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.

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
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ESTABLISHED 1895



PEACE TALKS

Armed Communists
Seen In Kaesong

U.N. ADVANCE CAMP, Korea, Aug. 4







Sunday

REDS TURN DOWN
U.N. COMPROMISE

'





COMMUN(ST NEGOTIATORS



BARBADOS, AUGUST

LONDON, August 4

turned what

Gown

























PRICE: SIX CENTS

UNREST
INCREASES
|IN RED ASIA

By W. A. FRASER
LONDON, Aug. 4.
A wave of serious unrest is
sweeping through the Soviet
Republics of Central Asia. In-
formed sources said that the
unrest is caused by the peas-

~——_—— = ee














|
/ may have bee ns bi . omise : ants’ strong oppositio
GENERAL MATTHEW B. RIDGWAY, Com-' one. ve 7 the United Nations bid for compromise at} i inigichs 7 pposition ‘
f 7 : aesong to-day, and there were ominous rumblings from | oscow's latest agricultural
mander of United Nations forces in Korea, to- | Radio Peiping late Saturday night. The Red China radio | reforms and this is fed by one
day suspended Armistice talks between U.N. anc | broadcast es in Tokyo. said that North Korean| the Se ead pe of
; . : . army workers “are forgi ahez ith thelr decision 1 traditional hostility | of
Communist negotiators, until the Communists ex-, “™ ie ‘are ging ahead with heir decision toi hcimiths Meatean ty of the
. . complete their quota of winter uniforms before August 15. Asiatic Muslims towards Rus-
plained why an armed Communist company entered —————— -——__________-— sians.
Kaesong, with the guarantee that such an incident | U S Plans Pasies Py iggy nan mann the -~ C or - ocho Ce ee ee the seth:
c é he ists ¢ yuNniing or i “SS 0 le situation is reflect-
would not occur again. { ° ceasofire, and proparing for wn-} ed by the official Sovict Press
; i i 7. ; 7 , PS ° is other bitterly co!d Korean wirter| hit has 2g haacenintalt —_
United Nations officials took calmly Saturday the news | Machinery For hadsbullk:, the \demtenre - coe ” recently reported a
of the suspension of the truce talks. Their reaction was | . tiators a9 far abart ae’ ever wee Sy henieal beens ee taken
“Keep your shirt on” according to a United Nations spokes- Backward Area jthey recessed their 19th session, the, faillire of local Gonihunune th
man. 4 ysaid that they vould not “depart | combat ‘nationalist and ot -
The U.N. armistice deleg.tion § —---———— ———| WASHINGTON, Aug, 4 ee any particular way fron ai | ideological deviations aa ep
was “standing by” in anticipation | + milan ac ee. ng is gath- epcanite the ap} i break shortcomings in agriculture” ;
of a possible reply from Commu- | U be, D N t ‘ing force over the Truman Ad- espite the apparent, unbreak- | The eure € lan Bee
nists to General ni Ridgway's an-! eWVJe oes oO emerenon plans to send farm fore se ay ve eee Pe. Bees | tensive ch aa irate Pameetaiee
nouncement that they would not 7 i peer ree eee equipment oh eo be loeaaane meee | purty posts show this. Baggyrovei
enter Kaesong until neutrality is| Want Peace the world heii: Phat PX tarized zone, there is reason tol *ov, the General Secretary of
oper there, an official spokes- | nally of the Senate Foreign Relaw elieve that a compromise can be! Communist Party in Turkme-
man said. 1eé - tions Committee complained that} veache?. Tt eppear the sur-| ‘4 and the most influential man
\ r the R
RUSSIANS SAY the Adminisration was embarki fa-e te the sides that there are} the Republic, was suddenly dis-
Mystery {on a “broader chnesnt" in the | ho; lessly stalled, but ther are] | missed from office
Th MOSCOW, August 4. | Point Four Programme for under- | Mitigating factors v/ich leave a . - The entire Party Committee of
The problem of the Korean aoe one prea and Moscow | developed areas than the State]!oophole for the eventual agree- BEST WISHES (Holder up) ; the capital of Kazakhista and the
buffer zone on which the Kaesong Koreas depatéhes Gee Pin Wine Department had planned ment on item two of the armis-, ‘ ra jpp cr wins the Derby in record time | 16 P | x FI ae committees of other cities of the
22 0e ¢ . * ¢ Ss § 1c e 2 a é » One expec | Rep ( ‘re swe @
peace joins nate heen bosaed States did not want peace in Korea} Senator Guy M. Gillette said ie catet tar ee pb r TEA SU LIES Usher (Quested up) is second, || - oles ee i sow oa ie S —.
amined the paliadetions of he: or the Orient generally. Foreign) that the Administration's ($5,500,- nh " t mI half a length behind. , rdere’d to step up the Sueietrtagls
tone talent "| observers were growing more pes~|000,000 Military and Economic} = = =Demarcation Line rO BRITAIN ARE | From R eds tion of agricultural workers, and
Speculation over exactly what wale get er ee talks at ae one soul rae eee The Communist Party Jine in | to combat illegal selling and rent-
the United Nations delegation was! the ees naow of “- ination man to spend hundreds of mil- ine ‘oe ath orailel is: tees 4 DWINDLING B A Fn se ecnve: Sams property,
demanding in the way of a de- The t 1 ais atet a ees lions of dollars at his discretion ‘ae 8 os parniiee is’ the ‘only - : Results At _ arom is Sweden Sec) ii foer, Telhate Was se.
marcation line flared up after the}; 1€ quo ve dis patches ¢ aracter- Th 7 = . ans. p ace | or the demarcation line ; 7 ported to have reached “tens of
seemingly contradictory st Se-| ized as absurd the United Nations; ble Uatlehs Choneann: aides my What initially induces the dis- LONDON. A ‘ STOCKHOLM, August 4 thousands” of acr is
: ) 3 : seotator’ . , : eG f el imal ‘winture 4a ths ONDON, Aug. 4 ‘. The : > a> eee”. Te , ana acre:
n.ents by the Senior U.N. officials. ee ne ee be ae Assistant Secretary of State for wy ree et ae v as ane The Food Ministry wala that A Glance y The 16 Polish refugees, wh At a recent Communist Party
Twenty-four hours ago General arallel " the Near East and African Affairs | teq flatly that the 38th neve ace WN entine meat shipments to Bri- (sH8He daring escapes by sea anc, conference, it was said that the
Matthew Ridgway U.N. Supreme Pp . detailed plans to spend $415,000,- ceptable The eae pan entra t in diibinm AUaUst wane ““ Commander deciared in Tokyo They said that the North Ameri-{ 00 in arms aid and $125,000,000] which ithe come ae ee OM! +. total about * ADO. tons hich is FIRST DAY sand, pleaded for freedom beyond | organizations of the Republic is
that the military demareation line} cans were “trying to secure an} for economic assistance in those} ment is based he re,—is. that the léss than half the amount shipped ourk irst Race i ieeartes % eeeier Russian “to wage an unremitting strug
upon which we must reach agree-| advantageous position,” and trying] 9°€4s- uP Communist Press and Radio have} i!) July, and less than one-third| i eee ee ee a atec ommuni govern-) «le against all manifestations of
eet ree aren a eee oe se 4 apo ad pe gyro roomy =a lately aan a propaganda cam-| 6f the amount shipped in June. | 3 DASHING ease Swedish official Hatin eparatist nationalism,”’—ILP,
V rand 8€ he! o ed Nor orean territory. ‘haidlastabiiiesiaasidunepeblia paign relating that the U.N. is : | Second Race sbationial (stdvlad ch : at
Yalu river, (separating Manchur ial a Red Korean dispatch said tat) . ; jasking for the line far north of An official spokesman said that) i APOLLO ee st oe ; of their break i. *
and North Korea) and the ground| jf talks break down the North E German Reds Mav ithe present battle front, |since the new Anglo-Argentine : THE RAGLE eedom behind closed door Storm Misses
front i the ares f Kaeson . a . 3 i ae ; : | ' COLLETON in the citadel) at Landskrona
P ea a the Ya fs ; 8] American Government “would be} af aie sedio bad paid: sie We Sr. ss. Sereeroent in Apr this years Third Race Southern Sweden ‘
*yonggang, an e Yangin river” |yesponsible for all the conse-| s negotiators asked for its location] 61.000 tons of fresh meat have| 1 BEST WISHES : ks K
S d ti ; quences” of their failure. | Blockade Berlix “pr the Pyongyang Wonson axis| been shipped* in from Argentina + USHER ke ofl, Saas tae bd 3 pire : et Bermuda
y an even on the Yal iver,|to Britain, ; s ers sa a % CROSS ROADS sONS a ‘ly fate is decide
pecu ation BERLIN; Augaat é These allegations belied i ae So i ng er ote ( - br ‘| Fourth Race permission to remain here p MIAMI, Florida, Aug. 4.
5 ight. rige r General | Bast. German Communists |highest authorities here are seen{a t kl 1 ; een i PBATE political exiles, or they will br Che season's first “official” trop-
But to-night, Brigadier Genera threatened to blockade Berlin in |for what they pan ribs f in eo cle”, ’ 2 PLIBUXCE sent back home cal storm whirled harmlessly past
William Nuckols the Allied Brief- retaliation for the stoppage Of | propaganda and attempts ee April and May Britain} + GUN SITE Their story-book escapes b, | ‘He Vacation isle of Bermuda Sat~
ing Officer told correspondents shipments from West Germany to a and attempts to set} received 31,500 tons; in June| Fifth Race tiny ; ; irday and headed rar
that any suggestion that the U.N the Soviet Zone. The threat was |“P,4 Straw man, which they can-| 17,900 tons; and in July 11,350] 1. RUNWAYS mUURY, Oe DARD ens and in ¢ Atlantle eet eee ee
sought th line“ h 3e- WASHINGTON, Aug. 4 | made as hundreds of thousands of {Nt knock down, and then claim) ton e a ee 2 PAIR SALLY patched th “flying junkyard” wer | SUantic shipping lanes with di-
ODUaRrS. TOE San - Stra vee ieee Democratic re resentati Dan- cinikte usands OF |the victory while in reality mak- TI Ministy 4. MISS PANIC among the most sensational o, | '#nished punch.
tween the present battle front]. cratic rep ve young Communists gathered in |; sanaidie 4 , The Food Ministry declined to Sixth Race thousands of refugees . The United States sether
' ~ |ing concessions. 5 | 10usands of refugees who havc States weether
and the Yalu” was mere specula-|iel Flood on Saturday challenged | East Berlin for the opening tomor- comment on forecasts that the! 1 BOW. BELLS fled. East Burape’s Cor j ureau here reported that the
tion, and was “far off the beam,” ,Stalin to stop Russian jamming of | row of the 15-day ¢rally, which Demands Reasonable dwindling supplies would prevent ; oe tryanny. SUB. | storm centre, carrying only 45 to
Official sources here to-night|the Voice of America for one hour Cee eee, eee i a can be stated with authority|an increase in the British public's! ‘ Seventh Race ? 0 miles an hour winds, was found
declined to comment on the differ- ple Sore seer directly to the | dist s . a eee seers Selnanien meet ration.—U.P, | 1 HARROWEEN it Ll a.m. E.S.T. by air force plane
# ? . any such extrava- , £ k

ence between the two statements.

