March she was still a stu-
dent at a dramafi¢ school. She
played just one week in a play at
Kew before being picked for’ this”
film. Her role: -the- Gowerno1’s
daughter, who had looked after
him since het mother died when
she was a child:

Susan's real life father fs ‘arf
engineer an@ @& widower. She has
kept house for him since her eagly
*teens.

Missing Persons Bureau

NO ORCHIDS, nor party, for
Miss Fontaine? It would*seem not.

For Robert Taylor, just arrived
in London to film Ivanhoe, a wel-
coming party all right — and
everything which went with its <

But where were his two leading
ladies, Joan Fontaine and Bliza-
beth Taylor? “Already hard at
work; much too busy for parties,”
say MGM, their employers, with
a‘certain em rassment.

Perhaps ‘M think their pair
of medieval heroines have been
getting some iflappropriate pub=
lidity of late? Tt could be. sa

‘And I don’t suppose young Miss
Taylor’s engaging admission the
other day helped: “No, I haven't
read Ivanhoe: but I have read the
seript.”

Still, I call it a shame to whisk
the beautiful and intelligent Miss
Fontaine out of sight like that—
right into her Elstree Tortress.
Fortress is the right werd, too, for
this Ivanhoe castle: they aré plan-

ning I hear, to bar visitors for the ~

pieture’s duration.
Dr. Charlot

TWENTY-FIVE years ago the
name of Andre Charlot was one
to conjure with in the-West- Bnd
theatre. As a revue producer, he
was Cochran’s biggest rival.



eee.

The Only P
containing



ae

I'm all for ttansforma-_

6 oy

age bn AES Me



.

Four months

To-day’s
at. Northold -— waiting for the air-

plane for Palerno, where she will piay the lead with
Eric Portman in the film His Excellency

the Stubble on

the Chin of a Man
Who Has Arrived ~

Hy Harold Conway

‘

In the new Bing Groote, ee,
which _opened-in the 1 . End
recently Andre Se this
month—makes .a fleeting appear-
ance ag-a French. doctor.

He has.only one _ sentence to
sbeak; his name is‘not credited on
the cast list; I doubt if any of tihe
stars he helped to fame would
even recognise him,

Yet Charlot is quite content. He
has made his home in Hollywood;
gets these occasional ‘litfle parts
to play; and no longer expects to
see his name on tbe bills—
even in small type. Charlot’ has
always been a philosopher.

In the first. Three

WHO wins'*that~*2700 Arts
Theatre prize for the best new
British play? Enid Bagnold’s en-
try, Poor Judas, leads off the
three finalists with a production
next-"Wednesday. Robert Harris,
Ernest Jay and Tilsa Page, as the

Stars; Will” be doitig” thélr” best “to

help-her* win. _
Miss Page has a special incen-

tive for helping; as a child actress,
she got her first big chance in this
authors" earlier ~ play, tional

Velvet.

If Miss Bagnold (wife of Sir
Rodertte “Jones in privdté “life)
wins the prize, she will have a
special laugh, Her manuscript had
been turned down=by every West
End Management in turn—before
being picked out of nearly 1,000
‘entries. :

Still, Miss Bagnold’s laugh must
wait. The other two’ finalists’
lays have also to take the stage.

ongest to" Wait? 33-year-old Actor
John Whiting, now playing in the
Winter's Tale.

The judges—Aleé Clunes, Peter
Ustinov. and Christopher Fry—
cannot make up their minds until
they see the three plays acted. Not
so- the theatre’s” ~ productior
Stafli—they Have albeacy, ‘decided
that one play stands miles above
its competitors. Tactfully, they
won't say which.

‘ , —L.E.S,

=]

ELECTRICITY
BRISBANE: A’ * 32-yéar-old
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he can_ make Cleptrigity: without
using’ power or fuel. e demon-
strated’ his’ machine—a_ cylinder
4 ft. high and 12ins. thick. Stat-
ing that the materials used can be
bought for’ £5, the Greék*refused
to reveal secret ingredient, which
-he said weighed a\ few ounces.







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OT-VITE |

AT THE CINEMA

KIM

THE coniplete automopn Zi
R stomobi — kinds. Allied with sinks, are taps a .
this supreme oa OMe . ee ’ ! Z Z >
i ail at ‘Redes Rover ‘75’ —and C. S. Pitcher’s have a wide a ISK FOR a
a Wy &. BR. age Lta~ Witt every oa : cher ‘en stvles In-brass ——
; ixurious comf a 8 , —
KIM, now showing at the Glebe, king. Though O’Bannon may] natic. (doar tnaateding auto- ; c ussonp
is Ruttyara Kipling’s . immortal not, at first, be noticeably success« driving position went Zz pertes Ss vor asi = il find ee | ,
story of a Eurgpéaii boy bern ir ful with its aspects of the com-] over has ¢ . Se oe Seat ts olterent. in. R. re | ., “pp .
India, who masqueraded as a plications, he ledds his army vie: | ylinder, a 52 Bp. caging, 6 movare Ltd, Men's Outtitters. LUXURY TOILET SOAPS
Hindu and led a life so packed toriously across the desert, | brake horsepower at 4200 eve Shirts 4 White aor $6.99 aoe \
with intrigue-and adventure that storms the fortress of Derna and] available ‘jn a choice Of sik ad atirabtive Tootal Ties cnt re t
since his-ereattorfifty years ago hoists the Stars and Stripes. Th: } -olours or in a colour of your soon there will be Wilson Hats | \
he has been the er-vy of most-ematt Countess, " by’ now, has changed | own .,personal choosing, this arriving to further the already Citta a
boys. All ‘the outdoor-Scenes in her tactics, and she and Onan pseautitur™ example of motor extensive stock Look at the to ed oe
KIM were actually tilmed in India "OD deeide t6 bury the hatchet, wginecering is designed for sh er val 1e. Spo “ts SI - rt re r -
aha A gee’ am not sufficiently well- imé of service / ae atue-—sports Shirts (White) a n air
and mafy._of the locales are yersed in American history to} .ion. Most o> ce and satisfacs from the States and selling at
the ones prensiatiet by the author, say where fact’ends and fiction see. th ost certainly’ you should $1.44 in three sizes, R. H, Edwards “
Filmed in technicolor the ony begins, or ike versa, byt the miusual deotanse® and its many heave an interesting selection. of Falling hair is a definite sign that your hair roots are starved of vitat
deur of scenes and the photography”... 7, 4 : eo, . Ss, pecket and wrist Watches at very sl ities ied | iy Snail
dre magnificeMt and tbe ‘native vil= aah Puke suabethived eteie and + * . x low prices as well as everyday organic substances normally suppl ed by the body. That's why you
lages, harems, bazaars and gor- the film does not seem to come necessities like. Beaucaire - Stain need Silvikrin, urgently. For Silvikrin contains, in concentrated form,
geously “bedeckeg. elephants are all alive, despite settings, costumes and Wondered about the banging Remover definitely — recom- the fourteen essential “hair-forming substances. Massaged into the ™
brilliantly’ reproduced. Great at- situations. The directo: ed | and clanging gain mended, - ; . Nitishes the hait roots uit crows
| y « situations. e r seemed }oorne > § on at’ The scalp, Silvikrin richly nourishes the hait roots — and soon hair grows
tention has been paid to authen---unablé to make up his mind -as es Store recently? Pll tell . ’ e s St BI nt Fi one, 2 a —
ticity of detail in every aspect. All to whether it should be played Betas its @new Perazz0 Flooring again with healthy, handsome vigour Pure Siren ron wit get your bait
in all, with.such g-story, end the as‘a comedy or a romantic drama, Co F peparsd for Manning & From the Orient—symbolic of growing and thriving again and keep ‘it healthy.
facilities.offered/ by the Indian with the result that dt is a bit of eect While. this" and other the traft of ages. équisite “brdce- / : ,
Government’ to the producers, both but neither one or the other, +5"™ vitions are’ in -~progress The lets, brooches | and earrings, Use Pure Sitvikrin in severe cases of dandruff
KIM should have\been @great and the dialogue is in the mod- os, Store is continuing busi- handwrought in solid silver fili- and thinning hair. “As-a-daity“dresving ‘use
film. Unfértunately, it misses the €Tn -yernacular, which does not|©SS in its upstairs~ showgodm— gree. are now displayed in The Silvikrin Hair Tonic, kajon or, for dry’ heads,
mark, due,’L think, in part te the help to create the desired atmos- caer cool and “airy Oviental ‘Store on the Gorner of the new Silvikrin Lotion with Oil
ifficulty of understanding the dia- Phere. Highlighted in the film} ©*Panse with a solid. wall 6f Roebuck and High Streets. Amon
difficulty of understanding the dia- ; - showeases 8 . Among
logue. This is particulatly appar- Jf - eich fk ‘Atunant bak appeal ‘Plated. Tables much of wse fascinating Indian “workman- = s
: S$ is S sert, whic sc é _ by , ated Tableware that is ship. you will find Brasswar for n th
Taha ieee o idiow cae Gramiatic wk: Taking part aa Ne vattie“Is one of many a multitude of nisencnen a. there a
eo Ati Bh Ss , ie are.John Wayne, Maureen OF ara, i ee Uys here and, for the are Candlestick Sets, Belts“ and . se
coe inuity gee pped up in Howard da Silva and _ Philip Seo I noticed useful looking Gengs, Ashtrays. and. —-. delight- THE HAIR'S NATURAL FOOD .. “BR .
short sequences and the effect of Read. ates—accurate ones. So come ful in their unexpectedness — 2 a

on in, through the
Stats’ where ,
calm

Bome_of the scenes is that of a
travellogue instead of a smooth ‘
background for a story, However, If you are in. the mood for
once young Kim™~commences his somethin, light and — breeay,
training with the British “espion= THREE GUYS“NAMED MIR®: is
age, things commence to move playing 3 the Roxy. Headed by
alofig’at“a faster clip with interest Jane Wyman, -a-smali-tewn gal
maintained to the end. who becomes an American Air-

In’ brief, ‘it is thé Story of dn lines ~hostess, it has some amus-
irish ofphan in India, Who, in ordér Piece aun See ' no Bisasabhe
not to be sent to school, pretends - oa 4 wae E ~
he is > Seas. He hates: the and behind-#he-scenes glimpses mendotis Variety offered in Grass

, of the training, duties and prob-| Mats Rave Beek.
chela or servant of a Holy Man, jems of Air hostesses, but the | conathuty are nee and Hats, is
who persuades him to return to dialogue “is so speedy that» you] [hic jc 4 store fee aways new.
his_owh people and be educated. pave to keep your ears pricked : Jn which to spend

noise and up-
> everything is cool,
and, Hterally- =collected

3tinys Named Mike

“Made in
West Indians*
very ~fascinat
Dominica

he West Indies by
~—that describes the
ey aes in. the
andcratts Company.
Under the efficient management
of Miss Ira Dangleben, the tres

He consents, but due to his re~ all the time. Bs gp examining..the. won-
sourcefulness in carrying messages The “Three Guys” are Var) from thy fever piy selecting
for Mahbub Ali,‘an Afghan horse Johnson — a_ scientist; Howard | j, tows ~ eS ocls of its. kind
dealer, secretly a British espion- Keel-«a pilot; and Barry Sullivan | ranging in hoe oie - “ve mats
age agent, he {s trained; ‘during his —an advertising man, and with}246° And Woestenene ee

holidays, in the “Great Game” of the naive Miss’ Wyman, they all! home or office, Straw Belts, Shel!

secret service, and ultinvatély aids have their’ hands full—to say | Novelties—everything

in preventing RuSsian agents from nothing of her predicaments! Van! i Fl

entering India. Johnson is the lucky guy! * * e
Dean Stockwell, as Kim,.gives. a » CRASSWORD Phere's a wonderful range of

thoroughly canvincing. character- Swim-suits at the Janetta Dress

ization and his deft trieks .while Shop. ‘Every style mae obloay

begging, his febellious~ running under the sun—'Slix’, in two piece

away from school, his lessons in cotton styles for $8.07: tor

espionage and his bravery are ex- (Strapless) Velvet; Taffeta: Satin

cellently portrayed. Errol Flynn Lastex? -and—a= very delightful

as ‘the swash-buckling horse
dealer-spy Has one of the best
roles — with little if any love-
making and no romance. Paul
Lukas plays the Holy Man and it
would be difficult to’ find anyone
better. spited or who could. bring
more feeling to the part than he
does. Robert Douglas as Colonel
Creighton, Cecil Kelloway as Hur-
ree Chunda, Arnold Moss as Lur-

Waffle Piquet designed ‘in rain-
bow waves. For both children and
adults, there ig no finer selection
available anywhere, The Janetta
Dress Shop is famed for its col-
lection of stylish, imported
dresses and play-suits, With new
dresses arriving every week,
including’ the *frequently sought
Larger Sizes and bearing the
names of leading London Fashion



; Across Houses, the stock is always gay
gan Sahib and Reginald Gardiner 1, Pour or six died, so part. (6) —always fresh, Sima
all give effective support. 8. The tree of Eros. (4)

Blazing with local colour and )% b fiend Vi cat that aoineq the kat * ®
pageantry, KIM is spectacular and 11, Waterproot seed covering. (5) i eee eae
exciting.....While, not. a children's ' (iteu%Ge Visita ta) Or SE By C's, Pitcher & Be taas :
film, per se, youngsters of nine and 19. Thay ashtray hes aul fabric. (4) }retrieve the situation with any
over will’ probably enjoy it, 19) Use them lest cash be misiaia. (8) | one of the jarge assortment an

e e 21. Produced by the stoker, (6) view. There are single aluminum,
Tripoli: 22, Established the land. (6) galvanised and earthenware type
¥ Plazs own sinks—one very neat table assem-
is Genie he hebben nate 3: Preuss fame to Sty George. (6) | iy. catches the eye with. its
ture’ of the U.S. Marines. No 8. Murked by the cross. (4) aluminum sink and draining
modern tale, it is the story of * ‘che cian 6 wife did to the/board éombined, the price, too,
this fighting force in 1805 versus 8. fare ran all pale appies— (4) | iS very low, Incidentally, this
the Pirates on the shores of Tri- x Ty ee. ne y wath tas ’ erent board aie |
oli. To get down to brass A Seriuimage atound, available separately and designee
tacks in 1805, the legendar, hero 9: Gard gare a warmth. (8) | to hook on to single sinks of all
of the’ Marines, Lieut. O'Ban- 14 Ward off, (5)"
non crosses the Egyptian desert 9° Gom,the scment hear it? (4)
to fight the pirates -in fhe first 18. Purely habit. (3)

land and sea attack of the U.S. 20 Eeanies would end it in York-

Marines, There are several com- ~ -

: ve? . he Solution of yesterday’ A $
plications to dog’ the mission 1, Sarephine:” Menace aT hans
chief of which* would appear to ees i ih, Moin; 14. Debtor;

ew: 18, Aroma: 20, Hetr: Cloaks:
be a seductive red-headed Coun- 33 "Ada: Downs i.” Ales ne
tess whd sees tobe a perma=~ s¥imher es Wearing tO Te te ee:
nent guest of Tripoli’s exiled 16, Wood; ‘17, Fake: a@."Mar21."Red ” |





The special’ ingredients of

Take home A

i



fs t Fy an.

At first Rupert can hardly believe bear,’ And now, please, may we | \ q . .
what has happened. ‘Is that go home ? ‘It's-an awful lonp way 4 - f
beautiful Vase really. for my .and I most eartry thar jar carefully.” , “ .
oan he asks. No," ‘I've arranged for thar,’’ siys the =|
Jaughs the Squire. ‘' It’s for you, burt And he leads the “pals to

Squi . Ou Squire.
by as give it to her if you like.’ or his chauffeur is standing |
» how toppitig,”* cries the little beside the big car.
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Meringues—-Bouchee and. Vol-en-

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in August, these premises are
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te Widest selection of proprietary
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Prush Sets by Addis—-and a bear
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PAGE EIGHT












SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951
’
ie | Se RIE SA RE EET
BARBADOS &b ADVOGATE manner or who employ others to do so for <
‘ 1
eee SS SS fone ed them. It is unfortunate that legislation | ~
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd, Broad St., Bridgetown. should have to be invoked to remedy the C : O ED

em vil. It would redound more to the credit
Sunday, July 29, 1951 of the Barbadian electorate if it could be

HANS CRESCENT .
who regarded personal abuse and vilifica-

Starting fron: small beginnings the Hans tion as adequate alternatives for a political
Crescent wrangle has almost become a programme were shunned by the electorate
National affair. It has been the subject of and relegated to the obscurity where they
leaders in the influential Times, Telegraph should belong. Such however has not
and Manchester Guardian, and sympathy been the case. |
fer the students on the one hand and the
British Council on the other has been
evenly expressed.

e
ee ee -— - —— ree

FOR
REPAIRS





|
|
|
|

said with truth that such conduct would
not persist due to the fact that the persons



Advocate Stationery

ce

(foe







CONGOLEUM

in colours and designs to
match or tone with any colour
scheme

SQUARES

3 yds x 3 yds. and 3 yds x
4% yds ‘

also

6 ft. wide, cut to your
Requirements

The Government has had to take notice |
of the misconduct and the provisions of the
Representation of the People (Miscellane-
ous Provisions) Bill 1951 which was: de-
bated by the House of Assembly during the
week attempts to impose some brake upon
persons who seek the suffrages of the |
people. |

It is difficult to find a flaw in the argu-
ment in support of the British Council
whose chief consideration has all along
been for the welfare of colonial students,
and that this policy has succeeded beyond
expectations is reflected in the determina-
tion of the students to remain at any cost
in the Hans Crescent hostel. No student
would have put up a fight to remain in the
old Aggrey House hostel or the more
modern Balmoral, so that the only sin that
can be laid at the door of the British Coun-
cil, if it is a sin, is their lavish actommoda-
tion for their student guests.








The Bill may be divided into two parts.
One part makes provision for setting up
machinery to handle a General Election
held under universal adult suffrage and the
other part imposes restraints and restric-
tions on ‘persons who stand for election.
The first part will meet with general ap-
proval as it will be recognised that the
machinery which hitherto has sufficed for
a General Election can no longer do so.

“AT LAST! NOW WE'VE GOT EVERYTHING":
-LEXCEPT THE KNOW-HOW"

NEW BOARD

World Copyright. By errangem



MEETING OF THE



45 ins. wide, WHITE and ALL COLOURS

ent with Daily lerald.







Sitting On The Fence

R, BLOODSUCKER, By NATHAN

& HAYNES CO.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

WILKINSON LTD.
It is true that the students were told that
they could not expect to -be permanent

guests at Hans Crescent; but students are

the in- EL GUBBINS “force’’ as used in the Persian

come tax inspector, has made

Air Force does not mean any-























for the most part but recently out of the ja decision which will shake the I've no tins to talk about thing aggressive. It means *Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STOR
: The second part will not meet with ap- | justbin world to its foundations. nothing. — “love,” or the force that makes i wor 665560969
nursery stages and are not particularly s : : | He has sent notices to 70 Do you live alone? the world go round, os
enterprising in’ fending for themselves, proval from those who cannot fight a ipswich dustmen requiring them What's that .o you? As might be expected in a ss
: : : : political campaign without personal abuse, |'° make a return of the money I was only asi.ing. corps d’elite the girls accepted ;
with the result that if they are given first ° |they have earned selling old Why? into the Persian WRAF are the
class accommodation it is not surprising but will be welcomed by all those who | clothes, kitchen utensils, and other I thought yo: might need a_ pick of the call up, the most YES MADAM !!
the ae ig : . prefer to hear criticism of party platforms choice pickings found in dustbins, friend. : beautiful and talented _ being Z ”
at they are not prepared without a ; 7 ; |to local dealers. Meaning you! relieved of all dutivs except ab p delightful with
struggle to seek an uncertain alternative. rather than filthy harangues. Clause 31 of ” Ry ¥ Perhaps. such light fatigues as singing ye

It scarcely needs the imagina-
tion of the newt to reconstruct the
| scene in 70 little homes when the
jincome tax forms arrived.

No thanks.
Do you mana
the housework?
That’s my bi siness.

group-captains and wing-com-
manders to sleep in the exotic
surroundings of the officers’
mess.

the Bill provides: “Any person who before
or during any election, for the purpose of



There can be no question that herding e all right with

in hostels tends to segregate the students

JAMS = CRYSTALS

affecting the return of any candidate at | “what's it all about, George? I thought it might be difficult at Training i i
“ sont ; itt a0 ‘ ? als ’ ge? ug gin the Persian Air
and to limit their opportunities to broaden such election makes or publishes any false |‘\’Ow should I know?”’ “Are you your age. Force is strictly. limited by Pp E A &%
aj ixi i » . ; y zt riso: for it?” “Shut at’s wron ith ? < a i s k of
their outlook by mixing freely with the statement in fact in relation to the personal your’ ird, wifl you?” The pens Nothing. ca aren © om qualified ae pasty pan ) By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.
people of the country where they have character or conduct of such candidate | with the crossed nibs gripped Then why mention it? _ of so-called pilots to fly any- }
taken up residence in order to complete A ; ; tightly in brawny hands shaking — I’m sorry, bu. thought I might where without a dancing girl Alc. bottle
Wie adhe And thiezetting ta"k ; shall be guilty of an illegal practice and | with fury, the blSts, the spilled help. beside them. MARMALADE... .. ..- 5
their education. And this getting to know shall on conviction by a Court of Summary | ink, the burned suppers, the Help with what? Out-of-date Royal Air Force STRAWBERRY 55c.
the people of the country and broadening ete Nh , . frightened children crying’ in Well, with the -ooking. slang has recently become the ee
f satay ae rns Jurisdiction be liable to a fine of five hun- |corners as fearful oaths split the Poking your long noge into my rage in the Persian Air Force, APRICOT .. .. .-- 45c. »,
of outlook is just as important as their aca- . ome Gr ; ET . | air and kitchen chairs are hurled kitchen? though the phrases have differ- DAMSON 42c.
demic education. But an adolescent is un- dred dollars or to imprisonment for six | through windows My nose isn’t very long. ent meanings. for Be ect
; i 5 - : ‘ as, Sou months”. * # * It’s longer than a ferret’s. For instance, “a piece of cake” REDPLUM .. .. 42c.
likely to appreciate this point of view. He If the dustmen think this is the You snooping for the Govern- does not mean an easy mission, GREENGAGE 5le
prefers to live in a hostel where he will howld b worst that can happen & mein, wert ob ait as they never fly. mneenere: I A me
: Twis Clause should extend to the pub- | they don’t know their Bloodsucker. Yertainly no means an exceptionally beauti-
meet kellow countrymen whi: can ee list _ f fabio aia d sigs ] = The Inland Revenue can de- You're a liar ful girl, JELLY CRYSTALS
about the life in the homeland. And if the ishers of newspapers ana political organs | mand returns, of income at se ¥a re ery z He. ; sueae on . means a pnt Assorted Flavours .. 20c. Pkg.
off ' Piva al he rhic ainst its isions. The |six years back, and the dustmen wish I ‘ad a dog. ing date, and “a wizard prang’”
hostel is fitted out like a luxurious hotel he whieh Uap Ryainey te aPOviees ore may s00n be faced with questions Are you lonely for a dog? I'll a kiss in the dark. GARDEN PEAS 34c.

procedure afforded would be both more /jjxé this: —

spee as well as re si i In March 1948 you sold a
speedy as we ll as more simple than if a ihorkeenten pair Gf teouters,
prosecution had to be undertaken for stained by tea leaves and sar-
criminal libel. Nor can it be gainsaid that | dine oil. “What were you paid
certain publications in this Island offend in

for them? ,
How much did you accept for
this direction as much as speakers on pub-
lic platforms.

will cling to it rather than go hunting
“digs” and running the risk of rebuffs from
uneducated landladies.

get you one.
T want a dog to bite your ugly
‘ead off.
1 see,
You dirty, ro‘ten spy.

Persia In Arms

S° much interest has been

aroused by the publication
here of conditions in the Persian
Armed Forces by my unreliable
naval and military correspondents,
that a report on the Persian Air
Force seems inevitable.

The unreliable air correspon-



Silver Lining {
M GIBSON, a gardener of NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR

Kingswear, Devon, has claim- Obtainable at all Grocers
ed damages because he can’t smell einai natii ian
flowers after being punched
the nose by a French fisherman. | ss
‘Tis true I cannot smell the rose, the
lilies of the valley.
"Tis also true I cannot smell the cooking
in our alley,
I cannot sniff the hyacinth, nor smell
the new cut hay,
reeking cabbage in the pot,
soap on washing day.

on we > >

NTS
—

Many of the students have stated that
they would be willing to leave the hostel if
they were certain of being placed in cul-
tured homes, but there is a limited number
of such homes catering for paying guests
and still a lesser number able or willing to
have them as non-paying guests.













Ss

NORTH BOUND STUDE
AND OTHERS...



a kettle with no handle, two
broken cups, and a pair of im-
poverished falsies sold to a
dealer in November 1947?

Friendly Call

“Any woman who



The the

Certain of the other provisions of the
Bill will undoubtedly be amended as they

in_ spring I cannot smell the grass, the
blossom on the trees;

an,









are liable . : alies as , ste hour to spare should visit- dent writes: Ner fill my starved, enraptured breast =

are liable to create anomalies as they stand ional, om “nelgubons, fore Although the < phrase. 4m OF fil Fon etary ede earaptin e PLEASE NOTE _

It has been pointed out in a letter to the at present. Clause 28 (1), for example, chat,’—Dr, Edith Summerskill. arms,” when applied to other But Tecan walk in Billingsgate and An « =

: + ’ ‘ : : : ¢ ; Smi ve ; aie 4 my hungry no: =
Times that many overseas students find provides that “No intoxicating liquor shall Gro afternoon, Mrs. Smith. countries, menns armed with with draughts of strong, fish-laden air rs =
vy s 5 B Afternoon. guns, in Persia it means in the as sweet as any rose We are now Showin =
difficulty in obtaining comfortable lodgings be sold, offered for sale or given away at | May I come in? arms of lovely dancing girls, u fi > s ig =
and many meet with rude and uncalled for any premises to which a licence issued ‘ body an! fra sr bskleilt paren mat Dieemice or ete eet cte a
3 ' ’ us chat, §. Ca , ' * garba an— : =

rebuffs because these students invariably under the Liquor Licences Act, 1908, applies What about? by a broad-minded Government, Tey het ie eede that he ee Mee? JA ‘R AL =
try to obtain ‘digs’ around Russel Square at any time between the opening and the | Nothing in particular. In the sam: way the word —LES. EGE | L-WOOL oe
or in the Bayswater District. The corres- closing of the polls on polling day, in any | =
pondent to the Times quite rightly said constituency for which an election is being | Ss

TRAVEL RUGS

and

ALOMA ‘ALL-WOOL
BLANKETS

also

ALL-WOOL WORSTED
OVERCOAT MATERIAL
28 ozs. 58” wide in Black only

Plain Man Among The
Coats Of Many Colours

By BEVERLEY BAXTER

that there is adequate accommodation in held.”

the suburbs; and it is a fact that the far- :
ther away from the centre of London that
one goes the better chance there is for
Colonial students to find congenial apart-
ments or a family willing to take in a pay-
ing guest who is treated as one of the
family.

Does the Clause mean that intoxicating
liquor can be given away during the stated
period at private residences or at premises
which do not require Liquor Licences pro-
vided the Liquor Licensing Act is not | description.
infringed ? Such would appear to be the At the Garden Party it was

. . ; e ests ndia, Africa and
meaning of the Clause but this can hardiy | the sear a go op Bs thewiee
be the intention. ture and left Westerners looking
like extras in a super spectacle.
Radiance of Saris and Shawls

What can the Briton with his
rigid uniform of grey topper, grey
| waistcoat, striped trousers and
jblack morning coat offer against
such myriad-coloured raiment?

How can our women compete

ayypuutt

Robert Louis Stevenson called
| London the great Bagdad of the
West, and it did its best over the
|last few days to live up to that

We cannot live for ever on ou:
past, rich as its meadows are.
Laughter and Hymn-Singing
Earlier in the week I spent ~
vely evening with the Church o

grey topper again, for the Queen
was to tay the cornerstone of the
Memorial Theatre (to be built 4;

some day) on the South Bank
adjoining the Peativel England Men’s Society at Churc.

Mtusie. Hall of House, Westminster, where the.
It must be more than fifteen Were holding a three-day confer-

years ago that | attended a simi- ©Mce.

lar function for the same purpose _ There was more full-throate.

in Kensington. aughter, more sincerity, an.
Bernard Shaw performed the better hymn singing than I hav.

opening funetio., and I am sorry encountered for a long time.

to say that a raw biting wind The Bishop of London mig..

gave hhim the nose of a toper be described as a muscul..

although he never drank alcohol. Christian, for he was once Pres.-

But the funds of most’students are strict-
ly limited. His place of abode is determined
by the cost of transport to and from his col-
lege or hospital. When he has gained expe-
rience he will often find that although the
fares to places like Richmond or Kingston
appear to add up to a considerable monthly

The provisions in respect of notifying
the police officer of the district when a
meeting is to be held are sound and so are
those dealing with persons who may seek |



sum, accommodation “is proportionately to break up meetings, The hibiti with the radiant, intriguing saris But the Memorial Theatre dent of ‘the Queensland Socc
: Ss. prohibition of adiant, r A , eet ancing of e! occe
: ; = , ; eT ai and shawls of their invading Dever appeared, and Kensington Associatio: > ‘
cheaper and better than in Central London musig is not so clea Malemikis toveduce [SROs © has now cdma 1) the Monks Banke, ee son, ope he Gees no Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
and he stands to gain by moving away from an P

it . 2) : : Perhaps it was the hopelessness Friday's function was much «
the volume of noise which persons in the erhaps it was the hope more decorous. Oliver Lyttelton is w, J" ™Y, Spare time,” he told us

the centre of the City.

It must be remembered that Colonial

vicinity would have to bear,

of the struggle which caused one
of my parliamentary Socialist
colleagues to turn up hatless in a

almost more a man of the arts
than politics, and his introduction

I read thrillers and write book.
on theology. What is more, }



DRY GOODS DEPT.




of the Queen was worthy of a Would rather see a bad film tha:

l7th-century courtier. no film at all.”

_ And even the most confirmed A Christian’s Duty At Work

iconoclast. would have _ been |. Our subject that night was “Thi

touched when the Queen reminded Christian in the Welfare State,

us that when another Elizabeth and a lot of sensible things we:

was on the throne Shakespeare said on the subject. These youn:

Was a paid servant of the Court. and youngish men have societio
Read Lines of Masefield all over the country for carryin:
Someone, probably Dick Stokes religion and good citizenship t

as Minister of Works, had con- the people,

trived to make the Poet Laureate _ “God is a worker,” they say

rise to the occasion: “and every man should give c
Mr. Masefield, unlike the great his best when he works,”

Lord Tennyson, has not done very I took more away from th

much to earn his annual sack of meeting than I gave.
wine or whatever he gets.

lounge suit and smoking a pipe.
If we are to be defeated in the
sartorial struggle there may be

The Bill is needed and its provisions will,
on the whole, be welcomed by the people ethine te tema derieae
of this Island, It behoves each candidate | Returning thoughtfully to West-
for election not only to keep the law but | â„¢ "ster Se eae hae
to see that others do so by prosecuting Against the sombre background
those who may infringe it.

students were trained to hostel life by the
Colonial Office during the war years and it
is not surprising that they do notrelish the
idea of being coddled for a year and then
kicked out and told to fend for themselves.

The student welfare work of the British
Council has been greatly admired ahd ap-
preciated in the -golonies, and there is no
reason to believe that the overseas stu-
dents will not be educated in ‘time
to appreciate the policy of non-segrega-







WHAT MAKES
THEM SMILE



jof the entrance to Westminister
| Hall there passed in single file a
| score of white robed, dark skinned
|men looking like tall priests going
/into a Himalayan monastery.
The two escorting M.Ps. in the

A GREAT BATSMAN sasha No nsigiicame.

Here the West Reigns



tion as advocated by the Council. Until LEN HUTTON, Yorkshire and England Supreme Dame Sybil Thorndike recited Epilogue

Bee Wie se tues” tylelel ° a f oy : f , | Even here in St. John's Wood the lines and made them sound The following letter reached m
pet s hostel aecommoda Test match batting star has achieved whe” tina battle of: the grey toppers better than they were. There were this week from Mr. Graha "
tion will have to be found for second well merited distinction of scoring a hun- | goes on. only three verses and the last one Selkirk of the Sporting Record

Eton and Harrow are tilting in

and third year s nts i ae ie:
d year students in order to release the Hots at era's, end.the Gate

dred centuries in first class cricket. He be- lends itself to speech even if it and I publish it "without com-

the accommodation at Hans Crescent and
other hostels which were specifically ear-
marked as a home from home for newly
arrived students. The provision of a num-

Bi « . j ; S May triumph here, with vision into the first row of seats behine
Wer of small hostels, and the introducti ton has been described. in competent jtival where the inscrutable mys- for the blind, ‘SON the Press box. She immediatei)
er Oo s, and the introduction quarters, as the best batsman in the world | tery of the West reigns Making joy daily bread, and started a running commentary cr

of a considerable number of English and
Dominion students into the colonial hostels
may help to lessen the dangers of segrega-
tion and gradually wean the colonial stu-
dents from their present herd instincts.

—_——.

ELECTION BILL

FOR several years past the conduct of

comes the twelfth Englishman to perform

this feat out of thirteen players, the other

one being the famed Don Bradman. Hut-

today, and it certainly would be difficult to
find the equal of this master stroke player
in the game at the moment. Handicapped
by anh injured left hand this player has
carried the English batting on his shoulders
for a long tiyme, and holds the world’s Test
match batting record of 364.made against
Australia. Sound in defence, brilliant in
attack, Hutton has many classic innings to
his credit not the least of which was his

race on which I live has become
a carpark debouching lantern-
jawed Englishmen’ with their
|}wives and daughters,

| This at least is a two-day fes-

| unchallenged. ;
My Sealyham “Disraeli” is on
{the balcony barking furiously,
especially at the Old Etonians, I
hope that he has not been bitten
by Cross-bencher.
Interlude

The wits are at it again, This
story was told to me at the Garden
Party by a Jewish friend of mine,

The scene is Berlin, the year
1955, and two Jews are talking.

“How are you doing?”

“Fine. I have the whole conces-
ion for Coca Cola in Berlin.”

does not quite satisfy the eye—
“Pray, therefore, brothers, as
we put the stone,

That glory from

4 | the Never.
Dying-—Mind

beauty known,”

All around in proper regalia
stood those stalwart of the theatre
—Gielgud, Olivier, Richardson,
Coward, Wolfit, as well as the lead-
ing ladies of our time.

All were dressed for the occa-
sion except the American Gilbert
Miller, who was under the impres-
sion that such regalia had dis-
appeared with the arrival of
Socialism,

Someone should tell the Ameri-
cans.

ment. His letter refers to the la:
Friday at Wimbledon: —

“A woman with a very pene
trating ‘South Kensington’ voi
came with a friend that afternoor

the play for her friend's benefit
and, inevitably, all her . fact:
were wrong.

“Finally, when Nancy Chaffee
wearing a red ribbon in her hair.
and Beverly Baker, with her two
white bows, came on to the
Centre Court, the good lady
informed her friend that ‘the gir
with the red ribbon is Beverley
Baxter!’ ;

“A highly respected member o!
the Wimbledon Press box, sitting |
next to me, could stand things nec |
longer when this point had been

SOSCLELEELLEELA POPS AOE OA ATF OP FATED 6 A CDSS OO 0 ATTT OTT OF +



GODD



THE DELIGHTFUL FLAVOUR

ARD'S

Oo

; pr ; ; “I’m doing fine, too. I have the reached. Rising to his feet he |X
certain persons standing for election to the not out double century against the West hole concession for selling chew-— To The New Dramatists eee aie and said: ‘Madam. | %
yi 3 . z ; : % ' stehaiiad ‘ ne girl w m i is |?
General Assembly of this Island and their Indies last year when he batted right "nee in Berlin, bs sa aaa Ay i ton to the Mem- » ae ches Res sta rr $
: a2 “Where is your cousin Jacob?” orial Shakespeare Theatre and to J ona Reocecherwu mt
supporters has been a disgrace to the Island through the innings. He is but 35 years “Poor fellow, it is terrible. 1 Yhose who have laboured for it i ea h $
a: ] : ” vere : eve it ’ ‘After which we heard not ai? D BRAID
and a severe reflection on the persons who of age and may yet crown himself with We Geb Rim out. of America, but some day in London we must single cheep from ‘ ing- | 8
: - ; : : ae \ Theatre On The South Bank erect a theatre dedicated to the ton? * p-trom ‘South Rensing-
either themselves behave in an unseemly batting honours. On Friday morning it was the new dramatists a

—L.E.S.


SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951 SUNDAY





After Consecration

HISHOPS

Pictures by CPYRIAN: LATOUCHE

































ind entt s enhanced by the splen- theré was_a Bishops’ Party at
Lis music led by massed Queen’s Park, and here it was
pore thé 3 choir. of Over: 120 voices, Seldom “iat I thoroughly enjoyed an
ee, vaulted chancel rever~ hour “off the record.” Over a
v erated to such a well modulated theusand people stord on the
folume of song with the organ wns sufreunding the Bandstand,
hey supplying background and colour ard heard the Bishops iell
as “Muichael fe has ane in Be nag gee ae pores ag mien. revealed them as
neve elieak pitas of tt 7 oe ay ‘ A pral mere ordinary men, even if they
Sich tual and and ote eet pe the Whole’ a thor- did wear purple most of the
His Grace the- Archbishop of the one. ”* ee able Ceration * and yes
West. Indies Dr. Alan J, Knightqas ey oech of the two: servites . 5:05 agandevilie started
Mat the inboxine” apectéble a well Son -twe -h time Bis sop 2 andeville started fe
as ond 2 y Basily ones d unnoticed a itiona) Dall rolling bs coming to the
standing pen maatee rs ri were administere< id the Microphone and telling His Grace,
of the seven purple clad : Barbadian a asap a Batted a ware Seve tn
ob the-chural “ewes alwa 4 ‘well and -iraly- ad-nin- 7 Bags yados were to have him
the master of ceremonies moat oF pers Pernding to the W'th us.
whether it” was” intoning of the urch of England. “We are always glad’ to s2e a
prayers, or reciting sor admon- s bit of purple about es 2 * and
ition to the densely packed con- . there was a general giggle when
gregation The Consecration took place ®n he re led wiat this remark did
And numbers did not detra - bn ee ae Ee nes if: x pyple oe
from the solemnity of the service after the E tines x pas Mine or ee ee
. +8 : enthronement «Service,

Then he told the story
tors

of Ree-
and Priests crowding Bishops
Court on Friday—the last cf the
h to see what pay they could
t. Said one. parishioner to
“My Rector aiways



the
seem to get the least of the lot.”

other

The Archbishop had been very
doubtful, he said, when he was
invited to the Park. He enquired
and was only told that there would
be nothing to eat. The answer
to his other questions was “Wait
and see.”



Then the Bandstand from which

he was speaking:reminded him of the American term for junior
an occasion sometime previously Bishop). At the same time h
when he had blessed some instru- was not so much senior, so that
ments ‘for distribution to-a band. re ally he and the new Bishop

ia were really twins
Then he learned from the leader : vey ’

of. the band, that one man who
had been in the habit of beating
his wife regularly once a week, had
been induced to join the band and
he now beat the big drum instead.

The band leader expressed the
hope that the Archbishop would
join the band

And so the stories went, and we
saw. the Bishops shorn of th
pomp and trappings of the mem
orable services just completed.

But. His Grace did not forget t
praise the christian and kindly

“Sorry,”
have no
tice”

said His Grace, “but |
wife on whom to prac-

So he was seared of bandstands,
but joined heartily with Bishop
Mandeville in praising the Police
Band for the part it had played
both in the services, and also in
rendering the evening's pro-
gramme.

The Bishop of Puerto Rico was
glad that he had been introduced
as the “Bishop of Puerto Rico”
During the Consecration Service
on Sunday someone had referred
to him as the Bishop of Pelican
Island, and so it was good that
this was now set right. He did
not know where Pelican Island
was but he intended asking His
Grace for a mandate to officiate
there some time,



Another reason for his pleasure
at attending these services was
that he was no longer the “baby

HIS LORDSHIP BISHOP MANDEVILLE in full dress after his con- bishop” in thes parts, (This was

secration on Sunday.

PRECEDED
attended

the Dioesan
oO, 3B.

Reg
Jones,

by
by Rev.



SAN FRANCISCO, July 27

Dr. Roland Renne, President of
the Montana State College, lef. on
Friday for Manila as head of the
new Economic cooperation admin-
istration’s mission tothe Philip-
pines.



Dr. Renne is optimistic about the
prospects of improving the ecoti-
omy of the Philippines througn
the work of his 100-man technical
force. He said there is tremendous
agricultural and industrial poten-
tial in the Philippines”. He said the
job of his mission is to aid the



realisation of this potential by
giving scientific and technical as-
sistance to the Philippine Gov-
ernment.

A VIEW of tle Bandstand and Band at Queen’s Park, showing the loudspeaker arrangement, the four Asked if he would use the Bell
Bishops, and Capt. Raison. :

OPO SPOR OS PFOSSS SPPAPCCPTPOOOSSE”.





Bishop
Cathedral for his Enthronement on Monday evening.

E.C.A. Chief off to Philippines

ADVOCATE





By

eS oo

ae

act of the Bishop of Puerto Rico
who although not belonging to
his Diocese had asked permission
to attend. Puerto Rico is Ameri-



r
that

and the hope was expresse:




this was but the beginning of

i

closer association between these

churches in the Caribbean

So under these happy

istrar, Mr. E. M. Shilstone,

Mandeville goes into

and
the

Report as a guide for his work
Dr. Renne said it would be better
to eall the report “a point of de-

arture He said the plan of
action will be worked out with
the Philippine Government. Then

the staff will be set up to carry
out the programme, Dr. Renn«
aid the operation in the Philip-
pines is one of the largest E.C.A

projects in the Pacific.

missions have been sent
a, Indonesia and Burma
arrives in Manila nex
Dr. Renne will call on the
States Ambassador to the
Philippines Myron Cowen, Dr
Renne expects to call on Presiden
Quirino within a few day t
his arrival in the islands —

Other
to Formo:
When he
Monday
United

e





ye ‘ , ais

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.. $8.50, $16.00, $20.00, $25.00
Hair Combs ; $3.00
Scenery Brooches 0.264511...) ciees $150, $1.20
Brooches with Barbados & Initials Engraved
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USEFUL

PRESENTS

auspices,

i Sie Se ;

THE BISHOP OF PUERTO RICO (in white) addressing the crowd at the Park.
Mandeville and on his left, the Archbishop (bareheaded) and Bishop Stapely







| GINGER SNAPS

wee

On his right is Bishop

a new era in the Church in Ba
bados dawned, with every
that it might. well be the
memorable of the decade
new Bishop is faced with a
task to which he brings
ledge gleaned from his labou
among those whom he now mu
rule, and whose prayers and «
operation he solicited in no w
certain terms

mo
1
ste

knees




(

>

1a

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POWDERED MILK |

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also - - -

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10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



HARNEY MILLAR

IN LIGHTER VEIN



|





PAGE NINE





For that rich
savoury flavour! .-

|
|




Make that stew really tasty
with just a litde Marmite!
Make it better for you too—
Marmite contains the B2
vitamins that build up
health and resistance to
illness. That’s why it’s so
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a " | SUNDAY, JULY. 2, 1851















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i ; ; tes Gitisar Agnes: |S ag eceivec
peepee Security Is KF Bew'bedons eae $ Before the Rainy — |} Just ecole’
' ou 1 — NDACO. nis grea : - SAC
The first Intercolonial Talent or rie "medicin ow a ee at % 7 in e % P PALATOL COMP,
uae —% " ‘ine? 2 + , 00 us al ne b ic < / PA >
Show to be nee pipe, cha a 2 - | tubes tas E eet ee Tping nature > ue eather Arrives . 4 PAR K D: AVIS LIVIBRON
place at the Globe Theatre on Fri- From ©ur Own Correspondent) : renine etek, etek 7 } x PARK DAVIS BEEF IRON &
day night. Two vocalists from the red ene ees B.G., July 25 | a 1» ghi ing at nd x x sis WINE
Lyric fheatre St, Vincent com- team of 16 Queen’s College| Prometine reer breathing ND ACO Ss Sale ies ’
peted with three Barbadians who on nO boys aré dué to sail by the C.NS satreshing, ' sleep Ss at MEN RA ine * We can supply you with % mnepORR EEA on
sang to a packed theatre ] July 28. Capadian Challenger on A faction or money back guaranteed, R ‘» “HASE'S LIVER PILLS
, Many people had to bring chairs ait » July (0 19 play erieket, football ee x RED CEDAR, SHINGLES, GALVANISE, $ DR ‘Ghasks SAYRE PSOE
em boxes from outside. / pris Authoritative sourcés*said that Mi stern s ity, “nd ta tennis matches against |} ——— - - 5 .
Sais forced to use a high chair Authoritative S0urCer vers hope to Seine ae a tae (Rn i Batiades. rr x Corr. IRON, RUBBEROID ROOFING VEASTVITE. TABLETS
from the ticket office, He after. -Which.the Western Powers Nope \0 Agia 33 °8 Diew "Sle hove Wale! will be % x NALGESIC BALM
wards found it more comfortable against Communist expansion, will fail unless there is 4 ine wip are: BR. A. Gibbons, R g z
on the floor because, he said, “the new basis for an understanding between the West and the A: F. R. Bishop, L. A. Jaekman, MAPLE MANO his e xR
high seat reminded him too much Arab States. W. L Lee, F. E. Mongul, M. Moore, GUEST HOUSE 1% g - CARLTON BR NE
ne The yvoleanic Middle Bastern 5 x ne > = QEPOSITE HASTINGS RCCKS % . B. x Wholesale & Retail D ist
5 q ,¢ al ads Ce : > as wen, . Chan, M. : > i yholesale etal ruggis
batiione ‘Hercstord cox who sang U.S. Comunurrisig situation, | whose most recen hee ta. Wong W. chin, J.| qh 7 *Monsaeres Dial: 3806 Lumber and Hardware Bay Street. — X1 sss ocbuck st. Dial 2813
“ ‘ s° Beguine” > was ¢ Phillips, a . :
Beal Aas ba mee 4 ; sine cath h l tle King Abdullah of Jordan, has mie bata ar ee i} % %
awardeg Dat ee Launch Ba 2 for a moment simmered ‘down, he accompanied LOPE POOP POOP O PP PP ESSE FPP OSD
prize of $20. Second prize went to but te ae f furthe by Messrs J. J. Niles and E,
Bruce’ Mann, ‘a local singer while 7, ed: = € danger & r erup- archer, Masters,
the third prize was awarded to For Fre 2adoem tion is by no means at an end.
Doris Robinson of St. Vincent. These might well include more [n Barbados the team will play a -
: LOS ANGELES, July 27. assassinations or attempts at as- cricket, football, and table-tennis 1
Cénsolation prizes were award- Eleven of the dozen second rank gsassination, despite the stringent against Harrison College, Com- ; |
ed ta young Douglas Griffith and United States Communist “— security measures being taken to permere and Lodge Schools |
ao Dulsley, two local competi- emesis. An 8 veces dary's prey Yeebeo ag) Ri Me a Hockey against Pickwick Club, sah T 1H
sig ; active manager ~Russian~ born in Mnibag, “ina Jorden cdpital, and Table-Tennis against ethe _— * E ROOS / 1 ih
gre a a cule William Schneiderman, launched ..;:horitative’ sources said that Solibie,” ee See ee sa RULE TH
are expected to become regultr g jegal battle to obtain freedom on \y ; poss . a be |
contests. Mr>~—Maurice-Jones, nae - ea ie * when Abdullah was assassinated, “ Queen’s Collage is paying their ~~ HY
Manager of the Globe Theatre, 3en Margolis, Attorney for four oe ae ao to include Emir second visit to Barbados in four La |
said: “We are hoping to bring in Communist léadérs arrestee -yes- ¥8! the King’s second son who years, the first being in 1947. Of
other islands in these intercolonial terday in Los Angeles said he is now Regent, and Prince Hussein, the 1947 team only two members ( 50 000
: shows. Two local singers will soon would file applications for writs of the son and heir of Emir Talal. are included in this year’s team— | ver
: be leaving the island for St."Vin- habeus ‘corpus and motions to Emir Talal, the King’s eldest son, Arnold Gibbons and Audrey | i | 1]
£ eent io take part In a Caribbean reduce his clients bond of $75,000, is undergoing treatment for a Bishop. Absentees from the pres- I
? Contest at the Lyric Theatre.” each nervous breakdown in a Swiss ent side are Cecil Pilgrim, pace ! eo le buy them
chianaaa Detense ‘Attorneys for seven nursing home __ bowler, who been ™@ tor sotne as p A p :
3 . q ¥ Reds arrested he io Ohne Situation ional time, and Miche “Glasford, bats- | itt i
appear “before etal ict : man’ and hockey player. . 5 | |
Milk Supplies Teoge Michael Roche to plead for In Jordan, the ‘situation is nor- ts YD 2 every W eek | |
reduction of the $75,000 bail set mal, despite the complex question {t is considered that the chances e | ih Fi t B it oo 5 ti | Y | if
Return To Normal for each of the four men in the s the ro to the —_ of winning cricket are -not as |} | y 0 fi ain ih Festiva ear! it
a , ~-—group. ne authoritative source in Am- pright as in 1947. But then, there | | ney if)
ta Georgetown Bail was set at $7,500 for two of man said that Emir Talal should are at least three players who will sy naie- > Aaneround hi BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION |
. : th e women crrested-there, and at be pronounced unfit to succeed, be playing their trials in Barbados | 1h IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA ih
GEORGETOWN, July 25. 2,500 fer Bernadotc 45, party and then the succession will pass for selection tor British Guiana Snaiths Al eek sks nop 1 ey At s Or .W.LA. | |
The City’s milk supplied whi-,, organizer: to Prince Hussein. The Jordan against Barbados in September. | BaP A MET OR Berra, Oe 1 i Get There Sooner! Stay There Longer! \|
on account of serious floodings on ,, Assistant U.S. Attorney, Joseph branch of the Hassemite family— They are Leroy Jackman who | . : ||
the coastal. belt -in 1950 had: been ee opened the Governments direct descendants of the prophet toured Jamaica earlier this year, | ular choice because they are BPs pie ee Fen ie Vt
cotisiderably reduced from the {sht to keep party leaders in ae Moshaniméet—is known to believe trving Lee and Arnold Gibbons. | oC “From B'dos to, Flying Time Elles teturn Fare
production ‘stahdpoint, have been Powever ‘by. announcing he othe as strongly as the Iraqi branch, in The soccer team has been playing outstanding in their reliabil- BiadSaiad yh gegen Pe ae
steadily returning to normal. From °** Judge Roche to increase the ¢he ultimate union of the two unbeaten for two years in local B.W1. $
January 1 to June 30 this year, bag nt gems a, < f San Fran- kingdoms, and possibly Syria. junior competitions. The hockey | ity, style and valae. There j Bermuda 17.10 hours 2 649.80
the Milk Control”"Board had te- ee esieren Ay Sa Se to en yh same in agen wits Bee side ..for tie patos, years had , | Lisbon | 33.25, 2 ane
ceived 195,048 gallons as again ts “a ns rope foi 8 unio r one member in the Colony side , JH. act sates | London 137.25 . 3
66,152 gallons for the ace eee fe seteommie ee ne gee they objected to-Abdullah’slead= and this year. He is Gary Lee| are-models-to suit all taste Bie
4 of 1950—an increase of 128,896 winked, P ership, but now they voice no who toured Trinidad in May of iia eb lats 1 | Also | Connecting Services to the Whole World.
gallons, The average monthly re- . He was arrested. in..New.. York objection to Hassemite rule., | , this year. In the Table Tennis | in detightiul shades to match | $<
etipts for the period in 1951 was and held in lieu of $100,000 bail. “UD. team there is also another Colony | a eee ee a 1 144]
32,508 gallons*as against 11,025 for Hearing in his case is scheduled in’ player in Maurice Moore. lage: any bedroom furnishings, De | |
theesame@ peridd of 1950. New York'to-day .—U.P Whatever the results of the} oS | |
Rail Shares Go U tour, one thing is certain and that glad to own one! | |
ae P is the ties of friendship and good: | |
NEW “YORK, July 27. vill binding the leading secondary ae
No Bubonic Plague SPANISH AMBASSADOR Led by railroad issues, * stocks schools for boys in Barbados and | 100°, BRIPISH MADE |
ag CALLS ON MORRISON edged upward slightly” after’ dis- the premier school for boys in| Aa BY
WASHINGTON, July 27 LONDON, July 27 playing easier. tendencies around British Guiana would have been } ’ | |
The State Department ‘ i ia 3 igh mid-session Tradi was mod- strengthened. Above. VICTORY. In pastel hil
reported Duke Primo De Rivera, Spanish | i}
on Friday that the medical survey Ambassador called at his own re- en Sogsanae re ee ee In ‘a statement issued today, | blue or green shades with chro- 1 a Fy) “WD r¢ Yi Ia eT
of Yemen and the Saudi Arabian quest on British Foreign Secretary i) Te Tate in th “afternoon Captais H. Nobbs, M.So.. D.B-E . mium plated. Gxtings, oF cream | 1M] uty hike tn
border area, discountéd™Filmours Herbert Morrison. rails came late in the a N. principal of Queen's College, has pam ene | | :
that bubonic slague had broken A Foreign fares garanen de- and “they helped to- pull the expressed grateful thanks to the | with gilt zone and fittings. t i “ ty],
out there, A Department spokes- clined to say deity a the: ques- ier pas: 8 Ay eine: foliowlng 3 West Indies Cricket Board of | luminous and non-luminons dials, i | : *
man K, Michael J. McDermott tion of’U.S. bases in Spain was tiara Tasean, ap oe on lower earn- ‘Control “for their very timely and | | | j
Said at~4 press conference: “No discussed. He said Morrison and ings of Bethlehem Steel and Gen- generous financial help—which | bas : ; at Sf
evidence to support plague De. Rivera conferred on “ques- eral Motors due for ~inereased has madé the tour possible.” Below. NEW DAWN, Com- it C89
States meee he Upited tious of mutual interest.” taxes and costs. —UP bining every ree relinement. i | Fk os
eae < saudi Morrison blasted the sed — MA Available with blue or green cases |
Arabia, Raymond A, gre and the Spanich US “aliaey allticee 1 yp Pk r | 7 IL NOTICES and chromium plated fittings or i , eo
Navy Medical Officer during they . > Uedécn (46% Oe Commond GREEK MINISTER DIES yy... cor st. Lucia vy the M/V Lady ; ‘ Ste a Lue ¢ BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION
recent visit to Yemen.” > 7 anaes s | cream case i ings. ; eee
“Meanwhile reports. to the ‘Da. Wednesday as an association DiieNs July 2t. ESE Bee See idnalestsus dial, BRITISH WEST INDIAN. AIRWAYS LIMITED
sept from the . American Which: woul bring “political Sofianopoulos;~ teader_ of the Parcel Mali at 10 a.m. on the 30th f PLANTATION BUILDING, LOWER BROAD ST. PHONE 4585
bassy at Jidda indicate there damige” to~'the entire western. Parliamentary Liberal Party and July,’ 1951. sits , aan eae
- is'no epidemic in Saudi Arabia” CO™munity. British and French former Foreign Minister of Greece Registered Mail at 10 2™. on the Mth | AVAILABLE FROM YOUR
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SUNDAY, JULY 29,



er ner eer ee ee





Mf you won't

W.L Federa



1951

let us

WEST INDIAN Federation was debated in the House
of Commons on July 11, when Mr. Peter Smithers, Mr.
Lennox-Boyd and the Secretary of State for the Colonies

took part in the discussions.

Mr. Peter Smithers said: I pzssthis Conference that there emerged

now to the dominant political is-
sue of the day. I think everybody
will agree that during the past
few years there has been a tremen-
dous drawing together of the
various communities in the West
Indies. I do not speak of formal
federation; I mean the gradual
growth of ties of an administra-
tive or informal nature between
these units. There is the
Caribbean Commission upon which
the West Indies are represented
as a_ whole, There is the
Development and Welfare Organi-
sation. There has been a consid-
erable unification of currency,
which is most welcome.



There has been the establishment
of the British Caribbean Trade
Commissioner Service, and the es-
tablishment of the central Univer-
sity, which are most welcome. In
London, on a more humble scale,
the West Indian Students’ Union is
doing excellent work in bringing
together students from various
Colonies and giving them a con-
sciousness, of which they show
great evidence in my view, of
their common interest and destiny.
There is, of course, the West
Indies Cricket Team, and there has
been a tremendous growth of
inter-Island transport. All these
matters are matters of achieve-
ment. It is not a question of ou
desiring these Colonies to draw
closer together. They are actively
doing it, and that is a most grati-
fying thing.

There also remain other jects
rn print available in the House
but not yet matters of achieve-
ment. There are the Customs
Union proposals which were
recently published, the Report .on
Unification of Public Services,
which has been available to us
for some time and, of course, the
Rance Report, which put forward
constructive proposals for a politi-
cal federation. I wish to address

myself for a moment to that
Report and to quote from the
new Development and Welfare
Report in which it is mentioned

on page 9. The Report states:
“The path to the holding of the

Montego Bay Conference in 1947,

at which this vitally important

topic” —

that is, federation—

“was debated by leaders of West

Indian opinion, was paved by the

Conservative Secretary of State
for the Colonies, in the National
Government, Mr. Oliver Stanley,
who stated in a despatch ad-
dressed to West Indian Govern-
ments in 1945 that the ultimate
aim of Federation would be in-

ternal self-government within the

British Commonwealth; and the
Conference—which scored a re-
sounding success—was presided
over by his Labour successor, Mr.



Arthur Creech Jones. It was from

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the Standing Closer Association
Committee whose conclusions,
which are accompanied by
draft federal constitution, are
being examined at the time of
writing by the legislatures of the
individual Colonies concerned.
Are they, in fact, being so
examined? When I asked the
Secretary of State a Parliamen-
tary Question some time ago, he
said that Trinidad, the four
Windward Islands Colonies and
Antigua had discussed this matter
and all had concluded in favour
of the Report. But I doubt
whether any further discussions
have taken place and it seems
there is a reluctance to proceed
further with these discussions.

a

Opinions differ widely upon this
matter of federation. That is not
at all surprising. There are per-
sonal factors in the West Indies
which stand in its way. But
time is passing and the political
situation is likely to become more
tense as economic difficulties press
upon it. ‘The local vested political
interests in the West Indies are
likely to grow in strength as self-
government in the Colonies de-
velops, and the anomaly of very
small political units such as
exist in this area is becoming
more glaring every day in a world
where political units everywhere
are getting larger and larger,

So while it is no part of our
cesire on this side to urge federa-
ticn upon these Colonies and it
would be certainly wrong of us to
\sad them to expect any great
immediate economic advantage,
nevertheless we believe there are
political advantages of consider-
uble magnitude which might flow
from effective federation. We be-
lieve that from those political ad-
vantages economic advantages
would also result, It would ensure
better attention being paid to in-
dividual local problems. It would
ensure that they were adequately
debated. It wauld, to some ex-
tent, get rid of the small island
mentality and have an excellent
effect on politicians

When hon. Members are elected
to this House, they think they are
great men in their constituencies.
When they come here and rub
shoulders with people who have
been here a long time and know
even more than they do about
polities, they come down a peg or
two. It would be an excellent
thing for politicians in the West
Indies to join together in a rough-
and-tumble such as we join in
here. They would benefit as we
do. Such a federation would en-
uble the West Indies to speak
with a more effective voice. Excel-
lent men are coming here frony
the West Indies from time to time,
men of capacity and real ability;

use the Suez

Canal,

tion Debated’
In House Of Commons .,

but when
speak only
communities, except on special
occasions I am _ sure that the
West Indies can now produce men

they come
for their

here they
individual



big enough and wise enough (
speak for that area on all oc-
‘asions.

What I suggest we can say to

these Legislatures is this. We on
both sides of the Committee have
joined with the Government in
putting forward these proposals
for consideration. We do not ex-
pect them to be acceptec, We
know that federation, if 1: were
to be accepted, must take a long
time, but I think we are «title
to ask for those proposals to be
discussed. I hope that the right
hon. Gentleman will suggest .to
the Legislatures that, whetner ot
not they approve of federation,
they should do us the faveui
giving us their views upon
telling us the difficulties, if need
be, but at any rate giving us some

oO

it

guidance as to which way theit
thoughts are turning.

RIGHT HONOURABLE JAMES
GRIFFITHS
(Secretary of State for the
Celonies)

“I should like to mention an
important problem raised by the
hon. Member for Winchester. It
is now some time since the Rance
Standing Committee reported on
the need for closer association in
the West Indies and on a schepe
for federation, This scheme has
been before the separate territo-
ries there and has been. debated
by a number of them, Up to late
the position is as follows. The
Report of the Committee has been
accepted by tne Legislature of
Trinidad, by the Legislatures of
the four Colonies of the Windward
Islands, Grenada, St. V,ncent,
Dominica and St. Lucia, and the
Presidencies of Antigua, st.
Kitts-Nevis and Montserrat in the
Leeward Islands. It has still to
be considered by the Legislatures
of Barbados, British Guiana,
British Honduras and Jamaica.

His Majesty’s Government's at-
titude to this proposal for federa-
tion was indicated at the time and
is still the same, That was that we
would welcome the acceptance of
the principle of federation by the
separate islands and their legisla-
tures. We have no wish to pre-
judge the issue or to urge them to
accept it, but we do urge them to
find time very quickly to debate
it. I am grateful to those Legis-
latures who have’ given us the
benefit of their views and advice
end have accepted it. With great
respect to the other Legisiatures,

I would suggest to them that they |

ought to find time to debate this
feport into which the Committee
put so much effort and gave so
much time. Whether they accept
it, turn it down or accept it con-
ditionally does not enter into the
matter at the moment. All I am
suggesting is that they should dis-



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SUNDAY





Park

Discuss Cuban

Imports
; WASHINGTON, July 27
The Cuban Ambassador Luis
achado discussed priorities for

Cuba's imports of industrial ma-
terial from the U.S. during a 15-
minute meeting with naw ard
Miller, the Assistant Secretary of
State for inter-American affairs,
Machado said that Cuba was

having difficulty importing such
industrial materials as sulphur,
iron, and steel. There has been

some difficulty in getting a suffi-
cient amount. This scarcity has

been eased as a result of State De-*

partment co-operation,

cuss it without delay.

The Committee made out a
very strong case for federation
end it is for the Legislatures to

decide the issue. We should like
them to discuss it and even if it
finds general acceptance it must
be some time before any scheme
can be put into operation. I, there-
fore join the hon. Gentleman in
expressing the hope that in the not
too distant future those Legisla-
tures, which have noi yet debated
the Report, will do so so that we
shall know exactly where they
stand upon this matter and we
can then decide what should he
the next step, if any.”

Mr. A. Lennox-Boyd,

“Overshadowing everything else
is the question of closer associa-
tion. The oposition have made
their position plain in earlier de-
bates. After all, it was the dispatch
of the late Mr. Oliver Stanley in
March 1945, that gave the lead in
the West Indies for closer associa-
tion, My right hon, Friend the
Member for Warwick and Leam-
ington (Mr. Eden) spoke about it
in the House on 12th, July, 1950,
He said:—

“The day of small units is pass-
ing everywhere. They cannot hope
to achieve, either in the political
or economie field, as small and
separate Colonies the same succes:
as they should be able to achieve
as q single entity.”—(Official Re-
port, 12th July, 1950; Vol, 477 ¢
1393.)

We wish
success, We
pose it on
we agree

the federation idea
do not want to im-
the West Indies, but
with the Secretary of
State for the Colonies that after

much time and trouble has
gone into drawing up that docu-
ment the least that each Colon;
can do is to give it serious con-
sideration. We hope no consid-
eration of a parochial or personal
nature will hold up early disers-



sions in each of the Colonies
concerned, Meanwhile, of
course, we welcome what other

evidences there have been of the
widespread growing closer asso-
ciation in commerce, currency and
in other fields.”



This

in,



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ADVOCATE



London Express Service

‘Es
Chilean Newsmen
yy . es @

Touring Britain
LONDON, July 27
Four Chilean publishers and
journalists at present touring

Britain at Government’s invitation

visited Parliament today. The

group. which arrived Tuesday
evening already visited the Festi-

val of Britain's South Bank exhi-
bition,

Yesterday they took a sightsee-
ing tour and toured television
studios. Today they were also

the Foreign Office
party at Carlton

entertained by
ata cocktail
House Terrace.

J. W. Nicholls, Assistant Under-
secretary of State for Foreign
Affairs was host, Government's
Diplomatic Corps press represen-
tatives and the Chilean colony ir
London attended—U.P



Wildeat Strike
‘Threatens Ford Co.

DETROIT, July




The Ford Motor Company said
today its operations across the
U.S, were threatened by a wildcat
strike at a small vital Michigan

parts plant,

Ford, acting as the labour un-
rest left idle 32,500 workers else-
where in the automobile industry,
appealed for help directly to the

United Automobile Workers
(C.1.0.) President, Walter Reu-
ther

There was no immediate reply
from the Union chief. Ford's parts
plant at Monroe, Michigan, em-
ploying about 2,000 men, was
closed yesterday by a_ strike
over workers disciplinary layoff.
—~—(CP).

Blind “Feels” When
She Is Cheated

LOS ANGELES, July 26.
Marjory Stewart, 43, who
been blind since she was a child,
can “feel” when she is being
cheated Miss Stewart explained
n a Municipal court on Wednes-
day that she knew that electrician
Karl Edwards
name to a cashier’s check when
she did not feel her usual
dorsement on it in braille

“IT endorse all my checks twice,

he said, “onee with a rubber
stamp, and once with three braille
symbols. When I did not feel those

symbols on a $161.00 check, |
knew it was forged.” Edwards, an
ex-convict who became friendly
towards the blind woman, was
ordered to be held on her com-
plaint.

U.P.

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and practised for a time, but retired fro

chemic al researc h

overed |

the second rhodium because of the ros

| ,
} As well as devi loping his method of we
| ' : i
purely academic research and di
|
| tmvestigated the production of electricity |
in optics. Among his inventions was that

| the temperature of water falls as it e1 ayn

steady hands, being able to write on al IS

of his work and his resourcefulness as

died in

1828

Jourteen, Wollaston was born in 1766. 11

Every piece of platin.n
tories of the world is a monument to the |



} people could only read the characters throws: a microscope



comes malleable when strongly compressed, By using this process |





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CONTEST OF 1951

to agents as at foot:

J. B, LESLIE & CO., LTD.

BARBADOS BONNIEST

BABY

The Contest is open to all Babies fed on COW &
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—Entries close on 30th September, 1951—
For entry forms and further particulars see an-
nouncements in the “Barbados Advocate’

Babies.”

or write

Agents

Willian “Hyde®



ond in as
He enjoyed
a considerable reputation among his contemporaries for the accuracy
in the labera-

ientist,





PAGE ELEVE!

Wollaston

f todey, a
platinum

" he unthirthee

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ed bean ld sot be
rked. It was. an English
Willia

discovered
at spongy f be.
was able marmfactere

ale. One of a family of

of Cambridge

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on had unusually keen vision and

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PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE
aousnenntisinpaealibaniaiaty Z en
‘ . ; rn smth . , * °
; a KNOWS NOTHING" (Hpe ; OTA
e cou atro eade: adio ogrammes
; : : A&CUT L'DOS REPORT “*EY —_ Pee eo ee
- - .
ss , Tor { I _ i 7 (From Oar Own Correspondent) ANGLICAN SUNDAY, JULY 29. 1951 © News; 13.10 p.m. News Analysis, |
Should Have /Haracte) PORT-OF-SPAIN, July. 25. : Fe ee ino me pitts scallion ee
Mr Lous Spence, Executive ST. LEONARD'S r owe, 2 7° p Ne si p Ex ise 1 trious 445
W H AT SHOULD YOUR PIP ELL ** Commissioner of the Currency % oY ne ie 4.15—6.45 p.m 19.7604 i 5.00 pm
” oo > ‘o 1 . 5
' - 4 Board said today, that he “knOWs Choral. mmunion; 9.00 a.m. j —_______ E saat ae
: Choral Eucharist and Address; 11 00 a m 41 ym. Music Magazir 4.30 Wo ‘ Interlude;
nothing about a recent Barbados Matins and Sermon; 3 00 pm. Sunday s ae Lialf Hour: 5 00 p.r Compose 5 5.30 pm
BE LIKE 2. report putting the date of issue of School; 7 00 pm. Evensong and Sermon. |] os the Week; 5.15 tene r € estral ec; Inia Te
‘ ° the unified West Indian currency METHODIST pm, Rhythm Rendez 6.15 Bare ceaatiae 4
. a t ‘ 5 - Ray's A Laugh; er 1e a ;
Following up our little ‘chat’ Me game of camping; chey are nor in that island at — 19. BETHEL: 11.00 a.m. Rey. M. A. E. | parade ide; 645 pm. Programme
‘ ’ 2 ; \ » 1 " “communique”. wi 92 Y€- Thomas; 7.00 p.m, Rev. B. Crosby 25.53M i p Today's Sport
2 Santen rahe: Nalers of sare tu. SY. , 7100—10, 45 pm ie i
last week on the Patrol System, oe of ee cuales: | abed soon on the date of issue DALKEITH: 1100 am Mr, P Bruce: } ~~ ——___ a 31 32M
let us this week imagine what our Talk tne matter over 1Uk We . s Caribbean, 7.00 p.m. Mr. L. Mayers. 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p
: of the ‘notes in the Caribbean, Mr 0 pm. News
P.L. should be like. Commissioner, and with other ex- Spence said BELMONT: 11,00 am. Mr. J. Clarke Analysis; 7.15 pm. Caribbew 2 FO The Flying
Have you ever read the book perienced Scouters, . erpen “SOUTH DISTRICT: 900 "am. Rev | Men; 3.00 pan: Radio Newsree! Generally Speaking;
The Scout Way” by Vera Bar- 92. ASsisvance.— Find out whi pa M. A, E. Thomas; 7.00 p.m. Mr. G. Me. | sunday Service: 8 45 pm __ interiude Newsreel; 8.15 p.m
clay? In this book there is a rather heip you can get from A,S..0’8, au NO QUORUM AT SOROVIDENCE: 14.00 8,55 p m. From The Editorials; 9.00 p * a Makes P ea: uw thine
clear portrayal: “The leader will Rover Scouts, or Ula Scouis of Ux HOUSING BOARD Best; 7.00 pm. Mr . oS to a os es ee ete ie eres \s ae in, From The waltoriate:
" 5 ” . >m erlude 15 m Z 29 m : :
have to be a “natural leader,” and Group, in te accwal running v1 A J 3 , VAUXHALL: 1100 am. Mr G.Yrime Fo 30 p.m. London Forurr 900 pm. Festival Concert Hall; 10 90
superior to his gang in character tne camp. No Scouter Shotiid Wu ‘Lo meeting of tne Housing BOA Jones; 7.60 pm Mr. I. Blackman. ’ The XN 1010 pm. Interlude;
and: attainments—even, if ie : "2 a a / which was scneauied to be neid af _ JAMES STREET: il a.m. Rev. R. Me. BBC RADIO PROGRAMME } p cise Illustrious; 10.45
—even if only a C Without Other Adult Hei
by —— Pn it 3 amp 10uU 1 i “P: the Legisiattve Council Chamber Cullou 7 pm. Rev. J. Boulton. MONDAY, JULY %,. 1951 p m. Scienc iew
very little superior. True, we ‘The rohdowing jobs snoula be aliu- eu: " PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Mrs Phillips;{} 11.45 a.m. Programme Parade; 11 25 BOSTON
donot.work in gangs, but gang cated to others so that the scourer 7°Steraay. was postponed because 7m Rev. R. Mc Cullough, Holy Com-] 4m. Listeners’ Choice,.1145 aa. Com= WRUL 15.29 Me, WRUW 11.75Mc.,
or patrol, the same qualities must j¢ ¢p : ; sufficient members did not attend munion Y monwealth Commentary; 12.00 (nc WRUX 17.75Me
ae 7 is free to keep an eye on tie getli- . " WHITEHALL: 9.30 a.m Rev. J. Boul-
be outstanding for real leadership, eral welfare, sf the omg ant ins lo make a quorum. ‘Ine soard 7 pm. Mr. G, Harper
for boys will follow the one who | osramme of S Wee at had intena@€a working on @ 10N¥ GILL. MEMORIAL: 11 a.m. Rev. J f
has most spirit, The book goes Pr0&tamme of Scout Training and agenda, Boulton; 7 p m. Mr, F. D. Roach, «
on to say, “In a perfectly normal activities. The members who attended ier tb ae ae nhaate ae ae ee bs fp .
average Troop, with an’ ordinary. Quartermaster — to DUY were Mr. H. A. Tudor, Mr. “Bank HALL: 9.30 nm. Rev R. Mc a HIGH QUALITY I
scouty idea of Patrol Leadership ‘Stores, check them, issue them, Beekles, Hon. F. C, Hutson, the Cullough; 7 pm. Mr. G. Sinckler i
(nothing very grand, I mean.) tc. keep stores tent clean, [00d geeretary, Mr. T. O. Lashley and , SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a m. Mr. McLean; a
the hope of becoming a Leadet covered, etc. the Inspector, Mr. H. C. Connell. ; SELAH. li a inn Ake Ged: 7 p.m r -
means that there is an incentive First Aider if the Scouver P.M.
towards being ordinary, averagely himself is not well qualified in BETHESDA: 11 am. Mr. N. Black-
good Scouts. From this it is easy Kirst Aid work, he must have On Murder Charge many 7 DP. Pim re _ a
to see that the standard arrived omeone with him who is sO", , MORAVIAN Wineee= wtilbe
t will rise in exact ratio to the qualified. When the Court of Grand ROEBUCK ST, 9 a.m. Morning Ser-
tandard of the existing Patrol! Sanitary Man — to supervise Sessiong resumes tomorrow, Jo- vice; Preacher: Rev. E. E New; 7 p.m
; . , . ‘ ane aeeeet ‘ - i acteeil sanan? f . Evening Service; Preacher: Rev. E. E
Leaders. Thus in an exception all sanitary arrangements, such seph Holligan, a labourer of St. yoy.
ally good Troop, with really fine as latrines, wash places, etc Philip will be placed in the dock GRACE HILL: 11 a.m, Morning Ser-
P.L.’s, the general effort will be 6. The Site— How far away and charged with murder. His vice; Preacher: Mr. S. Weekes: 7
keen, and the standard aimed at, depends on funds available, but.if honour the Chief Justice Siy Allan ““SUrwecie 11 a1 Morning
high, This is largely why havins possible the camp should be amidst Collymore will be presiding. (followed _by Holy Communion) ; f
good Leaders infalliably means @ surroundings quite unlike the Mr. G. H, Adams associated with ¢r: Rey. E. E. New: 7 pm. Evening Ser
good Troop. 5 rroop’s usual home conditions. Mr, E. W, Barrow are the “‘NionrGoMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser
Trained Look for open country where there counsel for the aefence while Mr. vice; Preacher: Mr. I. Oxley }
Fe Salen ois ‘tar Somitine: — i i Gen- _ SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service
But 08 pointed ‘ou last’ week is plenty of ground for Scouting; W. W. Reece K.C. oer = swan. ate wie
P L.'s if they are to be given “Void popular seaside resorts, ‘In. eral will be appearing for the — puNscoMBE: 9 a.m. Morning Service;
your P.L.'s, if they are to be give. .4. ic hy no means a necessity, but Crown Preacher: Rev. A. C. H. Pilgrim; 7 p.m
a real chance of proving the f th TH op has few home facilities (eeenemaevansatseameniatatinss Evening Service; Preacher: Mr, D. Cul-
: = i . OOp Nas , 2 1é io .
leadership, must be well trainea, odes! . py INQUEST ADJOURNED *°??*" q
ond on this point we quote: “Nov, for learning to swim, then the camp Q ?

few words addressed t
reader whose Troop is suffer-
ir from having poor P.L.’s
Virst get them together and train
them to be more efficient Scouts
than the other boys in the Troop
(Probably they are worse at knots
than the new Tenderfoots, and
worse at signalling than the aspi-
rants to Second Class; because
you and your Assistants have
presumably been doing all
teaching.) Having given them
self-confidence and the know-how

ta
ome



given them a little exciting new
equipment (and don’t let the ;,

Troop see and handle this before
the Patrol Leaders produce it)
then let them loose on their
Patrols. They will taste a little
of the sweetness of success —
without which experience no one
can carry on in any capacity
whatever, They will then be
ready gradually, very gradually,
to imbibe your wisdom about
Patrol Leadership — to take trips,
to be interested to hear your ex-
perience in visiting other Troops,
and so on,

They will also be ready, now, weather conditions. to put on the Troop notice
to give up an evening a week io ii. See the farmer, or landlord board. Also where possible use
real Patrol Leaders’ instruction Sometimes it is necessary to ar- photographs as an aid in plan-
classes learning new sturf, range rent, etc. He can also ning lay-out, etc,

learning how to teach; and draw-
ing up Patrol work for the com-
ing meeting, preparing the subject
or brushing-up their own stand-
ard.”