Nuckols described the U.N. posi-
tion as a “very modest one” He
said it was “quite erroneous” to
suggest that the U.N. sought a
ceasefire line “deep in North
Korea,” and he reiterated that the
U.N. were seeking a “militarily
realistic line.”

Flood said he does not think
‘there is much chance that Stalin
will accept the challenge. He noted
that in its new “phoney peace
offensive”, Russia has called on
the West to state its case. But ne
said the West’s efforts havs so far
been “garbled” and converted in-
to Soviet propaganda.—U.P.

—UP.

—UP. |
CHALLENGES STALIN
i |



Possible Soviet
Suvasion Route To |
N. America Mapped |
By Eritish Bomber |

ICELAND, August 4

A British bomber finished map-
ping the possible Soviet invasion
route to North America over the
North Pole in a nonstop flight ta
its base here covering 4,128 miles
from Fairbanks, Alaska in 19
hours 34 minutes “without trying
to hurry.”

new talks on the Iranian oil

was met at the airport by W
American Emissary in the
Busheri, the Iranian Ministe
The British will be the guests of
Harriman to-night, and will see
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
to-morrow. Mossadegh made an
appearance to-day before the Sen- |









Piloted by Wing Commander) ate where he praised Harriman
R. T, Frogley, World War II. hero.) for his “sincere efforts” to pave
the Aries carried 11 men and!the way for new negotiations. At
secret photographic and sound! the same time, Mossadegh outlined
equipment — electronic aids to/the terms of yesterday’s agree- ,

navigation, especially useful over, ment to resume the talks—disclos- |
the North Pole where static and'ing that he apparently has drop-
storms throw ordinary compasses'ped Iran's old ironclad insistence
out of operation on carrying her drastic oil nation-
alization law out to the letter. It
s apparent that the 70 year old
Aries| Premier is awaiting public reac-
tion to the new talks. |

The Air Ministry refused to
say anything about the
equipment er the reason for the



flight, But the route to Alaska : ;

— from Britain to Iceland, then ¢ Compromise |

17 hour flight across the North

Pole to Fairbanks — covered Are- Mossadegh did not say in so

tic wastes which Russian planes many words that he offered any
“ compromise to Britain. But it is



might take in an attack on Alaeke ; r E

5 , a at ‘may |plain from the exchange of notes
and on Ue a pee ahd that both sides gave in somewhat.
was 0 Re ve tneie | Mossadegh said that Britain ac-
ae an a oie {cepted Iran's nationalization law
or ferry planes to» "| of last March, which ordered the
North Atlantic bases on the polai | takeover from the Anglo-Iranian
route.—U.P. oil company (AIOC) in general
jlanguage. They said that Iran has
‘agreed to discuss the carrying out
,of nationalization “on those parts







To-day’s

However Western officials mini-
mized the danger of troubles, and
predicted that youths asking for
political asylum would pose a
greater problem than agitators.
Western officials disclosed that 50
Blue shirted members of the Free
German Youth, the “East German
Communist Youth Organization"
already had asked for asylum.

Oil Mission Arrive for Talks

(By ROBERT HEWITT)

TEHERAN, August 4.

THE BRITISH CABINET MISSION has arrived for

nationalization dispute. The

mission; headed by Richard R. Stokes, the Lord Privy Seal,

. Averell Harriman, the North
Iranian oil crisis and Javad
r of Roads.

Oilfields Will
Be Nationalised
MOSSADEGH

TEHERAN, August 4.

Premier Mohammed Mossa-
degh told a closed session of the
Iranian senate that negotiations
with the British Government
Mission en route here would not
affect his determination to carry
through the nationalisation of the
oil fields.

With tears in his eyes and his
voice quavering, Mossadegh said
that Iran finally had “brought to
a complete end 42 years of oil con-

;cession”. He pledged that he
would resign rather than back
down from that gain. Britain’s

mission, headed by the Lord Privy

Seal. Richard Stokes is expected

to arrive here by air at 2.00 p.m,
—U.P.

| DEFENCE MINISTERS



Ch jwhtcls deal with the interests of RETURN HOME
Britain.” This is a big concession

Weather art ‘by Mossadegh. WASHINGTON, August 4.

Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. | In the past, he had claimed he.| Defence: Ministers of Britain,

Sunset: 6.22 p.m. could not back up from the second | (Emmanuel Shinwell), of France

‘ : nine-point Nationalization law{(Jules Moch) and of Canada

Mocn: New passed in May without causing|(Brooke Claxton), headed for

widespread protest by the Iranian
'people. This law provided for
stripping the British of oil profits,
the management and the installa-
j tions, including the world’s biggest
refinery at Abadan.—U.P.

Lighting up: 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 5.15 a.m.,
p.m.

Low Tide: 11.40 a.m.

6.12



World Sugar Price Drops

LONDON, August 4.
DROP in the world market price of sugar bv 1.8 cents to 6.25
cents, as during the past few weeks is mainly attributable ta
two factors
The chief of these has been the continuance of the Kaesong talks,
hoiding out hopes of peace in Korea.
The second has been the hardening of resistance among would





be buyers
Czarnikow's, in their latest bulletin, comment upon. this easing
of the world price, and suggest a third reason for it. This is the

improved prospects for beet crops in Europe.

They state that buyers’ reaction to higher prices is largely invol-
untary In the first place, the industry has not been used to exag-
gerated price levels for many years. because wartime controls were
so strict

But more important still, world market producers still carry
ries of the fantastically high price levels reached in
gh the recent eight cents level is modest by.com-
ticularly in view of the increased production costs in the







year



learned, still influence selling policy to some extent

_————

, Czarnikow's says that. there is no doubt that the &

home after deferring any decision
on the standardisation of rifles and
ammunition for mutual defence.
Their two day meeting with U.S.
Defence Secretary Frank C. Pake,
Jr. ended with four agreements
the first of which was that the

North Atlantic Treaty . Nations
should be armed as rapidly as
possible.

—UP.



Snake Bites Man And Dies

SAN ANTONIA, Texas, Aug. 4.

A rattlestiake died after biting
Demetrio Gomez. Gomez, a civil
employee at the Kelly Air Force
Base, said that the rattler struck
him on his leg, had convulsions,
and then crawled 15 feet and died.
Gomez suffered no ill effects

He explained it in this way:
“I am the head of a plating unit

at Kelly, and I handle a great
deal of deadly poison. My body
is so full of this poison that it
has gradually built up resistance

infection, but the snake died
from, it.”—U.P.



gant demands. “We derm't. yan. pe
to push them into a corner,” was
the realistic attitude of the U.N.
delegation according to a high
source spokesman, He said that the
U.N. suggestion for the demarca- |
tion line is suMiciently general so



U.S.—Japan Pact
Will Be Signed
September 8

Queen Is 51

BALMORAL,

Scotland,


















Illegal Traffie In
Drugs Found Out

The
Leo

‘bout 220 miles east northeast of
jermuda,

The storm was moving forward
it about 20 miles an hour on a
orth northwest course that would
ike it across steemship routes.
Che storm had lost at least 10
les an hour in velocity however

GENEVA, Aug. 4
Committee of the
and Social Council dis-

Social



mic





that a stand for a definite loca Aug. 4 ince early Saturday
: =e | . B, issed the ques . é : ‘
tion need not be made. The spokes- WASHINGTON, Aug. 4 A little boy named Charles sam bn aut nae hws ae —U.P.
man for the delegation. Airforc« | Authoritative sources said on|called on his grandmother here Chinese tubaiite " a ol ie iat
Brigadier General William Nuc-|Saturday that the United States|Saturday and on behalf of his oa me ase at . i
| Se ay d Sta Sz ay ¢ ! big stock 5g ake d ank
kols said that the U.N. suggestions |ho: set Saturday September 8, as| baby sister Anne and himsell hin ; ' Mee, oH a eth ree r er, Freighter Collide
are “very modest one” the date for the signing its Bilatera ed her a happy birthday | ware lest ned { ‘ ile on i. cree — SEATTLE, Aug. 4.
—UP Security Pact with Japan at San The boy, Prince Charles now | ~ Gestined for tegal export rhe 1,000-ton tanker Tullahoma
, ts y Pac vith Japan at San Bs m}; | nd represented a ive danger.| ind 7,600-ton freighter P. & T
Francisco, This will be one day| four is speaking to Queen Fliza- T : i ; ’ oe et :
' . t : i The Russian delegate N. M.| Adventurer collided about 14
U N T oO Al after the planned signing of the} — §1, Saturday ‘i : |Z OV protested saying that] miles at sea, om aaa re
' senere Japi ase ace Treat | From many parts of ae work h ’ : . . “re » . . ‘ aCe
ibs * ope ert ean ; that the ota r aad) | messages of congratulation have : hina, now the Chinese Peoples'| Washington coast early on Satur-
At R d Y off on . e { le ; ee |} been pouring in for the Queen Republic, asked how could alday, and the coast guard said that
€ outh ee eee bs | She spent the day quietly witi Kournintang man get information| one man aboard the tanker was
Xi The Bilateral Security Pact, | other members of the Royal Famil | of this nature, U.S, Walter Kots-{ killed, Three others on the tanker
Festival which nemo r Pay ies such a. ‘/at their vacation hcme Balmora oe ninane’ nia — sald peed were injured. The Tullahoma was
; have objected to having mentioned | Castle, pd vese delegate represents|en route from South America to
a BERLIN, Aug 4 n the general treaty, is designed} It was a refreshing change for the Government of China and the | Vancouver at the time, and is now
British, French and United to provide American rights to| her from her recent busy rounc Kuomintang “group,” and ne helpless in the water and
fare ioe ps Berlin will be Station military forces in and about|-f engagements at which she re- te grossly misinformed.—wU.P. listing slightly.—U.P.
eld at the alert throughout theJapan after the peace pact be-! ssente ng George who ha
fortnight long Communist World comes effective. ihe United States! press aN cd h £5 yeor gE | OOOO DROOL IAEA DLL LEED ELAPEREO APOE ®,
oe soe which opens jinjcontends that such an arrange-| E R i x
an wastern sector town tomor- jment is necessary because the| | » %
row. Allied occupation officials! Japanese have ’ é ag | ; 4 “ke * %
: é Japanese have no military forces} 2 , %
Pes that they did not feir| other than a national gendarmerie. | Couple Attack d 3 0 0 x
ras . aot ’ | ’ " Nv ei
ae whee of West Berlin,| —UP. | ACID THROWN ON MAN: |x >
oops would be kept ready to} % e » x
pee SP special anti-riot squads. | WOMAN STABBED 1% ; ) %
illions of marks worth of} EAL d 4, 1% ?
aan viaMe Se aso ee OF la i? %
flags, colo ired posters, and murals Stoll Made Income PHYLLIS MAHON of 7th Ave-|$ S
painted on tall wooden pillars to-! N » was stabbed % § >
day turned East Berlin into mn C * os 7 ue, New Orleans, id ae oll, rede ix %
vast Communist playground. I! ax Commissioner (ner back and acid was throw! |» x
was cut. off from the Western! into her rane a ete ae tim % e e oe
sectors by over 160 street bar- ifter 10 o'clock while she was go-| 3%
ne IN B. GUIANA ing along New Orleans, She wa ”

riers, and by police patrols shout-|









ing “end of the democratic sec-| From Our Own Correspondent ladmitted at the General Hospita: | \
tor, ; | GEORGETOWN, Aug, 4 ind detained in a serious condi 3
Wooden towers were painted} Thirt vant. Ww }| tion %
: ? ; } irty-ni year-old Vilfred | t i
with the Festival’s two chief slo-! Stoll. cx : Guianese Deputs Another victim of the same} %
gans “Fight Against Remilitari-| Income Tax Commissioner hi lacid thrower was Duncan Forde,| y
sation” and “For Peace in 1951"! bee appointed Commission¢ | of Montrose, Christ Chureh, Ford?’
and topped by one ton whitejsuceeeding Bill Davies who has and Mahon were together when|y
peace doves in synthetic marble.| been transferred to South Africa,|they were attacked Acid was: §
U.P.. |Stoll began life a Primary | thrown into Forde’s right eye. He
School teacher, then took up ac-; too, was detained at the hospita
. » | cK tancy with Bookers’ Timber [hese two cases brought th
.Ridgway Rushes Off jx joined Civil Service in|mumber of “acid throwings” f
945 as Te Inspector. He went! last week to five





1945 ¢ é
| to London

|
7 Ince for nine months’ study |
After Conference | (1000 07 pine months) sues | M.C.C, BEAT QUEBEC
TO ( SUS took a course in revenue cojiec-}
General Matthew” paar tion at the Inland Revenue| ALL STARS |
Board. He is the youngest head MONTREAL, Aug. 4

left his headquarters office ear

y at Pere , sone . and
today after an unusual ;of a_Government Department anc

“a | The touring Marylebone Crick
mx hour| the Tirst to reach the top within



closely guarded conference with!
his top aides. Chinese interpre-| =* years’ service, bec Allstars 144 to 32 in an exhi

See WEE Sra. p | i bition match in Montreal Satu

The utmost secrecy veiled the} day. Speedy bowling by W:
|



meeting. Among those in ses ion 34 INJURED AS TRUCK AUSOD BL 7 . . otaliaacsenet
with the Allied Supreme Cor-| sata mar ohe on UA
mander were his Chief |

of Stait,|
Lieutenant General Doyle Hickc vl
and Brigadier General Edwin K

OVERTURNS |

BOGOTA, August 4

The “ADVOCATE”





Wright, Chief of the Headquarters| A truck with 50 workers aboard pays for NEWS

Operations Section. Ridgway left overturned on a sharp curve near *

the building so hurriedly that Espinal in the Tolima Department Dial 3113

newsmen were unable to question 34 were injured of which 16 we :

him. | seriously hurt Day . Night
—UP



—U.P.

Israel Will | Hawe Coalition Government |














Se é CEASE OO eae “ i dtbitedh “
SE VSS S SOS S PPP SDOOCL ESSE EPL ELL APE LPP EOP EES PLP PLLPL APPS A AAPA

(By SIMON ELIVAY) discussions were expected to last Progressives four and the Arab
at least a week Labour Groups five |
JERUSALEM, August 4 Most informed observers be-

Israel like so many European lieve that best Ben Gurion If Ben Gurion could work out
countries probably will be govern- could hope for was a coalition df an agreement. with the General
ed by a shaky coalition as a ze- Mapai orthodox Labour Zionists he would have a good
sult of Monday’s general elections. groups a combination whict king majority. General Zion-|

Premier David Ben Gurion could count on 64 65 seats in ists, representing the middle class|
whose Mapai (“Moderate La- the new 120 mer : n the free eleetion increased their|
bour”) party emerged far in front (Parliament.) Mapai ive Knisset representation from 7
f the others but not with a about 45 seats, and be the old Parliament}
majori and other party leaders probably also « count ¢ t least 20 and po zi
were negotiating here to find * Hamizrasi with eight observe believed |
basis for forming a Cabinet * Agudat Israel two seat il ynbination possible U.P



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TWO

PAGI



PLAZA

ERRIDGETOWN
THE GREATEST OF ALI

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M
and Continuing DAILY

“THE SINNER OF MAGDALA”

STORY TIME

Warners



“TEA

Color b

Doris DAY

° The Story of CHRIST
MAGDALENE

and Mary



EXTRA SPECIAL!

SPECIAL .

TONITE 10.45
“SQUARE DANCE KATY”

with Vera VAGUE—Virginia WELLES—-Phii
BRITO—and the Sunshine Man Jimmie
. DAVIS and his Sunshine Band

Plus: The
wip WILSON IN
“CRASHING THRU”

New Western Sensation

R.K.O, Radio Doubie! -
TIM HOLT in (Both) - - -

“WESTERN HERITAGE”



CINEMAS ......

OISTEN

TODAY





1 TOMORROW 5& 8.230 PM
ica ul!

FOR TWO fe

Technicolor
Gordon MeRAE

Gene

NELSON

also The Color Cartoons - - -

A LAD'N HIS LAMP & HARE DEVILHARE

MONDAY (BANK HOLIDAY)
1.30 P.M





— and —

“LAWLESS VALLEY” =

TUESDAY (only)
Warner's Double! - - -

ROMANCE

Color by Technicolor





5 & 8.30PM.

fu: HIGH SEAS

with Jack CARSON—-Don DEFORE—





(BANK HOLIDAY)
9.30 A.M. & 1.30 P.M.

MONDAY

(2 New Features)

Janis PAIGE
and —

“MONTANA”

Color by Technicolor

Errol FLYNN—Alexis SMITH

OF
THE

JUNGLE

John KING—Mantan
another Riotous Hit! - -

LAW

Arlene JUDGE
MORELAND. And

“JIGGS & MAGGIE
IN SOCIETY”

(From Cartoon strip by GEORGE MeMANUS)
with Joe YULE as Jiggs—Renie RIANO as
Maggie.

WATCH
THIS

SPACE









NOW SHOWING
EMPIRE

The BIG
South Seas
Musical
that ripples
with love,
laughter
‘and hula-hula

AT
4.45 & 8.30



meena" ‘CO
TECH



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY—
SARONG GIRL
Ann CIRIO and

JOE PALOOKA MEETS HUMPHREY

SPECIAL ..

vinsnnsmeine et ete ne
GATETY — sr caroen) st james

Last 2 Shows TODAY—5 & 8.30 P.M.

FORGOTTEN WOMEN & THE GANGSTER
Elyse KNOX

Barry SULLIVAN



. MONDAY (Bank Holiday)
4.30 P.M.

URN oF tHe APEMAN

pat LUGOSI -

John CAKRADINE and

WESTWARD BOUND

Ken MAYNARD-

MONDAY & TUESDAY —8

FRENCH LEAVE

Jackie COOPER — Jackie COOGAN and

LAW OF THE JUNGLE

Arlene

ROYAL

orR 8Y

NICOLOR ~)



Hoot GIBSON
Bob STEELE

30 P.M.

JUDGE—John KING—
Matan MORELAND

8.30 P.M.

Leon ERROL—Joe Kirnwood



SIMULTANEOUSLY

5 & 8.30p.m. Daily

5





TTY Nae beet Ba

@, tropical paradise





ROYAL _ THEATRE

MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.15
20th Century-For Double

Action ... Thrills... and Suspense .. .
John HODIAK and George MURPHY fm ---

“THE ARNELO AFFAL
— AND —
* DR. RENAULT’S SECRET”
Starring J. Carrol NAISH — John SHEPPARD and
Lynne ROBERTS.
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
20th Century-Fox Double
John PAYNE—Alice FAYE

~ 4.30 and 8.15 .

E and Betty GRABLE in - - -

“TIN PAN ALLEY”
— AND —
* THUNDERHEAD, SON OF FLICKE

OLYMPIC THEA TRE,

TO-DAY and TOMORROW — 4.45 & 8.15

Final Inst. Columbia Bullet Streaked Serial - - -

* DEADWOOD DICK *

- Starring

Don DOUGLAS and The MySterious ‘SKULL’

ACTION .,, THRILLS ... SUSPENSE...
NOT A DULL ¢ MOMENT

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY & 8.15

Columbia's Atomic Double - ~ -

30





Sf
TOLUCA PISTURES presents
\ OBEKI NOSSEN'S $

| RODUCTION ot







AND

RIM

OF THE

CANYON

Starring

Gag
AO Se ie
, his morals,
his manners

and his
women!”