Preparing For Camp

As promised last week, here are iii.

some more ideas from the book
“Camping Standards”.

Last week we dealt with Train- iv.

ing, Progressive Training and Type
of Camp. (
with — 4. P.O.R. Before making
the first move for planning the
summer camp, read and re-read,
Rules 327—341. These Rules must
be strictly carried out as part of

POSOOOOOOSPO POOP OOPS OOP SOD

NUTRICIA

& SIMEON HUNTE & Son Ltd.
8 Agents.

if

should provide swimming practice
(Read again Rule 329.)

the following conditions:—
1,

the jij,

on second-hand opinions — if pos-
sible take some of your P.L’s, with
you,

i.

This week we'll deal v.



LLLP LPL LEELA AEA APCS

. Fuet:

Further hearing in the inquest
touching the death of Charles ;
should satisfy McConney of Brereton, St. Philip ,,,,
was
Monday, July 30 by the District
“B” Coroner,

rhe actual site
Water: plentiful supply for
drinking and washing — check
with local doctor suitability of

1



rates inv in ¢ ci he |
water. involved in an accident with t 11 am, Holiness Meeting; 3 pm. Com- |
Soil; avoid clay so that urine Motor car M—669 owned and driv- pany Meeting; 7 p m. Salvation Meeting. |
and waste water may percolate €n by Carl Fields of Roebuck Preacher: CORTE Beane. |
pagily ; Street on July 21 about 7.45 p.m. 4, 4m Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com- |
Aspect: protection rom pre- aus pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
vailing winds is desirable; aon’t CART DAMAGED Preacher: Lieutenant Cox,

camp too near trees; avoid
elms, get a sunny, aspect.

if poszibla get
there fs an ample supply of volved in an accident with the

A hand cart owned by Canada
Dry Bottling Co., in charge

wood available not only for nietor van shortly after 8.15 a.m. pa
cooking, but also for pioneer- yesterday. Pre
ing etc. The cart was damaged. The po- 4;

Supplies: make sure that sup- lice are making investigations as pa
can be obtained r
they will be delivered to site. driver.

Visit the site yourself; don’t rely



opinion. The man on the spot
knows more than you Jo about
site, safety of bathing, local
shopping facilities, etc.

During that visit;
Imagine what the site would be
like under the worst possible vi.

tell you about_transport avail- vii.

La Study the O.S, map of the
able and suppiies. Make sure

district to see what possibilities

that the site is not also to be there are for . wide-games, ex- The allen as anal ans
used by others (or by animals) ploring, etc. The more in- fret touch of D.D.D. Praeces ion. This
at the same time as your formation you can collect about deep penetrating liquid kills the
camp. ‘od dal the site and surroundings, the germs below the skin and
Get addresses of village shops, better the camp can be planned. } quickly clears up even the most obstin-
doctor, post office, etc., and That's all for this week. Look} ate sores. GET A BOTTLE TODAY.

position of nearest telephone. again next-week.
Call on local parson or minis- A meeting of the Island Scout



ter. Council will take place at the Brit-
If possible call on the local ish Council, ‘Wakefield’, White-
Commissioner, or a Scouter, to park Road, to-morrow, Monday

get his opinion of the site. If 30th, at 8.15 p.m.
this is impossible, write to the the Governor,
local Commissioner before defi- K.C.M.G.,
nitely fixing up the site, for his preside. ;
POLSSSOOSOS SSOP SOOO COOOL

His Excellency
Sir Alfred Savage,
Local Chief Scout will

‘ +
Ly thal PLE

ES

WHOLE MILK

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QUALITY UNSURPASSED

Ot

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It’s a bodybuilder for children as well as adults. x
Look for the Blue tin with the White Cow....
that’s the best . that's NUTRICIA. ¢
New Stocks received in...... <
1-th tins $1.10; 24o-Ib tins $2.58; 5-Ib tims $4.95 ,
»

SPP SOLO LOO LOOT







j pany Meeting; 7 p m. Salvation Meeting
McCoriney died when he was Preacher

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m
of pany Meeting; 7 p m

where Euson Leach of St, Philip was in- Preacher: Sr
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 pm



and whether to the number of the van and the Preacher Major Rawlins



Make a sketch map of the site | &}

“| Obtainable from all Chemists.





SALVATION ARMY

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL |
Holiness Meeting; 3 p m. Com- |

1y Meeting; 7 pm. Salvation Meeting



1 a.m

adjourned yesterday until Preacher: Major Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET }
1 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com- |
Sr, Major Gibbs |
CARLTON






SPE TSTOWN



|

Com- |
Salvation Meeting. |
Captain Bishop. 1
LONG BAY
Com- |
Meeting; 7 p m. Salvation Meeting
Lieutenant Etienne.
DIAMOND CORNER
Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
7p m_ Salvation Meeting.
(R)



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ny Meeti



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Do your feet itch so badly thet thes
nearly drive you crazy? Does the
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feet get so sore at times that they ac
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A glass of sparkling ENO’S first thing in the morning is
good for the liver. It the head in no time. The
wonderful effervescence is cleansing and refreshing to a stale
nasty mouth. The non habit-forming /axative action keeps the
system regular. ENO’S is pleasant to take. It contains no
Glauber’s Salt, no Epsom Salts and in its action it is gentle
yet quickly effective. A real family remedy. Keep your

Eno’s
‘Fruit Salt’

clears



P SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
IRREGULAR ACTION,

SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,

BILIO NES. HEARTBURN, ete

n bottles for
freshness.



SUNDAY, JULY 239, 1951

|

Bring Prompt Reliel from |
BACKACH E

HEADACHE
RHEUMATISM
WIGHT RISING
TIRED FEELING










WO WONDER
YOu CAN
TASTE THE CREAM




THERES A GiASS
AND & WALF OF
MILK IN EVERY
HALF POUND





|

|

|

| THATS WHY | SAY...
| Cadburys.
\



rk

‘ di es
| BRITISH (CARRIER
| =

(tHe PASTEST. seaVICE To

\ EUROPE, =~
* aol

| e

ac

%.

%

|







wr an
T YOU SAVE MONEY TOO ON

‘ \ EVERY LETTER. gps

; e.
, ~ >.
P'aSk BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS FOR AIRMAIL



STICKERS. ?
| —e
| aerate al

| ALWAYS AIRMAIL “BRITISH CARRIER” FOR SPEED AND ECONOMY.

BWIAG







ON THE SCORE OF
STYLE

COMFORT
QUALITY






CHOOSE



\
| WHO SELECT SHIRTS

»

obtainable at all leading stores

|
!
ALWAYS
|






SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951














HENRY









Cen }
HEV... MICKEY! VO

STILL AWAKE 7 y

BLONDIE



Reload \ ____ ae Sd
THE LONE RANGER

DT Ware e
PEP EENEY GY Now THAT HIM DEAD WE
NEVER KNOW WHAT
y CROOKS IN TOWN
@ WANTED BY THE
oy fe LAW/

=







GOLLY - I'M GLAD I DON'T
HAVE TO GO TO THE OPERA
TONIGHT - MAGGIE GAVE ME
MY CHOICE OF THE OPERA
OR VISITING SOME

FRIENDS OF HERS-







NOKSE LEGEN
VERE GREAT
DISCOVER AN

HOW DO YOU }
DO, MRS. Ff
STAFFORD...












COME IN... \§
I WANT YOU

TC MEET
MOTHER..

DIE WE THEY MAY»
AIN**LOOK! p=

Se |





sD y |
FX Cc ‘| THE SPORT |
SWI —_PAGE P

LESS onibe i

WE ARE SURE OF ONE THING,
TONTO, BATESVILLE ISA
CROOKS’ HANGOUT/

S(T BLOND!

E, |
2\â„¢ WHERE IS

THE INDIES...ALGO, BEFORE

MY DEAR CHILD, WHAT I HAVE TO

SAY 1S FOR YOUR MOTHER'S
EARS ALONE... WOULD

INO LEAVING

YOU M

| “. 6AE WA

«.. IN ANCIENT GAGA IT SPEAKS OF
VIKING GHIPS THAT DIGCOVER ROUTE TO

RETURNING WITH RICH CARGO THEY
SINK IN MEDITERRANEAN

SHE WAS A BAK

qnoenrer-



COLUMBUS /





Ver

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN



BY CARL ANDERSON

BY GEORGE

ERS (WHAT A LoveLy cuRP
- THAT'S S ENOIK

wd

S/WeLt BRE? ~

,



___BY FRANK ROBBINS
. AY HAFF REAGON TO INTRIGUING... BUT \




BELIEVE THIS LEGEND. FOLK TALES DON'T
TRUE / IF AY FIND THESE MAKE HIGTORY.’ YOU'RE
SHIPS, NORWE A SCIENTIST... WHERE'S
VALUABLE LI YOUR PROOF ?
CULTURAL HISTO





MRS. STAFFORD, T WAS TOTALLY UNAWARE THAT
YOUR DAUGHTER VISITED MY UTOPIA WITHOUT »
YOUR CONSENT...AS SOON AS I KNEW THE
TRUTH, I HASTENED HERS YO OFPER +
MY DEEPEST REGRET .
FOR ANY DISTRESS YOU )7 Why... WHY






A FAMOUS ALL OVER
THE WORLD!

Sigg /)\ 2
WM! \



/ GEORGE MC. MANUS
Me oe || Haase ||
Aron atte |











































vYV Vv YY VV

GILN or

WITH
ROSE’S
Lime Juice






As now worn in London








London, world centre of style in men
wear, choose these English-made SPIRE
shoes for the formal occasion and

business wear. Made of specially selected
leathers by experienced craftsmen, these
SPIRE shoes are now avail-
able at the better local
stores,







.
t




‘




Town Oxford
in Black or Tar
Medium and

ul < S ,
— 2 y
we e
Rl
EPR a pe wide fittings
|
l |
fitting for men ae
Agents for Barbados V 1c

General Agency Co. (Barbados) Ltd, SHOES |
(P.O. Box 27), 14 High Street, Bridgetown :








. SS hte
CSS Avents : LM. B MEYERS & €0. LTD.

ei’
By Appointuness
(in Distillers
te BM. King George 1 '

Quality |
|





—— >

SSE
FFF R SSS SSS

_ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit cust



omers for Monday to Wednesday only







Usually Now Usually NOW
Tins JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 1.71 1.60 Tins PETERS COCOA} 44 38

Tins GRAPE FRUIT JUICE 24 28 Tins BATCHELOR PEAS 38. 35%

Pkgs. QUAKER OATS 54 4&8 Tins KLIM 5lb. 5.50
















— OL Soa — TT TOOT ooo»)
COCOA EEE OL LEELA LEP PEPPER PLR ALE OT eT eee ay ae
y
IVWERYONE LOOKS FORWARD T0= 3
a
EVERYONE LOOKS EF f %
~
s
»
>
>









PRICES AGAIN SLASHED TO MAKE ROOM FOR NEW GOODS
SPECIAL VALUES TO BRIGHTEN YOUR HOME—LIGHTEN YOUR BUDGET! ‘
HERE ARE A FEW ITEMS- ;
x
SENSATION CREPE . Cine és ore %
ART SILK PIQUE ... i/- » 900. 5 A THOUSAND :
FLOWERED PIGSKIN ...0......000-: Godin i: FBC 5
INDIAN POPLIN se AND ONE OTHER :
Plain & Striped ........ aad » 86e. %
PL MOYGASHEL LINEN fe BIB ITEMS TOO NUMEROUS :
RAYON LOCKNIT PANTIES ........ » She, ‘pr. TO MENTON :
JERSEY NIGHTDRESSES alee cia %
BEACH SANDALS ......... ‘ 6/- pr. x
CHILDREN’S RUBBER SANDALS yeh a VALUES AS x
* VELVET . ie 5 lo OUTSTANDING %
ART SILK BEDSPREADS $4.00 & $5.00 ea. x
TROPICAL SUITINGS $8.00 now $4.50 vd. AS THEIR s
BLUE H/BONE TWEED. ... 6.005%), 05 QUALITIES. :
HEATH DALE TWEED .... Ble. eae *
WOOLLEN BATH TRUNKS 5 3.00 pr. a .
WM. FOGARTY LTD. .
PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.



TELEPHONE 2508 _
Cinthia oat ia
The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow)- FOR RENT
. a In Memoriam notices is
SEES Semaave and $1.80 on Sundays Minimum charge week 72 cents and
for ahy number of words up to 50, and 96 cents Su%days 24 words — over 24

3 cents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling (ne
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional wo-d, Terms cash, Phone 2508
between 6.30 und 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.
—$—$—$—$—_———— TT

THANKS

LYTE: The undersigned gratefully return
thanks to all who attended the funeral
Sent wreaths or in any other way
expressed sympathy with them on the
occasion of the passing of Mrs. Laura
Eliza Lyte, late of Wilson's Hill, St
John.

Dodridge, Perey,

(Children)

Grant,, Merton, Alice

29 .4.51—1n

IN MEMORIAM

APPLEWHITE: In loving memory of my
dear beloved wife Enid Applewhite
who fell asleep on the 29th July 1948

A life for her is life indeed,

The splendid goal of earth's strait
race,

And where no shadows intervene

She sees thy face

Aubrey Applewhite (Husband) and rela-

tives. 28.7.51-—1n













MURRAY—In perpetual memory of a
dear friend—-Rosa Murray passed to
the great beyond (2 years) 29th July,

1949.
Our humble prayers to thee O Lord
That she has been reconciled to
thee, |
Joseph U. Howard and others

28.7.51—1n

ANNOUNCEMENTS

—————$_
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—lIsle of
Spices. SANTA MARIA—ioveliest hotel
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-
dential district under Government House
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Beach. Rates from 4.00 per head per
day. Enquiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada,
46.6.51—78n.





ooo
Slack and falling Dental Plates can
now be refitted permanently with our
new system, for slack Dentures, this is
foolproof; no more gum or sticky paste
or powdered stuff this is the real thing
Try it and be convinced. Square Deal

Dental Lab., Magazine Lane "2.
24.7.61—3n.

THE NEW DENTURE HOSPITAL

We can skillfully repair your Broke»
Dentures, remove Nicotine Stains, clean,
and Polish them, to look like New.
specials can be delivered within three
hours; send your Broken Dental Plates



or call at Square Deal Dental Lab.,
Magazine Lane ''2
24.7.51—3n
NOTICE

RAFFLE IN AID OF THE 8ST. PHISAP

BABY WELFARE CENTRE

The draw was made by the Rev.
H. V. Armstrong, Rector of St. Philip,
on Saturday, July 28th. The following
are the Prize Winning numbers:—-

lst Prize M. 54.

2nd Prize L, 117

3rd Prize F, 116

4 Prizes of $25.00: I, 100, G, 184, A. 254
M. 27.

8 Prizes of $10.00: J, 222, L. 109,
7. 377, C. 61, 1. 149, I. 178, J. 319, K. 1.

10 Prizes of $5.00. F. 148, G. 270,
F. 292, A, 155, D. 183, K. 1%, M. 116,
1. 305, A. 386,, B. 324

Holders of winning Tickets should

communicate with N. G. Daysh, Mapps,
St. Philip.

FOR SALE
RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
....and we will order for you if we

haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 6.7. f1--t.f.n.

—— iri cameraman

VACUUM CLEANERS. Hand and Flec-
trically operated, Takes the drudge out
o? drudgery. Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd., Electrical Dept. 24.7.51—6n.

SROCPOPOPOOGI OD FOPFOOPG
% FOR SALE

One Gents three speed Raleigh
Bicycle in perfect condition, very
little used. Also one Meccano Set
No, 7 and 8.









Communicate Vivian Hutson,
Sterling St. Philip, Telephone 3135.
29.7.51—2n.

























SEES

WE ARE BUYERS

We buy anything connected with

STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps,

Collections, Accumulations and

Covers, Good prices Paid at the

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
8rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St,



SE HABLA ESPANOL

ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS,
SILKS Etc.

THANrS

FURNISH
Home & Office

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Vanities, Dresser-
Robes, Cradles, Bedsteads, with
Style to keep your smiie—Morris,
Tub and other Fashion Furniture
for your Drawing Room—Tables,
Sideboards, China Cabinets, Wag-
gons and other Dining Room
pleasures: Kitehen Cabinets, Lar-
ders, Easy and Rush Chairs—
Desks in plain and mahoganised
Deal, and hardwearing Chairs-
Rope Mats $1.08 up.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069

TO ALL MOTHERS

\e +

SACROOL
RELIEVES
CHILDREN
SPRAINS

On Sale at...

KNIGHTS DRUG
STORES

words 3 cents a word week-—4 cents
word on Sundays;

a



HOUSES



CLIFTON TERRACE—To an approved

tenant. Furnished House Upper Bay
Street Opposite Yacht and Aquatic |
Clubs. All modern conveniences. Apply

27.7.51-—2n

on premises









FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly





built with spacious cupboards. Phone
6280 25.7.51—t.f.n.
|

HOUSE in Bedford Avenue, Upper |
Bay Street. Inspection by Appointment.
Dial 2347. 28.7.51—3n. |



HOUSE called “Marnet” at the Ivy)
Road. It consists of drawing and |
dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, water
toilet & bath. Vacant now. $3.00 per
month. Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Mag-
azine Lane.

28.7.51—3n

MODERN FURNISHED HOUSE at
Haggatt Hall 2% miles from town. Hot
water, and all modern conveniences.
From July to the end of December.
Ring 2585 for particulars. 29.7.51—I1n

FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE



AUTO-CYCLE—A Norman Auto Cycle
jin good condition. Apply to W. Moore,
“Plaza,’ Barbarees Hill or Brittons Cross
| Road.



CAR—Chevrolet 1937 Model. In good
working order, No reasonable offer re-
fused. Apply A. fYnniss, Quéen St.,
Er.idgetown 29.7,51—2n



CAP—One 2nd hand car for Sale.
Recently overhauled and in_ perfect
working order, Apply to E. O, Layne's
Corage, Tweedside Road. Dial 2445

29.7.51—2n.
—<—$—$—$—$—$—

CAR—One Vauxhall M-h.p car in
food condition, Engine has just been
overhauled Priced to sell. See or
Phone R. Applewhaite, Lakes Folly
Dial 5062.

26.7.51.—2n.







CAR—One Vauxhall Car 14—6, in ex-
cellent condition. For particulars Dial
3745. J. D. Evelyn, Audit Department.

26.7, 51—4n.

CAR—One Vauxhall 18 done only
10,000 miles, like new, Phone 2861. S. H.
Kinch or 4569 Cyril Stoute.



24.7.51—6n
—
CARS—Renault “'760" formerly M—682,
tyres and condition excellent. 38—40
M.P.G. Only 7,000 miles. Reason for
selling—owner bought a Mayflower, To
be seen at Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd.,

Pinfold Street
28.7, 51—3n



CARS—Just arrived!—Mayflowers &
Vanguards in Grey, Maroon, Blue, Black,
Cush prices $2,300.00, $2,800.00 respec-
tively. Just advised of further increase
n prices on future shipments. Chelsea
Garage (1950) Ltd., Pinfold Street

28.7,.51—3n





PICK-UPS—Two new Vanguard Pick-
Ups. Cash price $2,600.00. Next shipment
will be $3,000 00, Interested persons
thould seize this opportunity now.
Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., Pinfold St.

28.7.51.—3n
——<—

Pick-up Morris 8 in good working
order witn almost new body, Apply
Stoute's Drug Store or Marshall &
Edward's Garage, Roebuck Street,
where it can be seen, Phone 2549 or
3453. 22,6.51—t.f.n.

VAN—A Twelve Horse Power Bedford
Van in first class condition. Priced to
sell. Apply: Courtesy Garage or Dial
811i, 20.7.51—In.









ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC MOTORS — By Newman
from % H.P. to 7% H.P. 200 Volts 50
Cycles, 3 Phase. Dial 3878. DaCosta &
Co,, Ltd. Electrical Dept. 24.7.51—4n

ELECTRIC FITTINGS,—A nice assort
ment including 2 & 3 light Chromium
Flectroliers, Semi-Indirect Bowls, 1 & 2
Light Brackets, Table Lamps in Chrom-
tum & Mahogany, Saving Mirrors witiy
and without hot water heaters. Dial 3874
Da Costa & Co., Ltd, Electrical Depart-
ment. 24,7.51.—-6n













One G. EB. Refrigerator in good work-
ing condition. Ring Reid 2483. d
28.7.51—2n,

—.

One NORGE REFRIGERATOR, 6 cubit
ft. open type unit, to be seen at Red-
man & Taylor's Garage. 27.7.51—3n
ee

PHYLCO REFRIGERATOR: 94% cubic
ft. Full width freeging chamber. Bran‘
new unit. Reconditioned throughout,
may be inspected at Leo Yard, Cheap-
side. Apply H. L. Smith, Sandford,
St. Philip. 7.7. 51—t.£.n,

MOTOR STARTERS, — Direet-on-line
and Star-Delta with Single Phasing Pre-
ventor, Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Lid
Hectrical Dept. 2.7.51—6n.

FURNITURE

Ralph Beard invites you to inspect his
Stock of Furniture in his New Show
Rooms, Lower Bay Street. The follow-
ing Bargains are offered to you: Mag
Dining Chairs $22.00 a pr.; Birch Dinine
Cheirs $18.00 a pr.; Rush Upright $8.00
4 pr.; Rush Arm Chairs $10.00 a pr, Rush
Rockers $11.00 a pr., Steel Arm Chairs
12,00 each; Rush Morris Chairs $30.00
1 Pair, Caned Morris Chairs $36.69 a Pair
Not forgetting a large
ind Second Hand Furniture. Phone 4683
or 5010









24.7.51-—5n

LIVESTOCK

GOAT—One Alpine Goat fresh in milk.
Tirst litter. Apply St.
White Hall, St. Michael, 28.7 .51—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours. Early books, Maps.
Autographs ete., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.n

AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE













Start saving your Amm-i-dent Toot! |

‘este Boxes. Within a short while yor
nay be the winner of one of the follow
ng:— Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00
‘rd Prize $5.00. 1.7.51—261

“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
M#¥LK-—Supreme quality and only $4.32
per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin
jet a tin to-day from your grocer
ov Drug Store and try the _ best
milk obtainable. The 5-% family size is
eally economical. Insist on “Farm" for
the sake of your health and your pocket.
\f your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229.

27,6.51—t.f.n.







FLOOR POLISHERS Keep your
Floors in good condition with Johnson's
Wax Polishers, Dial 3678. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd., Blec, Dept. 24.7. 51—6n



DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO-
BINE, the tonic par-Excellence for run- |
dewn tired and overworked persons: Try |
a bottle today, also give it to your |
children, it is pleasant to take and will
restore their vitality for the new =:
work. A fresh supply to hand at leading
Druggists. 29.7. 51—3n

LADIES POUCHES— A _ variety of
Shades and sizes. All welded. Novelty
of the B.I.F. England, Swan Store, 50
Swan Street, Good;for Novelties.

29



51

4n





Drawers.
” le, ne
Book Case,

Baby’s Pram

Rush
small

Electric

Phone



Chairs, One Dining
Kitchen
Stove,
8335,



Table
ind One





variety of New |

Clair Raysids, |

|
FOR SALE
FURNITURE: One Press, Chest of }}}
—_——



PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
| minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
| and $1.80 on Sundays,



REAL ESTATE

| BUNGALOW — A comparatively new
| modern bungalow situated at the Garri-
son and away from the main roud. 4
| bedrooms with running water in each.
| Gas installed. For further particulars
| contact W. Wells at T. Geddes Grant Ltd.
Phone 2861 or Home 4025.

1.751—T.F.N.

BUILDING SITE-—Situated at Maxweli,









Ch. Ch. 70 ft. frontage. Price reason
able Apply to B. A. Brooks. Phone
8335 or 8162. 26.7.51—4n

Say
LAND AT ST, LAWRENCE suitable
for building sites. For particulars apply
to K. R. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611.
17,7.51—t.f.n,

“HOLLANTHIE”—Standing on 8,000 sq
ft. of land at Two Mile Hill. Just 1%
miles from town, and on the 15 minutes
Bus Service. Large Drawing Room, 2 Bed
Rooms, Dining and Breakfast Rooms, W.C
and Bath. Company's Water, Light and
Telephone Services installed Garage
Servants’ Toilet and Bath, spacious yard
with several fruit trees outside palings.
The above has been recently remodelled
and is in A-1 condition. For further
particulars apply next door or Dial 95292
or 2021.



25.7. 51—3n



HINDSBURY COT—standing on 1,756
square feet of land at the corner of
Wellington and Bay Streets. For inspec-
tion apply on premises. For further
particulars apply HUTCHINSON & BAN-
FIELD, Solicitors, James Street.

28.7.51—2n.







House called St. ELMO st Maxwell
Road, It is a four bedroom house and
stands on “4 of an acre of land, with
fruit trees. Only five minutes walk to sea.
Iuspection any day except Sunday. Vacant
possession in a month's time. Apply to
D’arcy A. Scott, Magaziné Lane. Dial 3743,
28.7.51—3n.





LAND—A most desirable building site
on Rendezvous Terrace, Christ ‘church,
approx, 200 feet frontage over-looking
the St. Lawrence, Worthings, Hasfings
and the Golf Course, next to “Cloud
Walk” with a 20 ft. roadway, apply:
Cc. E. Clarke, 7 Swan Street. Phone 2631
or 3029. 21.7.51—4n.

FOR SALE

To an approved purchaser 2 Building
Sites, size 13,338 & 14,420 feet, situated
to the north east of Brittons Hill reser-
voir. Price 16 cents per foot. Electric
service, 4” water main on boundary,
also good road. Apply Yearwood &
Boyce. 2.7.51—ti.n





AUCTION



UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received from the In-
surance Co., I will sell at my Auction
Mart, Shepherd Street, on Thursday,
August 2nd, a quantity of Lacquer Paints
suitable for painting Cars and Buses;
Sunflex—in 1 gallon, % gallon and 2-pint
sizes, Ready Mixed Putty, Rope, Wrap-
ping Paper, Toilet Seat with Covers in
Bakelite, Aluminium Pots, Pans, Kettles,
various sizes Enamel Chambers, Allumi-
nium Pressure Cookers, Sandpaper,
Emery, Asbestonite, suitable for Factory
making joints “Esso’’ Lubricating Oil,
Window Glass panes 16 ins by 12 ins.
and many other items,

Sale at 1 p.m, Terms: CASH.

VINCENT GRIFFITH.
Auctioneer.
29.7.51.—4n,

NDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tuesday 3ist by order of Rev.
Canon P, W. D, Moore we will sell his
Furniture at “Ulsdale’, Pine Road which
ineludes: Round Tip Top Dining Table;
Dining and Bergere Arm Chairs; Orna-
ment and Serving Tables; Plant Stand;
Berbice Folding and other Chairs; Dou--
ble End Settee; Liquor Case all in
Mahogany; China Cabinet, Book shelves;
Screen; Barrel Shades, Flat Top Desk
and Writing Tables; Congoleum; Glass
ond China; Singer's Treadle Machine
Simmons & Mahogany Single Bed-
steads, Vono Spring; M.T. Washstand,
Chamber, Ware; Green Painted Single
Bedsteads, Springs; Mattresses; Dress-
ing Table; Painted Presses, Divan Bed-
stead; Larder, Kitchen Tables & Utensils
2 Burner Rippingale oil stove and oven;
Electric Hot Plate, Toaster and other
items,

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash,

BKANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
27.7.51—2n.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday, 2nd August, by oer of
Mr. H, Clayton Evelyn we will sell his
house appointments at “Hill Crest’, Navy
Gardens, which includes:

Dining Table (seat 10) Upright, Chairs
with Leatherette Seats; uffet (class
doors); China Cabinet; Tea Trolley; Book
Shelves; very nice Morris Suite; Sette
for Three; 2 Rockers; 2 Arm Chairs;
Ornament and Vitrolite Top Tables;
Telephone Table and Stool, all in Mahog-
any; Handsome Carpets and Rugs and
Congoleum; Glass and China Plated and
Silver Ware; in Salvers; Cake Baskets;
Spoons, Forks &c; Cutlery; Pyrex Dinner
Service; Tea and Coffee Services; Strik-
ing Clock; Paintings; Settee (double ends)
Upright and Arm Chairs, painted Green;
Electrie Toaster; Hot Pla Kettle and
Stove; Princess Refrigerator (1 year);
Mayfair Washing Machine; Singer Trea-
dle Machine; Flat Top Desk; Three-Wing-
ed Mirrored Press; Vanity Table (Triplet
Mirrors) Double Bedstead, Slumber King
Spring; Bedside Table, all in Mahogany;

attress; Single Iron Bedstead; Linen;
Larder; Table and Chairs, all painted
Cream and Red; Kitchen Utensils, Crock-













ery; Lawn Mower; Garden Tools; Hose
| and many other items.
All of this Furniture is .nodern, very

latest desien practically new, and in per-
fect condition,
SALE: 11.30 o'clock. TERMS: Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

| Auctioneers
29 7 51.—2n,

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.









NOTICE

This is to notify our friends and cus-
| tomers that the work shop will be closed



for two (2) weeks beginning from 4th
August
| DOLCIE RUSSELL,
Upholsterer.
29.7.51.—1n
NOTICE

PARISH OF SAINT JOSEPH

Sealed tenders, marked on the envelope,
“Tender for the Erection of a Pavilion
at Bathsheba,” will be received by me
at the Parochial Treasurer's Office up to
Saturday 11th August, 1951 for the erec-
tion of a Pavilion at the Bathsheba Play-
ing Field.

Copies of the plan and specifications by
Mr. R. B. Moulder can be seen at Messrs.
A. Barnes & Co, Ltd, or at the Parochial
Treasurer's Office, Bathsheba.

Kach tender must submit two sureties
in the sum of £450 each for the due
performance of the contract.

The Social Committee does not bind
itself to accept the lowest or any tender.

J. MERTON McCARTY,
Secretany, Social Committee,
St. Joseph.

RRR
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

SS
| Outstanding books on our Islands

CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT — Full of
information about the Caribbean

| Islands 14/-
ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar
to the above, Book full of rich









infarmat : 13/6
| JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
| Clear Glass in Plastic, Heavy
guase for car windshields

| Unbreakable.
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



























SUNDAY ADVOCATE
‘ y
EDUCATIONAL | WANTED
i a - a Minimum charge week 72 cents and EFFICZENT CLERK, Hardware and
00) 66 cents Sutdays 24 words — over 24 Lumber experience desirable. Apply by
| 9 DERN HIGH SCHO L } words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| letter and in person. A. Barnes & Co.,
ert gees et | word on sendane: | Ltd. 20,7.51—t.f.n.
There have been several hundred ap- | ; - :
Plicants for the Schoo! Year 1952, Pa HELP | bgt aan ly HE tara snewiaees
2ni | | of Customs work and import and export
mencing 2nd September 1951, all of whom | licences routine. Apply in your own
we cannot accommodate. This necessi-| An Experienced Maid-Butler. Apply tO)\ pendwriting in the first instance to
tates several entrance examinations. | Mrs, Colin Goddard Marine Manor, | ERB.
The first will be held on Friday, 3rd | Marine Gardens. a eT seed > Tae
August, 1951, at 10 a.m. Those who have | 28.7.51——2n. |.
already been allocated to the second en- , >
trance exam on August 2ist must not; Applications are invited for the post HARRISON COLLEGE
present themselves on the 8rd, of Head Master of the St. Andrew's| Required in September, 1951, for at
Examination fee $2.00, Anglican Secondary School, Grenada | /€ast one term, an Assistant Master or
L. A. LYNCH, | Further information from the Archdea- | Mistress to teach’ General subjects in
Principal. con of Grenada, St. George's, Grenada. | the Lower School .
29.7.51.—3n. %4.7.51—6n Sslary according to qualifications ae
a experience. Apply immediately to eC
J “Colonial Development Corporation | Headmaster, Harrison College, St.
NOTICE ifvites applications from qualified and Michael 29.7.51—2n
ey perienced electrical engineers for the : és e
ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL post of Engineer/Manager Dominica and MISCELLANEOUS
The following List of pupils have] St. Vincent Hydroelectric Systems, Reply

goined admission into St. Michael's Girls’
School for the New School Year begin-
ning September 18th 1951
Atherley, Una Rose
Belle, Harriett Yvonne
Blades, Maureen Agatha
Brathwaite, Coral Elaine
Butcher, Hilda Elrita
Campbell, Evelyn, Elaine
Davis, Dorothy, Claudine
Deane, Fay Alma
Douglas, Grace Anita
Goffar, Lauretta Eudora
Gollop, Pearl Elaine
Green, Clesfield Ometa
Griffith, Marion Ann
Hamblin, Margot Jean
Harris, Velma Diana
Jackson, Katrina Lily E.
James, Arlieen Marguerita
Jones, Rosemary Iris
Jones, Velda Verona
Jones, Waple Eileen
Knight, Norland Yvonne
Lashley, Eleanor Barbara
Perryman, Myrna Audrey
Quintyne, Anita Eileen
Richards, Muriel Elizabeth
Russell, Nadine Margarretta
Roach, Jean Octavia
Seantlebury, Jeanne Monica
Spencer, (Scantlebury) Marlene
Olympia
Spooner, Rosita Barbara
Smith, Grace Beverley
Thornhill, Nola, Linda
West, Maude Riley E
Wilkinson, Marva Elaine
Yarde, Maureen Joycelyn
. Taylor, Veronica Elaine
The Headmistress invites the parents/
guardians of the above named girls to
accompany their daughters/wards to the
School on Monday, 17th September 1961
at 9.15 a.m. punctually as she is desirous
ot meeting them all individually.
D. GALE,
Secretary

BBSSSERBESTSSSASGeH Seems senH

SeeRNes

20.7. 51—I1n

COMBERMERE SCHOOL

The following is the order of merit
list of candidates for St. Michael's Ves-
try Scholarsnips and Open Entrance to
Combermere School for the School Year
beginning, Tuesday, Sept. 18, 1951. Boys
marked with an asterisk are condidates
for St. Michael’s Vestry Scholarship.
Candidates for the St. Michael's Vestry
Scholarship who do not secure an award
from the Vestry are invited to take um
a fee-paying vacancy, provided they
notify the Headmaster in person or im
writing not later than the 3lst July of
their intention to do so

“1. Brathwaite, Harold MeDonald

“2. Bayley, Winstone Hudson

*3. Vaughn, Louis McLeod

4. Bart, Joseph George

*5. Garnes, Cuthbert Austin

6. Seale, Keith Livingstone

7. Browne, Franklyn Orville

8. Walrond, Anthony Myrville

“9. Henry, Clyde William

10. Hinds, Joseph Edmund
"11. Inniss, Winston Leroy
"12. Maynard, Winstone Anthony

*15. Brome, Albert Timothy

14. Rawlins, Eugene







giving details of Career and



stating] USED LADIES’ WINTER CLOTHING,
salary required to Mr. G. Roddam,| fairby large, size (Bust 44 ins.) Apply:
Colonial Development Corporation, 134| pox SS, c/o Advocate Co
Hope Road, Liguanea, P O. Jamaica.” 29.7.51—1n

25.7.51.—n.