SD



ae DEREK
wes McCAMBRIDGE

aed Directed by ROBERT ROSEN TENE

AUTRY ‘and His
Horse ‘Champior



|
|
|

Wonder

Opening Friday
10th August

and continuing to Sunday—
5 and 8.15








THs Sri OF
ite eo

co
earring ww GEORGE MONTGOMERY - PAULA CORDAY
An Edward L Alperson Production + Released by Twentieth Century-Fox |

|

2101 |
|

THURSDAY ONLY—4.30 & 8.15
Another Smashing Double - - -
Gloria HENRY Ross FORD

— in
“ AIR HOSTESS "
AND —

“ ACROSS THE BADLAND"



OPENING FRIDAY— 4.30 & 8. 15 )
20th Century-Fox Mighty Double



AND

The Big Technicolor Musical - - -

THREE LITTLE WORDS”

Starring

Fred ASTAIRE
Re

and

i SKELTON



SUNDAY

ON. G: D. va PILE, M.L.C
“fh Hes

among the passenge:

img! by

ien
i

| M 2

T.C.A. for Canada.

route to England
Long Leave

C. C. LEACH of

ank and his son Jimmy left

jfor Canada yesterday by T.C.A
Mr. Leach who is on long leave
hopes to visit

several parts
| Canada as well as the U.S. Timiey
is on three months holiday and if
| at the end of that time he likes
| Canada he will remain on. Whjle
in Toronto they will be staying
with Mr. and Mrs. Terrence Reece
Mrs. Reece is Mr. Leach’s daygh~

ter.
Obtained Diploma ~
‘D* HAROLD FORDE has ob-
tained his Diploma _ in
| Tropical Medicine at the London
| University,

Son of Mr. William Forde, Ship-
wright and Mrs. Forde of “Myrtice
Villa,” River Road. Dr. Forde j
Medical Officer of Btitish Ton-
duras. He was the 1935 Barba-
}dos Scholar.

| eee





j

GLOBE

| Tonite 8.30 O'clock & Continuing
| Betty GRABLE — Dan DAILEY



TALENT AUDITION
To-day, 9.30 a.m.



MICKEY ROONEY PAT ©

in “THE
Released by %
TUESDAY

MATINEE :
JEANNE CRAIN

in “A LETTER










es heen

er cenencapienbapsie:

**BLACK ROSE”

with VAN JOHNSON





A








RO

For Boat Owners
and Fishermen

22” Sail Canvas
Nos. 6—10

Sail Twine

Rope 3/16” to 1”

Fishing Lines



Diam.

for Nets
Copper Paint
Mesh Wire fer Fishpots
Lacing Wire

| e

THE BARBADOS
COTTON

Hardware Department
aaa







[ise ing "Barb: ados yaater: aay morn-
He is

Barclays



AQUATIC CLUB €

TO-NIGHT to MONDAY NIGHT



to THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.50
WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
LINDA DARNELL

ROXY FT

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4.45 and 8.15



Most daring of the
King’s Swordsmen...

ALEXANDRE DUMAS’

Gene MONTGOMERY: PAULA CORDAY



and





Cotten and Mullet Twine <<-

FACTORY LTD.



ADVOCATE

Assistant Director



’ ISS ELEANOR MARTIN of

1 Windsor, Ontario, came in on

the T.C.A. ‘plane early yesterday

niorning o spend tnree weels

vacation as the guest of Dr. Nor-

lente oc Two New Masters for H.C.
bbegeldie ats. > op . ~ se ;
Miss Martin is a graduate in Tr. J. C. DENNIS who ob-

Arts and Science from the Univer-

¢ sity of Saskatchewan and a grad-



vate

toria

in nursing of the Royal Vic-
Hospital, Montreal, where
istructress of nursing.

She at present assistant
Director of the Metropolitan
Nursing School. This school is a
relatively new experiment in the
training of nurses; organised by
the Canadian Nurses Association
nd financed by the Red Cross. It
has been in operation for four
years and three classes have grad-
vated. The first class numbered
13 and the most recent 35. It has
so far been a successful venture
in giving a regular nurses train-
ng course in two yéars instead of
three.

Week-end Visit
T°OUR young ladies from Trini-

dad arrived yesterday morn-
ing by B.W.LA. to spend the week-
end in Barbados. They are Miss
Leila Scott and Miss Peggy O’Con-
nor who are with Barclays Bank
in Port-of-Spain, Miss Helen
Knowles who is with Alcoa and
Miss Angela Abrams. Leila is
staying with relatives, the other
three are guests at Leith Guest
House. They are due to return to
Trinidad tomorrow.

For Brother’s Wedding

she was it

is



tained Second Class Honours
in Spanish at King’s College,
Newcastle-on-Tyne, arrived yes-
terday morning on the Gelfite from
England to join the teaching staff
of Harrison College.

During his last year at King’s,
he met Mr. C. 8, Williams who is
now taking a Diploma in Educa-
tion.

Another master for Harrison
College is Mr. D. A. Fowles, who
received Second Class Honours in
modern history at Bristol Univers-
ity... He will be teaching English
as well as History.

Mr, Fowles arrived from Fng-
land on Friday afternoon via
Jamaica by B.W.1.A. He was ac-
companied by his wife.

Barbados Tray For L.A.V.
HORTLY after the arrival from
Venezuela of the L.A.V.
Special Flight at Sex-welll vester-
day afternoon, Mr. Aubrey Boyce,
Hon. Treasurer of the Barbados
Publicity Committee made a short
Bpeech to the pilet, co-pilot and
two air-stewardesses of the ‘plane.

L.A.V. will shortly be augmenting
a regular service to Barbados from
Venezuela. During the srmall cer-

emony of welcome, Miss Joan
kysh, Secretary of the Publicity
Committee, presented the pilot

with a tray which had a map of

R JIMMY CARTWRIGHT Barbados in-laid upon it. The pilot
M is with Usine St. Mad- banded it to the stewardess and
eline in Trinidad. His wife, the the tray will be used on board the
former Haze] Tudor and family aircraft to serve passengers with
were at the airport to meet him. meals, etc. . 3 ; :
They arrived here earlier in the Twenty-two passengers came in
week. They have come over to ° this special flight. x
attend the wedding of Mr. Des- En-route St. Kitts
mond Tuder who is to be married N BARBADOS for a_ week's

) Miss Jean De Freitas on August holiday are Miss Ursula Thurs-

18th ton and Mrs. Monica Hutchins of

siplonvegin te ——|Si. Kitts. They arrived yesterday

morning from England in the

INEMA (Members Only) Golfito and are staying at the
at 8.80 Ocean View Hotel.

BRIEN BEVERLY TYLER

FIREBALL”

Century-Fox,

ANN SOTHERN

THREE WIVES”
HEATRE










An Adaptation From





WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 4.30 and 8.15 _
Fox Double - - -.
TYRONE POWER and ORSON WELLS

Wallen
of MAURICE AGHTY
1 L. Alperton Pro teased by Tee Coniury-Fox
in : ;

“HIGH BARBARY ”

and JUNE ALLYSON



STARTING FRIDAY
T

EMPIRE and ROXY

THE FIGHT OF

| SUGAR RAY ROBINSON

15

THE
vs. RANDOLPH TURPIN

SEASON

ROUNDS OF GRUELLING FIGHTING
— Along with -—

EMPIRE

te)

ade



AY

CO-OPERATIVE

|

Tel. No. 2039











met his sister in Canada and they
travelled down together. Hetty
~~ | ieft Barbados on July 7th to meet
* | him in Canada.
‘

| Jackson,

Miss Thurston who was residing
in England for the past 25 years,
now returning home. Mrs.
whose husband is 4

is
Hutchins
medical student at Trinity College,
Dublin. is the daughter of Mr.
G. P. Boon, Barrister-at-Law in
St. Kitts and Mrs. Boon.

Brother And Sister
Iss HETTY CHALLENOR
and her brother George ar-
from Canada yesterday by
George who is at Harrow

rived
r.C.A

George is down for the summer
holidays.

B,W.I1.A. Operations
Officer

R. AND MRS. GEOFF
ARCHER and their two
children Elizabeth and William
flew over from Trinidad yéNer-
day by B.W.LA. to spend
month's holiday in Barbados.
Mr, Archer who is a Barbadian
is Operations Officer, B.W.LA., at
Piarco,
For The Races
R. AND MRS. HARRY FAR-
INHA and
Jocelyn arrived
yesterday morning by B.W.1A
for the races. Mr. Farinha is a
Director of J. T. Johnson Ltd
Jocelyn is with Barclays Bank in
Port-of-Spain. During their stay
in Barbados they are guests at the
Ocean View Hotel. They expect
| to be in Barbados for one week.

Barbados holiday

RS. JOYCE CLARKE of

Trinidad, arrived here on
Thursday evening by B.W.1A.
She is spending her holidays with
her mother, Mrs. Gibbons of
St. Michael.

their daughter
from Trinidad

BRADSHAW & CO.

Carib wandered into Bradshaw | with
one morning last,

and Company
week. He was particularly struck
by the very pleasant facade of the
new Bradshaw building on St.|
Michael’s Row, and Brad is indeed
tc be congratulated on this archi-

| the





tectural achievement,

which is all
of his own design and planning. |



While there, we visited the)
machine repair shop, which is|
located on the third floor of the}

building. The two
Bishop and Walters,
work servicing

mechanics, |
were hard at |
and putting up |
new machines. Bill Gilkes, who}
is salesman in charge of office|
machinery, explained that Brad- |
shaw & Company now offer a very |
complete service for the sale and}
maintenance of all types of office |
machines, including: typewriters, ;
adding and calculating machines, |

and some of the new electric wire |

recording machines, and in fact,
every type of office equipment}
which tends to make life a little!

easier for the harassed office exec- |
utive of today, who must cope

SILK SHANTUNG



BORDERED TAFFETA 36”

SILK PLAIDS



Mr. HAROLD BAXTER

— new T.C.A. Manager

New T.C.A. Manager

HE appointment of Harold G

Baxter as Manager at Barba-
dos has been. announeed by Trans-
Canada Air Lines

Mr. Baxter was formerly Sta-
tion Manager for the Company at
Shannon, Ireland. He sueceds Mr
W. A. C. Stuart who was recently
appointed to a technical position
in the International Procedures
department Montreal.

Born in Fort Qu’Appeile. Sas-
katchewan, Mr axter joined
T.C.A. in January, 14046 as a Flight
Control Assistant and was pro-
moted to Flight Control Officer a
year later. In January, 1948,
became Station Manager at Shan-

at

non when T.C.A. inaugurated
service there
Prior to coming to the airline,

he served through the war for six
years with the Royal Canadian
Air Force, retiring in 1946 as a
Flight Lieutenant.

Mr. and Mrs. Baxter and their
two daughters, Carol Anne, aged
6 and Elaine Pamela, aged 4% are
at present staying at the Windsor
Hotel.