-_

SALESMAN for Cormission Business—
cne with experience preferred, but will
consider applications from bright young
men, who would like to enter this kind
of business. Applications from Salesmen
wanting to make a change will be kept
confidéntial. Reply in detail to “Sales-
man", C/o Advocate

PUBLIC SALES

A. F, DeABREU
Dial 3111

BE HEBDFUL! Time Tells which is Sure-
ly Approaching. Re-Sale Values are My
Slosan which should be a Mascot for
all Keen Buyers. Inspect these Attrac-
tive Properties—No Boosting—C for
Yourselves and Compare Prices

AT MAXWELL COAST. Two Stone Built
Bungalow Type—One has 3 Bedrooms,







the other 4, an Orchard to Admire
and about 2 Acres
AT ST. LAWRENCE GAP. A Séaside

3 Bedroom Stone Built Bungalow Type.
NEAR ENTERPRISE RD., Ch. Ch., about
6 miles from City, A Seclusive 2 Bedroom

(Large! Stone Built Bungalow Type,
Fine View of Sea and Land, about 2?
Acree

ABOUT 7 MILES FROM CITY, Ch. Ch
A New 3 Bedroom Stone Built Bun-
galow, over % Acre

AT THE GARRISON. A _ Seclusive
Bedroom Stone Built Bungalow,
NEAR THE GARRISON, Almost New
and Nearly 100% Stone Built 3 Bedroom
Bungalow Type, Going as Low ag £1,800
AT HASTINGS MAIN RD. A 3 Kedroom
(possible 4) Partly Stone Built Bungalow
Type and A 2 Bedroom Almost New
Stone Built Bungalow; both yield about

3

$100 p.m. and can be bought = as
Low as under £3,500.
AT HASTINGS MAIN RD A Seaside

4 Bedroom Partly Stone Built 3 storey,
enough Land to Convert or Build a 60-
Room Hotel or Guest House.

AT ROCKLEY MAIN RD., Near Blue
Waters; A 3 Bedroom Bungalow Type.
AT NAVY GARDENS. Almost New, 2
Bedroom (Possible 3), Stone Built Bun-
galow

NEAR NAVY GARDENS: Almost New
Bedroom Stone Built Bungalow.

AT LOWER FONTABDLLE,
Bedroom Concrete Bungeiow, Going
Low as Under £1,100

as

3,M.8
| ae



WILL BUY: Old China, Paperweights,



Jade, Diamonds, Silver, Furniture, By Order of the Board of Directors.
Paintings, Snuff Boxes, Perfume Bottles, THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
Bracelets, Brooches, Rings, etc. Any- COTTON FACTORY, LTD,
thing Rare or Curious GORRINGES, E. M. LEACH,
The Antique Shop, Dial 4429 Secretary.
29.7.51——1n 22.7.51—3n
By
Lieut.-Col. J. Connell, OB E, ED,
Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment
Issue No. 2% 27 July, 51.

1. PARADES — Training

There will be no parades on Thursday 2 and Thursday 9 August 51. The
next Regimental Parade will be at 1700 hours on Thursday 16 Aug. 51.

There will be no band practices during the week, but the band will parade
at 0830 hours on Saturday 4 Aug. 51 in Zouave uniform for the march through

Bridgetown by the Barbados Cadet

2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR
6 AUGUST, 51

Lieut. P,- LC. Peterkin
407 S.J.T. Quintyne,

Orderiy Officer

Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty

Orderly Officer

Orderly Serjeant

a/Lt

PART U

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
27th July, 1951

|. STRENGTH DECREASE—Resignations
420 Pte. Yard, A.



SHIPPING

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
HERA—31st July 1951.
AGAMEMNON—2nd August 1951.



A New 2/88. COTDICA—10th August 1951,

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

ABOVE GOVERNMENT HILL, A new 3|™.S. ORANJESTAD—sth August 1951.
Bedroom Conerete Bungalow, Going as| 541LING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

Low as £1,200.

AND GEORGETOWN

I HAVE ALSO SEVERAL PROPERTIES | 1S. BONAIRE—3ist July 1951,
in Belleville, Fontabelle, and at Brighton | M8, AGAMEMNON—16th August 1951.

—Seaside and Facing Sea; City Business
Premises—a Large one with Residence—
Going as Low as under £2,550; Large

and Small Country Houses, Sugar Cane ' M.S

Plantations, Building Sites, Seaside and
Elsewh¢re. Call at “Olive Bough”,
Hastings. 29.7,.51—1n



EDUCATIONAL



“15. Bryan, Glyne Hyvestra
16. Carter, Bertram Alexander
17. Belgrave, Robert Oliver ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
18. Walkes, Victor Stirling Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.1,
$39. Howard, Vere Lionel The Governors of Alexandra School
*20. Boyce, Allan Archibald invite APPLICATIONS for the post of
21. Campbell, Lionel Rudolph HEADMISTRESS. The new Headmis-
*22. King, Walter Beresford tress will be required to take up_ the
38. Reid, George Lincoln appointment, on ist January, 1952.
“24. Morgan, Ivan Lindsay Alexandra Sehool is a day Seeondary
25. Newton, Reynold DeLisle School with 150 girls on the roll and is
*26. Bannister, Arley Melvor Harcourt | aided by Government funds. There is
27. Norris, Anthony Chesterfield a preparatory Department and a Main
28. Walker, McDonald School in which the General Certificate
29. Cox, Simeon StClair of Education will be taken from 1951,
“30. Graham, Briggs Roger There is a Girl Guide Company attached
31. Wiltshire, Erick Adolph to the school,
32. Pollard, Eustace Trevor The Headmistress, who should possess
"33. Long, Colvin Cleophas a Degree of a British University and a
*34. King, Geoffrey Bruce Teacher's Diploma or Certificate, will be
*35. Waterman, Klensil Montclair required to devote her whole time to
26. Norris, Erskine Anton the school and promote out-of-class
*37. Sandiford, Alwyn Anthony activities. The salary offered is £600
38. Walrond, Allan Francis per annum, 5 per cent of which is
3a. Seale, Peter Laurie deducted as rent for the partially fur-
40. Walke, Keith Andrew Carlisle nished residence in the school grounds
°41. Lewis, Eric David which is provided for the use of the
42. Brathwaite, Neville Clairmonte Headmistress. The Headmistress is not
43. Young, John Anson a Civil Servant, but service is pensionable
44. Bellamy, Manesseh under the Teachers’ Pension Act. No
45. Straughn, Eric Llewellyn contributions are payable, but the mini-
46. I oe atria mum qualifying period is ten years. Ser-
46. Bayley, Hugh Patrick Athelstan i ean Fahd ted
47. Ward, Henry Anthony vice at Alexandra Schoo! is coun as
é qualifying under the English Teachers
ne eadente meat, area l Superannuation Act.
+50. Reid, Wiotow eaten Passage expenses to Barbados, not ex-
* All nhs Le Tay) ceeding £200, will be paid against
51. amy, roy taylor appropriate vouchers. A term’s long

25.7.51—2n.

The following are the 51 successful
candidates in the Entrance Examination
to the Preparatory Department of Com-
bermere School for the School Year be-

i ell engage de

leave is granted every five years on
request, but up to the present no pas-
sage money is available for leave.
Applicants should forward a statement
giving the following particulars :



1. Date and place of birth,
ginning Tuesday, September 18, 1951. 2. Schools and University attended,
Parents are invited to call at the Head- 3. Degree, giving subjects and class
master’s office during the week beginning obtained.
Monday, September 10th, for information 4. Post-graduate study, ineluding
relative to Book and Stationery Lists. Teacher's Diploma or Certificate
Schoo! Uniforms and Fees, dif any).
1. Howell, Timothy 5. Teaching experience with dates
2. Codrington, Floyd Leroy and positions held.
%. Ashby, William Roderick 6. War Service (if any).
4. Whittaker, Tony Lamara 7. Participation in out-of-class activi-
5. Pile, Colvin DaCosta ties.
6. Young, Elsworth Ethelbert 8. Games record
7. Hall, George Ethelbert 9 Administrative experience (if any).
8. Smith, Arthur Winston 10. Medical Certificate of fitness.
§. Hall, Edmund Mattinson aa em of TAIOE Carey seatinon ee
10. Worrefl, Keith Junior ne names and addresses of two
11. Wilkinson, Samuel Algernon referees
12. Griffith, Ezra Edward The statement together with Certificate
13, Mapp, C. Liewelkyn a ep ahowic Re attached to a covering
. i etter of application
i aeuntes aon Candidates living in the United King-
16. Ishinael, Allan. Cariton dom should send their applications to
17. Drakes, Desmond Anthony the Secretary, The West India Commit-
Elder, Wavell C : tee, 40,Norfolk Street, London, W.C 2 to
2 Goodtidge Teiecs Laisinte reach him by the ere baa 1951
4 Candidates living in the Carribean area
2). Outram, Clyde Celso Vernal should send their application to the
21. Robinson, Setbert Rudolph Honorary Secretary, Alexandra School,
22. Thompson, Paul Anderson GPO. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados,
sae ee were eee B.W.I., by 3ist October, 1951
2 le, Fran ya
25. Norris, Robin Cranmore
<6. Maynard, Frank Alvin
27. Smail, Lyall Winston .
28. Arthur, Kervyn Allan To-day $ (i. A. Song
2%. Mottley, Winston DaCosta
Taitt, Anthony Lawrence

Hall, Clive Othniel
Gaskin, Morvan Andrew
Gill, Hugh Oliver Andrew
Morris, Lisle Atway
Sealy, Carney Rance
Smith, Richard Eakins
Taylor, Joseph DaCosta
Walton, Robert Michael
Bradshaw, Anderson Leroy
40. Harper, DeLisle McKenzie
“Hutson, Hewley Lyte
Lashley, Karl Marx
Yearwood, Aubrey
Forde, Hayden
Garrett, &
Stoute, Winston Leroy
Clarke, Garnet Sylvester
. McCollin, Evan Ainsley
. Seale, Michael Tyrone
. Harrison, Carol Rudolph
Lynton, James William

25.7.51—2n



Anthony
Arnott
Ophneil






$936 690089

SUNLIGHT SOAP
has not arrived yet
Here are 3 Favourites

IVORY SOAP 27¢.
WHITE WINDSOR 10c.

LAUNDRY or TOILET

(AMAY TOLLET SOAP
27¢.

“GRIFFITH'S -



ie

-
SOOO SII IOF

z
i
%

Dial 4514





“I want to be happy ”

“but I can’t be happy

... til I have a Gas Cooker
too!

..» Hubby take note!

PAYNES BAY—ST JAMES

@ A well built House con-
taining 2 bedrooms, drawing

and Dining rooms, along
with all modern conveni-
ences — near bus service—

standing on % acre land.



A Substantial House on
e seaside, with lights and
water, containing 2 -Bed-
rooms and all other conve-
niences, a good investment
at the Price.

ot

@ 3 good Seaside proper-
ties on the St. James coast,

Bus Service, and good sea
bathing.

BATHSHEBA

@ 2 well situated complete-

ly furnished seaside proper-
ties.

CECIL =JEMMOTT

Phone 4563
Over Knight’s, 33 Broad St









8.8. COTTICA—27th August 1951.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
CURACAO
HERA—1l6th August 1951,

8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Agents.



409 S.J.T. Reid, N.E.

SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951

LOST & FOUND





LOST

WALLET—Black, with map on outside,
containing money and race tickets be-
tween Rockley & City. Finder please
weturn to Herbert Rogers, C/o Stokes
and Bynoe. 28.7.51—2n.







LOST.
SHARE CERTIFICATES

NOTICE is hereby given that H. M.
Greaves, Executrix to the Estate ot
Francis Wood Greaves, Decd.; has made
application for the issue of Share Cer-
tificates in place of following Share
Certificates which have been lost:—

Certificate No. 714 30 Shares No, 22149
to 22178.

Certificate No, 839 3 Shares No, 23917,
to 23919.

Certificate No. 1106 11 Shares No, 27995
to 28005.

Certificate No. 1428 11 Shares No, 36363
to 36373.

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



Corps.
WEEK ENDING

L.G.

Cc. G. Peterkin
ORDERS

SERIAL NO. 23
SHEET NO.1



Permitted to resign from the Regiment
on leaving the island wef 7 July, 51,

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.OLF. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.





NOTICES

The M.V. “CARIBBEE’ will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
day 10th August 1951.

The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lueia, Grenada, and Aruba,
and Passengers only for St, Vin-
cent, Date of sailing to be notified.

B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (Ine,)

Tele, 4047

Consignee,



Canadian National Steamships

















SOUTHBOUND
Salls Sails Sails Arrives Balls
Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados.
CAN, CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July — 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
LADY \RODNEY Be 30 July 2 Aug. 4Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug. —_ 21 Aug. 22 Aug.
LADY NELSON oe 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3 Sept. 4 Sept.
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arriv Arrives Arrives
Name of Ship Barba Barbados. Bost Halifax Montreal.
LADY NELSON 27 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
LADY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 11 Sept.
LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 2 Oct.
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct. 1 Novr.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.






Inspect them at

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets

THE

You will be delighted with our new models of

BABY CARRIAGES





—

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



5 Hundred Empty D

FOR PAILING USES

ROBERTS MANUFACTURING (0.

GOVERNMENT _ HILL.



























REAL ESTATE



NOTICE
Dr. Prescod B. O'Neale

begs to inform his Clients
that his Office will be closed
from Saturday 28th July,
and will be re-opened on
Monday 20th August.



25,7,51.—4n.

JOHN
4.
BLADON

& co.
A.F.S., F.V.A.



FOR SALE

“CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's
Coast.—A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship. Well designed for easy
running with 2 reception, 4
bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
The land is approx: 2 acres with
flower and vegetable gardens,
productive orchard and coconut
grove. One acre walled garden
may be sold separately as building
aite.

“HELLCREST”, Bathsheba
Substantially built modern stone
bungalow on the brow of the
clifis affording fine views of this
wild and rocky coast line. There
are 3 good bedrooms, living room,
2-sided gallery, kitchen, servant's
quarters and garage. Electricity
and water are laid on. Land is
over 6 acres and there are about
60 coconut treés. Interesting pro-
position at low figure asked.

“SILVERTON", Cheapside.
Commodious 2 storey stone house
standing in approx: 1's acres
planted with fruit trees, Two large
reception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2
galleries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms
ete. Centrally located and suitable
for conversion into flats or board-
ing house,

“CAMBRAI”, Prospect, St.
James.—Large 2. storey stone
house of good sound construction
located on over % acre of coast
land with 160ft of sea frontage.
First class sandy beach and large
living rooms, 4 bedrooms on the
upper floor with similar accommo-
dation on the ground floor, &n
our opinion this property would
be eminently suitable for conver-
sion into a Guest House. Low
figure required.

“SWEET FIELD”, St. Peter.—
The house is of the Estate Type
with 2 storeys, solidly built of
stone with ,{rapeéted roof. There
is a dining room, large lounge
with French windows leading into
a covered verandah from which
there is an unobstructed view of
the sea a short distance away.
The 3 bedrooms are large and airy,
one has it's own bathroom with
tub bath and hot water. There is
ample scope for improvements and
modernisation to be carried out
without the property losing its
“Old World" atmosphere. The
grounds are approx: 2% acres in
extent, well planted with trees
and flowering shrubs of all varie-
ties. There are 2 carriageways
and right of way over the beach
with excellent bathing.

“RICHELIEU”, lith Ave. Belle-
ville.—Well maintained bungalow
constructed of stone with wallaba
shingled roof. The accommoda-
tion consists of an enclosed gal-
lery, living room, dining room,
4 bedrooms, kitchen, servant's
room and double garage. The
property has a wide lawn at one
side, a small orchard and is fully
enclosed, Central residential area
near town and schools,

“COVE SPRING HOUSE”, St.
James.—A 2-storey house on coast
with good grounds and interesting
possibilities. There is excellent
bathing from a secluded and
private sandy cove.

“LEONVILLE”, Kendal Hill,
Christ Chureh.—Board and shin-
gle house 21 ft. by 24 ft. with 2
living rooms, 2 bedrooms and
kitchen with shop adjoining 16 ft.
by 11 ft. Land consists of nearly
1 acre good arable land.

“IN CHANCERY”, Inch Marlow.
—Modern well designed and
soundly built bungalow on the
coast where there is always a
cooling breeze, There is a large
combined lounge/dining room,
kitchen with serving hatch, 2
bedrooms, built in garage and all
usual offices. Open to offers,

“RESIDENCE” Pine Hill—We
are instructed to offer a modern
S-bedrvared stone 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.

“WHITEHALL FLATS"; Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael.—This
fine old country mansion was
recently converted into 4 spacious
luxury flats fitted with all Modern
conveniences, There are approx:
5 acres surrounding the house
laid out with lawns, shrubberies
and gardens. The iong driveway
approach is flanked by matured
mahogany trees. Good invest-
ment property especially suitable
for resident owner who would
have a lovely home and an in-
come. ‘

“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 com-
prises 2 lounges, dining room,
breakfast room, large kitchen, 2
verandahs, 5 ms, 2 bath
and toilets, 2 garages and ser-
vant's quarters. Very suitable for
conversion into flats or boarding
house.

a

WANTED

ESTATE—Productive Sugar Es-
tate with good House
£20,000, ee

ee

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
pa 5g of beautiful ,

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



REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640








SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951













ato

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PPLE LEIS



PAGE FiF TEEN







IK i % BARBADOS CLERKS %

4} CHOP_KERPRRG Wk CARPARQS TERRES 3

«CONDON, y 12. a worsening of the international!‘ SHOT KEEL ERS i) ‘ALLING y

LCNDON, Jul ane h € ni N “ALE ER i} % CALLING ALI ‘

There is little justification at “We know of no other iIrce i ANOTHER IMPORTANT i < CLERKS & SHOP %
present for the hope that the world of supply which, following a more } i [EETING i} & ASSISTANTS »
political outlook will improve to peaceful pclitical itmo re, |)? Coat ue | SS Ee st x
such an extent that any general would be made available to iW vill be h at i % to a x
unloading of invisible Sugar iree market and there is no rea-| at ») * 3 ¥
stocks would be encouraged even son to believe that any subst n= QUEEN S PARK ny x SPECIAL MEETING x
should the Korean peace efforts tial additional tonnage would flow | 1) | ge .
be successful, says the latest re- irom Eastern European producing|}}) on Thursday, 2nd August QY | ut the x
view of the sugar market issued areas.” {ty at 2.30 p.m. »)) % i a %
by Messrs. Czarnikow, Ltd., in The British Ministry of Food \\ ? % Y.M.C.A. (HOSTEL) x
London. played a prominent part in gune’s|{f SEE and ATTEND i % on TUESDAY 38ist at 9 p.m.
business On the world sugar mar-/}}) ) s <

“That our commodity is capable ket, says the review, adding “The | i Don't miss this last | Every Clerical Worker \
cf substantial reaction to any Ministry were reported to have; + he Seats i |% Should attend as important x
prospect of a relaxation of inter- bought one or two cargoes Cubas ii " ws A 0? s$ decisions will be made at »
national political tension a <. earlier in the month and later ac- | H AGENDA i x the meeting. %
ready been amply demonstrated,” ouired several cargoes Perus as|/ #3 A . f . : wv ‘
it says, “but it is well to remem- well as East European and other \ Untinished Business $ COME AND PROTECT x
ber that so far as the current Ccntinental white sugars. With-|( New Susinees, (ih X YOUR ee .
year is concerned, the market has drawing during the period of i 29.7.51.—2n. t Xs 29.7.51.—In x
been influenced in recent months extreme firmness, these buyers |! > Sass 3$6656664666555955666658"



by the growing tightness of the
statistical position and notby the
prospect of possible eventual
shortage which might result from

again entired the market at the

decline and took one or two lots

of Cuban raws at 7.00c f.a.s.”
—B.U.P.







You should read

all about

FERNOXONE





Hello Folks! Follow the Crowd to

A GRAND DANCE

given by
Mrs. ADA WAITE ‘known
Ada Shaw) and Mr. FITZGERALD }

SHAW iBetter-known as Fitzie) |
at the

EDGE WATER
HOTEL

BATHSHEBA

as

CLUB SAVOY, Mason Hall St | Reduced Rates Ist May to
Oe. EEA aren ee ake 31st October for yisits of 1 4
ADMISSION — 2/- } one week or over. and appty t

Music by Perey Green's Orchestra
Refreshments on Sale

Please Invite Your Friends

a =
SSeS eee

Telephone 95276 at once











”

INDICATION FOR USE. Fernoxone is a selective Hormont
weed-killer and is recommended for control of Nutgraos
on lawns, golf greens, gravelled and asphalted paths and
drives. All weeds are most easily killed when growing
vigorously
Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that it is
not: dangerous to humans or animals.

METHOD OF USE Used as a liquid 4 %& acre active ingred-

Get Your Requirements of

TAYLOR'S THREE STAR RUM

|



fi tent is the recommended application rate. A 1% stock
by - solution is made up by adding 1.25 I Fernoxone to 10

ohn ; ' 1 limit ie toe
CT D ) gallons water, or 2's ozs. ‘Fernoxone to 10 pints water.

Use 40 gallans per acre, or % pint per 100 sq. ft.,
the stock solution with
cover the area.

PRECAUTIONS....Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to
damage by Fernexone and great care is necessary in
applying it to avoid drift on to such crops which may be
growing nearby.

PLANTATIONS LTD.

= LSS ESS

diluting

and keep warm a further quantity of water to



eee

Blenders ....

| JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS

—————














For the...

“Loveliness that lasis

99

MATERIALS

REASONABLY PRICED

$119

your Lifetime

CREPES from...... yd.

ase
CREPE-DE-CHINE




























































|} tion if you forward him your full name}
(Mr, Mrs, or Mi address and date} ) :
jof birth all clearly writen -by yourself, | - _ r LA -
| No money wanted for Astrological-Works, | ) AW ( t
| postage etc end 6d in British Pos | i ‘
| Order for y, Jestimoniiis etc. | } oO J J © ;
} You will be iat the remark: 12d
| accuracy of hi ments about you j
your affairs now as this offer)
may not be made again. Addre FUN- &
DIT TABORE (Dept. 218—C.), | Upper |

—the easiest, simplest way
to visit















Miss JUDY GRAHAM
Bridgetown Theatrical Group

GAYTIME

a
|, QUEEN’S PARK STEEL SHED

Travel in the famous “NORTH STAR”
Skyliners from Barbados.
® .
Comfortable and Convenient

@
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.

| on |

|
|
|

Gresediitaione " ‘ i General Agents
THURSDAY, 2nd AUGUST, 1951: PRANS-CANADA AIR LINES |
at 8 p.m ~— |
se | Telephone 4704 |
Gates open at 7 o’clock j




Reserved 3/- Unreserved 2/-
Tickets on sale at Nelson Phar-
macy, N. E. Wilson or Dial ree

i 29.7.51.—1n.
|
Startling Predictions |
In Your Horoscope

Your Real Life Told Free

Would you li with
cost what the S'
of your past expe
weak points, ete? Here
to test FREE the skill of
India's most famou
built

applying
cient scle
useful pu
enviable r a
tion? The accuracy
of his predictions
and the sound
practical advice
contained in his
Horoscopes on
Busines ae
tion,

Love
Friends,
Lotteries,
Changes, Ligitiga-
tion, Luck Time
Siekness etc, hay
astounded ed
ed people



» to know

an








indi
ences,



ye
is rf
Pundit Tabore
Astrologer, who by




has up oan



Firar
aftutr
Enemies,

Travels,



joat

the




BEGINNING
WEDNESDAY AUGUST Ist

York believes thet .Tabore must

recs some sort of second-sight
To popularise his system Tabore will

send you FREE your Astral Interpreta

pos-

|















Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India, Postage

10% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH











969691 HHGEHH
18 . $s |
INNOXA BEAUTY |i wo + LET'S BURY YOUR §
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PREPARATIONS 7 3 3 S
From $1.08 yd. 1% % | oe
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These. Beauty Preparations are scientifically FLOWERED SILK g a Nae, But 3) Here’s a Special Offer eae ae
skilfully made to suit even the most Delicate skin. ais $60 vd. R With This Difference '! yf
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Pee ey ee nishing Establishment. ¢ . ~ .
what’s more they ensure that \ Si eine aa 8 pishing Seippits ment % :
wee [RX at $1.00 cach, Buy at least } AT nma
“ : 2 2? five Shares in this Company ¥ ; . of , ; ,
YOUR LOVELINESS LASTS A LIFETIME CREPE ROMAINE 8 and share in' the profits of ¥ toy | HD 1 Y fe, -— 6ft., 7ft, 8ft., 9f & Ot.
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Rei ber it’s - - - A. ioe & % " ‘ ; .
nember it’s i Prom . $2.25 yd. , SELF-HELP i Ade. Per Square oot
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BOOKER'S (B'dos) ! r 3 | |
| L TD 1% Managing Director. %
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BROAD ST, & HASTINGS (ALPHA PHARMACY) i sais wees Fenenerghi: Geary | $688 |
: i ‘baseuesesesssossesssosee Van oOUeteo eee aaEAe
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A : FOR . g 8
1% ‘ oy n
1% =, » i $
6 = % eae ‘ 7 9m ,
DIAMOND : THE } || ALTMAN’S BARGAIN }
s . a .
1% , i ; ) ,
RACES (| TIDINGS Fs HOUSE ‘
RING .
s v . ~
1% % ry Fe o x
$ % HERE WE ARE AGAIN $ 2 vers Something New. %
Is A FINE % CHAMPAGNE (Bots.) (Bots) y WITH GLAD TIDINGS fe 2
¢ WHISKE * CREME DE MENTHE ,, 3 hie hia I s ® %
I % VERMOUTH y MES ae % which will surel . $
GIFT! ¥% GIN je COINTREAU ” x gladden the hearts of % e : ’ : p ae x
$ ERANDY 2 PORT WENE ” % | all and stndry, partic ° Ft's Near ! M's Strihin 7 %
beer ct x % larly the Lad
* GREEN CHARTREUSE ,, SHERRY WINE ” > ulariy the ladies pre . o
PRICES RANGING FROM $65.00 to $675.00 z DRAMBUIE a saiebenrar iy 2 paring for the Ses % a's Reasonable! x
i , % PEACH BRANDY é KOLA TONIC fy s s 2
SEE OUR SELECTION P's CURACAO TRIPLE BEER a > Just Opened - - - e 1 42° SHEER DELIGHT—so utterly feminine, so 3
‘ SEC ,, GOLDEN ARROW RUM ‘ ‘ " . % very cool in these colors-—-Nu Blue, Corn
s > . ’ PS
K e % ‘ eine ei S Pink, Pearl Grey and Navy @ $1.89 %
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LOUIS L BAYLEY KS % | in a variety of Stripes x 4 2” TISSUE AND CANTON FAILE—look glam- %
. 1% PERKINS aA CO.. LTD. % | and ‘Plain Colours. the 2 orous in a dress made from one of these x
, j jx Roebuck Street | 2072 & 4502 * finest of all washin ss lovely shades: Siam Royal, Black, Barbary Y%
Bolton Lane & B’dos Aquatic Club ly ade eee DIAL 2072 & 450 x materials. has been % ‘Taupe, Chinese Luequer, Parma Violet, Wild %
| LEE SEALS LCC OLS ALLA LOLA SOLA ANAE admired by you from R Huckleberry, Tangerine and Wild Orchid >
ae ee time to time on Amer % @ 91%
an Tourists to these BoM . 1° rin ‘a Tepe ge. .
y yar 1 | anol 3A 3 3. 50° CROSS-DYED STRIPE SILK—heve is some-
Ot it Ww A rc | pe mare a % thing every Miss and Mrs. has dreamed of:
NO er your chance ‘ ‘ . : .
2 a" : ; % Cray, Aqua and Chartreuse, Lilac Sky and
REE ADRIN Gs to buy the same sfuff at ss Honey Wheat, Pink Violence and Grenadure §
DEPARTMENT ——_— , @ $2.39
price marked. .
‘ c g 4. 36° BORDERED SPUN in various patterns
‘ LADIES’ SHOES $ @ $1.44 per yd.
. %,
» very latest styles %
will be closed FOR ‘HOLIDAY lg wale al. Soe $5. OPENING TO-DAY—-Varie-ts Styles in Shoes at
FROM 30th JULY to 19th \ iywood’s Stars, in col * different prices. x
“ ! ours that would match * &
WE GAVE CANADIAN B-K PAINTS} ) AUGUST inclusi Th i any aiieas dre you % 6. ACCESSORIES: Ladies Hosiery, Bras Panties, x
a Ad ‘i f “gure itcagege die . H ish to weal the ; Nightgowns, Slips, Children’s Socks, Vests, g
Bustamante and Adams hope for Bie : Ba : beads are Ata ul » Panties and Kerchiefs.
more Canadian dollars, but... | JEWELLERY STORE will remain | —, eS ee 3 g
There is no paint like Canada | i in elegance ‘harn " Unsurpassed is the word for Our New Goods x
made Brandram-Henderson paint open as usual. i | (sigs domfort and distinc x : %
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Tt ii ; icineinaiill isdtetbiliidinahnsteciniueieteaihaii






PAGE SIXTEEN ~ SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951














+ 45°
LCL LEE EOD

Mr. ELON JESSAMY and
mM rs. G. DRAYTON
te you to their









IN CAMP

CRYPTOQUOTE NO.
JA CORBI NRITZE RB O
JOVVP NOP, NJZ CORBL RG TP
OLZGJAU'T AQVAURABHA



NE ws ‘S..:
tugust 10th to 16th

| BARN DANCE |

tt

} VWOLGLI. rr ee At THE CRANE HOTEL »)

ROXY & EMPIRE DA N CE | will tet nis wife ail he' knows. SATURDAY, AUGUST 4TH Ki
IMULT ANBOUSI “oo i a —— 31st July, “TT A. CORBIN & SONS. By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police

MUSIC by
THE POLICE DANCE ORCHESTRA

PRINCESS ALICE

UGAR RAY ROBINSON PLAYING FIELD

aebblembocsosecetsoe®

SOROS PSS POSSESS OOF





















































































































































i
{ )
; }
) »)
} Es {
\ Admission — 2s. } HELLO EVERYBODY i 8 i
vs Music b he Percy Green Remember and Don't Forget the i Pi Fancy Dress Optional ye Dress Informal )
RANDOLPH TURPIN ich ee }| Admission : $1.00 includi , }
tefreshments on Sale td Gan 5 ‘ s : . ncluding Light Refreshment
ont ae | ! $i) Mid-Summer Dance |) |) a
sss ss su" SOLES AP ALPGORR | Sponsored by iS SSF =)
= ne eae - — meget Messrs. JOHN D. L. BRIDGMAN )))| |= ST oe
aa > —————— {and CAMPBELL WILKINSON })) | |
( AN ; ec ON TUESDAY NIGHT. JULY 31, }\}
VIVERSARY TANCE $i); 1951 (| x .
| 1B, The Gi | > j
( at ies i At the rox < LUB, Th Garden Ki I Fe Bom 3 AR
\}, SHAMROCK CREDIT ADMISSION: 2/- nti s
| Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's ))' || Y
\} UNION encesah | VALUE
i at the : Lowen Summit leave tthe \ | La is
i 1\ Lower Green at 9 p.m \;
PUINCESS ALICE | REFRESHMENTS ON SALE {|
PAVILION he M | .
On Monday, 30th July, 1951 | epee re errr reer errr, | |
at 9 p.m. x}
bress Optional K Beachcombers Dance 3 | BLUE BLAZERS
| Sub-ceription .... 2/ 1 CACHCOMBETS anee % }] F
( (Admission by Ticket) x AT THE f . |
ia “|i Music by Popular Orchestra }}|% PARBAD De erga eS F
: |
’ eam & On SATURDAY 18TH AUGUST, % | R MEN
+ os. ou »
pyr TELLO | re —_—— & (In ala” of Water tera, ir to ¥ |
. Trinidad x
rene | desde HIS ene y cation mana, §
| R A | XS ADMISSION (by Ticket) 81.00 ¢ |
| r 1% Come dressed as you like but ss EXCELLE
a : ie come arose s+ gou te out NT QUALITY
SOME of the Cadets of No. 1 Comycny, Terrison College, now in camp at St. Ann’s Fort check up tte | given by % beach clothes! o |
on the news while others are just relaxit | MISS OUIDA BLACKMAN % ADDED ATTRACTION: Exhibi 3 |
(Soprano) q tion Water Polo Matches under & |
ae ° -——— — | the Wolfimann played by LON CHANEY Graduate of Be 3 ONLY
j 9 gi oe 8 6669516506506666665690066"
‘ , 1 y 7 Dd r | Dracula played by BELA LUGOS! Hunters College, U.S.A. sooo opooee |
Cadets hin OV Li i e Water Polo | The Monster played by GLENN STRANGE under the patronage of ee a en P
2 x : Lenore Aubert + Jane Randolph gil} Sir Allan & Lady Collymore |§ Messrs. CARDON TUDOR well} | 14 92
Oy | nown shopkeeper of Baxters Road
a ~, . 3 = } ractice Matches lenis x the is and ADOLPHUS (Cainl SEALY % | es
sO} SRMERE SC OL > |
Af Combined C 6 Be in Toda NOW SHOWING | on ao % request the pleasure of your com- %
= 7 OP ne 4 may, Aucust ara 8m we Sill THE FINEST SHIPMENT SINCE
eed The first of a series of water| AND CONTINUING DAILY | at 8 pam, * ANNUAL DANCE = &
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY cadet polo practice matches in prepara- Proceeds in aid of the 3 a
permanent staff of the Barbados Regiment are. Well as the tion for the forthcoming tour to ti) Chileans Goodwill LARBUS: a”. At QUEEN'S FARK BOURKE oe WORLD WAR II
at St. Ann’s Fort, the G Gos Hegiment are now in camp Trinidad takes place this merning | » On Monday Night, 30th July,1951 9s
ie datine ks e Garrison. at the Aquatic Club. Play begins Tickets: $1.00, 60c., 36c. ADMISSION 0:0 2/- $ deed ours
lege. Lod ¥ S omprising contingents from Harrison Col- at 9.39 o’clock. The first game will \}} can be obtained at the Bar- ||| Music by Mr. C. B. Brown's >
ese, Lodge School and Combermere School, are under their 2¢.Team “A” vs. Team “B”. = pases, V7e serene ee aes avends %|
own company officers and cadet officers, Tl} Team “A.” A. Weatherhead, F.| = | door 4 dug teresa! $
barracks on Friday morning and will be bewakein ae into Manning, G. Fostér, C. Evelyn, D x Please extend this Invitation | ave 8) er 0
“5 - ‘a é a - tia roe titan ¢
parun day, 4 August 4. sii tis seca nar K. Ince, and Owen| pees eaeatee a oaee are Cina nae SeaAeObObeDOOSe | "7 .
Re Aaa oes TWO YEARS |=
ing camp life. Some of them said eae OPO tekier a THE FORTRESS CLUB 10, Il, 12 & 13 Broad Street
1 ey were sorry the duration Motiei = es Sena Sa. 4
f yr , as Y 7 McLeen, B. Patterson. T. Year- 4
ar ae + he ant earn ae GALLOPS wood, M. Weatherhead, B. Man-| IN THE ANN UAL DANCE Se a
Many more cadets w Ey 4 ning and N. Portillo. | | | oo —
lied to ‘be ics eat oe ave Reserves. M. Foster, B. Brooks Under the Patronage of FIRING DOTTIE TIONS
refused owing to lack eecnders @ from page 5 and H. Weatherhead, =, 7 or Mr. E. > Reni aa
modation. Some of the boys now is reported to be 29 for a box game ew »| Ti Fs TORY Md ae a Ny,
attending the cemp, live ‘in the to box but this is Bapject to ; eae centite perk rat Vh £ 7 F r eee coe . ue herever the Need
neighbeuring colonies. So eager correction, a : lies practice match then| oO On SEPTEMBER Ist, 1951
were they to be at the Garrison Viceroy: worked with Mabouya Sr rage: Tae eee hy 8 ZL rivwE!s | nites Oe eon were ere j
that they huve postponed their & 2d was held back to her pace feta gcc egy ge ie : . ‘b : ED AND AINTS
holiday visits to their relatives. However finished a few jeltaths __ rhe Harrison College Vee Sword- A MESSAGE OF PEACE Eh aeeaaiill Admission only by Invitation
The periods at camp are from â„¢ 1tonc returning 1.14% for whe ek =, Whit mare vs. Flying AND FAITH FOR - SE PROVIDE R
9—~12.30 re here 4 7. Mve. is ixtures which were post-| ELIABLE PROTECTION
day Ba then Gun ae te Vixen: five in 1.14 easy penne. a July 24, will oe EVERYONE pene iT: EXTERIORS FOR
at’4.30 and su 7 at 7 Water Belle (Derby candi- Played tomorrow afternoon. Play i 1 1 1 7 AND : ; 5
On Friday re al dee cide. the date) another three quartet begins at 5 o’clock. The referee | THE BARBADOS POLICE FORCE BAND i HIGH ig FOR
boys spent their time in getting pace. Five and a half in 1.25%. will be Mr. P. Patterson. THE GREATEST | ill hold ; \ : =
down to camp life which includes G Class (Half-breds) STORY OF ALL! | we old an RED HAND HARD GLOSS
guard mounting, dutie Re Order- Betsam: a sort of brisk canter ra 2 i | Y 1 1 1 1 A Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘S’ White.
7 re ~_ ae O's, how to doing five in 1.20 W iles, Dear Win 3 INAUGURAL CLASSIC AL. CONCERY | RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE
ay kits in barrack rooms and 5 7 ea | ‘ | Retains its whiteness
What the various bugle calls Gavotte: five in 1.11%. Fat but 7 . r | 7 > = | r
mean. © €a"'S apparently fit. Y ° De Lima Trophy in the grounds of their new quarters RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS
ee; Jewel: went with Vixen, Five ; #; | | For exteriors and interiors.
Training includes shooting on in 1.14. D. W. WILES and J. S. B. Dear | ST. CECILIA BARRACKS Grey, Dark Grey, B’dos Light & Dark
the miniature range, firing on the Miss Friendshifp: finished carried off the honours in the | | Stone Oak Brown,
open range for the more senior Many lengths in front of thor- Mens’ Doubles Finals for the Y.| Passage Road j RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN
cadets as well as weapon training Oughbred stable companion First de Lima Trophy at the Summer- \ The Sign of With Grey undercoating
All this is being supervised by the Flight. Five in 1.12%, hayes Tennis Club ey af- on Quality RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT
Barbados Regiment Monsoon: three in 43. ternoon by defeating C. E. | For interiors, Cr 4
ocr : is ra nee F a i i , Cream, White, Green.
Yesterday morning from 7—8 G2 Warner and L. G. Hutchinson. SUNDAY, 28TH JULY RED HAND CONCRET
the cadets were hard at work Blue Diamond: started behind The scores were 4—6; 6—4; 6 ‘| | | G Mid G Bright ee oe
drilling on the parade ground be- Joan’s Star but finished in front 4—6; 6—=3. | 8.30 — 10.00 p.m. | PHONE 4456 meee reen, Bright Red.
fore they had breakfast. When of her by_ a few lengths very The match was keenly contest ted | i e i T 7 F
the Advocate visited St. Ann’s strong. Five in 1.14}. from beginning to end. Sect WILKIN (ON & HAYNES CO LID
Fort later in the day, some of the Joan’s Star: very fast for first | The Mens’ Singles will continue Admission veee oe 1/- 9 °
boys from numbers two and three three but gave out in last two on Monday when C. V. Gittens| _
companies were getting ready for Maytime: too late for this will oppose L. .G. Hutchinson. The | eee PSF | Sy SemeeneseDeDNeDDne ERODED SIRNA RRO RN NNN
their mid-day meal while some summary. ‘ winner of this tel ye D | aaa Ss = SS SSS FSS,
from Harrison College had just jee the lot, 75 all told W. Wiles vas ee mt ———
come o the range after spending : aw. Warner will also play V. H. Ch
ee aE oye. Tama EMBROIDERIED NYLONS
cetry ourse ae * i |
i | i inidad C.Y 0, The winner of the Singles Cham- | |
Inter-Company Drill Team For B G pionship this year will receive, | ¢ i
There is quite a lot of recrea- . oNve in addition to a cup which he will | 66 EVERY WOMAN’S DELIGHT 99
tion for the boys while at camp (From Our Own Correspondent! keep for a year, a Slazenger Ten- :

This includes netball, basket ball, GEORGETOWN, July 24 nis racquet which has been pre- |
badmington, lawn and table ten- Twenty boys trom the Catholic sented by Messrs. Cave Shepherd |
nis, sea bathing and cricket. A Youth Organisation in Trinidad at any time,”—U.P.

canteen is also available for their Will be arriving here on August

use where they can buy soft % unde r the charge of two Super: THE LAVISH FEASTS
drinks, ice cream and chocolate. visors, and will be the guests of

This Nylon Dress Material is Sheer Enchantment






A Host of Beauty in 4 Pastel Shades @ $4.89 per yd.