Arriving today
R. JOHN MAXWELL,
T.C.A’s., Regional Traffic
Manager in this area and his as-
sistant Mr, Patrick Labrie are due
to arrive this morning from Trini-
dad by the Canadian Cruiser.

Mr. A, W. Penner, T.C.A’s Sta-
tion Manager at Piarco was an
intransit passenger through Bar-
bados yesterday morning by
T.C.A, on his way to Canada on
leave. Mr. Penner has been sta-
tioned in Trinidad for almost
three years.

Venezuelans
ESIDES their regular service
to Venezuela yesterday,
B.W.LA, operated a special flight
— Caracas/Barbados/Caracas as
well,

B.W.LA. will be operating an-
other. special flight on August
10th. These are in addition to the
regular weekly flights. Carib un-
derstands that should traffic war-
rant it, additional specials will
be arranged whenever required
by that company.

In addition to the two B.W.LA.
flights yesterday, L.A.V.,_ the
Venezuelan Government’s Airline
flew in a special flight from Vene-
zuela yesterday afternoon,

The Venezuela passenger trade
seems to be on the up and up.

Since he was a child

R. GORDON ROGERS KING,
son of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred S, King, formerly of No.
7 Swan Street, is expected to
arrive here this afternoon by air
on a visit. This is Dr. King’s first
visit home since he left as a child.
He will be staying with Dr. Alfred
Robinson of “Crotona’, Marine
Gardens,

the multifarious require-
ments of a complex world, where |
conditions of procedure and trade
change virtually overnight, and
everything to save time is of the
utmost importance.

From the workshop, we went to}
show-room on the ground
floor. Construction on this room |
is still in progress, but from the

leyout it was easy to see how
attractive it will be when com-
pleted. In the big show window

was an array of Underwood type-
writers, both portable and stand- |
ard models, Original Odhner cal- |
culators and the new Original
Odhner electric adding machine,

I forgot to mention that while)
we were visiting the workshop,
Brad took a photograph with one
of the new Voightlander Bessa II
cameras, of one of the mechanics
doing a job on some machines.
It was a dark rainy morning, and
the Bertram Chronos Exposure
Meter gave a reading of 3.5 aper-

ture at 1/25 of a second. Tho}
good result of the photograph |

shows how important one of these!

SUNDAY, AUGUST

Carib Calling —

he '

| firm impression that for

, 195





Summer holidays

ie Seti the summer holiday

with her, parents, Mr. and Mrs
G. L. Harford of “Norwood,” St
James, is Miss Jeanette Harford,
a student of Wispers School, Sus-
ex, She arrived yesterday
morning in the Golfite,

Barclays Manager Back

FTER three months’ holiday
. in England and on the Con-
tinent, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Mc-
Kenzie of Pine Hill, returned
home yesterday morning in the
Gelfito. Mr. McKenzie is Manager
of Barclays Bank.

He told Carib that they had an
enjoyable holiday and the weather
on the whole was good, including
the trip down on the ship.

Intransit
NTRANSIT from England in
the Golfito yesterday morn-
ing after a three-month holiday
were Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Leo of
British Guiana.
Mr. Leo is Secretary of Messrs.

Bookers Shipping, Transport and
Wharves Ltd.





RS. TEDDY WRIGHT whose

husband was formerly Man-
ager of Messrs Booker Bros. Drug
Stores in Barbados, passed through
here yesterday from England in
the Golfito with her three chil-
dren. She is on her way to Trini-
dad wheye she will be joined by
her husband before they return to
British Guiana where Mr. Wright

is now stationed.
Six months

FTER spending six months’

leave in the United Kingdom,
Mr. J. C. Hotchkiss, Assistant
Advisor for Agricultural Educa-
tion, Colonial Development and
Welfare, returned yesterday
morning in the Golfito, He was
accompanied by Mrs. Hotchkiss.

Joins Husband

MO!.G the passengers return-
ing from England yesterday
in the Golfito after spending u
holiday, was Mrs. E. A. Benjamin
whose husband is a Manufactur-
ers’ Representative of this city,
Mr. Benjamin who was also
in England, came out some weeks
bofore his wife.

To Join His Family
R. JOHN EGGLESFIELD, son
of the Director General of
Civil Aviation in the Caribbean
Area and Mrs. Egglesfield of
“Hazlewood”. Bishop’s Court Hill,
was among the passengers arriv-
ing in the Golfito from England
yesterday.
A student of Cranleigh School
near Guilford in Surrey, he has
now come to join his family.

Flying Club

Fees enthusiasts are plan-

ning to form an Aeroplane
Club in Barbados. They are hold-
ing their first meeting at God-
dard’s Restaurant on Friday.
August 10th. Anyone interested in
the formation of such a club is
asked to sttend.

Moving lights in the formation
of the club are Squadron Leader
David Henderson, Jack Marson,
Morton Reingold, Charlie Peter-
kin and a few others.

Carib understands that the Di-
rector General of Civil Aviation
is very keen on the idea and has
promised to join. Unfortunately he
will be out of the island for this
inaugural meeting.

An aeroplane in Barbados would
be a most useful thing. It can help
within a limited range to look
for missing fishing boats and
schooners. In Trinidad the Light
Aeroplane Club assists the Police
in tracking down criminals who

sometimes hide in the bush,

“A LOOK INSIDE

,;light meters is for real good
photography.
Carib came away from Brad-

shaw & Company with the very
the last
word in typewriters, adding ma-
chines and the fascinating elec-
tric dictation machine, Bradshaw
and Co., are certainly the place

to find them. An example of
costing worked out with the aid
}of one of the Original Odhner

}ealculating machines made Carib

wish that he had possessed one of
these toys while toiling with his
homework when he was at school.

But seriously, the amount of fig-
uring which can be done very
quickly with one of these littla

calculators is truly amazing. Mul-
tiplication, division, adding of per-
centages, deducting of percentages,
determining costs, working out
mark-ups, estimating profit, all of
these things which would be the
everyday drudgery of the business
executive are made a matter of
pleasure when using these fascin-
ating machines.



36” ea

@

ee ee a Sa

@

36"

BLACK and WHITE

TWINKLE CREPE

DIAL 4606

h

36”



YOUR SHOE STORES

si tet ata itso a nak a ars D

eddie iennbdiidciidaisalls Sateniniccniacng OOO

ee ee ee eee
All New and the Latest Fashions

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Lie ipinetnca eee

DIAL 4220









SUNDAY, AUGUST 5,



1951



GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS Pfaym And

The Garden In August

Work on a wet day

Chrysanthemums again
_ AN ideal addition to any garden
is a well arranged ‘Potting Shed’
or a shelter of some description
where garden work can be done
in comfort on a wet day.

Quite a lot can be got through
on those days when the garden
is so sopping that is impossibie
to work in it, if there is well
stecked shelter with all the con-
veniences for work to hand.

The “Potting Shed” should of
course house the garden tools, and
the plan of having nails on one
side on which to hang these tools
will appeal to all those with a
tidy mind. Thus, such things »s
Forks of various sizes, Spades
Shears, Garden Sissors and even
Buckets and Watering Pots would
all hang neatly, each on its own
nail, instead of being flung in an
untidy heap in one corner. There
should also be a shelf for clean
empty pots ready for use, and
one for Raffia and string, wire for
hanging orchid pots, fibre for
lining baskets etc. Have a box
too for a supply of V.G.M. (Vege-
table garden manure) one for
Chareoal, and another for sifted
mould, In one corner there should
be a mound of ready mixed good
garden mould and manure. A
strong table at which to work is
indispensable. With all these
things to hand it would be possi-
ble to repot ferns or palms, fill
out seed-boxes, fix up hanging
baskets or orchids in comfort
while the rain pelted down out-
side. Once there is adequate
shelter too so many odd jobs can
be done on a wet day. Lawn-
mowers can be overhauled, gar-
den shears oiled, benches and
verandah furniture repainted
among other things which would
give the hired gardener employ-
ment when it was too wet to work
outside,

Altogether a well planned Pot-
ting Shed will be found an in-
valuable addition to any garden,
The building of such a shed need
not of a necessity be an ela-
borate or expensive business.

Juite presentable little place

could be knocked up with the help
of a few stout posts, and some
large packing-cases. A couple of
coats of green lime-wash would
hide any patched appearance, and
turn it into a neat addition

the home.

Planting Chrysanthemum
Suckers

Again here is a reminder to
gardeners, that in order to be
sure of Chrysanthemum flowers
for Christmas Chrysanthemum
suckers should be planted not
later than this month (August).

Make up a richly manured bed
for these suckers but see that
it is of a light consistency. It
the soil is at all heavy, lighten
it with charcoal dust, or grass
cuttings from the lawn-mower.
In shaping up the bed, bank it
fairly high as this will ensure
good drainage which Chrysanthe-
mum like, If the young plants
progress as they should, it will

be found necessary after some
weeks, to support them with
stakes. These stakes should be

strong, and about four feet high,
as when fully grown the Chry-
santhemum plants will be quite
as tall, as well as being branched
all around.

The suckers are obtained by
upreoting an old plant from last
year, and separating the suckers
which will be found at the base,
by pulling them off. Some of
these suckers will have roots and
some will not. Plant the ones
with roots straight into the pre-
pared bed, but for those without
roots it is safer to start them
in a box until they have rooted
when they can then be planted
out. To obtain specially large
Chrysanthemums plant the suck-
ers in large pots (one sucker to
each pot) and when the buds
appear pick off the majority of
them, leaving only a few on each
plant, the flowers will, as a con-
sequence be finer specimens,

Do not water Chrysanthemum
plants, heavily, and never water
the plant itself, only the roots,

ONL Y DUMBO GIVESRIDES

Zoo Need £3000 To Replace Dead Rajah And Rance

By CRAVEN HILL.

The deaths of the elephants
Rajah (shot because he turned
rogue) and Ranee (who died of
gastro-enteritis) have left the Zoo
with only one riding elephant—
four-year-old Dumbo who was
flown to London from Calcutta
two years ago.

The Zoo’s other elephants,
Dicksi, 12, and Maneki, nine, are
too temperamental to be trusted
with passengers on their backs
and neither animal is “earning, her
keep.” And even Dumbo cannot
be used more than an hour or two
each day in the vhildren’s Zoo,

The loss of the two chief riding
elephants is a serious one. They
both earned £20 to £30 an after-
noon.

Fussy Feeders

The Zoo is now almost back to

‘Rupert



and

we

¢
2





When the sack is opened all sorts
ot tins of lovely things come pour-

ing out. “Good gracious,’’ cries
Simon's Daddy. “ How have you
been able to get all that food?
People call you Simple Simon but
they shan’t call you simple any
more! You've done better than |

4LL RIGHTS RESERVED A NEW

Simon—46

the position it was in just after
the war when there were no riding
elephants at all. Restocking is ex-
pensive —a well-trained riding
elephant costs at least £1500, and
the Zoo needs three of them to
cope with the demand for rides.

The Zoo will buy no more male
elephants for riding; they are far
jess reliable than females.

But .all elephants provide
faroblems; Although they have
such huge appetites they are sus-
picious and. often fussy feeders.
They will eat nothing with a
meaty flavour and loathe onions
and oranges.

The other day a woman visitor
slipped a sandwich into the ques-
‘ing trunk of Dicksi, who threw
it back with disgust. It had meat
paste in it.



Rupert.
“and he got it all through falling

have.” ** Yes,"’ laughs
through a hollow tree |"’ ‘* Come
with. me, Daddy, and I'll explain
what he means,” says Simon
smiling, So Rupert waves goodbye
and scampers home.
THE END

ADVENTURE BEGINS TOMORROW,



ie

Garden

By AGRICOLA
Tanias and Eddoes

These root crops are considered
to be among the oldest cultivated
food plants in the world and,
without doubt, they are of the
greatest importance in tropical re-
gions. Because of a great simi-
larity in habit and culture, a per-
plexing interchange of local varie-
tal names and the infrequency of
flowering With seeming loss of
seeding habit, there has been much
confusion in regard to their rela-
tionship. It has been established,
nevertheless, that the cultivated
aroids (which also include many
ornamental forms, e.g. Anthurium,
Calla, Caladium, Elephant’s Ear,
etc.) comprise two main economic
groups and the practical farmer
can easily recognize a tania from
an eddoe by the shape of the leaf
and the attachment of the leat
stalk. In the tania, the leaf tends
to be arrow-shaped with the leaf
stalk attached to the margin of

the blade, while the eddoe leaf
is more heart-shaped with the leaf
stalk attached at a point somewhat:
remote from the leaf margin.

The tania is a native of Tropical
America; also known as ‘yautia’
(a word of Arawak Indian deri-
vation) in Porto Rico where it is
said to lead the yam in popularity
There are several varieties but
two sorts are generally recognized
—the white and the yellow. The
former is more appreciated from
the culinary point of view, while
the latter is hardier under less
favourable than normal field con-
ditions. Ir the eddoe group may
be found a number of names such
dasheen (Trinidad), malanga
(sometimes used for tania as
well), coco, taro (Hawaii),
taye (French West Indies), while
the term tanier or tanya also oc-
curs. It can thus be seen how con-~
fusion has arisen. The group 1s
larger than that of the true tania
and includes some 50 taros of
Polynesian _ origin, There are
forms which have been cultivated
in China and Japan for thousands
of years and there is one variety
known as the Egyptian taro said
to have been cultivated in Egypt
since before the time of Pliny (23
—719 A.D.). The word dasheen
appears to have been originally
‘taro de Chine’ or something of
similar meaning. The group as a
whole seems to be able to appre-
ciate a great deal more moisture
than the tania and, in the Pacific
regions, the taro is reported as
being cultivated in swamps and
pools. The colour of the cooked
tubers varies and, in addition to
white, reddish to purplish shades
exist.

The different species and varie-
ties of the edible aroids vary both
in size and chemical composition,
but the more desirable sorts have
a fairly high proportion of nutri-
tive properties for this class of
food crop. The starch present is
stated to be in a readily digesti-
ble form and, in Hawaii, taro
made up into a dish known as ‘poi
is often preseribed for invalids. In
the same way the white eddoe
soup is highly recommended.

The young leaves of these plants
make excellent spinach; any tend-
ency to acridity can be overcome
by preliminary boiling with _bak-
ing soda, for a few minutes. There
is one_variety of tania called In-
dian Kale in the West Indies
which is grown exclusively as a
spinach plant. As regards culti-
vation, the same methods and
practices apply generally to both
tanias and eddoes and, in fairly
good soil, one square yard per
plant is a reasonable allowance.
Yields will vary depending on va-
riety, soil, climate, distance of
planting, treatment and so on. In
Porto Rico, the figure for tanias is
given as seven to 15 tons per acre.
With the wide spacing adopted lo-~
cally it hardly seems likely that
yields of that order can be attain-
ed, eddoes even less than tanias.
But the quality of the local pro-
duce ean scarcely be excelled.













/ GLOSS FINISH PAINT

FOR
EXTERIOR

AND

|

INTERIOR

USE

THE VERY BEST IN- PAINT

OWTAINABLE
HARDWARE



AT ALL



STORES

i, SUPPLIED

IN A

WIDE

&

ATTRACTIVE

RANGE
OF

COLOURS

LEADING






SUNDAY

SEW

PENNY NOLAN and
ANN MUSGRAVE

By

Seams

For a really custom made look,
smooth and accurate stitching of
cne seams and correct finishing on
the inside are most necessary.
Wavy stitching destroys the line
of the seam and the hang of the
frock. Accurate stitching comes
with practice, It is manual skill
and cannot be acquired any other
way.

Beginners should start practis-
ing with a sheet of lined paper
and without threading the ma-
chine. Try stitching exactly on the

“< z




i
j
}
= 7

7

The
make holes in the paper so you
can see the results without using
thread.

When you are able to follow the
lines exactly try stitching a design

lines. machine needle will

on the paper. Learn to follow
curves and turn corners accu-
rately. To turn a corner stop the
machine with the needle in the
point of the corner, raise the pres-
sure foot and pivot on the needle,
then lower the pressure foot and
continue stitching. When your
control has become perfect on the
paper, practise on scraps of cloth.

Allowing the same size seam
everywhere is a great aid to accu-
rate stitching. Once you have be-
come used to stitching a certain
cistance from the edge you will
find your stitching is better at that
distance than at any other. We
use #” seams throughout with the
exception of the side seams and
the bodice waist seam where
Wwe usually use one inch until the
pattern has been tested for acecu-
rvey at these points. An inch side
seam also helps to ensure a large
enough seam for the insertion of
a slide fastener without facing.
The }” seam will require trim-
ming at some points, namely, the

Car BuyersGet

TV For 7s.

TORONTO.
Television sets at a dollar each
(7s.), enough free petrol to drive
5,000 miles, and price-cuts up to
500 dollars (about £166) are be-
ing offered here to encourage
buyers of new British cars, main-
ly of the smaller models. etd
Garage parking yards = are
choked with cars, new and almost
new, which are not selling well.
Increased taxes, credit restrictions
(designed to check inflation) and
bigger instalments are the chief
cause.
One dealer here has offered
a £225 TV set, for one dollar
with every car of one model
bought.
Another announced that ‘he
would sell the same make —
normal price here, 1,565 dollars
(about £522), including tames, for
1.195 dollars (£398),
5,000

and would

give petrol for miles’ and

a licence.

‘Trade Improving’

Dealers making such oflers re-
port that trade is improving.

In a number of cases, appar-
on them, as the cars were bought
before the tax was raised in the
last Budget.—L.E.S.



; been cut

ADVOCATE

7 CRCLE’

mhole and curved necklines but

e allowance of the larger seam
vill make the stitching on these}
tricky places more accurate.

For most dresses plain seams are
best. The finish on these seams
depends largely on the material. |
For a fabric that does not ravel
fasily and that is not transparent
they are best pinked. Beginners
should never attempt to cut out
their dresses with pinking shears)
as it is much more difficult to cut}
accurately and stitching a straight;
seam where the edge has been,
pinked first requires practice. |

More experrenced dressmakers
will find that cutting with pinking
shears saves much time, The
pinkers should only be used on|
the edges that are to be left pink-
ed in the finished garment. Pink-
ing the armhole or the neckedge
or any seam that will eventually |
have to be trimmed is not only
useless but a bad practice as much
smoother stitching can be done
on these curves if the edge has
with plain, scissors

For fabries that iray one of the
best finishes is machine stitching
the edges. Trim the edge of the
seam under a seant_ quarter of an
ineh and machine $titeh.

In the few cases in which one’
or the other of the two finishes |
mentioned above cannot be used
you may use hand over casting
though this is not too effective
and is likely to pull unless done
with just the right tension.

Armhole seams should be trim-
med to about % in. width and 4
second row of machine stitching
run in the seam allowance about
% in. from the first row of stitch-
ing. |



Lapped seams are easier to ust |
on difficult places. To make a
lapped seam turn under and press
the seam allowance on the seam |
that is to be lapped and lay that
pressed edge exactly on the sew-
ing line of the under piece. :



stitch If this top stitching is
carefully done at the very edge of
the lap and a fine needle and
matching thread is used the
stitehing will not be noticeable.

Bulky seams which cannot be
pressed open should be graded
Grading is simply trimming the
seam edges different widths. The
edge which will lie mearest the
dress should be the widest, The
edge next to that should be trim-
med \% in. narrower and the next
1, in. and so forth.

After finishing press all seams

carefully. ‘v8

Iron Curtain





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dream-girl in

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Chansonette...

A firm, young, rounded sil-
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Genuine Maidenform bras-
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nee . PAT OFF

There is a
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PAGI

THREE








Cussons —

\LUXURY TOILET SOAPS



* hod ie
| ie . ~
4

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} because Brylfoam cleanses so thoroughly yet so gently, your

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| your mirror tell the story—the story of glowing, glorious hair-

| health! And how wonderfully manageable Brylfoam makes

your hair; how economical it is, too. Remember the speedy,
creamy lather suits every type of hair —dry or greasy, dark or
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there’s more foam in

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eet

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/ \







. ° hee
Butterflies Come |
ry i,
I'v Kent Collector | oar
Butterflies — and their collec- | aL cg
tors —- know no boundaries, That | t
is why postmen who serve Shep- | |
herds Lane, Dartford, often de- | |
liver parcels whose stamps bear | 1 From England--traditional home
Stalin’s head. | ; , : ;
. * of shoemaking-—Clarks are sending their
The parcels are for lepidopterist 1 : ;
Claude Rivers, 26, who has been } finest shoes right round the world
ee. butterflies since meee |} OR? MORSES i Americans, Australians, Rhodesians, New
He sae oe ae eee : WD, ' Zealanders ind Britons too—love them
organisation is the ociety of |f. P ‘
Lepidopterists of New York ; imeAg PILLS { for their style, their variety and their
Through them, moths and butter- ! one : } | !
flies are posted all over the|! fom youuswn kup fou conmantiy toel- | craftsmanship. So will you!
world.” { 1 fig haltstck, baitewell. Dr. More's Pile § ~ cai
"4 ' wih ive you we pat ooegnye evarave's ’ .