> F THE UNBELIEVERS ! |
This morning there will be a the B.G.C.Y.O, A very exten- Drobny Wins ° E UNBELIEVERS 5 pat:
Church Parade when the Cadets Sive programme has been arrang- ? YOUR NEXT BIG OCCASIONS OR WEDDING
will march to St. Matthais Chureh ec including cricket and football : ( Bt
with the Drums and Fifes of the games. During their stay in Brit- 3 1s ao gt sa ia r
Barbados Regiment. The Police ‘st Guiana they will spend a arosiay Drobny of Kgypt beat) 3 ht ES
Band will play during the service’ week at Bartica the centre of the He raldo Weiss of Argentini it Should Be “EMBROIDERIED N YLO
and the sermon will be delivered colony’s mining and timber in- i oe 0, a oe eres rane of
Cs a Yowlen, Pad ol ustrie 1e Men's, Singles in the Cologn my
Si eesinent. ?’ ee International Tennis Tournament From The

\ i trat tf on Friday night. Felicissimo Am : ;
Tuesday evening, there will ®@%d also a demonstration of firing pon of the Philippines beat Vald- om
pare east at the Govvacke for On fixed lines mislav Cerznik 6—2, 6—1, in the) DA VINCI'S MASTERPIECE
the Cadets by the Police Band On Friday morning there will same round and Vaidmier Sk “THE LAST SUPPER'’ COMES TO LIFE!
On Wednesday afternoon be- be a shooting competition between necky of Egypt beat John Garre*
tween 2 and 4, there will be an each section on the range while in of the U.S, 6—3, 6—3
inter-company drill competition the evening there will be a camp
and an inter-company tent pitch- concert by the Cadets.
ing competition. The Judges will On Saturday morning at 9
































’
be Col. R .T. Michelin, Commis- o'clock, the whole contingent will Yesterday s |
sioner of Police, Major M. L. D. march | from St. Ann s renee Weather Report | ne x }
Skewes-Cox, Staff Officer, Local aint the Paar Wee ee FROM CODRINGTON LOOPED LLDDID IES SSL EDEL DDD DDDDLEELOGE, | VILEDDLLLPDDSLE PELL DPDLEVAPLDDLDDPPA LEAS CPEE A ATE
the ‘evening there will be a film Will be via Bay Street, the Cham- Bares: ae 7 " 1 318 s
show at the Drill Hall berlain Bridge, Broad Street, and sae Pega 6 fy ne patie THE CONVERSION OF THE iN MAKE SURE $8
2 On Thursday, August 2, they then on to the Princess Alice date: 5,22 ins. FAMOUS SINNER OF MAGDALA! 1 16 FOOD F R T U H
will spend the w hole day out of Playing Field On their return Siwies Pelkndtivine: TEER ‘ $ %
’ 7 . : te ’ x , yes i : Oe
arracks. The companies will to the Garrison, at 11 o'clock, they : a, me peli $19 «m, y
mark om the Gerdaan to Top will travel via the Victoria Bridge 1s Velocity: 8 miles per $ % $ From October, 1950 to
Rock where they will take buses .and it is hoped that this will be eaten aha t9 aan.) 20.082 x THAT YOUR 8] x June, 1951 the price of
for Seawell. At Seawell, they broadcast by Rediffusion Qi a8 ) 29. d4u % 8 | % .
will watch a demonstration of a Camp breaks up the same eve % % ‘
platoon firing with all its weaponsuing. ints BE Sia ila AAR dtc! -scesstaaiiy Ae x
eee : A ictaiiescciie Be pale eben %
> +
> y <
They'll Do ft Every Time _ jimmy Hatlo | i : Suitings
oe win \ BE x
i} THIS has advanced over 100%,
7 Wrar's THE FIRST i

and these higher priced
materials are now begin-
ning to arrive in Barba-
dos.

THING A STRANGER.
SEES IN TOWNS
WHY, THE SLOW-DOWN
SIGNS-sLIKE THESE>>

Ԥ :
‘ LABEL

THE STORY OF CHRIST &

AND MARY MAGDALENE — OF DISTINCTION



We still have a good
selection of

< Wace







SD, ’ homme é _ Meden"tie"Wovera 8 TROPICALS

NEXT SUIT i; Wegten
|

2 3 { y
So HE SLOWS DOWNs (ALL-TALKING) _ 3

BUT NOBODY ELSE

AND














BASED ON THE GOSPEL. ||\% y 8
cre Does! HOW BEAUTIFUL IS x i ALL WOOL
ra eae ee } S|
re coseet! ||§ +} SUITINGS
THOUSANDS IN THE CAST! % 3/8 at last year’s prices,
| { . % | s
eal U1) sows fe me
x & $ to select yours at
8 x ~
Px * § C.B. RICE & Co.
p L A l A crn re ae CovLic, Ji
THE ISLAND'S MOST ‘ S18 aareth LANE
POPULAR SHOW HOUSE! || % Sar Nee ee
= TODS SOS SOOO ESO SOFC FOSS SSCS FGFS FO CO SOC SOSS <8 \ S99 FSOSSOSSSSSSSSSSOOSS TS GS OS SS GOSS SOS FOF OOD








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SUNDAY, JOLT 29. ISM SUNDAY ADVOCATE I'MiK FIVE SCOREBOARD COMiiEMiriiB-lit Innins* 1 A nHI !> %  l T Moad 0 J p SMrketa I lor 1 I tot It ; M. s fat U. • tor H, 1 %  > t tor II Be-llBf Hlri I hlcD Alle>ne .tpd. skpt iWoodi b I HMd IS G N Grant c wkpr 'Woodi b W Crrvmitor J r N K, 1U1 c Godetard b E. Mad B Mr I I. Smith r Edward* b W firwmdlf I* J A Wllklnaun t Jlitketl L> E Hi.ad 5 N M Kins nm out a E B Ma*x-k t Edward* b J I) CMS*) i 3 L K Bralhwaile not out I EKTIU e ii 13 Total Kail .( SB Baa*! I f.r 0. 1 f.ir 1* J for Hi 4 for Bti a for H. • for Mi for 117. tor 111 IM1M1IM. \Wl\-l-. Grant Rudder KM nm. Holder Allejr, tl II I MI-IKI llr.t liM.1. Hr.bln.on not out wk Bindx b E Brankrr Alle.-ie c Wek-trr b K Br anker Orant r K Blanker h I Park* MnWn I E Branker b I. Bur.. Barker I Burke b K Branker TOTAL for S wtrlMi B. del Innlo III W. G.~nldae M > l A. M III E B.l.ar.1 J I I A. Hoad -in F. I. G. Ho*a U 1 11 PICKWICK i.t inmnii A M T^V-r 0 Mr Smith E Ed*inlc Ma.ex-k b King T S Birkelt not mil W Greenlda" IDw b Kin G L Wood not out Txlrab . lb I. r.l.nb >f I tor 3J. > for • 1 lor M. %  Il> AMlfW O M B. 1 M II I 13 S 4 II 1 t T M H.-Mt.M I%  -... I Bulkb Barker H Hi'... < %  Svinmond* b H Holder B. PorWr c Kind b Budd-r K Bank*. Barker b Holder O Edawhill b Holder r Hi.nke, not out K W.|.tt*r c 8mmond. h Rudder Anher rtol out H AuMln ; wsu K Bra.iker G Arrhet Total -for 1 wku 1 Foil tat %  rto fc ata. 1 1 for 45; 3 for 4; 3 for 4B HOW list, AOALTSI* IS I 13 TOTAL .for %  wieketai Tall of Wleketa: 1 l w r 5. 3 lor H. | 13. 4 for . S lor 44. lor 4*. B..1.I.11. -.!..'. II 41 >"r\BTAN . WANDEBEB* *I-A*IA\ 1ST INNINGS I Picirr b H. Mar.l-.all SO A V Willlorr. c. E AUtinwti b D Atkinson 34 Griffith lb. 81 Hill ... El T Karri, b D Atktnaori o Walr-ott b D Atkinson • Chase b SI Hill • Wood b D Atkinson T H Barker E. Grant H. Holder 0 Field. M Kma 1 Budder I ARI.TON a — u — • • • t 3 — 11 — a — • — 1 — 1 a POLICE MMI I b L Coiler run D Phillip, c D Atkinson HUI Alklnaon b CAKI.TUN lit Inninar. nuirhinbtii c Black man b %  Basalis %  E W Ma chat I c b Blarkman II llLtrhimon 1 Cheltenham b Grame K Creenldae t U lack man b Mullins N S bW not out C MrKriuie lb. Brad-haw C White b Greene O Hardinv e Blackmail b Mullina C G Browne b BradOiaw <•• Edshlll b Brad.haw K B Warren r Kinrh b Brao>h f Extras | w. I Tolal *" ran of wtU: 1—at. 3-TO, 3.-TO, •-•. 9—101, a—104. T-ioa, s ioa. a— UP BOW UNO ANALYSIS 14 4 M I 1 Alklnaon F Alkli.M... III I St Hill Wanderer* > % %  N E Marshall c Chaae b Phillip. r Alklnaon l.b.w. b PhiUlpa .. K G Hruverba I b W b a-i..ipa P AtkniMHi c Walrotl b Philii[A. O'N Skinner b Phillip* 1 I H HaTHtll -tp wkpr b Bo. !" D Lawleaa b WIIIMm. . U Kt.lr< c William, b Bowen L GrrenidSr b Bowen T N Mate* 4 w.ti.i.ti i. Phillip. 1 Ore ofa b Bsaaai T ^ iv. % %  : ,1, ti 1 ; %  .,. L SI. Hill nol out BOWUNH ANAITHir USE Greene 10 II Blarkman 9 I POUCE-lst Innlnai Blarkman b Ed ah ill < Klnth b Edahill Blenman run out B*er c R Hutehlnat.n b Edathhl Cheltenham Ibw b Edihlll Mori" e I MC a* b BdahlU Brewiler c Warren b Edfhill Thompaon r Edahill b Warren Brartihaw | Mollliu cab Warren Eitn ; out : b 9 %  jtm 4 b>. r %  wku. derld.i a Fall ol wlrkat. 1—14. 1—14. 3—4* 4 I trt %  —•*. T iif.. a1*. -i3 BOWLING ANALYSIS O M I* A V William* 14 I I D Fhiliipa 10 S 3 K Walrolt BOWLING ANALYIIS K W K B Wat II i.M I't .—Iwsl InalBa* L. Greenidae labaenli I Burke b Grant O Edahill h Field. < 1. Kin| II l'.„t,, II,Ilaiker B. Iloyoa b Holder E. Branker b Holder H Wr-bn r Byer b Mullina r G Browne c Klnch b Bradihaw % llMtfh.rwnn not oul C W Markhalt no-. o*Jl Total (for 3 wkla I Fall of wtcketa | I for 3; 9 lor 3 BOWLING ANALXRla M. 15 England Score 325 For 3 TO S. AFRICA'S 538 Iran. Oar Own <'-rre**>.nir.| LONDON. July 28. Eni;L'inl mudf a bold reply to South Africa's formldnble lotal o; 538 In the third day's play of th Ct1 at HcadiiuUey. by Ihv tlosc of play they had scored 32-1 for three wickets The scoring rate was p littlr faster than that of South Africa on a wicket playing as easily as on the tlrst day. Highlight of the day's play was 11 century by 20-yeeir-old Peter May who Joined the distinguished band of players to make a century firm Test appearance. HUttOn and Frank Lowson. also Playing In his tirst test carrie*! UMsr overnight partnership r>f 37 to 99 before Lowson was out 10 a line leg slip catch by Mansell for r,n. His innings, full of tine shots was a very satisfactory start to his 'I'.-.! cireer. Young May joined the patient .IIKI the -iecond wirket addad 129 l>efoiv Hut ton was Ibw to Van Ryneveld for 100. He hutted five hours for his fourtaanth Tail oantury and hit aaran fours. Brightest cricket of the day followed when Compton came in and elit 25 in just over half an hour. A capacity crowd sighed when he wns Ibw to A. Rowan. Meanwhile May completed a chanceless century and at the close was undafaatad with no. Thnmnhout the day South bowling remained steady 1' not hostile and in the closing stages Athoi Rowan, and Mann were able t. make the ball turn. The tourisrs'lieldinir was excellent and saved many runs. OITk AIRIC\ lll'T INNINOS 5M ENGLANn IM Iimins. IHutton h Van H 100 F Lowson r Marnell b A Rowan 58 P Mav nol out 110 3* W Watn not oul II ExtraII Total 'lor J wMa.t 3M Fall nl wlrkrta : t lor tS: 3 or IM: a Te Bat T Bailer. F R Brown. A Bedier. D Urrnnar. R TatKi^l. M Hilton ROWLING ANALV4I1 O M R V. McttartM' M 3 A Rowan 43 II W 1 Chubb ..34 T M 0 Masai I* SI n 4 0 11 n M I Hand PlaysTo-nifjht Tonight at 8.30 i/clock thtPMtea Band w ill give a programme of Iba arejradl 'f their new liuarBers at St. Cecilia. Passage Road. The Concert will be the first of a series of monthly Sunctay CoBoarti of rnuak selected to please concert-goers who like music of a more serious nature. The music selected for to-night is as follows :— HI Cecilia • m tana Blla*e oPF.RATtr SELECTION—Madame Firrlal MORCEAl'-Chanion Indoue mm.k.-K—ik-CHARACTEHISTIC-In an Old ROVERS HEAT B'DOS 16-10 THE visiting net ball team ol the Rovers Club of Grenada defeated Barbados 16 goals to 10 at Queen's College yesterday evening. Playing a fast game fron start to nnish, the visitors lead Barbados throughout the game. The Governor. Sir Alfred Savagt and Lady Savage were introduced to the teams. Lady Savage mad. the tlrst pass. The outstanding features of tht visitors' play were their swiftness at interception and the accuracy of their tries There was not as much readinesin getting after the ball and passing it among the local team as there was among the visitors. Joyce Blache the little Rover? shooter scored 10 for her team and the attack. Eileen La Het six. For Barbados, shooter Thelm." Barker scored eight and Sylvia Maxwell two. First Goal Joyce Blache seldom gave away a chance. She had to score am. was always ready to receive a pass. The Barbadian shootei Thclma Barker usually potsec herself well before scoring. Barbados began the attack ant chances for scoring came to them llrst. but the ball was thrown wide of the net. The visitors did not throw away such chances and thrc minutes after the start. Joyct Blache scored the first for hei team. At half time Rovers were leading. 7—5. For the first five minutes Ol play after the resumption opportunities for scoring were losi by both teams. Later the game tot fast and the score went to 13—6 in favour of Rovers. Joyce Barker took more care in her tries at this stage than at any other time and sent in three quirk ones to bring the game more even. The end found the Barbados team trying to tain lost ground. but the Rovers team were playing well. The teams were: — Shooter Tholma Barker Attack' Sylvia Maxwell. Attacking Centre: Jean Chandler. Centre: Margaret Ramsey. Defending Kathleen Connor. Defence: PatnciB Best (Captain). Goalkeeper' Beverley Bataon. Grenada Rovers Club Shooter: Joyce Blache. Attack: Eileen La Hee. Attacking Centre. Elma Wilson. Centre: Doreen Glttens, Defending Centre. Pearl Mendes, Defence: Angela Andrew Goalkeeper: Dorothea Sylvester. Thireferees were Mrs. Wotton and Miss Donovan. Monday the Rovers Club will play Olympla Club at Olympiad grounds Nightingale Home at 5.00 pm THE GALLOPS: RED CHEEKS CAUSES SENSATION By BOOKIE \Vnrki>H! out.sidf the barrels on u murMy track y morning the importedfilly Red Cheeks ownrj b\ Mr IVddv Jones, did the most impressive gallop s<> fai team in the the preparations tor the Auciist im %  : Daaj from between the S*j the live in 1,18. Seems to be legate and the five, the newly in>covering '. ported filly pulled bard at UM bi: Trinidad. ..II Iba way rouno as jockey 1'ai High and Lou Bv IB Fletcher tried tu restrain her. Shu Lunways: not seen ended up by returning 1 DnsDUta Mabouyalive in lust over IN* 71 seconds for the ii\ o luilongv ami not finishing at all an This time was about 3 seconds willing to stride out in the mud. faster than the next best fur thMiss Panic five in 1.101. 1 ni morning anci at once tongues betold she did not finish as well as ag and shouts of encourher cum;. all JULY 29 — NO. 182 The Topic of Last Week gement were hurled from corners of the owner. There was a large gathering of spectators in the Grand Stand from an early hour despite the rain which foilunalelv hel *ee !!llltOf>-t .„ %  I'l S !'.nii, Bums and Gun Site from tbx. Chandler ..tables Apparently thta gallop was at such an early hour that only a few grooms and Jockeys were on hand to see it. Nevertheless the general In thit it must have been good one. Dealing with the horses by asses here is a brief summary completa l of the morning's work A Class (Imported and W.I Bred) Atomic II did five in 1.12|. Bums worked too early (or tin' time keepers. Drake's Drum: five in 1.13. ran aag) Eliiabethan: broke from th.five doing this distance in 1.111 and going on to do a once around in 1.31. Gunsltc worked with Barn* A2 Nan Tudor not out to work. Rebate broke in front of th* five and did a half in 00 held tightly. B Class Demure: five in 1.11 r ithi-r e.i.sj Harroween; five in I.IBJ. never allowed to run freci*. Landmark: similar work to arroween Time 1.18J. Slainle: a box to box in 1.33* and the last five in 1.141. Sun Queen: five in 1.10!. BZ Red Cheeksas quoted above. C Class Aberford: worked with Demure 1 *S finishing well and pulling hard ED Five in 1.11. Catania: worked too hte for this report. Infusion: accompanied Atomic II. Finished slightly ahead. Time 1.12{. Notonite: box to box In 1.32 and five in 1.121. Topsy: a tail swisher who had to be shaken up a bit. Five in 1.12' C2 Arunda: four in 58. Ability: five in 1.11 Best Wishes . ai-old l too Lite for this report. Pharos It: also too late Rambler Rose (tWO-jn went with Hpieuu who left her ithiiiii .i bfl ii iiist but canw the Uniah domg Bva In I 131. Hiverniisl' WOffced rnOTa oi Ian at hair paea doing Bva m i ri Soprnno (Derby Candidate) weal (•!. stni>ie Hi-Lo beginning slowly fOI I bog to IK>X |n I 36| and flvr in 1 151Fair Sally: accompanied Shunt and ran with relish doing the otace K.:ii>hed well ound in I33| and five in 1.141. Debar < Derbv Cainn %  Flieuxce: once round in i.3i van n tieJtiad Bve In LIB and five in l.ll|. Vanguard (Derby candidate Fuss Budget: very much on th' ana of the early birds whose tin bit doing rnce round In 1 5| ana • On psie 1C • H'lt tu JlW %  mM M I. Mr dear Barbaallaii Biihnp raea* a >tr*ntMua Uak. 1 '" put thine* rl i % %  rh. la*t ixi. lr|| inu. ,„„„ I %  i'iIHe ii a leu.. j UUrSMfJktW UM . • i Till the. aie rhii.o.i -itliln While Meeped and .tallied In *irt • %  %  To tsreak Ihe heart* of men And let in.ii >iu it. futile u UM | an -*ll depend kSS a forerunner \ i i. ,-iila.i... tntil h*. i %  .artjinl d*i d mv dear food Hoberl • '.'.eights. i laro ihm god stnpks to match M WinB igkaM & Wii Triiyit. ROBERTS ck CO. 3301 e.J NEW! SENSATIONAL CAR-W AX DISCOVERY; v..DSM i Lake I % % %  •' %  Baraas, Miincanan OHALSBITTFR MAFSCH-Mareh ,.! ihe Holy Grail fruro Parrifai W.aae. KWTAL rv.ver Coaeh Tlal*r Water Hur Sir Haasllte-'Haris GUARANTEE : CAR-PLATE is a WAX —wax always gives lasting shine and protection. Guaranteed to contain no abrasives. Your money back if not completely satisfied. VTOW, wuh Johii'on'Cal-Plaitr, vou i.sn give your car a genuine Wfjg finish, the bri^hteM shine, ihe moM Usting protection — in 20 minute'f Ju^t sprud tjr-1'latc on a dean car, let drv — ihen wipe h^hil\ I hai'i all! No rubbing with Cefr-PlatC 10 quuk and easy a child can do it You've ncvci MCI jn\:hir.g JbrtfrtsW a' a (jr-Plaio finith — diamond-briKhi jnd -uch dtpto of colour That beautiful glos* l| aho your car'^ bcM protection againsl ihe il 1 erlcciv of iun, rj.i jnd grunc. There's less need to me cleaner*—an occa\ional tara^hing down is all ihat'v gjeccaaar] CaV-PlaM is iTUjnnteed lo contain no jhi^AfVci —il* hard *ashlm will jive you l-stm ( : shine and piotctin'n month after month (iei a tm "i^* 0 *" cara bfilli nt ii' '•XtiM,.!,-... in-imrt" JOHNSONS CAR-PLATE iUST SPRCAD . LCT DRY BT I H I Ntllll O" JO . WIPE I N S O N 1 imuibutors :— K J IIA Ml l.-HMITH — 'Fhol



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M M > \ Y^ J Vl-XA. 1 M ggffiAY ADVOi Al Show Talk Inspects the Smile on theFace of a Girt on the way up . DO YOl lUCOi.MM picture—.-• fitu, "ii ..u American ide-wnlk" Teh.* ft aeowial took. Thainidit-. i Hivier in al scancTrom Ti7s Hollywood film. Can la S ture Olivier made .1. %  iiiiifn fortes as his co-Star alary of sumo £40.000. I' *V ue'ul way of pnssing the lime hilc bis wilt Vivien %  nular money Streetcar tn a nval studio. When London sees the tllm In the autumn Olivier tans are In for a shock. With a thorough-going Ameni ao accent learned from hi* friend Spfiiirr Tracy. Olivier transforrned himself into %  middleaged businessman, who full* m love with n r^"r mri—and ends "u iv i hobo. Fine I'm .-ill for trprpstormation-shocks where our leading aafbr-inanagar is concerned—and AT THE MM >I \ KIM n .. . O'Bannon may t successKill now hhi>wii.g at the Glebe, king. Though is Kuflrnffl Kiptlna's immortal not. at rim. be %  Kurojieaii bo> t*rn ir awl with Ita ..spcrts of the canIndia, who ni.tsguer.ided i" • a* load* his army vieacross ahe with IntrlgU* and adv.rma the fortress of Derna aim •in.e htrereatrrfr the SI and Stripes Th. he has U^m the CT-.T of mo^smatt Countess, by now, ha* changed boy*. AU the outdoor scenes in her tattle* and she and mnn KIM wore actually iUruv.i ,u India %  • *•** to hury the hatche.. and natal of gas locales are A* !" no wfTi.u-mu veilled in American history tc ,S#. -ran. *v where fact ends and hvtioo JULSSv ***'"*; vK-o wraa, but the lourfui though U : maintained evenly and : the one-. mpnumL-rt tiy ttie author. Tl lined deur of wr.i> si '• [be i-i.otography are niasfftrtveM and tle tiaUva vp/tfa/i Mout%ton UUa . her at NorUwld — vaiung for the air plnne for Palemo. where ilfte will play the lead with Uric Portman in the Mini HiExcellency ... And the Stubble on the Chin of a Man Who Hub Arrived K II.110I1I (mma> tages harerna. bMi and garxhv Htm do ^ lllt >ee „. to „,„, t-dvvkadiCU-plw;.^ ..i. %  ..11 -, %  ;,,. deaprte settings, cortume* arid bniUan^i^prooVced. Orcal at..nn.^ions. The director fc eemed twilion haWen paid to BUttteflonabM to make up his %  Ocity Of detail iin-very aspcvi. All -.., whrther ft ahoulil be pl.tyed m alL u-lth aa\ch a Story facilities oOered by the Indii Oovernmeni to the producers. -KIM ihnuld tutve been a great and th* dialogue la in the modUbii. UB fortunately, it mtsses the f" 1 Vernacular, which doe no! mark. One I IfeUtk, -u MTJ la the Jelp io createJ^ OaMMd^UW ,. .....ii.iimu fha ,j L I' nrrp iiieniiKhted In the itlm tPeuo: Thi^ nirtSdirf* aooar ? l0e gruelling trek across the *>Bue THIS laparncmantr •PP*'SSaert, *rjfch it cllmaxi l ax urat part of Ui* Um tfjOTiattC sanrhtorm. Taking part which Is not easy lo follow since, *„ j„hn Wavia, Nminm oVur. the continuity is chopped up into Howard da Silva and Philip fhort sequeocea snd the effect of Read. tiav.-n,.. •Hinv !imrd *lihr background for a story. However. II you are In the once young Kun commenees hu • % %  methuig light and bWO, training with tnV Tirttnm e*plOttTHKBB fllYS-**AMKt> MIKK I ..-'.-. ttUofji Comin.-iKi I., movi playing .tt Ihe Uo\> l|.ad<\i by along at a faster dtp with interest Jne miiintalnrd to the end. in l.i-.,:. It it tod Stor. of an l ""' hmteaa, it hai to nw.awiuan • ,,,, j %  d_.be ban.-mg ( mg selection irf %  wrist Walcb. M as well a ntPiaittaaa like Iteauean, St.,in R< ow i deflniteli ? i, hmf, Tpraxwt Floonnc 4 the aa comedy or • rofnilrMe dram .' Cor Maiinliii; A Iran the flrtanl avmraillr ,i( Mian ''.III the re.ult Ihat It a hit of <_• „. T „, „, ..^'," 'neS^,.^,,::.;•"'"';"'" hu,ihandwrowhl In .,.!„, ure now dlaplayed in The and Mr, OlantU Stlin or. Uam of ,\Z„t^.T^ w *" •* "'''huel. •.".! IIIIIII Straau. Among rSaX-~ u S!-f iaein!n71ndl.n a'ortcrnan. u, H't "' "' """'N %  nitilliludiof ptirixn.'. i lookim ' -•• iMnnn UM lU-ugnt.;e.'^ei^r';-,:S;^,,„: fia !" m jns .: %  I Ibll I ud wide numr Falling Hair? Falltng hair n < %  definue ign th.K \our d.i I lafvMaf orgjiiK vuhsiaivc" IkVlaVJb aaff .> yon necdSil.il.iii.. niuciiiiv ForSilviki icontains,in ihe fouriocn csarniial lUir-lormir I iio the %  swalp. Silvikrm rarMj nouriUK* fi,h auairi MII!) huhiix. hiiijvmv M,;.' Itfrti gntwing and thnnnf again and keep it lx-alihi. I -r Para SU.Uiai & %  IOT•!' fklmmiHg ..i. 4s a aW. *,. %  „.<. B/iatnsi H rj V*/.. Silvlkrin NATURAL %  ^r^f^ ; s ar.K. 1 don't lust mean those false noses. It is good tn see OUviur ic~ fusing to submerge his acting periii Sir 1-riironce. the courtly—and .-ouited—knigiit. B tpart from his salarydid Olivier like acting for someone else, after being his own master for so long? • %  / uwlcorud. If after ftt> uenrj of rttreriino tnysel/." he say?. "I knew it would be pood for me to have a ihaii'i^' Olivier wtd obstinate about one thing only. Knowing HoilywooCfs weakness for Tillf"-, he stipulated in hi! contract that the "Sir" is nat to be used In any of the film's billing. The lend—iit IK GOOD LITK to t8-yar-o.d '> i.hcn. off to Sicily—and the Aral Him part of her career. Most girb have lo start at toe bo;tom in pictures; no. ao ofU ihe has (ha leadiug rW KiiiPortman in Hhi y;xOeHeTH % %  Last Mann she \vas still a sludont aCa orarnanc acnool she played Just OBO WJOolt 10 a play at Kew befonl beUig picked for "ihia film. H?r ule Mie Oo*emoi'8 daughter, who had looked after him since her mother died when she was u child. re.il |tf. fattier Is 'an* vngin -or ;ui-1 o widower. She has kept house for him since her early 'teens Missinii I-ivuns I'.'ni HI NO OKI IIIIDS. nor party, fur Mil I' % % %  taino? It would l For Robert Taylor, just arrived i to film Ivanhoe. u welcoming party all right — and emrytning which went with it* • But when wee his two leading ladies, Joan LCQAtoina and Elizabeth Taylor? •'Already hard at id too hu."/ 1r ruini-"*." say MfiH, Ibetr employers, with i ombjixrassmeiit Perhap'! MG.M ihink then pair (jval Dfrolnea hit' i I ej D nine Uloppropi. to I'ul l.aty -1 laWf Ii could r*>, Ami I dont lOppose young Mis!.. etasugjtog .I.I tin%  "No. I haven't icad Iv.nihoc: but I have tend Die fcript." Still. I rail it a shame to whisk the baeaiUful and intelli out of Ight lifci that light mm baar Baatree lonhm b the right word, too, foi ihls Ivanhoe castle they art pjaniTinv I hear. t'i bar I %  roi P I ttU liieture''' duration. I)r. hiirlil THi-NTV-Fivt: yean ago th-' name of Andre Chariot was one to conjure with in the Weet End theatre. As a revti? producer, he was Cochrarfs biggest rival In ihe new Bing Crosby film, which -Opened In try; West Eiv! recently Andiv Ctiarlot fifl thii month—maljcs a fleeting appearance naFuencU doctor. He has only one sentence to speak: Trl* name is-not credited on the cast liat; I doubt If any of the stars he helped to fume would avail recognise him. Yet Chariot is rrmte content. He has made his home in. Hollywood: gets these occasional little parts to play; and no longer expects to see his name on lb.bill even in small type Chariot has always been a philosopher. In Ihe lira! Three WHO Wins that *700 Arts Theatre DriM for ihe beat new British play' Enid Ragnold's enI,.., Poor, Judas lead,!, .off the three finalists with a production nt-xt Wednesday. Robert Harris. Ernest Jay and TUsu page, as the I %  iri(T their bWt to hclp-.ici 1 KlD. Page has i spaciaJ incentive for betping; as a child actress, shr. got tier (list blc i-hanfe in this tmrlior*<-* curlier play", ^"National Velvet. If Mfajj Bagnol I (wife of Blr Rrldei-lrnr 'Jones in pTivifte life) Wing ti< prite, she will have a ugh, H'-i manuscript had been -tutnerf downby every Wet End Management in turn—before belnj; picked out of nearly 1.000 Ml II Still. Miss Baunold's laujih must Wait. The, other tWO finalists' S laysi have nl-n to lake the Stale. %  N-year-Old *ctd Sl-ectr Its Mahbub All. an Afghan horse Johnson a scientist: Howard .'.V'town '^rCLdealer, bcerclly a British espionKt*l--.. pilot; and Harry Sullivan ranafiia i„ ,\~ '' age ageitt. he la ti-ainert. during h^ an advertising man.'and With I Jer"• ^ holidays, in the Great Uutne" of the tU < i vice, and iiitin'iulv oida ha their in preventing Russian agents fium nothing entering ludju. fohnsaB B the lucky guy! Dean siockwe.ll. as K. thoroughly convincing characlerbtatlon and his deft nicks while begging, his rebellious ruAnmg away from school, his lessons In e5plonagi' and his bnivery are exceltentlr portrayed. KM h as the swash-buckling horse desJef-spy has one of ihe be-t roles — with little if any lovetnakM %  1 l > fSOKnpj '' %  ,( 1 Lukai playi the Holj Maq and it would be diftkuil t" lin-l anyonbetlor. KUiled or who could bring ing to the part Uian he does. Robert Douglas as Colonel Cmitlhton. Cecil Kellowav ., RUT ree Chunda. Arnold Moss as Lurgan Sahib and KcKinald Gardiner nil HAP effective StlDport Blaring with local colour and patfeuitry, KIM U spoeUeular arid exciting While not a children!! Itlm. per ae. youngsfera of nine and ~I ty u< r cV -': Wi modern tale, it I the jtory t %  _J*.% '*??*" ""• " %  to this fighting force in 1805 versus %  *the Pirates <>n the shores oi i'upoli. To get down to 3 *v', K,^vpriruM ,w Jl!E %  K Hun.,:'"'* %  • \ugust, these pn ihe naap l aw >.f large lacks In lBufi, the legeadary hero of the Marines. Ueut. O'Bannon crosses the Egyptian desert to light the pirates In ^he Aral .c.i att£k o( Utc U S Mamies. Their ,uir\ci..l COmplicalions tu d/ig lh,chief of which would appear luclivo red-headed Countess wKd seems m lxa the> "* the '.hu-phty.1 orted. N<>i N the theatre's prpauctlo'l %  tun—Uu. U-..U uin-*o Bicl i thai one pla; itandi mlies above Ita compeUUM lac'iiiiiy, they i %  !. %  ., whicli. —L.E.S. I'OWER-LESS ELECTRICITY %  11RTBBANE; A •3S-v^;u-ild Greek cinenut-daneer claims that he ctn mak • eleeti icily vviUiuiit using |>bwer or fuel. Fie demonstrated his machine—a cylinder 4 ft. high and 12ins. thick. Stat%  that Die materials used, can be bought fnr E-S. the Oree'k'rertrar'i to reveal tecrei itigredipnt. which ho said weuihed a few ounces. pennffled dm ail p'Uiappic-i— (*; --%  -""• TIV oeaa. iei /. Tt.fi aeri^uinaa.' arunod, f| .* ? !" %  "-•"" rat l.urm aaniilh. 18) *. ' pi Ma view. There are single aluminum, trediclnei all a and egrtneaa New errivali among • ; "k* %  %  V.-l' lh).. -I1 %  Tol I'l \ .%  i.., ,,, oi* casehea U) eye with it Brush BHts by Aadbi arid a Uoa*> aluminum sink and draiiiuig tifully presrnled Bab) Model board Mm! ,v a dauling arrn> of coloured draininir board nrtiH-hmein i • imba III even Use and %  h*Pg available separately and deslKiied An.l a Toni CiennWaving S, %  to fln-ik On to -ingle sinks of all leo, among the excellent variety Write Duett or Airmail tor Fatherly Advke Free THE STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS Don "t hesitate about rour future Go forward. confident that The Bennett College will see you through to a sound position in any career you rhoote. The Bennett College methods ire Individual. There's a friendly, personal touch that encourages quick progress and makes for early efficiency. -Direct Mail to DIPT. 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD: SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND A new perfume for YOU... Rup ert and Simon—41 Ai feu Rupert on aatdly btlxv what bu happened. It in* bajuniul VIK really (or .. Mummy? hi aiki. "No." 1m i l iL .i OJB >aattaa.-*.-^ •'A d v • Mummy?" hi jiki. "No." I'va trrai liugfli the SquiM. lt' lor you. bui SetaSt. *, YOU can give it to her "if you like .I1.1. |, Oft, hew meifunt." rtic* lh* IriiU .„.,A. .1.. beSh "And now. plei. m.v -. o home > It*i an awful tons *., tnd I moat eirry ihn |.t iefoll) I va ifriniii for lh*t," Oft fhi And hr Itjd. the mi. 10 ..1 < (h.i .Mmr it *tjnd ... I. Ibt r ,1. ^^ss^. The Only Pain ^etiever containing Vitamin B, Mt-iDAGHES MERVE PAINS (araHM, CHILIS: ; nti BHlUICATiC \> WINS %  %  %  itsrt takin %  UASl . %  % %  l nuke, row;nil .. -ir>pr-r, a M < ou'Q led ever RELIEVES YOU? PAIN MAI FJ %  : aShesavaa* < %  %  %  hever %  %  %  rardeu %  ^go* jjfckre%  1, tool YEAST-VITE C0l*TI OmaS SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE TBaf a a a i aa w ran RISNT arm UTINS wm COLGATE DENTAL CREAM HELPS STOP TOOTH DECAY! tU* Yr CbiUr.n *M TMlkStuyl Insist that your cbaVlren always brush their teetli right after meals with Col* gate Dental Cream They'll tove Colgate'a delicious double-oiinty ftavoor, 10 it's easy to jet them to u*e Colgate'a correctly. The Colgate way is the Most Q effective way yet known to help reifoee decay ixhaaslive Itstarch ly I at i nee I Oentol Aetfcsiilies Preva, Hew Usirrg Celoote's Helps Step Teeth Decoy Itfere It Starts I 2 years' researili at h great universities—case histories of hundreds of people who used Colgate Dents) Cream right after eating —shows the Colgate way helps prevent new cavities, greatly reduce tooth decav! alWAYS U>( '(OlGATt'S TO (UAH TOUR IRUTH WKIIf T0U OtsFl YOUR ( TRTH—AND If If \5T0f TOOTH NCATI fit



PAGE 1

PAGE TEN SIVDW \DVOCATI -i M> \V, IJ IA 2^ 15I Middle Eastern Security Is Threatened itdtivc Baritone Carries Off Honours At Talent Shotr The flrl Intercolonial Talent St.. % %  • held in tht Wand took place at : r be 00 Pi da> night Two vocalists from the l.'i pm-it witi i M*ii> pi W! forced 10 •: .. .. 1 el in. : h Mr. ii. : nrd Cox who aunt; ••B*vi. -.he Begulnc" He vrai pri/' o( S20. Seermd pn %  Brim Mann, .i local \h> CM I'aeadiau Challenger on August 10 to p Uy cricket, football, hockey matches against %  I ;: 1* < *"*** %  bU ffC 'S ,'"X;,.. be rnsdrin, I tmum&l expansion, will fail unit A aoNnu bass* for .m u between the Wst and th< i A Jackman Arab St ,ii ba t/.& Communists Launch Battle for freedom K!' LOS A NOB! E! f B 1 e*nt la take pan -in a Caribbean . %  >... %  TI eat re Milk Supplies Return To Normal La Goorgeto* II GEORGETOWN. Julv U ... eh DHnm Aiturneya for seven It San Francises bppettf 'he-fore TrnVtal Tltstrict i. lioiftr to plead for reduction of the $75.otm i.mi M-I %  > for each of the four men in the of group. " Bail . as ft at JT.5W for two of "" KUI. M. Moore. if C. Ba,bu, R. N. Lee, U Z.< Icanlc Middle falaU ,-,,., M branker. Q. *o*e most reei-iii ti r u Wong, WChin. J. nuptlon was Hitasasa... N Bacchus. King Abdullah oC Jordan, bas Th( ,. . ,, lM uccomuttnled lor a moment lUunind down ,., Messn j. j. NifcM :ind t bul the danger of turtlwr Tup.\ T ,. Mr Masters, lion Is by no means at %  These might well .neliidV more i„ B.nbadc* the team will play mpU at as(ric |iet. football, and table-tennis Bon. despite the stringent ag&Lnst Harrison College. Com• cunty takn to Dfrmeie and Lodge Schools. -..I" guard prominent Arab leaders Ht-ckei agulimt Piikwitk Club, tiiiougfaout the lUddlC .%  a table-Tenms against .the In Ammi.n. the Jordan eopilui. y.MC.A.. and an islar d team ai.thorUalivc sources iaid that possible. whun Abdullah was aafOaatoab CoUeu in paying then %  "' %  coup intended to include t>. ^ Barbados in four Naif, the King's second Mn who VCjr!1 th( ftral bcing in 1M 7. Of iv now Regent, and Prince Hussein ,1^, ,. reduoad from the %  %  :r>mt. MVf tx*r. returning to normal. From January I u> Juno 30 this year. the Milk Control'Board had feof the part.. ... etIV. .''. %  .. ... %  '. ,.,,,.,!,„,:,,..::•.,. 11 ve 'i .H.iiuei"" 69.1W gallons f... il K same P" Communists w< of 19S0—an increaac of l28.8*i gnU'ns. The average nionthly reHe was arrciltd, in N"'. York %  em 1 OH n t5I was and held in lieu of $100,000 ball. 32.508 gal] | 1.025 for Hearing in his case i* scheduled in ttk> %  • %  i'Tirrt of 1950. New York 1o-dST -fT.P Site i Inert), and at be pronounced Unfit to succeed, i, playing their trials in Barbados M500 for Hemadoti 4fi part) and then the MCCesslon will pass for 'election tor Britiah Oulana orSanket %  Pr*n* Hussein. The Jordan against Baibadm in September Aaststant U.S. Aliorney. Joseph branch of the Hassemite family— They are Leroy Jackman who Karcs, opened thi Q> cnt's direct descendants of the prophet laired K.ni.uc.i aarlM Uu year. i-ght to keep i it' i> ndeni in jatl MoBhanSmot--is known Ui believe Irving l-cc and Arnold Gibbons. iwevei D| announeing he a/ould ;t itrongly as the Iraqi branrh, in The soccer team has been playing ask Judge Roche to increase the t ; lc ultimate union of the two unbeaten for two years in local 11 for "irec wotnen. kingdoms, an for the past .four years had hops fof this union. Previously, one member in the Colony tide thev objected to Abdullah's leadnn d this vear. He la Gary Lee ership. but now they voice no wo toured Trinidad in May of Sthociderman. 41. • i Is chi.1 objection to Hassemite rule. rr Kail Shares Go Up NKW YORK. July 27. OH 'f .IK Industrials No lluhonic iMiurii,. SPANISH AMBASSADOR !" HMIMHIII | lagu, CALLS QN MORR SON WASHINGTON. July 27. LONDON. July 27. The Slate Depaitmenl reported Duke Primo De Kivor:.. Spanish on Friday that the medical survey Ambassador called at his own rear Yemen and the Saudi Arabian t* Q0 British. Foreign Secrelarv %  :.unTW'flrmnurs Herbert MorrW>n. that bubonk w'ague had broken A Foreign Office spokesman detoTustrta*] average, out Ihere. A DeparUneni S pok.,-Uned to say whether the quesconsid^rabls deel man K. Mieii.u-I J. McDennott (t0 n of U.S. bases In Spjin was were driven dewn on l—-. !" ..aiu at a pnws conference: "No discussed. He said Morrison and h,p s irf Hethlctiein Steel and Gcn'^"""" i Q Klvera conferred on "qUMend Motors due for lereased |S 1 uoii. of -mutual Interest lutes and costs. — IMP. S!M. Am '' ; '' ,, 'r 1 ,, '" tl the proposed K .. ;'",'['; %  t'-"'.1 -' :s,. u& ndUtM aJiianei In !" \;, \ t*ttr, speech to the Commons ^E nwh • T-, I"" 'i %  !;' ATHENS. Julv 27 laviuiem fr,,m th. XL* A Wb,ch wau br "" 1 "P 0 """ 1 SotlanopouU^. leader of the P--v, a. K sv ., lid, .d|e*te^ le'. H m,8e '' lo th ^ l "" i "' ^ !" P< i—"i.„, l.di.i.o Party and '".-•„''.. uT^Sdenile hTfta^ aSlfcJl^ enmmunlty British and French formci Foreuui KUmster sf Greece ^"'XT iNHmi in ?MUO Arabia GcWejfnitMils have denounced the divsl on Friday of heart disease. ordinary i —' %  *,mai i r —vr HNH *.iv. West Indies Cricket Board of Control "for their very timely nnd .. i %  i till financial help^—which has made the tour possible GBEEK HMSTM DIES MAIL NOTICES i ta ii-t* a this year. In the Table Tennis i team there is also another Colony ( %  layer in Maurice Moore. Whatever the results of the tour, one thing is certain and that is the ties of friendship and goodwill blndJnC the loading secondaryLed by railroad issues, stocks schools for boys In Barbados and edged upward sliphtlv after disthe premier school for boys In; playing easier tendencies nround British Guiana would have been mid-session Trading was modstrengthened, eratelv active-and the turnover in a statement issued today.' 1,4V 000 shares. The demand for captain H. Nobb*, M.Sc.. OB E .. rails ?ame lato In the afternoon principal of Queen's CoUege. has and they helpe* to pull up the expressed uraleful thanks to the Smemre i/our lloo/ // mtmrm i h #* tin in *§ \\ '*## th #*r 1 rriws I We cun supply you with— RED CEDAR. SHINGLES, GALVANISE, Corr. IRON, RUBBEROID ROOFING N.B. HOWELL Diiil: 3306 Lumber ami llanlnunBay Street. s l'rcsli Slocks Just Received IS TAHS DAVtS PALATOL COtfF. DAVIS PAUATOL Pl>AlN PARK DAVIS UVIBBON %  -. nrxr IRON a irnsl rvmn f)K CHAWS 1JVKR PlI.LS I VE rooD rvsn TABLETS, -ARI iDN RROWNE •: :' ^^~~^~-* :;^.,*,-,',',',',',' J J '^.'.-V','.-.' J '.*.'.'>^^'*^*-'>^V''''''''''^^'''.-''''^'''''-''* tVi'tHt "00ST (Ker 50.001) people buy llicm every week li made lanasrweasad SM tiepopikes I > .1i d thatta* In maleh oi farnhbiessj, lie Fly to Britain in Festival Year! BY B.O.A.C. CON'S I tLLATION IN CCNJUNCTIO:! WITH U \V A. (irt Tfccrc Sooner '. Stay Tlietc Uns" K I I.FH'.',., t.. nln 11" Hrrniii.l.i LUbon London 17.IS hours 33.25 37.25 .. uriiim ran BIV.I $ l,|..Htl 1.474/in AUo Connertlng Services to the Whole Hrld. ^ 101) KHII'ISII MADE \i..„,. in rORY. I> f-'-l bkw at s*ni AasVs *** ->•••MIIMIII ( .lit. % %  ; i with rili ""> %  ll %  Bkknr. MU h\tt\ ( I poMlatr t'hii'iii' i ( rMI i %  1 %  .,.nn pbttd I.M.I.J -ilh sih limn,.. It \\ \U \ULI 1HHM ltll R LOCAL aa| IT US I LO(.XS STOCKISTS FLY BO AC BKULS1I OVfcBH US ,\IK\V\VS -QR|-OK.\TION BRITUII SUMX mnua UIIUTI LIMHED iiwivnnN HI Ml.IN.. MM tmii. -' I-HIIM 4I1 THIS LOCAL BUSINESS HOUSE i % BEAUTIFIED AND PROTECTED WITH "SNOWCEM'' 4i:*n:.vr 1%.vi mienooi IUVIIM. -"r • -V:T, "": £ r .-. S^a aaaT a aaa al SMIttll.H iliiis i In' iliiulilr job ui briithlrniuil und uruU't'liii|(. ll |.. ... ill. s. II lit-, in .ilin-. ii:ilti-|Miiii) • ii.illn-j ttliii-l, ilot-v, in,) fluke. |>> < I or nib otf A.\l I* l.\li\PK.\*l4i:. SNOWCEM protects the outside o! your building from rain and moisture and improves its appearance. Its clean finish on inside walls and ceilings increases light-reflection vqlue 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 % mm mfii r !" 5 wm WO, r fTc -~... . PHI TflTII The Lumber and Hardware Store of A. BARNES & Co. Ltd.. Bridge Street SNOWCEM Obtainable in: Whilo, Cn-ani. l'iuk. Silvfrarrv. QrCM, Dlllr jC M ^ DECOR ATIVE WATERPROOF COATING ON SALE AT ALL LUMBER & HARDWARE STORES. Apply SNOWCEM at once and Protect Your Buildings Against the Heavy Rains *$&*#** 11$$$azz$$?if&mf**4$i*********(*?&$$**?tz$???T?T?*zr*r?-r?TT?r?r*-i ?f^ ? ~*~irz~ri?*~z-?*~*i*.* V



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N 1-A;i: si\ tmmmmutiKS U $ A H DEACON TODAY' >" What to do when you greet THE SUN 81 Ml \^ ADVOl All. SUNDAY. JULY 29. 1951 m THE THING .<••• U< >| la |, <>! % % %  riMiiiisoii < \|>l.,i s HiPROBLEM OF THE it*****—** AIMlMi SOIMRS iJau l ":' rK '1 ,i "" 1 i-lil % %  !' 11 mil/ mill Cw .1 % % % % % %  # unii y.nri-iriu. ii,r( „ Caused B\ Parades I., .n.l %  % %  ;. I., .>,•. ... . _, |iiid Ih|< wert t 4f S/iun' W HY in! mmt worn* THE i %  .\ll-:!u--;.cur ::ni I Mki : BRl Nl %  I love Hi round tan %  WHEN li <"id "•>%  round 1 nd her 12 year re-unitcd for >he three years, in tBMafler the S •: of the future unnoticed. • ^ to '£ M S!5 Ra !" d her '•'• .g cerem !" Ld "ndstrom. told about II 1 -hlk dashing through a pa For Good Shooting •. .. NE KJSL?? n 3" a tLTLr SB-irS 1 BS3S 'JBE 3 4 ,; "" h : *cateh %  piano fW __-,__. Pla said, "I saw mi Dr. E P. Sharperarjent several hours chatting wlti if St. Thomas, HogplUL h ,. r [ t WilB WOf ,dcrfi.l to publll but when %  Iw* matches I HI 111.s| *< || \< I I Ic I ION miilt I I ,lii.,| |,. K p. Blrlbrr and T. E. Dikl nd l.rayton. Its. 6d. 256 pmr-. THE state of science fiction alia, on preeeni f 4 investigation and report. The %  ml to be— TIME. N.ng down ,,p. Roberto Rosselliii.. %  f sufficient blood It • on would not nu> whether b long period to nad visited his ex-wife. i.uses blood to .. tbe "And don't ask i sun tan was before th-. 1 ultra-microtome of It's the I at the body, and %  I io a large hemorrhage. Attention U love vitft hc-r b* I No harm Bj ah m expanding idea, thus, "There was hungei Undstro .said smilingly. "I would not tel. you.'* He said that Pia woui. stay in Sweden several month: 1 %  Murnuu to Hollvwood. %  '-Is in -iilated by heai. ij p 4 SL riding io "Attention" inko nddftlongd factor There is no better general purpose cartridge thin Eley-Grand Prix'. It is waterrelisting, hard-hntlng. and unfailingly dependable. Supplied in 12 gauge 2f length with 1.1 16 or. or l i oz. loads and In other gauges ELEY-KYNOCH WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES "GRAND PRIX" • -OASTIOHT%  -MAXIMUM'• "ALPHAMAX" T. GEDOES GRANT LTD. factory Repreicntalivet : ICC IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD. LONDON Bltt -iii ( baffle • • • he Is sound enough on law, but not „ %  ._,„ so hot on 1 till RED-HAIRED atP PAT HOBnWV%  ., nobody, Bonn Even BMrTH i %  '•%  ; ""d4 tri languaga won"! Iu-down, bathe. I freckle easily and I brings science i : rotecl my skin with .. nod ,,..,(,!,.„, r! foundiit: btTore 1 go into the sun. TltEATMENT. How to make %  1 e.on't think red-haired women look gr a ph|c the strange WODdtn th t no fnrii. lil 11-111 \\> Uornsby-Smith / *(| /rec*Js.• BEFQUE GOING into th I put foair henvy layers of thick I SOu h The hones ceptli make-uplon my skin, but ne\-cr rejill> gotl brOWB gets darker and dirtier freckles *.ct bUickrr and blacker. "HOW-LONG do I sunbathe' Half an Diour the first few day.-, and thenbaste until brown." Well. >btrt you are. Three different complexions and only the brunette^ tennis plnvtr Nanc] Chaffer Lfnvkle-fiee and she WOUld "just love to have freekie" $•111) is rationl Hut they all agree OM ing has u iilou i %  be sure. WATCH THE WOMEN wlio have a dark even tan. and Hf how Ihev do it. They i. oil-but UM it often Th.'o rofJOH Ihair sii'ibathlnu for the firt. few days, and Have ft*ijKcuf quick dips In the sea. They rleansr their fares u-iih a gfctM fOOd or pood rrea;i. and pttpe up ua.diiitfl wtth soap and u-ater COLOURING has a lot I" do with how much sun pou can t.tki The sun docs not -wm to worry if ln ,. t nJ brunettes, but blondes often wilt Un ^ ,,,,) f\ mr \ allei one day. Redheads frequently have ,• live with a dark tan. anyway." Thc future bold*. . "The b.g red egg" which puts \lu '^ wean, Iml v)Ut lhtcp square mtl I ,, ,„u S be insid, thl, ,h,n,.ana In England bo* cause the sun is not that strong. I NEVER WASH rro I I wgtei when l ha\< boon sunbathing. Th sun takes the natural oil out of th which i hrj to replace wit* MI oil Well. II would COl %  un days about £ I.1M 1"[ AM TOLD b) Beg to report I dateet no flari%  .'HI: ...nit for atOsOIC I travel. has got %  th.ln the BIN. Sehafer has ting on parade'' At tlie request of the It Ah'., ii. %  COOM "f 200 %  "faintlngs" which oeeurred n u . lehearsal vt the presentati< %  :. EM Kind's Colour to the R.A.F Copies of his report hnvo been rent to the medical branil.i (TFii: ,n< Army and Navy as well and %  on i inodical chiefs are know-i to support his contentions. Anything: Gom llll RAGA III HH.I V III! Kill B Halter Noble Burn^. Macfleauld, :*. fld.. 155 pagev I %  On Hot Day Dr. Sehafer har found OlM tinthings.— 1 A toiighenuig-up process DM no OflOCt on preventing a man fainting. A battalion of men all it wot Cignr-shupcd. but there wag %  omothlni tboul It that said alien Any advance on the early Wells*' %  %  101 "alien" italics Bella nick to • %  <••• wlm old rule, %  y fan married >• v -' Mgrgai* ihal Ibi .i %  .. ; ,The Thine. it just rt .,| carpet and awing cost m>, the The greet odvantaEe of The .ml (he belli ' %  '. the ornanist and full -riniu; ll that it will do I Bnythlng: mytrtcrlotii plague. ill ill ."llll '1,1 end, recently i QH flowerg i:25, the .on can hire a policeman! £5 10s. tor six I RECKON Ingoing away outiH The w idow '• rector's tei ll M UK ES4Q And " %  reN-IW S World Kound-up F{ "'.nun %  i" Ml From New Vo'k PERSONNEL. Very Import;.! ed the American Legend as ll fabulous being, Bauy the Kid. %  iiiiiv m i n moral deg-ncate, as quick on m on U 1 i U ii v ..brutality BUI II ,al-.o .... p I From another n Hie Sag u to I any machine or gndSOt ' l "" Ul "^ * "? i V rtt _^ MI %  %  %  at SI) into I .'i The poetry o' t:.old i onuea In iHnilaWillg ihe doings of The tu vi rythlng. Thing, a cool detachment Is denirUmlci fir j I F.I Cftpionly a spaceship from tan lo-king ocroai a hun Mars to oonquei naked plain, crime beeomes the hero i r Mouse, llroklni hhl "lawlessness," murder turns into Wimate cat That is the right AklndofdOJ bavi iuffenng from heart trouble would ...mourned. stand to attention with less risk of fainting than one of specially L 'ei (ileked guardsmen nl to N. Bur:i it. on American elantae, it bai ki A lateen in ll needed to make ledge, glcanexl Jus; in time, befor. HIE ur.es: tad eeman ke renuirki ruch ig memory I enough to eoL It Is a strawberry, %  'Bomb Moaeow,'* or *Tf changed po at for the lost egg, and milk rnaaqua. The beuuty tnv ur „\^ general 1 *. Ho is known mngic < i the plalna; speed of narexperti announce that, anrtad i Chief, tnoT smooth* A military man is also i... i kTrom the moment TunstaU, U the skin. When The Thing hnppcnn he jovial Englishman IN killed tO UM I shower of rides and ono-sldcd duel with Gnrrett, th ktamounl lo war", shcriii, there la DO pau Military IntoUtitory of i' 2 The fainting period begins toj lake effect after men have been ita n d lft g motionless for ten .nd generally occurs be-1 tereen that i>eriod and the next notes. Hence men tend to "go out" together. 3 Hont Is a strong contributory .i hot day during I ceremony such as Trooping th-' Colour the men most likely t i faint are those standing on the %  | Boma Guards Parade ;.n und where the sun is strongest. | i standing at ease for any long: ; • %  iod is preferable to attention j i eanaea fainting, some! form of periodic movemcrt should I %  ilatett Kcronimendations As a result of his repon Service medical ehMfi am lerommendingi they all. skin, nnd sometimes llnd v< ,,.uii\i hardly any sun at nl( m M The ehick the Scowl* T HE holiday pnaaon is here . %  .son of Happy Children and Intolerant WATCH the .-.our laees of people in tralm who ajrowl evei encMad c) laughs, talks, oe rustles a iwe t bag. LISTEN lo the grumbles on the sands when the children scatter rand, or build n sand castle where r,rown-upfc are trying to sloop. LISTEN rdulls tutTins and shushing, ll dampen high in bd %  -iiirits THEY SAY "Children ought to > %  %  ^ix o'clock "Children ought not to be nlIrwed in UK dining car." Children ought to be taught lo I | iv quietly "Hut they arc on holiday." the naronta *av. "Let them enjoj Ibemselve' And I AGREE wUtlH Ol the ehildre'. 1 Prom Paris BARBARA HUTTOM .v. ral pali ol dlffi rent col%  • The position Of Attention 1 reduced to a minimum. All instances of fainting be re-. i medical cases and suffer no disciplinary action. IT, any one fixed, notation is the maximum In which %  • pa xhould be kept. 'in."Elaay" position bo used ft^S^SrUnS^U ,n ; T !" 'i"'.'"'"'"">-'d.a.no,! An.l II U, 0< COUIM, ll imiri > """'"" r "*" "" '" *" .•..M.,.Mi..l drill in.vc Ihun nnv flan* Illn < %  KUan l*<-^ . _ otlwr tr*K.ps in Groat Britain. thi %  %  MUM whoevm BMM < %  < -" nrougu indo-Couu QD eroilon, uch as Treoplnj Amertoan nodi phyilclc 1 .tin. Anulo-N'• %  %  ,. rol.,nr Ihcy arc on par.ide lor H, '• I......I n you will %  '''-. know lM I ,1,11-,,.:. B 1lion, thi ill l at aiunllon for "" "."?;' —f.iJ"" ,r J " ; "", %  g*uM kta 19 mlnuWa. Al.-io he tiili Ensush. He cauia and mo j.id.l.mparor. u known u Doc. %  %  I" '-''. %  in, beil of bDrrvwInfi from nvI. i crcw|i. Amwleui moUien will non i %  ; %  ''":.'" ..Li.to Dunhan "the child getbored with the science fictionpocmita Kaolt eat the panw Toufbanini rp (Spanish-type this 11 } had to nun n run. A-i Kekkokninen. Wu Tu T i Mil. 4i :.. %  Thil li no mi toi %  H irrow racialism. I'OI.MUS. Cuelul now. It tools w.;e enough tu havt you \ nil I in behind thIron Curtain. Out itmember what nappened to tta author who thought he wai 100 per Cgttt Oh when ho picked on i T anon id man. Till. I'AINSUICK UM. 11% l|e N ry Oril. Chapman and HaJI. MIS. tSd. 210 pane".. l.ight-'ie rted novel .bout a -lorgym n who Infallf] Ij rore I pdgc who dlsclplln. %  (|1 %  .iilormally Those lining the parade ground are then on [Mirnde for none than urs. It Ii customary in the Brigade d for fainting on parade lo be regarde.l B| a crime and tion tj follow, TtUj 1st* of "touaheniny keep his iinpnluding extra drills Jailin full order, and may also mi 1 WORLD mrvTii i f (* |i —.L.E.S. —I..E.S. €1,158 Weddino T'ie frou'JiY ,. fiat i/u'. i laces to t %  ";o*e :." . %  ; mlmi' Stick t> n few brord issue %  good topic. Unl ilun.itel) Erecdom, alone avitl 'Xnow-how and >. 1 s un American which no anti-Tiu. i Law an bra k. Eng)lah %  AVE you always longed to,' Newest perfume phials for the -" c ^ vl *n to rely on guBphi have a Socictv wedding ll %  \;andbag, for hunting, shooting l>alriolismtoprovidcan.i.;. s iciety church'' I! kill ,i flsning women i Pd of walking up the aisle, a full tiny miniature rldlng-boOtS of choir singing, the organ playing.' highly polished leather complete "'"> %  imy buckled ><.u, v M th. Have you Imagined yourself top Handing to have your picture Froill n rtlSN ,.. s ..ken on .. n il earp.-:. rtrlped awning, the bells pealing. A JKWE1.1 KltY Bra %  i id extra police holding back the signed a special i BBBBBBBBI mounted an eightli uf 11. And then of the subsequent the ring, leaving ; i Ircii e.onderfui reception, with ?no hich rolled-up bus tie) fuesls. and or a hm.evmoon In Ihe r 0e Thewo.i ,l.,mL *-iuih or r Us. oacb m when the tl grimly buckle on their %  tom-plstols (standard et|uipmi.'. m all armed fOTCOS) for the Uttt desperate Stnnd. WAR, Tbui i-teives the in summary treatment. Strategy, tai .:. tk I ll) Of Tile %  '. th a -.tone dow they go. Walch the two Mali Inch horn "••:> In Easter Eggs .is they "la h acti other with whip ilar energy." Thai's YRIWWH OVER PAIN QUIHSHE—THE FOURTH INGREDIENT lM 'AHACIH 1 How Ooei ANACIN r*lio*c pi,ii to fj. *o eff#ctlvsl> A few yew i *t" lt*di(ig tf icm.vtt dtcocr| in iht iec-ei l Intht eNget balinclag "f a> V ret limoui ItisaK me. (PIIPIILOIIB. Cafenw and Acstf lulicylic At id) rouarn Ingredktn t ouya x And 'Aascla't' Quinine *cu %  I (he otl.cr rredicmei to .ootho K^e., bring down le.cti.h ir. srsturas. restcrp a T C JI ivnie of wetl-belng l IIU from feer CoIJi t Heidachai ^ \ Do j-otf M<-fr#r frcm I "onanfcs Rhsummim I NeuraUt' \ any of USB /tains P/ "''"'' Then-ANACIN w.ll W— "~—W • ,ou ""medial* relief, cm out %  amacnj tpeea CAST Off RAM—AT OHCE! %  .i l-ublei en.elape of ANACIN •_ tnoufh to br.n; Ml bout of pain | Anacm it abo nandy 10-iablei : likr—end whel's :;.M"I fur i IHI. .. l£o! Molht-rv di-|K-nd on elopp': and Ii... i.irv rvi-rvwlii-rv r.-.-uninirnd il. VarK-iii-s avnllaUci — STRAINED BABY FOODS JUNIOR BABY FOODS APPLESAUCE, PI IRS PEACHES, PBUNES HI M \ND TIM; IVOKI.DS LEADING IIAIIV FOODS ll.APF'S U your yrorrr offers ;.. Mii.^iimiiHneMthlnc just as ,;„„d Su "NO, THANK Yin \ ii T II I N 0 HI r C I. A P P S" Contact HULL & %  SON DIAL 2158 if your grocer does not stock Clapp's N-CIN InCrast alone ojr 13.000 uie It In thalr lurj-ries. MEN like smart-patterned shirts Men certainly like shirts of smart "Tex-made" brnarK-Iuth! The striking DutTerin ]ji-signs with their handsome stripes on light or dark backgrounds are big favourites? So cool, and comfortable, too. And "Tex-made" materials are simple to sew —they drape easily end handle etTortiej; :ly You'll like the way they wash and iron . and the way the colours stay fast' Ask for "Tex-made' today Buy if by the yard, and look al the famous identification bands and "Tex-made" tag. Thi-v are yofji guarantee of top quality and lasting wear. f Toughest motoring exploit in history Around lite World in 21 days.. Austin A40 Sports compltfs 30,000 mile journey 9 dtys ahead c F cchedule ACROU THI SYRIAK and Aruunj -..-m in the blazing * June heat, ihrough India in race againtt ihc moMcon—these *xre some of the Iv rards facing a team trf Auxm driven! When ihev said ihcy would dRre an Auitin A40 Spons round (he worid in' W da.. R seemed a bold .lairn. It wa, in fact, an understatement. The team left Londononjune l*t. AnJmJtmt ll"..lihey h^J, l "irUu.l tht journey — 9 doyi oMeoJ oj Their route led ihem through I ranee. Switzerland, Iuuy. Lebanon, Syria. Trans-Jordan Iraq, India, U.S.A. AU STI Ny %  Bat Canada, the SOI aOBtiBga belag 8) chanered 'plane fm *j sa DMT] tt %  This achteverru-m is a greai tnbuu to th; dull D t "amina ol f.iui I) iti.h dnven" . and io the Bill qualities of the Bn.i*h car the, drove—ihe A Sports. The car was a pig du O U o n model A40 So has an oil V .—.. srtta nrir qutwnttcri, On In round-the-world loumey it earned ncax!, l-l cwi. ;' at Ki high pertormancc and depenjd"A. Hfess. ft, guaOB, g :... ft, ISAfOKs. you can depend on It! AUSTIN MOTO IXfOST CORPORATION I'MlTIO



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M Miw. II LI tt, l-.".i Sl'NDAV vi>\ > ill .tkflrr 4onfrriiioii P .1.1 MM. It. HIIIM1 Mill 111 "I IN LIGHTER VEIN Pictures by CPYMAN IATOUCHE nhanrnl by thi merit of 1 il, e mapped dcvillr last m %  Such a well mo song with U %  \i their ... "' (l >. 3 W *• WliOl. ;oughiy •fljoyafa Led the • %  •• rsr^-jj !" .2.T. ,v i .tanrfin, • .11 ^ -\, i r rocilinc porno .id-r.on• • HfOd u thi dm i i %  %  And numbers dad i an "?*' from the ^lmiiulv -f thc FMhrr.iiem.v HIS LORDSHIP BISHOP MANDEVILLE i .swratiou on Sunday. full dre* after his conI tlishopi.* Pariv j! ( tnd here it was thoroughly anji thf record. Over a Bo rw kt in d ard heard the %  Ml if UJMS .% %  : %  %  Manrieville abou. and mark did v. hleti hi\ "HI, wearing. Then I / U ROB* rowding Illshops i Friday—the last c( the IM parishioner to %  My Rectur a\ways 5.Tii> lo get tbl lout Of the lot." Thc Archbishop hud beeri verj doubtful, ho Mid, when he waiInvited to tlu P.itk He enquired and war. oul] told that thi i lie nothing to OOL The answer to his other uut-stlons Wl ff I and see." Then the Bnndstand from which he was ineaHng remind*: don sometime previously when He had hlessed SOffU Instnimonti for iflftribatloti 1<> a band. Thru he Legxnsd from the leader of the band, that one in.m who had been in thc habit of beating hti wife i' ii week, h in boon I n du c od ti> loin the band and he now beat the big drum instead. The band loodOT expressed the hope that the Archbishop would j Muband "Sony." %  aid mi Qnea -but I hOVC DO wife OB whom to practice" So he was scared of bandstand*. but Joined heoiiUy with Bishop Miindcvllle in praising the Police fbl too purl it had played lnth in tlu"Iso in rendering, the evening's pr<>The Bishop of Puerto Hico was thai he had been introduced Bishop of Puerto Rico" Uuring thc Consecration Service on Sunday someone had referred to him as the Bishop of IVU.MII Islanci. and so it was good that thai v..u now set right ll< did no! know where Pelican Island but he Intended asking Hi i lira %  IOI %  mandate t<> officiate RIO time. Another reason for his plei at attcndlni these services was that he was no longer the "baby bishop" In the* • ixirts. (This was For that rich savoury flavour! a. f. "•tknl BBBB KwL — i %  -g^Bia?JiWri iftv %  i *^a^BV/ l ^Ns^aaa V %  %  a-efr. J ? "JMj IMlSi^Sni aWl %  %  %  I %  d^_^dBa^bW 1 ^B i iw^i Make that c* n-ally tasty with just a little M-irnutc Mike it of tier tor you too Marmite contains thc li2 vitamins that b-uU up health anJ resistance to illness, Ihat'* whv it's so good lor everyone on bread and butter or in tasty %  andwuhev You on do *o much with Warmitc in ioups, gravK-s. sauces and savoun' diihes and Marmite does so much for good cooking THE BISHOP OF PUERTO RIOO (in whltp) •ddr-ssinn tkr crowd at tb* I Mandpville and on hi loft, the Arclihmaop (b>reliadd) and Bi-hou St.pely MARMITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food Mada In England the American term for junior Bishop). At the same lime hi Was not so much senior, so thai mall] ha and the new Bishop were really twins And ao thaatori wrant, and wi saw Ihe B en ol Ul pomp and trappings of the mat or able services jus: completed. But His Grace did not forget to praise thc Christian md Mud I) .i i ol tiie Bishop ol Pui rta Rl< i %  M ugh not baJonglDg lo I perml Pui ti Rico Ii Ann i %  Can, and the hO| II the beginning ol ' tail these i hurehei n In %  Caribbi i %  Hsaa happB auaph s i w • era In lha oados dawned with ever) thai n inighi oii ba tho m > tnaeaorahlc of the decade V I .tli a Slei ledge gleaned from his labott among those whom ha mm "" %  %  %  n he loUcib d in no ui terms. a %  %  M INSIST ON U) f 1 fcjjgat jgg^aaaL ***i'" c* m _aa>.aa %  KgaalP i KaSr. •^flaaaawKiMaw j 1 i. ^ -. *r' in T?l 4 r-*^^ *5 r i 4 tj Br r >T PRECEDCD l i %  for hi rorl Dr. Roland Henne. PreatdOnl ol Di Id It Mmild DO betWl the Montana Stata CoUago, left on t I* raport "a point, of deFriday for atanila si i.< "i <•> IIp •< d ltf Phw ot new Economic ii %  *'! b' worked out with istration's mission toth< Philippine Government. Then U i itafl will ba at) up to earrj • % %  rue Dr. Ranm Dr. Banna Is optit operation In the phihpprospects of impiovitiii the a one oi the larsatl i;< A omy of the I'hili|)pn|Q the I'aclfic. the work of hiHm-m.ui I* hnli il lone. Ha aald tbarg U trernondoui i rrUewoni have been seni BgrlCulhiraJ si d Indonesia and Burma ii.il in the ph.uppines" lie-aid the When he arrives in Manila nex, job of his mis i "i'.'•' H'-nne will call on t*i< reallaaUon I by United Stales Ambits**-— giving scientiiic and tech lipplnai Mvron ('owen. Dr sistance to the Philippine Go'Rei crnment. Quit Ino within a fai Asked if he would pea arrival in tM Islands —f.P. y' AT . . WIATHKKIIF.AirS Vim SAM Sl.no a lln on KLIM rinvm III II Mil K Irevh Slock nl . REDUCED PRICE VISTEBDAY s PRICE Sli.'tH |n*r tin TIIKAVS P8ICB *r>. p.-r %  ill DELICIOUS SWEET BISCUITS III.', per |lk. ill ri*lli.|iliullr ( I %  Sl'.Mlll ( III MIS HULK AMI IIIIMV GINGKR 8NAP8 ( I HKI.ST rills WtlLSONS BOM BIIIK UC bur Sin Itolls 12c. Iior ( hitr.v Creme Uc bai Malud Milk 12.. ban MOIRS PlMUnl* Uc. bur lliiiMii-. Ilr. bar l'|.|i|H.rillilll rullirs llr. bar JACOBS CREAM CMcktn $1.04 HUCS WEATHEIDIAI UNITED %  •i HIW x mows THEY ARE THE BEST H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents ;%'*^vv''^v,','*v.%','*'^,','^>-^.',^^v,'^,*,',',^*.^*,o'*'-vv'','*'*'".; A SIMPLE LOOK WILL CONVINCE YOU OF THESE TWO SPECIAL VALUES FERGOMATT In a idr langjt <>f Mai i irai Daajajag it-ta maumon FAHHH $2.02 Yd. CREPE ROMAINE $2.07 In l.lme. (oral. KM>, Wine. Orlae. Ke*lda taWfea Aqua Htf MuaUrd Royal Blaek and Ubile mm ''.'''••SS.'SSSSSSSSSSJ.'SSSS. sss.'s.',;','*:'*','. ll'XOR (LEAR GLOSS VARNISH AND FINISH QUALITY — Alao — i MS — I. I i.;•.-1.i:i.itI Lid. i.id in i K RUBR. & 5 Gin Slsea -,rii. it, d 1S2S TAKE ADVANTAGE HARRISONS Broad St. Dial 2664 TURTLE SHELL NOVELTIES THE FINEST RANGE NOW OFFERED IN OUR HOME PRODUCTS DEPT. of the Leading Prescription Service in the Island Every Pienilutloo compounded in our Drug Store* is made up <•' "''' Hl Quality Drug*. We know what I* ,'.. |vi y,.i; ...J. tno UfaT. II la iherc.'nd us your next Prescription. hXH.IITS mil 1. STORKS IOH LAMES Necklace! Bracelet* Clgtvi IteC lluir Combs 5^cenerv Brcniches II W.U.l S8 JO. J16.00. S20 0I! ... S!50. $1.20 Iin • hes with Barbados Initials Engraved i o.i faSnTTS Turtle Shell Salad Servers $4.50 a set ,. Combs ... $1 f Paper Weights SJ.IM' .. Knives I MX). $1.00 Book Marks S! .50, $1.20 ton rm: IIIKSIIIOIII Turtleshell Salad Sei vei I Pickle Fork 4S| Salt Spoons 7:>c. each CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET I t.i" |..n1 % %  Srl \ %  • KlivrulU Hi pkl. S0.49 i ri.M.,,,!. |rl Fruit Tuns —J lb pkl 0.49 I r i.M-.nl I n IIM I raXkrro —) lb. pkl I9r.. ptr Tin I.T.1 Kraft Irr < rram Ml*. Sml, Ua. Kralt ( hrr%r— I lb. pkt. 39r. \t-oi. Tin •.! K.lloi: Cum I l.k-— prr pkl 0-3' Krllitif. RfaS Krl-apk— pr pkl o. C-reaai f IflHat. Uft ?••., Sml. shrrddrd l\li< .ii — per pkt. W>t>Uhl* — Lf*-. Mat nitllJ Baron — per lb. l.M li tiii-.fi Salami Hauuae — par lb. 1.41 Danish % %  r r>" N %  BfJ I-l.M". rOCKADE I'KIII.MKIX Hill! $4 00 a Carton 18; a bo! VAIXANTDVE SVIIISKKV SIAIIIIII Hiiwm