‘ 3 is . * 4 wt hou! sr 0 M OF (none ort to ot a
ner nea cars | Sea eet | \. ia 8
India and Spain |p wom bowel wondlin oer naan eee | a

. are cleared out. Get

“My most productive source | 4 ) bitodays | :
was for some time a_ collecto: |! '
in the Himalayas,” he said, tr A { S

TRUSTED REMEDY

“There doesn’t seem to be/} FOR OVER {
any ban on people’ behing the ||} 50 YEARS {
Iron Curtain sending post out | ee a i shoes
Of course there is some lan-)j 1 il
guage difficulty, but there ap |f BEWARE oF WORMS! ; i »

ently, the cuts do not fall heavily pears to be no sign whatever O01) 6. aes via farnily in protected with { : ny
censorship—at any rate—as far|§ Comstook’s Worm Pellets, Made by the { pment 8s ee
as butterflies are concerned.” 1 makers of Dr. Morse’s Indian hogy ine 1 men canoe
—L.E.S. WADE BY C. & J, CLARK LTD. (WHOLESALE ONLY), STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND



TO

A
w
[pana
ingly different it is.

leaves your teeth sparkling white.

reduces acid-forming bacteria.



pana for teeth



for both |

HEALTHIER TEETH—HEALTHIER GUMS

BRUSH YOUR TEETH with Ipana and notice how refr
See how its mint-flavoured foanvin

Tpana will help ward off tooth decay, because its unique formuls

MASSAGE YOUR GUMS with Ipana.
ness that Ipana gives your gums safeguards your teeth, too, for
dentists sav more than half al) tooth losses arise fr
troubles. Ask for Ipana for sound teeth, sound gurns —&

WARD OFF DECAY |
'



And daily dental car h



The healthy farm-





ninitasstabistinthniiits-sitatesisiaaahtsieaddbenineaitagraneinnteesitini iinet tae ne i sian, squint ana saneaieanmsctaipiaininen “iain



Relief from
PAIN?

Get Phensic now and be ready

in case you

LUMBAGO,

NEURITIS, TOOTHACHE
RHEUMATIC PAINS

Phensic will provide

relief from pain. You cam take that for
granted, in view of the millions who trust it.

But Phensic brings
cessation of pain.

The grand tonic



Phensic will lift
pain-caused fatigue, remove the weariness
brought »n by nerve and muscular pains
generally.. Phensic neither harms the heart
nor upsets the stomach and its very quick
action is explained by the speed with which it
is absorbed into the bloodstream. Get a sup-
ply of Phensic now—and be well prepared!

' LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS

ere en a en)




need it for
SCIATICA

you with quick, safe

more than a quick

away

pain-relieving tablet!







r
t



a

he

ates

PRASKLESCEH FEHRRE DD

CVO TR KE ae

SERS Pe SEA ET FT

>

2 Vee he

rowea ee

>

4666069 4) 5 OOS SOOD OMS SSGSSY
PLA POSSESS we











PAGE FOUR

’



x So.
ope FOR 4

@ LEAVES BODY FRESH,
SWEET — HEALTHFULLY CLEAN

© MORE LASTING PROTECTION
@ NO TELL-TALE ODOR








Yi) JNA PARR

2 j ae) /, “Uy
“7 f Wyle

J / 4

“Sy$ FOURTH INGREDIENT IS QUININE!
ANACIN’ is the scientific new reliever of pain. Its secret lies in the

sxact blending of three well-proven medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine



ytic Acid) with a FOURTH ingredient. And this fourth
which reinforces the soothing action of the other three,

and Acet

ngredient,

5s OQUININ
20 YOU SUFFER FROM THESE?

These are the pains.‘ANACIN’ relieves: headaches, colds, toothache,

rheumatism, muscular pains, neuralgia, menstrual pains. And, ~

fourth ingredient, Quinine, brings down feverish temperatures fast !

THEN RELIEVE PAIN... AT ONCE! ;
It costs you very little to buy a 2-tablet envelope of ‘ANACIN —enough
to bring you fast relief from one bout of pain. Also in handy boxes
of 20 tablets for the pocker, and bottles of 50 tablets for household use.

Doctors and dentists in many parts of
Kee t fabal kd oct ay the world have welcomed ‘ANACIN’ for

the relief of pain. In Great Britain over
12,000 doctors and dentists recommend this
anaigesic and use it in their surgeries !





Ger some ‘ANACIN’ TODAY
AND AGM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIN

‘SPACIN' bs eold in Great Critain and Bowth Arica under the trade name ‘ANADIN

SINCE LAST YEAR’S TRAGIC DEATH OF

“SEPTEMBER SONG”

THE REPUTATION OF THE

LONDON BLOODSTOCK

AGENCY LIMITED



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



WE WISH TO ADVISE OUR CUS-
TOMERS THAT OUR...

WORKSHOP DEPARTMENT
WILL BE CLOSED FROM
Tuesday 7th August, i951

to

Monday 20th August, 1951

BOTH DAYS INCLUSIVE, IN ORDER

TO GIVE OUR WORKSHOP STAFF
THEIR ANNUAL VACATION.

THERE WILL BE A SMALL RELIEF
STAFF FOR ANY
OUR OFFICE, PARTS DEPARTMENT
& PETROL STATION WILL REMAIN

OPEN AS USUAL

Yours faithfully,
ESTATES & TRADING
ireos.””

WOW IRING
€O., LP D.e--Eckstein







THE WHOLE FAMILY

EMERGENCIES.







_

y

SOS GEO ELLIPSIS OF







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

~) B.C.A. INVITES PLAYERS TO"
4©| PRACTICE FOR B.G. TOUR‘

RACING RESULTS

AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, AUGUST 4, 1951









SUNDAY, AUGUST 5, 1951

“BEST WISHES” AN
EXCEPTIONAL FILLY

—_





. WEATHER : Fine TRACK : Firm
+
, .
Some Strange Selections 4 Ist Race : MAIDEN STAKES—Class C and C2 Maidens—$900
| We ($300, $150, $50)—544 Furlongs
By O. 8. COPPIN Vi, SWEET ROCKET.....119 tbs, Mr. RE Gill
- ockey Lutchman.
“THE list of players invited to practise in preparation for the forth-\« MD, “SOME eons o shetene oe 124 lbs. Mrs. K. D. Edwards
coming tour to British Guiana, has at last come to hand. The?

| list has been published in another part of this paper and it is no aia 1.072
| point asking me to account for the delay and the aura of deep secrecyg vIMe:; 1.073.

| that surrounded it for the past few weeks
| mine after you have perused the list.

As it appears to me the list is so ¢ontradictory and so pregnant
| with material for breeding distrust and suspicion that one must be

Your guess is as good as

confronted with the crying need for a complete revision of values inf
local cricket circles if Barbados, and even West Inflies cricket are to, WINNER:

go forward from this point.

|

I ing a former list asking players whether they could make either
| Or both of two tours to Trinidad and British Guiana this year.
| Let us look at the list of invitees and make a brief analysis of the
| players asked to practice.
} The first is Wanderers. Gordon Proverbs, Norman Marshall and
Eric Atkinson are entitled. The inclusion of Tom Peirce seems to
| indicate that the wind is blowing in the direction of asking skipper
Pace to return to his role of captaining Barbados since he could
| hot be a candidate for inclusion in the list of invitees on any other
| grounds. I shall say more about this anon.
1} Pickwick are sporting Charlie Taylor, Gerald Wood of contra-

CONFUSION

| ictory wicket keeping notoriety, T, S Birkettt, E, L. G. Hoad, Jnr.,
W. Greeenidge and H. D. Kidney.
| SO STRANGE

| HE selection of Harold Kidney is also one of the strange aspects
of these invitations to trial games. One must rule out at once
the suggestion that at this stage of his career he is being asked to
fill the role of a lefthand batsman in a Barbados team. If one posed
hypothetical reason for his selection as the fact that he is a candidave
for the captaincy, then I must await more enlightening information
as to what virtues, achievements, failings or vices are guiding the
deep deliberations of the local cricket greybeards,
PILGRIM IS MILES AWAY
URELY if Barbados needed a left hand batsman today, Tory Pil-
grim, formerly of the Lodge School and now a member of the
) Spartan Club, would have few rivals and certainly Kidney would
not be one of these.
| The Spartan quartet is K. E, Walcott, B. K. Bowen, C, Atkins
| and BE, A. V. Williams.

This is another flagrant example of tne baffling attitude of the
selectors. In the first place, if E. A. V. Williams is ta be included
in a tour of this nature he should be asked to captain the team.
| Williams is the senior first class player in the entire list of invitees,
| And this would have been the case even if people like skipper John
| Goddard, Weekes, Walcott and Worrell were included in the list.
| {t would have been a beautiful gesture to have asked E, A. V. Wil-
| liams to captain this team, in view of the fact that his international
and possibly intercolonial cricket is rapidly coming to a close and
| what could have been a more fitting honour?

| B.G. MADE GASKIN CAPTAIN
| RITISH GUIANA earlier this year appointed Berkely Gaskin,
| International and Intercolonial medium pace bowler and an
| older man than Williams, to lead British Guiana in the ‘Test series
{in Jamaica. He did remarkably wel! and even made a bold bid
for selection in the 1952 West Indies team for Australia. I make
bold to say that in similar circumstances in Barbados Berkely
| Gaskin would not have been selected captain. — 7 ; ?
Spartan seem to me to be much sinned against in this list of
Jinvitations. F. D. Phillips, Spartan’s medium-fast bowler who has
| performed for the past two seasons with commendable credit for his
/ team, and no doubt with a full measure of personal satisfaction,
| nas not been invited. I drew attention some weeks ago to this
seemingly studied ignoring of Phillips’ claim, but apparently to no
avail. It is perhaps an unfortunate coincidence that 1 happened
co have been at the Bay Grounds a week ago and saw for the most
part an excellent bowling performance by Phillips, — Unfortunately,
voc, some of the selectors were forced to witness this performance,
but apparently they have not told the others or the others in their
turn had ears to hear but did not hear.