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PACI I K.III SUXDAl ADVOe \1 1 M \l>\\. Jl IA i %  u 1 — --.—.1 trWKtf *> IM IlioUf r. ltd llraa* It Iirl> Sund> July . IMI ii \\s i itisi i \i Startitv fron< sn Crseo h;ts almost hr-cnmo a een the subject of Time*. Telegraph and MnnctiFsIrr (iuurdian, and sympathy one hand and the British Council on the other has been • vi-nlv rxprtssed. U IN difficult to find a Raw in the argument in support of the British Council leration has all along been for tiic welfare of colonial students, and that this policy has succeeded beyond expectations is reflected in the determination of the students to remain at any cost in the Hans Crescent hostel. No student would have put up a fight to remain in the old Aggrey House hostel or the more modern Balmoral, so thai the only sin thai can be laid al the door of the British Council, if it Is a sin. is their lavish accommodation for their student guests. it is true that iin ere told thai they COUld m.t export to he perniiinent quests at Hans Crescent; but students are for the most pail hut recently out of the nursery star.es rind are not particularly enterprising in fendinj; for themselves, with the result that if ttw first class accommodation it is not surpr; lhat tin v aii' not pn-pared without a strtlRiile to sock ai, uncertain alternative. There can he no question that herding in hostels tends to segragata the students and to limit their opportunities to broaden Uttlf outlook by mixing freely with the j>eople of the country where they have taken up residence in order to complete theft 1 education. And this jirttinj; to know Ihe people of the country and broach| i>l outlook is just as important as ttwtl BCa demic education. But un adolescent is unlikely in apprcdata thla point of view, lb' prefers to live in a hostel where he will meet fellow countrymen who can yam about the life m the homeland. And if the hostel is fitted out like u luxurious hotel DC will cling to it rather than go hunting "digs" and running tinrisk ol rebuffs from uneducated landladies. .ts have tinted that they would beWilling tO leave the hostel if they were certain of being placed in cultured homes, but there is a limited number of such homes catering for paying guests and still a lessor number able or wtllil have them as non paj Ini It has been pointed out in a letter to the Times that many overseas students And difficulty in obtaining comfortable lodgii and many meet with rude and uncalled for rebuffs because these students invariably try to obtain 'digs' around Russel Square or in the Bayswater District The correspondent lo the Times quite rightly said that there ll adequate accommodation in the suburbs; and it is a fact that the farther away from Ihe cenlre of London that one goes the better chance there is for Colonial students to tlnd congenial apartments or a family willing to take in a paying guest who is treated .<>ne> .>f the family. But the funds of most students anstrict ly limited. His place of abode is determined by the cost of transport to and from his college or hospital. When he has gained experience he will often tind that although the fares to places like Richmond or Kingston appear to add up to a considerable monthly sum. accommodation is proportionately cheaper and belter than in Central London and he stands to gain by moving away from the centre of the City. it DUISt be remembered that Colonial students waste Warned to hostel life by the Colonial Office during the war years and it is not surprising that they do not relish the idea of being coddled for a year and (hen kicked out and told to fend for them i The student welfare work of the British Council has been greatly a-!mired and ap predated in Ihe eolonies. ami there is no reason to believe that the overseas students will not be educnted in time to appreciate the policy of non-segregation as advocated by tinCouncil. 1'ntii that time arrives hostel aceomnuHlation will have to be found for BOCOn.fl and third j i .n order to release Ihe accommodation at Hans Crescent and other hostels winch were BJKH Ll callj *ai marked as a home from home for newly arrived students. The provision of a number of small hostels, and the Introduction of a considerable number of English and Dominion students into the colonial hostels may help to lessen the dangei tion and gradually wean the colonial students from their present herd In I employ otto %  be invoked evil. It would rrdou %  th truth that such conduct would not persi s persons who regarded personal abuse and \infira:nequate alternatives for a | i ectorate t.. the obscurity where they should belong. Such however has not been thai JIM Government has had to take notice • %  r the misconduct and the provisions of the Repreaentati'Mi of the People (Miscellaneous Provisions) Bill 1951 which was d< -:.hly during the week attempts to impose some brake upon persons who seek the suffrages of the> people. 1-1. Mill may be divided into two parts. One part makes provision for setting up handle a General Election held under universal adult suffrage and the other part imposes restraints and restrictions on peisons who stand for election. The first bert will meet with general approvaJ as it will be recognised that the machinery which hitherto has sufficed for a General Election can no longer do so. I <.nei part will not meet with ap|H"val from those who cannot fight a D without personal abuse. hut will he welcomed by all those who of parly platfM rather than filthy harangues. Clause HI of the Bill provides: "Any person who before or (tiring any election, for the purpose of %  ting the return ol any candidate at such election makes or publishes arr. statement in fact In relation to the pet oal ntcter or conduct of such candidate shall be utility of an illegal practice and MII conviction by a Court of Summary %  i be liable to a tine of five hundred dollars 01 t" imprisonment for six months". Ten ClatlS) Should extend tn the publish', ipers and political organs which offend against its provisions. The procedure afforded would be both more peed] IS well as more simple lhan if a prosecution had to be undertaken icriminal libel. Nor can it be gainsaid that eei lam publications in this Island offend in this direction as much as speakers on pubhe platforms. Certain of the other provisions of the Hill will undoubtedly be amended as they a i e liable lo (lead' anomalies as tliev stand a! present. Clause 28 (1). for example, provides that "No intoxicating liquor shall be sold, offered for sale or given away at any premises to which a licence issued under the Liquor Licences Act, 1908. applies at any tun" between tl opening and the (losing of the polls on polling day, in any constituency for which an election is being holdDoes the Clause mean that IntOXtcatU : liquor can bo given away during the stated l*i mil al private u-sidences or at p] which do not require Liquor Licences proyided the Liquor Licensing Act is not infringed ? Such would appear to be the meaning of the Clause but this can hardly be the intention. The provisions in respect of notifying the police officer of the district when a meeting is to be held are sound and so are those dealing with persons who may seek to break up meetings. The prohibition of music is not so clear unless it is to reduce the volume of noise which persons m the vicinity would have to bear. The Bill is needed and its provisions will, on the whole, be welcomed by the people ol this bland. It behoves each candidate /or flection not only to keep the law but to see that others do so by prosecuting those who may infringe tt. ELECTION 'in i I'Oi; • -he conduct of Certain persons standing for election to the U d their support! rs has been a disgrace tn tl either th CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery '.^v,v/iv/^v/w,v///////-v.'*v//.v-v,r////.'-'-'-CONGOLEUM la %  i-loiir. and dr MI n> t match or tone with any colour sssaisssi I SQUARES $ 3 yds x 3 yds. and 3 yds x 4* yds 6 n iilrut to your Requirement* PLASTIC TABLE COVERING 45 ina. wide, WHITE and ALL COLOURS Sitting On The I Vine M R, ULOOIXSUCKEH. the Into Lnapaetor, hoa made which will shake ihe imibin world lo its foui:> Ho has sent notices to 70 .Ipswich dustmen requiring thorn to make a return of the money tbei bam earned selling on Slothes, kitchen utensils, and other r.:ngs found m dustbin*, friend. By NATHAN EL (ilBBINS I've no Hfl %  lo talk oboi live .. oat IVftfll's llinf i0 |fOM? I was only ,:• %  lag, Why? ..hi yo %  might need to local dealers. It scarcely needs the imaginatlOll of the newt to reconstruct the scene la i" little homes when the income tax forms arrived. 'Wlu.t'a It all about, George? 'Ow should I know?" "Are you gotagj to prison (or it'.'" "Snul .H you?" The pens With thfl < msacd ml' lightly in brawny hands shitting with fury, ihe bl5is. the spilled INK. IhO burned suppers, the frightened children crying in corners as fearful oath*, split the air and kitrhen chairs are hurled through windows. If the dustmen Hunk this I* the worst that can happen lo them, I. don't ki.-A their Bloodsucker. The Inland Revenue niand returns of income at lc-ist %  I back, and the dustmen mav soon be faced with question;: like this: — In M.irch 1948 you sold a moth-eaten pair of UOU %  I s(:iin.-d Df tea leave-, and ITdine oil What were you d for them 1 HOW niuch did you accept for i keltle with no handle, twe C broken cups, and a pair of Un*J i gfMtri %  Perhaps. ,V.. thanks. Do you nan i o ill rlghl with the house wort. 1 That's my bl ttnf$t. I thought it r ht \>v dilTlcult at %  gggj Whatx wra 11 imih n.y oflc? Nothing, Tim "-Ini • %  •niion il? I'm sorry, bu. : thought 1 might • Help with ii ,af* Well, with the ooking. Foliitiy |/>iU:' ( irio ll<)ic Info rliy kitehru Mv nose (01*1 eery long /t' Jotiui-r 'ian a remrfj You snoopt'M/ '(r fhe (Torenimeat? Certainly not You're a liar You're ear) i le I with 1 'ad a dog. Are you Ioiiel\ for a dog? 1*11 ;;-." %ou ens I want a d"u ;o bile pour noli/ Vad off. povcrished falsies sold dealer in November 1947? friendly Call "Any woman who n #L_ aa { hour t" MBie should viahT-S touely old neighbour tor a Dr. Edith S-iminerjkiJI. G OOD afternoon. MrSmith. Afternoon. Mai I DOOM in" What for? Just for a chat. What abouf? Nothing in particular. Yon dtrtii. ro -en spy. 1'ervin In Arms much Inti rest has l"fn aroused b> the nublicatii ••force" as used in the Persian | V Air Force does not mean any$ thing aggressive. It means love." or the force that makes the world go round. As might be expected In a corps d'ellte the girls accepted into the Persian WRAF are the | pick of the call up, the mosi | beauliful and talented being I of all dutlMi except such light fatigues as singing group-captains and wing-commanders to sleep in the exotic surroundings of the officers' OK %  Ti.i.nini: In the Persian Air Force is strictly limited by shortage of aircraft, lack of qualified crews and the refusal of so-called pilots to fly anywhere without a dancing girl beside them. Out-of-date Royal Air Forci slang has recently become the rage in the Persian Air Force. though the phrases have different mennings. For Instancq. "n piece of cake" does not mean an easy mission. as they never fly anywhere It means an exceptionolly beautiful girl. "Bang on" means a promising date, ond "a wizard pran?"' a kiss in the dark. Silver Lining; T M GIBSON, a gardener of Kingswear, Devon, has claimeel damages because he cs flower* after being punched on the nose 1 Li ;i French tlshi nnan Tin true I rwmot un*ll Ihr rmt, thHMM >' ihr H S O 'Tl also trup I cannot until In* rook.ng WILKINSON tt HAYN1S CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : 4472 & 487 BECKW1TI1 STORES V/MW4WW/M'////*#AW*'''' // W W, *'' W riSW 3IADAMH you'llbf dflifihllul with JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS By Win P. HARTLEY Lid. MARMALADE .. •*• %  bo111 STRAWBERRY S Sc. APRICOT 4 5c. ., DAMSON 4 te. .. REDPLl'M *. .. GREENGAGE 5 1c. ., JELLY CRYSTALS Assorted Flavours 20c. Pkc. GARDEN PEAS S4e. „ NO ADDATTVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR Obtainable at all Grocers here of conelitin is in the Persian Armed Forces y my unreliable naval anil BuUtar) ceirrespondents, th;it :L report on the Persian Air Fure-e seems inevitable. Tin' uiir.hm.nr air correspond.'Sf u-riie* Although (fie phrase 'In arms," when lopUed to other countries, incus armed with guns, in Perahi it means in the nrms of lovely dancing girls, living in the h -rems establisheel in all shipr, earaps, and barracks by a broad-minded Government. In 'he iai "jv the word .nlff (he hyacinth, nor wmmX\ cut hav. cahbaic In Ihe pol. HIP '..Irrklr.K %  nap on wunmi day in ipiim I cannot (mall Uia sraai. lha Wcami on lha Irra*. N.W mi nv >u>ttrd. taraulurMl b.i.i lliil I ran walk In nillliiMalr and AH niy MUafln "oa* 1 With clraieshU of alrong n*h-lad*n -lr If t .nl tall tha flood, red Plain Man Among Xhe 4 oals Of i^lany Colours A his credit not the least of which was his not out double century against the West laat year when he batted right He is but 33 years himself with %  Robed LOUIS Stevenson called l,.iieio,i ihe ure-ai Bagdad of Ute W< i % %  it did %  i %  -( < %  %  ; %  %  -' days to live up 10 that description. At lieGarden Party || was from India, Africa and the Canbl>ean who rtole the picture and left Westerners looking EC extras In a super spectacle. Radiance of SHNS and Shawls What can the Briton with His rigid uniform of srer topper, grey Griped trousers and mux coat offer BSBunst 'such myrmd-eoloure'd ralrnnl How can our women compete iwiih the udiant, IntnguliiR saris and shawls of their invading | Perhaps It win the hopelcssnewi of the struggle which caused on i of my parliamentary Socialist colleagues to turn up hath-, in J lounge suit and smoking a pipe. If we sre t<> be defeated In the sartorial struggle there may hv d nettling in loans di Beiiinung thoughifuiiv to Irestmmstcr I rUODM u i entered Palace YUM the sombre ixickground %  %  entrance to Westminister II.dl tlier.passeel in single flic a core el whfte rui>ed. dark lUagted men looking tike tali pris '• sornf |nl • %  Himalayan monastery. two escorting M IV m ihedull ii.ihlliments of the West were dwarfed to Insignificance. Here the West Reigns Supreme Even here in Si. John's Wood ilu> bottte >f the pray te>pper goes on. Eton and Harrow aretilting in the ii t si Lord 1 and the tars Men i live nl ,.,i perfc debouching lanternjawed satsjlhtnnwn wiui then nd dWifhters, leas) i.i !>•% % %  rM Uval where the inscrutable mystan of the West iclgna unchaileraead. lyham T>lsineli" li en the balconv barking furtounly. .it UM Old Btonians, I hope thai he has not I" %  i sneber. Interlude The wits .ire at it again. This told to ma al the Garden Party tw a Jewish friend of mine. The wane is Berlin, thr year lea*, and two Jews are talking, ire y> dotae! "Fine. I hav the 1 whole enticesion tor Coca Cob la ft %  mo line. foo. I have the i 'i j rheu'. in Berlin." fetlOWi it %  ferrihle. I -in'f tfcl Mm out of America." \ Theatre On The South Bank %  Ky BKVIBl.l V BAXTER grey topper again, tor trie Queen :•> ,,I> the cornerstone ot the Memortal Theatre ito be bum some day) or adjoining the ei 11 UnSouth Bank !' Uval Hall of •ie. lhan ilfteen attended a ur.i%  pnrpel| ssu It years ago that lar function (Ol in Kensington. Bernard Sh.i v pt'ifonned the opening fi:nrti< ,mel I am se.rry to say that a raw biting wind gave him the nose of s toper although he nc ti drank alcohol. But id. norlal TnefSTe never appeared, and Kensington i cms t the South Bank. Kriii.iv's fun. lion wn much more decorous. Oliver Lyttcllon is sin i % %  more man of the arts than politics, an t his Introduction e>f the Queen was worthy of a ITth'centurj co i tiei And even I et condrmed iconoclast would haw been touchnl whoa the Queen reminded us that when .mother Kliuibelh was on the th.one Shakespeare : ->f tinCourt. Head Line*, of Masefield Someone. proUibly Dick Stokes S Minister of Works, had contrived to make the Poet Laureate rise in Uu ,„, Mr. Museftold, unlike the great Lord Tennyson, has not done very much to prn his annual sack of wine or whatever he gets name Sybil Thorndtke recited the lines and m irie them sound bettor than the) were There wert only three verse* .end the last one II to peach even if ii does not quite satisfy the eyS •Pray, laeref re, brataere, o.gte c Thai tiu>ru from tiir nteveru Dying-Mind May arnunpk here, sMjsl rirlon for iiuMrad, Alafcinp .id,, rtailj, bread, and bcaufy ImowM," All around In proper regalia stood those stalwart of the the.etre -Cielgud, Olivier. Richardson, Coward, Wolflt. ;es well as the leading ladies of our t.'iie All were drs ss s U for the occasion except the American Gilbert Miller, who wai under the Impression lhat such regalia had dtsnppean\| with the Rnrtollarn, S shiv.il. i |el! lhS Americans. To The New Dramatists I arlsk Rood fortune h) %  ;espeare Theatre and t' Ihoss who have laboured for it. we must erect a thc:itre> dedicated to the new draWt cannot live for everon ou past, rich as its meadows arc. !.:un;liler ,md H> inil-Sin^iiK; Karller in the week I spent lively evening with the Church o England Men's Society at Chur. House, Westminster, where inc. were holding a three-day confn • There was more full-throats laughter, more sincerity, an better hymn singing than I hav encountered for a long time. The Bl&hop of London miy. be described as a muacul Christian, for he was once Pre. dent of the Queensland Sot Association, and he does n.i indulge in sanctimoniousness. "In my spare time," he told us "I read thrillers and write book. on theology. What Is more. would rather see a bad Mm th i no film at all." A Christian's Duty At Wort Our subject that night was "T:i. Christian in the WelfareSlat. and lot of sensible things wc s.iid em the subject. These youi and youngish men have societi %  all over the country for carryin religion and good citizenship \ the people. "God Is a worker," they say "and every man should give e his best when he works." I took more away from th meeting than I gave. Epilogue The following letter reached n %  Lb weak from Mr. Graha < Selkirk of Nie Sporting Recoii and I publish It without eonment. His letter refers to the la • Friday at Wimbledon: — "A woman with o very pen i trallng 'South Kensington" voi • %  came with a friend that aftemo> Into ihe first row of seats bohir* the Press box. She immediate. < started a running commentarv e i the play for her friend's benel.t and, inevitably, all her factwere wrong. "Finally, when Nancv Chaffre wearing a red ribbon in her har and Beverly Baker, with her tv .. white bows, came on to t*-< Centre Court, the good ladr informed her friend that 'the Fie with the red ribbon Is BeverU" : '"A highly respected member <>. the Wimbledon Press box. stttlnf next to me. could stand things m longer when this point had beer reached. Hi-mg lo his feet he 1 ind and said: 'Madam with the red ribbon is haffee — her partner ll Lx>rd Beavcrbrook!' which we heard not a single cheep from "South Kensington." —L E.S. NORTH BOUND STUDENTS AND OTHERS... muEAsm .XOTK ^i lie are noir Shotriny = JAEGER ALL-WOOL H TRAVEL RUGS and ALOMA ALL-WOOL BLANKETS also ALL-WOOL WORSTED OVERCOAT MATERIAL 28 ozs. 58" wide in Black only Da fowla A to., Lid. ^ DRY GOODS C*PT. v — __ ^""••••••••••••••••aao^ooooo-.v-.---.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.'-'-'-'.; { WHAT MAKES j THEM SMILE I 9 THE DELIGHTFUL FLAVOUR of GODDARD'S GOLD BRAID RUM K4WW/,V//,w/..\



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r.\r.r i in 1.11 i \ SlTNDA'f ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1.51 CLASSIFIED ADS. •• %  %  TILKPHONI 2S0I e* INK •' eg %  I,... charge 11 SA i Th f*****gjg lot innouhMMW of Rirtha. Manias**. Death.. ArknowlMCwnu. and > Mnttt*n> iwAiooa i* %  M on ak-iUvi wd II M M Sunday* lot aa? lumMr of oid* up to H. and 1 rent* per word on wrt-M" and • nnu (*i word on Sunday* lor %  dOUgl*.! Ml For start**. Marriage ta in Cu I for any i or fcc.gagem-nl ib Calling i* umtnt ol word. word for each ... n %  MM Sill (O! toNU roii HIM M" Manny ihnre* irae.71 real* and rrnf. SK-MOU M arordi — art* 31 mfdi 3 centi a word krerk4 re*li a u'ord oa Sundavi; KEAL ESTATE THANKS rlpnu"! •vtnpathBHsa l,iif late •• %  Mat Doorldgr P"cv. Or.nt IN MF.MORIVM \H1.1 >W1t' |r, loving memory of daai belov.d wife Find Applewh who fell aaleep .... the JWh J.iiy IB A i.f. r... km la liti"rt..d Tha iplrndld goal ol earth* Mr And where i She area thy face Aubrev Applewhite iltu*b*r,di I11M I" perpetual mamocy ol daat Irlond-H..... Hurray paaerd tha ' %  3*ih J %  'I i-„.. i... i Jo*eph V Howard i N rF.RRACETo an approved Liahed Heuie I'pprr Hav Mreet OpooMW VacM and Aguem Club. All modern eonvenl*-.*. Apply .„, p.. -.i.IT 7 II 2i llad ror further particular. Walla at T Oeddea (irant Ltd I or lloma 403B. I.T*J—T.FW. Kill rVTIO.VALL MODKRN HIGn SCHOOL H*flet...4 aad *.pr.v,a a. Deal .1 mcrvcing and IWfHanibrr IMI. all ol who-n w* aannot a***** m.. .date Tha* n*ce*a. lalea arveral entrance ti.mnjt-.ni Tha net will to MM M Friday. 3rd AiaBtlB*, IMI at to am Tha-* who hair h.adv been allocated to tha eaewnd enon Auautl 3I1 muat hat prevent th*n aeUon t*e **0 L A LYNCH Prm. BB7 51 2n tttMIII in. clio-virawk Tf cewf. aid imrH-NT CIJCRK. i L .: (,-T e> pri*nr*> daai rnl> a morj . ueraon A .... .don. d ible Apply by BJff. %  . K Ol i\nil Kii Mill, „ i nU*r Apply u. %  %  rHKAW >K' ItfcDn* %  >• in> Wmtm oi Al .• %  MO) ui>*da. St OoBfg*] • r (hpo>t A idfl Om .i > i, wmt u: i -i %  .. R rallad "Mamal" at tha Iv. Il (ontUU of drawinf ai,d —nv 1 badroom*. kllch-n. wilat bath Vacant now *B pet Apply to IlAro/ A Scott. Mails 7 II—In I.AND AT ST I-AWKENO auiubla foe bulhHBal altet for parlkulara apply u. K K II.nu. Wlapnon* •! r Mil II 7 51 Hn MOI-LANTHir: H„. Sarvir* La,, n ew—, Di.inf an %  I Bath < .. v MtiiHjrM rtorrl Standmc on MM aq Mlla Hill Juat 1*. fl on tha 15 intmita* KMrtng Hooin. 1 Bad ra.|a.t JCK,.,,. W C I' Watar. lAgM and In* tailed Oaraae Bath. *pacloun vard %  MODEMS IT FINISH CD MOUSE -t H.>icr>tt Hall 3', mile* fiom town. Hot inter, and all modern ronvanlanraa frofr. July I* tha end ol Ueeembet %  mf MM tor paruculari. jh.T.Bl—in T Sl--*i FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE A\.MM"\l I.MIA IS AfTtXYCIX-A Norman Auto Cyck* n a-ood ...i^iiii.... Applv io W Mooie. PUia.' narbat<*4 IIUI or Brlltona Cro*a laNnsnt'RY COT—atandinf o<> 1.71* •quate feel of land at tha corner of WalUndon and Bay Ktreela Tot Inauerlion apply no pratnoe.. For fuitnti p-rtfcfi.l-f. B ( t .l, HUT< HIKSON a BAN UK1.II. Sollcnoii, Jama. Street n.T.Sl—3n Howaa rallad B.MO al M-wall Hodd. It la a four badroom hou.r am %  land* on '. ol an acre of land, will li.ipertion any day •Kept Sunday Vacant poaaraUon in a month* lime Apply U D Mi) A Scotl. Maaa.lnf laine Dial 3743 J Sl-Jn • .ieat hotel Man Bate. Iron. |7 00 per head par day GRAND HOTEL.' In brM realdrnllal dlitrict unier Oovernmenl Houae hill Rate* from II <0 per head par day. SF-ASII.r*. INH-Or. Qrand Anae H.-ithu.a Beach Rataa from 04 Ou per head par day. Cnqjirlaa to l M Slin|er. Grenada. a*3I -7Sn. Slack and falllna; tarnidl no** he irfltled permanent) nW %  -tem. for lk Donli f oolproof; no more rum or l ot powdered alull lhl l> th. Tr II and be convinced I Dental Lab. Maiarlnc Lane PI % %  nil NtW IIKMI St iio-rn \l. Wa tan ahlllfully repair vour Brok-> Denlotea l(~i%ovr Nicotine Stain*, rlran. ..rd rollh them |0 look like Na. %  portal* can bo delivered wllhln threhoura. *end your Broken Dental Plate* or rail al Square Deal DenUI Lab M near in. l.nr *1. NOTICI lUlllf ll All* "I III BAST OllltHI The l s l Armitrona*. ((•. • I tl PESB| on Saturday. July JEth Thr Mlaoffjll nra tha Ptlio Winning number* — l.t PlBM M. M 2nd pitia U 117 Jrd Prlre F llrl 4 rnte. of l> 1 m <. IM. A 364 M n L Pritr. of 110 00. J 331. I. IO0 ITT. C 61. I 1. I 1T> J 311 K 1 IH. D IM. K aWfhn i cimmiinlcatr •t ,-nilllp Hill BALE -Una 3nd hand c overhauled am %  mdei Apply Io Tweedalde Road CAB—One Vau.hall 14-h p BOOal ditior. Fnme haa Ju Applewhalle Lahai II,. :-• LANDA moat desirable building "ito approa wo feet fronlatr* ovvr-lookUtf Ilia SI Lawranea. WorthinB*. Ha.tlna.. >i.d lha Ooll Cour^. next to Cloud Walk" wlih a 30 It. roadway, apply: C. E. CUikr. 7 Swan Strool. Phono SOI or *• II T .1 %  FOR -Ml To an approved purchaaer 1 Building Site*, alre ll.m A 14.4J0 trrt. aituated to tha north tail ol Brit lorn Hill r**-rVOlr. Prtco 10 **nW par loot FJartrtc aarvlca. 4" walar main on boundary, alao good road Apply Year wood A Uoyce T.H—bin lira D*ai' Audit Dop-rtmenl. iht T 'i *.. I AUCTION S41 SICARS—Renault "Tan" f OI r.,erlv fc| — tyio* and condition >*>li price* 13 300 00. S1.IDO 00 leapn n price* on future %  Mpmcnti Chelae^ .'iarago lISMi IJd Pinfold Slteet U T 81— Sn PICK-UPS Tvc n aw Vanguard Pick Upa Caih price ROOO 03 Not Uilprnem will be CLOUO 00. Ir.terr.ted per—i. hould iclie thii opportunitv •• %  Cltlaea Oarag* ilMOi Ltd. Pinfold Si BUI —3n UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By Inatruction* received from tha In%  ir.net Co. I will *ell al mv A,.H t Mart. Shepherd Street, on Thursday Auguit Ind. a Quantity ol Lacquer Paint* tu liable for painting Can and BUM SunfWa—In I gallon. W gallon and 3-plni Hire. Ready Mned Putty. Hope. Wrap lung Paper Toilet Seal with Covet* In llakrlltr. Aluminium Pota, Pan.. Kettle. varloua alia* Enamel Chamber.. Allumlnlum Preaaure Cooker*. Sandpapfi. Ernary. A.be.tonltr. diltable lor FaKory i. .kin* Joint* %  %  %  .-" Lubricating O' Window Ulaa* panel It In. by II Ir and many other llerma Sale al 1 p.m. Terma: CASH VINCENT GRIFFITH Auctioned 3T8) i NUTICK 'I MMHAII I t.lSIJ. M NUill BhTffM I—t uf pupil* havi mi ad admlaalon into St M.< B hi-.I lor tha New School Year bTJriMg <*eaAambei Ittn IMI I Atherk-y. Una ri.w 3 Halle. Harriett | J BUda>. Mauraan A.nh. 4 Br.ithw-.le. Coral Elaine :. Ili.wnn. Hilda Elrita I Campbell. Bvelvn. Elaine T Davta. Dorothy. CUudifW B Deane. Fay Alma • LKuil^t. (irare Aim. lei G<^1ar. I^uietu Eudra a iv . r ,. I.-.. C Ml % %  OS Ml (irlfltth Marion Ann Hamblln, Mjrgot Jt.n, Harrlv Vein,. DlalufJackaon. Katrina laUa F Jam**, Arhrm ManiuaTiu Jone* Boaatnary Irt* Waple lea i Eileen n irtM i • Audre. IM EJUabeth N...r M.n* ..-. H Oelavie Jeanne Monica %  < wpocatlon •rorn quahflrd aid lecirtcal engineer. Inr tha oat of Uigineer Manager Dominica or.d retne Byate-rui Reply iving detail. M Caroor and .tatlng *l-ry required to Mr a Roddam. 'J..' lal Davol i-.m.o. 134 lofM Rood. Liaaoea. P O Jamaica 31.1 SI o i % %  ne lth oprr*i>ce pt—frr...! far m —i ippln JIIOIK from bright young men. who would like to enter thia kind it buainru. Appllcalii.ru Irom Salesmen '." •> MMrigaj will he kept ro.iftdmti.il Rrplv In d-i.i. I i tpn %  i .. AdviH-ota I'l ill It BALES 3P fl |i. n ee* ..Stantlebui Olympla 3D Spooner, Ronta Barbara .11 Snulli XI Thornhill, NoU. Undo .13 Wa*l. Maude Rlley ft M Wilkinson. Marva Elalna Yarda. Maurc.n 'mTMCfV M Taylor. Veronica Elalna Th. Hrndmlctreaa Invite* the p.rent. cuardtana ol tha above named girl, to accompany Ihelr daughter, warda lo tha School on Monday. 17ih Heplrmber )•! al B 15 a m punctually aa ahe 1. deilrou* oi meeting them all individually D GALE. V 1 SI—In UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER )n Toeaday 31*1 bv i-i.-i... Morria %  u\ |ood IT.I-I fftoi almoal new body. Ntoula'a Druf Btorw or Mar. Uaraga. Roebuck trkUti H -ill I %  11 M. HFI'OHUS (I,.,,IL. KM ii i g. MH .. .and wo will order lor jou tl w haran'l (ol II In itock A. Bamci Co j,Hj. I T.ll-I In VACUUM COJtANERH Hand and Flee tr.ctlly Operated Take, the drudge o.i .. dr.idgery. Dial MTI Da C.-U CO. ti leal Deol 34 7 II n FOR SALE One Centa thr. Bkcych' in perfeel mile u-eil Alao t -No 7 and B X Communicate Vivlai \ Sterling St Philip Trial MMMM apaed Raleigh rendition, vary M.....I... s. %  BUX-TllaT NcyroBS — By Newn.aii om , H.P. to T' IIP 30" Volt. *> <> %  : — I Pli.it Dial MTI DaL'orta ,. Ltd. Rlerlrtcal Drpl 34 7 11 4n WWVtWV'V WE ARE BUYERS SE HABLA ESPANOL OIIIIMVI. CURIOS. SOUVENIRS. ANTIQUES, IVORY. JEWELS. SILKS Etc. HUMS FURNISH Home & Office THE MONEY SAVING WAY Wardrobe* Vanilla*. Dreaae.Robe*. Cradle*. Bed.trod*. with Style lo keep yotir .mile Morria. Tub ami other Faihion lurolt.in' Drawing Room Table*. f,del-did* Chin., Cabmen. Wagfona and oinet Diium BOOPJ ,. . .. KlUha i, CaUUWt*. Larder.. Eaoy .u.d Ru*h CBSVO Draka in plain and mahogahMad Deal and hardiaroring rh.nr. Rope Mat. II M up L. S. WILSON M'lll ST. DIAL 4069 \ TO ALL MOTHERS SACROOL RELIEVES CHILDREN SPRAINS On Sale mt . KNIGHTS DRUG STORES e al "Uladale", Pine Road wl Round Tip Top Dining Table. ind Ilrrgera Arm Chair*; Ormi.1 Serving Table* Plant Stand. folding and other Chalra; Dou Book photw ELECTRICAL EU0CTKIC FITTINGS A nice neaort rnl Including S A 3 light Cferorauun Flerlrolirn. Boml-lndirrrl Boli. I A :. Light Bracket*. TahM Lampo In Chrom At Mahogany. Saung Mln.ir* -Hi without hot w,.ter healer*. Di.l MT.i CoaU A Co. Ud Electrical Depail it 34 T II Cm Aieeo. Barrel Shade*. Flat Top Peak and Writing Tablea. CnngoWn. BMM and China. Smgrr'a Treadle Marhine Kimmoni a> Ttlahoganv Smglf Had%  lead.. Vono Sprln|; MT. Waahiland. riiamber. Ware. Oieen Painted Single Hed.lcada. Spring*; MaUreaaea; Drewing Table; Painted JTeue*. Divan Bedaiawd. I.ardrr. Kitchen Table* Ai Utenail. 1 Burner Ripplngale oil .love and oven; Elertitc Mot Plot*. Toaater and other Sale ll ... 1.. Term. CMM i,i ...i t: TROTMAN a\ CO. till IIUI" I 1 3T T SI -Sn • a E rtrfngrrator In good work Ring Held MB3 T SI—Sn Una NolCGi: KT-FHllHRATOR. 1. cubit ft open ivpe unit, to be aeen at Red man A Taylor'* Garage. f!.T SI-*> ly be Inaperted le Apply H. Philip. Leo Yard, CbeapSnllh, Sandloi.l T.T Mil-. FUR MIT'RE MEM I l i New Sho> The folio* i you: Mag Stock of Kutnitiite In hli II.-.in. In*..! Bay Street rig Bargain, art ..rTered t (lining Chair* (Xt.Ot a pr .. Bhaart 11600 a pr ; Ru.h Upright U %  pr Ruah Arm Chair, f 10 00 a tu H-.> Sorker* 1H") t prS'eel Aim ClMIn 11.00 each. Kuan Morria Chair* M.iv i Pair. Caned Morria Chair* MtJ a Pan M (..igetting a large variety of Nc S-cond Hand furniture Phone 4fi(v UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thuraday. Ind Auguat. by otrler n( houae appoint meta at "IIUI Creat". Navy Gardeoa, Which Include. Dii.nt Table laeat lti Upright Chair. %  rite) Leatherette Soot*; Buffet '.la • idoo(*i; China Cabinet. Tr. Trolley. I-.. Shelve*, vety nice Morn, ftuile aTMte lor Thiee. 1 Korkera: 1 Ann Chain. Ornament and Vllrolllo Top Table.; Telephone Table and Stool, all in Mahnglany. Handiome CarpeU and Hug. and 1 C.nieoieiim. Olaia ami China Plated aid s.i^rt Ware, in Salv*ra ; Cake Ha.-, t Spoon.. Fork! Ac. Cutlery: Pyrrr Dinner i Seine. Tea and Coffee Service.; Strik Ifk*. Clock, Painting. Settee idouble rndai Upright and Aim Chair., painted Green; Fle.-tiir Tojiier. H.H Plata. Kettle and Sl„e rSl i i u aaj llrfrlaerator >1 >tari. die Machine. Flat Top De.k Tl.ree-Wum e.t Mirrored I'reaa; Vanity Table .Triplet Mirror*! Double Bedatead SUimher Kirn [ tprlng, Bedalde Table, all In Mahogany; Mature*. Single Iron Beditead. Linen, lartte.. Table and Chair*, all pointed Cicani and Red. Kitchen Clen.ilv ft.." Men Tool*: How iir.llilllMlllf SCHOOL Thr following I. the ord* r of merit liil of candidate* lor St Michael'* Veetiv SchoUruiip. and Open Entrance to Combarmere School for Uie School Year 1 %  .-..-. T .. .!-. -. ).' i I'-.] I!,., i arked with no aatcn.k an condidate* for St Michael* Vc.trv Scholarahlp Candidate, lot the St Michael %  Veatry Scholarahlp who do tot Rtoyrg an award Irom Ihe Vctry are invited to lake up] %  laa-payIng vacancy, provided they %  H.llly II." Hradmaater In peraon or In. Ihelr inter, lion to do ao •1 Bralhw.-ille. 1! •3 Bayl.-. WBtOukfM Iludaon '3 Vaughn. L..uii McLeod t Hi. rt Juaeph George •ft Game*. Cuthbert A.i.tm Krith I.lvingitoiie 7 Browne, Franklyn Orviile %  Walroiid. Anthony Myrvlll. ' Heir.. Clyde William 10 Hind*. Jonrph Edmund 11. Innlaa. Wlmton Ler.. %  13 Mavnard. Win.lime Aiith.it.. •IBroma. Albert Timothy •S Bryan. Glyne Hyveilra It Carter. Bertram Alexander IT Belgravr. Robert Oliver 11 Walkea Victor Stirling 'IB Howard, Vere Lionel %  SO How... Allan Archibald 31 Campbill, Lionel Rudolph %  VI King. Walter Berealord •3 Held Ueotge IJmi.ln •14 Morgan, rvan Llndaay H NeWuan Rtyiltld DeU.le %  2a llanmatar. Arlev Mclvor llarrouit IT Norrii. Anihoi. Chnterflald :a Walker. McDonald Ml Co. Simeon StClalr tD Graham. Hrlnga Hog. .it Wiit.hire. Ertck Adolph 31 Pollard. Euatare Trevor 'il. Long. Colvln Cleophaa %  M King. Geoffrey Uruco '-a Waterman. Kla.nH MontcUIr TB Norrii. Drakine Anton '37. BandHord. Alwyn Anlhony .. WtJrMML Albn Prancl* S#, Sle, Peter I-.on.' 40 Walke. Keith Andrew CoilUle '41 Lewi.. Ol, David 61 ruaihwatte, Neville Clalrmont' 43 Younf. John Aneon Mm A. F. DrABREir Dial 3111 "r Ha*TtPI-U1.' Tim* Telia which M Bur*.y Approaching Re-Sala Value* are MSioran whuh ihoiild he a Maacot for KM %  Srntt Inepe-ct the*a Attrocttve Propertle* No Boom eg C %  .: Vn..rKti and Compare Price* AT MAXWELL COAST Two Stone Built Bungalow Type %  One hot 3 Bedroom*, the other 4 an Orchard to Admire and about 1 Acre. AT BT LAWIoTBrrCI OAa* A Sea.id. I llacir.'.m Stone Built nuiigalowType NEAR aTNTFWPRISF fin Ctl Ch.. aboul I rule*. Irom City. A SerluilrO S %  t df nDBI fjal st. .! %  • Hull Uunga'ow T>pe. VlOW of Set. and I-ind. about A Net AT THE OAStMOH A Secluatve 3 Rrdmom >:tlaw*. NBAfl THr: (iAKRisoN Almoat New nd Nearly I00-: ston,. IV.I.Hi'.ifali.w T/pe. Going n. Low n* Cl.MD \i HAM CNGK MAIN KM A : i..d....i poaalblt 4i Partly Stone Bulll Bungakiw Type and A I Bedroom Almoat New Bulll Bungalow: both yield aboul 1100 p.tn and can be bought a. Iwa* under £3500 AT HASTINGS MAIN HD A Seaalde 4 Bedroom Portly Stone Hulll J alorey. enough I .and to Convert or Build a tOftonm Hotel or Gueal Montr AT 1UX KI.EY MAIN RD Ni-ar Blue Wnt.'i. A J ll.-dn-m. riingalow Type AT NAVY GARDENS Almo.l New. 3 Bedroom iPoaaible Ji. Stone Built lionfa low NKAR NAVY GARDENS AlmoM Now 3 ilt Bungalow. >T l-iU) ItlNTAIinXR. A New 1 P.droom t.. .1 Ootng d Iw aa Under £1 100 AIK1VE GOVF.PNMFNT HI1.L A new1 Pcriroom Concrete Bungalow. Going ai Iw a* allJtO. I HAVE A!-SO sF.VEttAl. PIMU'tRTrFS ., H.1I.M'.. I d Box SB. ro Adyocate Co %  m 7 II In "II I itt-YOM China. Paperweight*. Jade. Ihamonda. fhlvea. Fumrtute Painting. Snuff Bo*. Perfume Bottle. Kb -. etc A">tlug Hare or CuHou* OORRINOEB. Thr Antique Shop. Dial 44W It 7 51 In LOST A FOl'fVD LOST WAIJ.I.T Black, with map **> outude. containing money and race ticket* tttrtSB H.aley A City Flndor pleaae %  atom to Herbert Rg<-ra. C o Slokr. Lid Bynoe. M T 51 in it H M a-tate ... ia* mad. | are Car-.| g Shate |i lA>RT OJIABI (KRTirlCATi VOnct I. hereby eiyen that H M Oieavc. BkecuUla to lha Eatata franc ia Wood Q reave* Deed. applhraUon lor the teaue of Share tlftrata* In place of louowlng Ortincatea which have CartUVeoto No 71* 30 Share* No IT1 — to BU7B Ctnlflrate No ISl 1 Share* No. 33tll to S3BI*. Certiricate No 11 Of 11 Sharra No. ITttt lo MSOt Cartlflcate No lgt II Share* No. 3BM3 ( lo M3T3 II no oblecilon to thia application to' made by the 3rd day ol Auguat. IMI new certificate* will to* laaued. Bv order of the Board of Dtrwetori THF BARBADOS CO-OPEBATIVT COTTON FACTORY. LTD. E. M l* A, ll Secretary 3ST9I—3n NOTICE Dr. hrMMl R. ONraLr bcu* lo inlorm Ug Clients thai his OlTlco will be doted from Saturday 28th July, nnd will be rc-open. 1 .! M..111I i, atiri Augtut. 15,7.51.—4n PART ONE ORDERS Lieut -Col 1 Conriell. O %  nandina. The Barbadm Reg.-i •: J.I. PtRADtt — Iraialm Tl..:will be no parade* on Thuraday 1 and Thuraday t AuguM 31 The neat Regimental Parade will be at 1TM houra on Thuraday It Auaj M Bant There win be no band practice* during the week but the band will parade at rano nuura on Saturday 4 Aug II in Zouave uniform for Ihe march through. Hridgrtown by the Barbodo. Cadet Corp* %  IHHIKI.i "llli II' 4J.li DROl.RI.l •tkllA.M IOI WPtR fNTUNG AIOI tT. II Older.y Offlrer Lieut P L C Peterkln Orderly SeOcanl I 8JT Q.nntyne L Q Neat far g*Jta Orderly Offlrer lit C G .Peterkm Oiderlv Serjeant 400 S J T BeHd. N E. PART U OtilirRR HTEIMITH DFCRPAHF tnignillii I L D. SKEWES-COX Moloi S O L F %  Adjutant. Thr Bar bad... Regin.ent. REAL ESTATE JOHN hi. BL4DON u CO. A.r.S., F.V A. SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. (>M AM4TIKDAM K1AMFMVOX -i„k ami Si .....,..-,-. !-' %  School Unilornu and Fee. 1 Howetl. Ttmothv 1 Cortrmgton. Plnsd lajfoy ;• Athby. William Roderick I WhiU.ker. Tony Um.i. 3 Pile. Colvin DaCoU a Young. Eiaworti. Ethelberl '. Hall. Ooorge Ethelberl Srniih Arlhui Wm.ton I. Hall sUmund M.itm.ann Wo ell other .mini..i M.T.S1-St. LIVESTOCK ta nodern. very SALE 1110 o'clock TERMS Caah BRANKKR. TROTMAN A CO. \lil tllllH-l-l. IS T H.-ln %  >i in.ir \OTitis in Ii :\ l. i. Sai E>ra award Mapp. 1 Lie. rll B Phi | Ha !" nond A n.rl. All I MISCEU.ANtiOUS AI*TlQUBa — Of every deacriplioo ^U*. China, old Jewel*, flue Silver Water colour. Barly book*. Map. lulographa etc. at Oorrlngee Anliqu. %  '...I. adjoining Royal Yacht Club m centa per ooaia nae on week-dap. 11 rentt l*r Otfale line o* S*davi. minium chorae II M • w**.-U.. .md |l BO en Saadavt. NOT1CK Thia ia lo n"tll* our friend* and cu,'i.yera that the work shop will be ctoeed nr two ill week* beginning from 4th be Ihe wlnn* l.t Pi ire | Prlie M 00 f 51 Drake*. Daamond Amhon Ig Elder. Way ell C IB C.-dtl.lge. Tr*A'.ir t^monte ' Outran. Clvde Cello Vernal II AOMaMOCt, Salberl Rudolph 33 Thompai.n. Paul Andeiwn if Gillen.. Wt.lt. StClalr LI Lnrde. Frank Wyatt II Norrl* Robin Cranmor* .* Maynarrt. Flank Alvln 37 Small. Ltall Winaton .a Ailltyii. Kenyn Allan :* Mottley. Winaton D-Coata Tallt. Anthony Law Cite*) Othnlei ,1 Gai ptoj 33 Gill. Hugh Oliver Andre M Morna. U.Ie At*.. ;iJ Sealy. Carney Rauce M Mnllh. Rli hard Eakln. Joarph DaCoata H. id*r*iin I a'to DM Ii i HoKoi ik Hew lev l^te 1.1 M%  FARM" POWDERFD FULL CREAV MHJXSupreme quality and onlv M 3C •er 5-lb tin and fl tft per Mb tin >r Drug Store and Uy ihe it.I i.llk obtainable The 5-B) family lire It j Don ol a eally economical limit on "Fmrm** lor ) :ng Field 'he aake of your health and your po cket Cople* of the plan If your dealer cannot lupply. phon n t si NOTICE PARISH OP HAINT JOBEPH Sealed tender, marked on the envelope. "Tender lor Ihe Erection of a Pavilion at ll.th.heba will be i cceivcd by me at ihe Parochial Treasurer* Otrlce up lo Saturday llth Auguat. IMI for the cereal Ihe Bathaheba play. PI-HlH I'OLIBIIKHS — Keep your with Johnaon-i Wan Pollaheri Dial M7R hi Co*la A Co ltd Eler Dept M 7 51 On BCWLKr. SYHUP OF IIEM> the above. Bonk full of rich Inlarmatlon u t liHlNHON a irinoNiai IMaaj I'U-ti. %  a .Hi .1.1. U Harper -j Uahle) 41 Year wood. Aubrey Anili 41 Ford*. Hayden AltMtl ..(;^rrctt. '...i-i.i. 1'ii'ir,.-'. 40 Stoute. WIniton Lero.' 47 Clark'-. Gi.ioi aagf. 4k MrCoilin. Evan Ainalcy it seata Michael Tyrone N> Harrtauii. Carol Rudolph SI Lynlon. Jam** William ^//tr.V/rrvvwA'.'tyAVtj; I SUNLIGHT SOAP | S hat not arrived yet fc | IVORY SOAP 27(. I WHITE WINDSOR 10c. •5 LAl'NDRY or TOILET ? I WAY TOILET SOAP 27t. )iily at GRIFFITHS I IH 4 VI IOV\l ALEXANDRA SCHOOL surlghtitown, n.irh.i.1"-.. B.W.I. Hie (iovrinor. nl Aleinndra School Hi AI'll.H'ATIONB for the poll of in: AHMKTRtaH. The new HearimUiraaa will bo required l take up the appointment o IM January, ItU. Alexandra School la a day Secondary IB 150 glrla on the 10II and Ialded by Oovernmenl fund. There la II. %  %  : %  %  !. School in which lha General Certificate of Education will be taken Irom IMI. tlti.de Company attached to the ohool ...I.I M| The Headmlatroaa, who a Degree of a llntuh L'nivrralty Teicher'. Diploma or Certificate, will required lo devote her wl Ulr M-hool and promote per annum 3 per re deducted ai rent for t nlahed rcidei.ee in thi 1 Mded for Haadnii.treaa The lira % %  nl, bu| aerv gfatar the Teacher.' 1% contribution, are payabl mum qualifying prin-1 | d I* EBOO which 1. rtlally furI u penainnahiH lion Act. N hul the mini landta quallfvina UlkfaM DM Act 1 eipeniei to Btrbado*. not ox£300. will be paid again.! I.you.lH-ra. A term'a long granted every five yearo on but up to Ihe prevent no putin money I. available for leave Applicant, .hould forward • itatement equct. 1 1. ... School! and L'i Degree, givlnt obUlned Poat-graduate it Teachei Dlplomi .1 birth re rally 1 ii.,..-. Wai T Pal lung experience poaltton. held Service nl any 1 bgaj tie. I Game* record • Ailinlm.ltati'. %  10 Medical CertiScate of Otn 11 Coplet Of "ire* re.-ent le* 13 The rvai'.. and ad.lieaa* The .tale" etlt together with Cerllflcale %  f Hirtn %  houJd be attached to a covering letter oi application Candidate* living in the United KII.I dam .houM *#nd their application* to % %  Tha w.'.t b 1 MM B NoafODI Street. Umdon. W C I lo team him by the 30th September. IB51 Candidate, living in thr Carribean aren hould aend Ihelr application to Ihe Honorary Secretaiy. Alexandra School O P O Box 143 Brldaetown. Fteibado.. 0 W I by 31-1 October 1051 0-': To-diy's G. A. Song WBBt to h*> h.| H ,. I "but I ctii't be happy 'till I have a Gas Cooker too! Hubby take note iW M X&KC9tt9Stt9WnW 9 M l .W/tAWWWPAYNES BAY—ST JAMES • A ut-11 built House eontairiiiix -..' In.li. anxl Dining rooms, loru> with all modern COtmnl. encrs run bu. %  crvu.' gtondinp on * acre land. I Substantial House on siMnlde, with lights and water, containing 2 H.iiroomg anxl all OtMI convenience*. 11 gooil Investment at the Price. £ S mmd Seaside proper$ on the St. James coast. %  bathing and good sea ilAI MSHEBA A Slltal :i pletetles. 11(11 JEMMOn ITion. Knight's 4563 33 %  rOftfl sCanadian National SteamshipB tOUTBBOI'ND Name al Ship CAN. ClIAUXNOm IADY .RODNEY CAN. CONSTRUCTOR LADY KEI.SON NMI: iiiii.u MI Name al Ship IADY NELSON IADY RODNEY IADY NEIAON LADY RODNEY 31 July 3 Aug. 13 Aug. 13 Aug. 4 Aug. 15 Aug. I Aug. 13 Aug. %  I Aug. 3 Sept. 14 Aug. 33 Aug 4 Sept. FOR SALE -CASABU.ANCA". MakwellCoat — A beautiful proporly rmbod.ing the Sneal pre-war workmanihip Well de*igned lor ea*y running with 1 .eCeoOon 4 badrooma. verandah. kllehen. poniry, garage, atoreroom* etc. The land I. appro. 1 acre* wilh flower and vegetable garde.-. productive orchard and coconut grove One :-cr* walled garden may be aol.l *rparatclv aa building IBlfH.'T IW.th.rieb.. SubvUiitlally bulll modern -lour bungalow on Ihe brow of DM rllBi aflording Sn* view* of thia Wild and rocky coa.I line There are 3 good bedroom*, living room. 3-Hded gallery, kitchen •ervant. quarter* -nd garage Flectrlcltand water are laid on Land I* vrr II acre* and there are about 00 coconut tic** Intere.tlng propoalllon at low figure aaked -MLVRBTON-. Cheapilde Commodioui 3 Moray atone houae .landing in appro. P. acre* planted with trull tree. 1 recent ton room*. 4 bedroom*. 3 galleriea kitchen 1 bathroom* ev. Centrally located and amiable for conversion into Sale or bnerd(AMBRAI-. B**krakaal Si Jane* — I-nrgc 1 "lurry %  ton* houae of good *ound contraction located on ovei <* acre of cooland with ISOIt of ara fronlage Flrat claaa aandv beach and Urge living room*. 4 bedroom* on Ihe opper floor with llmllar ac datlon on the ground fl< our opinion thi* property kliirnlly lultabh* for i'. July 25 Aug. 10 Sept It Oct July — Aug. IB Sept. IS Oct. T Aug. Mr* 1 : %  Sen B Aug %  Sept IB8.pi. B Oct. 11 Aug. ii Sept 3 Oct. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-AgenU. FOR SALE 5 Hundred Empty Drums FOR PAILING USES ROBERTS' MANUFACTURING CO. GOVERNMENT HILL. ( M.>l Ouei Ho figure required "SWEET FIXLO" St PeterThe houae i of the Eatate Type wilh 3 itoreva. aolldly built of %  tone with Wrapeted roof There 1. a dining room, large lounge With French window* leading into m covered verandah from which there 1* an unobarruoted view of Ihe lea a *hort dlalance away. The 3 bedroom* are largo and airy, one ha* ll'i own bathroom with bath and hot water There ia grig %  *r.ied mri property loalng it* -Old World' aln.oaphere The ground* are approx 3*. acre* In rxteiit. well planted with tree* tin There are 1 carriageway* and right of way over the beach with excellent bathing. Hit HMln nth Avr Bellrvilie W.1I maintained bungalow ioii.lructed of (lone with wallaba shmgied roof The accommodation con Hit. of an enclosed gallery, living room, dining room. 4 bedroom*, kitchen, aervanla room and double garage. The aide, a -mall orchard and I* fully encloaed. Central roaldentlal area near town and arhoola. ntr. PRINT. HOCSE-. |. Jama* —A 3-itorei houae on coait *>lth good ground* and Interacting p.waibihtie* There la oscolleni bo 1 ning from a aecludad and private aand> cove lj;OMVHJ* Kendol Hill. ChrlM Church Board and ahlngle houie fl by M ft with 3 living r.-im*. 1 bedrooma and kitchen wilh (hop adjoining 10 fl. by II ft Land conalat. of nearl, I aero good amble land. "IN CBANIWRV-. Inch Marlow —Modem well deaignad and %  oundly built bungalow on tha cooling breerr There 1. a large combined lounge dining room, kitchen with *arvlng halch. 1 tcdrooma, built in garage and all u.u.l office. Open lo offer. %  %  •JDENIIPin. Hill—We are mitructed to offer a modern '-bedr. ed .tone bungalow In Ihu good reaMenllal area for the reaaonablr figure of £4.500 Thi. ptipeny Ii ver. aironglv recomnroded and full detail, may be ootainad on application. WHITEHAU. FLATB*. Codrioglon Mill. Si Michael— ThU flue old country man.lon wai lecmtl* converted into 4 ipaclou* iuaury flat* fitted with all Modern acrea lurroundlng ihe houae laid out with lawn.. ihrubberM* and garden. The long drlvewa approach I. Hanked bv i—-— mahogany Ir*** Oood tally i, who • %  i.i< RJCMMOND Marinr Oardeni -A aolldly coinlructed 1-itorey ***** • %  ouoo with wallaba thing led roof and pin*> flooring, well pUced Sower bad*, kitchen garden and large yard Accommcdatton cotr.bawa kf a a i room. Large hit. hen, 3 veraragBh* S bedroom., t bath H ... ond WANTED EBTATI-Produetut Bugtr tale -nh good Houa* „ E 30.000 RENTALS "PLBfABANT BALL COTTAOg. Davrell. Kd Thu nicely tltualed houae i. arallable lumi.hed from Auguit nth to Nov 30th. WRITE BAAL PLATA". Codrington Hill. M Michael Modern apartment* with uae i>( bMUtlfuI ground*. %  •ITEATlllOll'. Culloden P4.. Town noua* furnlahed or uivlumlihed on long laaae KEAL ESTATE AGENTS ACCTIONEERS and Sl'R VETOES PLANTATIONS HI il HTM. Pbone 4610




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I'M.I M\ll I \ SUNDAY ADVOCATE -1 Ml\Y. Jl II L'. 151 £ Mr 1.1 "N JBMAM1 -.i"* ^ Mr <;. DKAVTON $ \ CE Nllht :].! j u l>. 1*51 i ALICE 1'LAYING FIELD Iflmtulan — t%. Perry Green M*tni H'frnhnifnU M Sale Cadets Enjoy Life 4i Combined Camp Water Polo I rarlicc Matvhon Itt'gin Today AoTT^cpsreao it. Wollman .., ION CHINEY Dracula IM n BEL* IUG0SI IH Monster „.< GlENN S1UKE Lrwa biMri %  UM .ti / The Hi HV.lill Mini II AMI IUIMY .,1, ts a, w.-ll a lh,. ""'" nenl stall r.f il... u-,.i ...i D lht "" :t '"' t>* forth, uimnit lour to comprtang contingent, from Harrimn Col*• 'I UW I Miilicrnn-ri; School arc under their '• Teem A W Team -B". nd cadel den Th" "-•• T m "*•" %  "* %  *••* "< .-* %  and t.-iaci niiiccrs. Thcv wi-nl mi.. "'" !" rt B """ ,m '" 1 r %  All tr< i m to be enjoyI there said wore lorry tl., 11 the can I nine r OUld have uked to !>:• in camp, but %  H me of the boy* rop. live in %  lb*t !h< %  > h .vi |">stt %  n lotivi The ptriod .it c in mid'' I With tc;i i p Tl time in Retting fixirrt mounting, dutle : Ordei ly Officer* and N.C O' how to do 1-'. k aek rooms and what thi i Hie call. Gavotte five in 1.111 rat bul mean. J/ewi i mat witd Vixen Hve hooting on In l 14. the miniature range, Arlni on the M Mi open range for I enffthfl in front of Ihoi GALLOPS U Irom pur S id to be 1 2b ( %  I II Una i a '.'tii. %  %  held back to nor pace length* i Auralng l lit %  AV* ill Belle (Darby da to) anothai three quarter ive and U ClaM (llall-hrrda) ort ol k i intei in 1.201. Mimon Train "B". P Foster, (. McLean, H P.itterion. T. Ycar%  t. M ii %  ning and N. Portillo. P.rwrvr*. M t %  H '/ % %  thai i nil this | una Ihara .M|| M Uca natch than anothai man 1 tuna loUowad by a ladies game The lurritwi Cullrsr \ BwaflaV I'ah and Wlitip..r*> I hin : F(h (torture* which won l>onp 24, will be i.dii ; i'" lernoon pli dock. I i* p ttenon. Wins, Dear Win ^. De Limit I rophi II. w. WILLS an I J s. B, Daai %  Hi II %  :i %  i i lor li' Blnlni ui£hbnxl hfablc companion First dc Lima Trophy .it (he Sunim.i,(„. Fuahl. ilva In 1.121. alonaoo n inraa In 43. V.'.-t. : frim; V <12 %  %  %  h' rd .it work Blue DUunood itai U t 7.*, Chock! tl hile some from II %  %  o hud Just %  over thrci \" %  Inlrr-C'nmpaiiy I >r %  11 Therer ol racrai tion i(.i tha boyi wblla ;it camp %  %  baanungti I .iitiim: and crtckal A <'diiter II u also avaUabla 'or thati % %  %  %  late. Tin-mornini than 111 bi % %  %  Church Parade whan the Cudei? "' ill in.in %  lo %  hurch %  with the Drunu and Fife* "f tha .' %  do* ReRlmenl. The l*olic Band will pi.' I '"' ,,f U and ii„. lining ind umbm %  i for tinTrinidad C.Y.O. Team For B.G. OBXXIGETIIWN J %  Twant) i aya trom Ini i outh Orgunisolinn in n AuKU>t under tha chargv o( two Buper%  v. iii i^ tha i ; i t B.Q.t V.O A v. i'. i xteti baan arrangHU'luding cHckai and loot 11. ill In 11< i %  I Cu will flpend noli ub raatarday icrnoon by dafaaung c. n. E. and L. (j. Hutchlnaon, m i warn 4—e\ e 4 6; 6 :t Tlit' match was kvt'iily conU'.tcit J I • mini; to end. Tha Man* 1 Bbagl* %  will continue. on Monday whan C. V LO. Hul n %  i of 1 %  Wt %  / alsop y\ %  :\ %  Tha WUUMI of Iha Blng pfonshlp tins yaat will racaiva, II, addition lo a cup which in* will %  (mi i si isangar Ten%  iis raociual which ims b> — %  r T.. I bv U ax any tim* r.r I i'ilm\ \\ ins On Tut %  Band On Wni. j alt. %  mi. in between 2 ai -in i"' an intar-com] and an bo ing compel11 ton. The Judges will be Col D T M helm. Commissioner of Police. Mafur M. I1> Skawaa-Cox, Stal %  • Browne %  %  II >.< i ning ihara '.ill %  nit competition batwnan each Bectlon on Iha ranc Ihara iii be . camp i On Saturdaj morning at 0 o'clock, the whole contingent wUI march PlOtn Si. Ann's through a i Bridgetown with tha Drun n 1 it. The route (i >l.i IGNI July 27. t 1 Kiol.ny of Kgarpl Haraldo Wale* of Argentln '• -. t tl %  % %  ond round ol tha H< II'-. Single* in lite Col %  _____ inicrniitioii.il Tennl on K of Bring pon of the FWUppln beat mauav Caranlk *• 2, 6 I, In tin Mine roun .< %  k\ of Rgypt beat John Gane* B 8 S, ii -i %  Lng there wiU be 1 ftlm %  !] be tft* Bay Streel the Cham• the Drill Hall Bridge, I d Btraat, and On Thutvlav. Angus' 2, thcv ihcn on to the I i'in cess Alice (jflj .,., -.„. Field On their return The companies w.ll to the Can 1 01 .,t 11 o cl '-"J Inn. Low*t Tomp*ratnro. 76.6'F Wind Velocltjr: B miles prr hour Barometer: (H %  - 20 AM (11 am % 20 MThey'll Do 11 l:\vr\ Time — Siy jimmy Mario WHAT'S WE FiRST TH:NS A STRAtvGEf^ sees N TOWtJ ? 9GMS— UKe TMET" > THOUSANDS IN THE CAST Coning -.-FRIDAY Auguil 3rd BRDGETOWN (DIAL 2310) PLAZA THE ISLANDS MOST 3CPULAR SHOW HOUSE' **w//,w.v.v.VA'w.v/.v,v.v,v.v.v.-,v.v.w,.*



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SI NDAY, .11 IV SUNDA1 MIVOCATE ) %  \(.i i 1 KIDNEY TROUBLE Hf't a madlcine) made specially lor It . if YOU %  oapsci that fan 1 "MmMbutg wrong" with yaw kidneys it geoenUlr — TTTI that they oftd %  corracoVa aasdkasa. Neglettwl Udoeft gtva vanooi distraaaukg such U backaiiie, paioa, lumbago, sciabea, disorders •nth -fM.^g„,] binning. The trouble starts wbao the kidney* grw" iliffuh and (ail to perform thar natnral function of taping to altar away hartnlal nupunoa (ran the syattaa. YOB oaa restore thaae ( ital orrana to normal activity by takmg De Witt's Pilla. They act directly on tfe* kiditrr* and yoa wiB vary Quickly far] the good they •re doing. Try them for your trouble. Go to your gataaupply today. W.L Federation Debated In House Of Commons WEST INDIAN Federation was debated In the House of Commons on July 11. when Mr. Peter Smithers. Mr. Ix'nnox-Boyd and the Secretary ol Statfl for the Colonies took part in the dlacustlofu, Mr. I'eier Smlthrr. ':.:. i there emerged now I" the dominant politic.il isthe Standing Closer Association ue of tho day I think everybody Committee whose conclusions, will agree that during the past f hleh are accompanied by a fiu >c.irs there has been a trcnu-ndraft federal constitution, are doua drawing together o( the bting examined at the time of various communities in the \v. lurw of tl % % %  uidi oi formal Individual Coionli eono federation 1 mean Hie gradual Are Ihey. i n (act, being MI growto of Um Ol .tn umlntdf When I asked the tivr or informal nature between Secretary ol Si. these units. There Is the tary Question sonic time ago, he Caribbean Commission upon which said that Trinidad, the four the West Indie, an represented Windward Islands Colonies and whole. Than at the Antigua had discussed this mallei I-.vflopmenl and Welfare Organiand all had concluded |l I fbUon. There hai boon %  > constd,,f 'initeport. But I doubt able unilication H nidi is most welcome. There has been the establishment of the British Caribbean Trade Commissioner Service, and the at tablishment of the central University, which an most welcome. In Ind'n, on a more humble scale, the West Indian Students Unl doing excellent together students whether any further discussions have taken pluce and it seems %  reluctance to proceed further with these discussions. Opinions differ widely upon this utter of federation. That is not : all surprising. There are per>nal factors in the West Indus hich stand in its way. But in brinffni time Is passing and the palilical from various situation likely to become more i %  ami gtVJnt them %  contons as economic diffleultles press %  H, of which they show upon it. The local vested political great evidence in my VKW. of interests in the West Indies art their comnvjn Interctl and destiny, likely to grow in strength as selfThere is. of course, the West government in the Colonies dei i i ickel Team, and there has \ clops, and the anomaly of very been a tremendous Kn.wth Ol arjiail political units such us inler-Island transport All these exist ln Ms area is becoming n-.tiers an r more glaring every day in a world meat It is noi %  question of to draw do—r together They are actively doing It. and th;.t is a most gratif> in,: thing. There BUM n : %  ... where political units everywhere ara getting lexgjsr and larger, S,uhile it Is no part of our this side to urge federaticn upon these Colonies and it < < rtatnly wrong of us to r. print available In the House ,.,, (1 h ,. m ,„ fX|)OCt anv great but not r* eeol dvantafe. mint. There IN 1 l.chcve there arc Union proposal* which w.i recently published, the Report on i( | ( i,. magnitude which might flow Unification of Public Sei \, i . We bewhich has hen available fa for some time and, of course, the vantages econom i c advantages Ranee Itcpcrt. which put torwai 1 would also result. It would ensure constructive proposals for %  pOllUhen-r attention (King paid to inCfal federation. I Wiltl 10 :iudie h i dividual local piubl.nis. ll would myself for a moment to that ensure thai Ihej Mrt adequately Heport and to nuotc from the debated. It would, to some exncw Development and Welfare tent, gel rid of the nail island hep rt In which :t is mentioned „., .. ive an excellent MI page 9. The Report rUtes: effect on politic! %  The path to the holding of the Montegn Bay Conference in 1947. When hon. Members are elected :.t which Dttfj Vitally important to this House, they think they are loplc" 11 men in their constituencies. Iliiit is. federation— When Ihey come here and rub "was debated by leaders of We1 %  boulders with people who have Indian opinion, was paved by the been here a long time and know Conservative Secretary "* State even more than they do about for UM Colonies in the National i olltlcs, ihey cone down a-peg or Oovernmcnl. Mr. Oliver Stanley, two. It would be an excellent who stated In a despatch adthing for politicians in the West dressed to Weal Indian Gown*Indies in join together in a roughIn 194.S that the ultimata ;i ml-tumble such as we Join in ,.,,„, ,,f i. bar*. They would benefit as wc ternal self-government within tho do. Such u federation would enBritish Commonwealth; and the i.ble the West Indies to speak Conference—which scored a rewith a more effective voice. Excetsoundlng success—was presided lent men are coming here front ever by hi, Uibour successor, Mr the West Indies from lime to time, Arthur Creech Jones It was from men of capacity and real ability; hut when they come here thev •peak only for their %  communities, except on special 1 am sure that the West Indies can now produce man big enough and arias enough • all oe%  era can say to is thlS. We OTI both sides of the Committee turn joined with the Government in putting forward these proposals lor consideration. We do not expect them to be < oaph W< know that d-U-i jii.m. if u weic eptad, must i k time, but I think we an to ask for those proposals to be |hs right hon. Gentleman will :, the Legislatures that, ^ approve or u uld do us the I giving us ihi u viawi telling us the dlfflcultrl it net d tic. hut at any rate giving us some guidance as to which rhoughta are turning RICillT IIONOI KABII JAMKS GUFnt'Hg iseerrt-irj of SUte for Ihr Celonles) "I should like to mention an important problem raised b| the hon. Member DM v\ Is now some lime -since the Ranee Standing Committee reported on the need for closer aaaodatlon HI %  %  .'. i ii paderatiori Tbli achame has bean bafon the aaparate territorial then by a number or them. Up to tata the position Is as follows The Report of the Committee | by Uie legislature of Trinidad, by the Lagulal the four Colonies of th. W islands, Orenada, SI V.ncenl Dominica and St LUffla, and Uie Presidenciev i i Antigua, St. Kltta-Nevla and Montaan ii In (he Leeward Islands. It has Still to i>e considered by the Legislature~of Barbados, British Guiana, British Honduras and Jamaica. Hi. Majesty*! Govermi titude to i tlon was indicated at the lime and is still tin aa that we %  ptance of the principle of federation by the lands and their legislatures. We have no wish to prejudge the issuo or U> ur,. them to accept it, but we d urv.e them to find time very quickly to debate it. I am urateful to those Legislature* who have given i .uld advice I %  .. fj it. With gn %  respect to the other l-egislalures. 1 Mould suggest to them that ihey ought to find time to debate this Htport into which the Committee ],ut so much effort and gave so Whctheithey accept It, turn it down or accept it conditionally does not enter into the matter It the moment All I am suggesting is that they should rii-Hiscuss <.tih.in Imports WASHINGTON. Jul) 11 ll:, Cuban Ambassadoi Liu. %  : .%  u .-. %  priorities foi n T otta ot induat terial from the U.S. duringa 15minute meeting with Bward Miller, the Assistant Sec % %  r \ arlcai lo said that Cuba was having difficulty uniKirling such industrial matertali ai sulphur. d Steel Th :e has l.i. %  some diftWulty in getting a sufflaount This scarcity has %  i as a result of 81 itc f> partmern co-otasasjtlon. OUR Luudun sUpres. saSVatJB CUAgANTSI l> Witt's Pilla an ,. ._ _, l manutacturMl under stnrU* hygtenK t llll-.l|-, Nl'U-llll'll coodiuons snd tb. nurrnhtnts coaform to ngid Maadaida of punty Touring Krituin cuss It without delay. The Committee made out a very strong case for fed for the LcKislature* to deCids '.lie i-slic We 'hOUld like Ihem to discuss it and I llnds general .icceptance ll miiM b, aome tune before can be put into operation. I, merelore ton the hon. Centlein.in In expressing the hop.thai in the BC4 to distant future tho-. 1 egula. .t debated lii,. Hepoil. will do ' BO that we shall know exactly where they stand upon this matter and we can then decide what should ho thg next stop, if any." Mr. A. Lrnnax-ltoyd. "Overshadowing everything else is the question of closer association. Thy oposiiinn hav, DDgds their position plain in oarllor debates. After all, it was the dispatch of the lat,. Mr. Oliver Stanley in March 1945. lhai gave 'he lead In the West Indies for i tion. My right hon. Friend the Member for Warwick and Leamington (Mr. Eden) spoke about it in th>. HOWW on 12th July. (050, I %  'The day of small tini! arhera. They cannot hope t., achieve, either in the DOlMkal or economic field, as small and separate Colonies the same succestOUld be able to achieve as a singly entity" (Official lie port iSth July 1950; Vol. 477 C 1393.) We wish the feder.,' Mu.rWe do not want to impos* it on the West Indies, b-it an Dgrse Hh the B %  State lot the COlOnteS lh it attei 3C much i ibla Kss cone int. drawing up tl I merit ths least thai • | ..... : loUa I : %  era tion of a parochial oi nature will hold up early dlac • %  sions in each of UM I concerned Meanwhile. of course, we welcome what Other there have been of ih: I growing ell i elation ui com i et e, rum in other I LONDON, Julv 27 t Chilean publishers and jouinali'.ls .a present touriin, Govei nmant'i invitation P irUan em today. The i i %  rue da) avei :. f vfadted the Feet B ink exhibition. Yi rtsMao thej loos Bog torn and toured %  '.. %  i i la