| STUDIED REFUSAL

J MAINTAIN that in refusing to acknowledge the claim of a bowler of
| the calibre of Phillips, who has figured prominently in the first
class bowling averages for the past few years, is either to give a false
impression of the opulence of Barbados bowling at present, or an in-
sight into the petty prejudices that have robbed Barbados and the
West Indies for years now of cricket talent possessed by those who had
no friends at court or who had the temerity to incur the unrighteous
wrath of one of the Allamby’s. How long this state of affairs will be
allowed to obtain in these days of democracy and so called equality of

which goes this way, ‘‘I'ime and tide wait for no man.”
EDGHILL AT LAST
ITH regard to the Carlton invitees in N. S. Lucas, R, Hutchinson
and G. Edghill, 1 am pleased to see that the latter has at last been
| encouraged, It remains to be seen whether the Kensington wicket,
notorious for breaking the hearts of the best fast bowlers and providing
| the grave yard for the ere pace bowling aspirants, will be
i , diy unkind to Edghill.
Wve no fault to find with the Empire contingent of C. Alleyne,
E. Millington, C. C. Hunte, E, Grant, W. Cave, H. King and A, Holder.
But I think, in fairness to sports fans, I should inform them that
| Millington will scarcely be available, either for practice or selection
| since he is now practising a religion that precludes any form of
sporting activity on Saturdays, I had hoped that giant pace bowler
Harper would at least have been asked to practice, but might he not
have touched one of the anointed with his shortish snorters?
WHY NOT GRANT?

|
| CANNOT understand the Combermere invitees in the persons of
|
|
|









Frank King and G. H. Sealy. Why have they omitted Grant?

| Surely in two seasons someone must have told the selectors of his
sterling batting performances which by a consensus of responsible

opinion, have earned him every consideration ard encouragement

at the hands of the selectors. As for Mr. Sealy, I am sure that he will

be the first to admit that he finds himself unable to devote his best

| efforts even to club cricket furthermore intercolonial cricket. At
least, his appearances in the Combermere team for the past three

| years have been as irregular and spasmodic as to prove that this is

} So.

| GREENE EXCLUDED

| THOUGHT that E. Greene should have been added to Police’s
| two invitees, C. Mullins and G. Bradshaw, but I have no quarrel
| in this respect because I think that Greene could searcely find a place
jin a Barbados team at present.

| Intermediate cricket circles will be pleased to see C. Best of
| Mental Hospital has been included ir. tne invitees. _He is a very effi-
| cient wicket keeper and an aggressive batsman, and should be encour-
aged.

| THE WEEK’S WATER POLO

| HE last two games of the first round of the men’s competition
| were played this week. Flying Fish won their second game so
| far for the season by defeating Whipporays by the easy margin of five
| goals to love: the other game, the Swordfish-Harrison College fixture
| was won by Harrison College. This means that Harrison College,



|

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privileges and opportunity, 1 do not know, but there is an old saying ALS

Jockey Newman.

Mr. R. E, Gill. Jockey O'Neil.

PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.30. Place: $1.70, $4.06, $3.20.

FORECAST; $99.60.

ALSO RAN: Miss Panic (128 Ibs., Thirkell); Ability (128 lbs., Ques-
ted); Lunways (119 lbs., Joseph); Mabouya (119 ibs., Lattimer);
Fuss Budget (119 lbs., P. Fletcher).

START: Good. FINISH: Close, head, half length.

3-year-old br.f. Canyonero-Irish Rock.

DASHING PRINCESS 119 Ibs.

» TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill
DO not know if one can avoid the resultant confusion of associat- } 2nd Race : PLANTERS’ STAKES—Class F and Lower—$800



($265, $135. $40)—514 Furlongs
121 jbs. Miss K. C. Hawkins.
Jockey P. Fletcher.

1. APOULIS | Seri...

2. THE EAGLE 126 lbs. Mr. H. Farinha. Jockey Lattimer.
%. COLLETON 126 lbs. Hon. J. D, Chandler. Crossley.
TIME: 1.363. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $6.72. Place: $2.34, $2.54.

FORECAST: $25.08

ALSO RAN: Pharos II (114 lbs., Quested); Dulcibella (123 Ibs.,



Lutchman),
START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Comfortable, 2 lengths, half length.
WINNER: 4-year-old b.g. Sun Plant-Apronette,

TRAINER: Miss K. C. Hawkins.

3rd Race : BARBADOS DERBY STAKES & CUP—Nominated—
$1,000 ($400, $275, $150)—9 Furlongs
1. BEST WISHES



ee ae 117 lbs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder

& USM Sic esas. 120 lbs, Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.
Jockey Quested.
3. CROSS ROADS ..... 120 lbs, Mr. A. Chin. Jockey Lutchman.
TIME: 1.57. PARI-MUTUEL: Wini $2.60. Place: $1.70, $2.38.

FORECAST: $19.32.

ALSO RAN: Hi-Lo (120 lbs., Wilder); Vanguard (120 lbs., Thirkell);.
START: Good. FINISH: Close, half length, 2 lengths.
WINNER: 3-year-old ch.f. Burning Bow-Felicitas.

TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

ail liait teins seecageammesiieitii eaehmcsietinchata ss alae ial
4th Race; STEWARDS’ STAKES—Class A & Lower—$1,100
($365, $185 $60))—9 Furlongs

Ke: MERE. av:d ps eden 118 Ibs. Mr. M, E. R, Bourne.
Jockey Quested
®. WIARUACE cooks 108 lbs, Mr. S. A. Walcott.
t Jockey Lutchman

&. GUN SITE ......... 126 lbs. Mrs. J. D, Chandler Crossley.
TIME: 1.55. Ps.RI-MUTUEL: Win $2.38, Place $1.44, $2.58, $1.82.
FORECAST: $47.40.
ALSO RAN: Elizabethan (123 Ibs., Holder); Atomic II (126 Ibs.,

Â¥vonet); Slainte (116 lbs., P. Fletcher); Drakes Drum (126 Ibs.,

Wilder),

START: Fair FINISH: Comfortable, 2 lengths, half length.
WINNER: 4-year-old br.f. Pay Up-Bachelors Dream.
TRAINER: Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.

5th Race: SUMMER STAKES—Class © & Lower—$900
($300, $150, $50)—7!4 Furlongs

1. LUNWAYS ...... 101 .. 10 Mr. K. D, Edwards.

Jockey Joseph.
2. FAIR SALLY ...... 118 lbs. Mr. L, J. Sealy, Jockey Crossley.
3. MISS PANIC oss ices 111 lbs. Mr. A. P, Cox. Jockey Thirkell,

TIME: 1.3442 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $11.90, PLACE: $7.20, $3.18, $11.58

FORECAST: $204.48

ALSO RAN; Oatcake (121 lbs., O’Neil); Aberford (116 lbs., Wilder) ;
Arunda, 1014-8 Ibs., Quested); Notonite (116 lbs., P. Fletcher);
Hagh And Low (108 lbs., Lutchman); Tiberian Lady (118 Ilbs.,

Newman); Infusion (123 lbs., Yvonet); Doldrum (101+4 Ibs.,
J. Belle).

START: Good FINISH:
WINNER: 33-year-old b.f. Kingsway-Lundy,
TRAINER: Mr. K. D. Edwards,

6th Race ;

Close 4 length. Head.

TRAFALGAR STAKES.—Class D & Lower—$900
($300, $150, $50—514 Furlongs

i” BOW BELLS ..2..;. 130 lbs. Mr, C. Barnard. Jockey Holder,
2. MARY ANN........ 125 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell 7
Jockey Yvonet
Bi VMN axle wetons 115 Ibs. Mr, G. V. Marshall.
Jockey Joseph.
~ aie PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.22; Place $1,38, $1.44

FORECAST: $8.88
iO RAN: Cross Bow (123 lbs.

Thirkell); Will O’The Wisp II (115 lbs. Quested); Clementina
(106 Ibs. Wilder); Dulcibella (115 lbs. Crossley) .
START: Fair. FINISH: Close,
WINNER: 4-year-old Burning Bow-Felicitas,
TRAINER; Hon. V. C. Gale.

ith Race:

4 length, 3 lengths.

STAFFORD STAKES—Class B & Lower—$1,000
($335, $165, $55)—514 Furlongs

1. HARROWEEN ...... 124 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott. Jockey Yvonet.
2. LANDMARK ........ 133 lbs, Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O'Neil.
3. SUN QUEEN ...... 133 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler.

Jockey Crossley.
TIME: 1.06§. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.70. Place: 1.58, $5.46.
FORECAST: $13.92. , . i
ALSO RAN: Demure (124 Ibs., Wilder); Cat

Red Cheeks (119 lbs., Holder).

START: Fair. FINISH: Close, half length, half length.
WINNER: 3-year-old gr.f. Harroway-Thyine Wood

TRAINER: Mr. R. H. Mayers.
eee
Swordfish and Snappers have an equal number
second round gets underway.

In the first round, Snappers beat Harrison College, Harrison Col-
lage defeated Swordfish and Swordfish won their match against Snap-
pers. In other words each of these teams were beaten once, They must
continue to win their second round games, for if any of the weaker
teams were to beat one or two of this trio it might well give the third
team the cup. The second round should prove to be very exciting as
several of the weaker teams have definitely improved since the
season began just under two months ago.

AWAITING WORD
HE exact date of the forthcoming visit of a Barbadian mixed team
to Trinidad is not yet known. The Barbados association are
awaiting a reply from Trinidad. Barbados has suggested September
13th to 22nd, but it is understood that Trinidad may favour October.
Trinidad is expected to reply in a few days time,

Meanwhile the Barbados teams are preparing. Practice matches
are being held twice a week and several of the thirty-six asked to
practice are doing extra swimming in an effort to be on top form
should the tour be fixed for September.

‘ The men’s team is shaping well, but the ladies still require lots of

practice in swimming, shooting and general ball control. However

ania (123 Ibs., Quested);



of points as the

with the continuous practices that the association has planned, these
am. is ready to sail.

points should be ironed out by the time the te







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P. Fletcher); Suntone (115 lbs.

Bow Bells And Harroween
Set Class Records

By BOOKIE

FTER weeks of threatening westher it was in-
deed a pleasure to see the first day’s racing
under such ideal conditions. The going was how-
ever definitely on the hard side, as always happens
when there is an interval of one or two weeks dry
weather during the wet season.
break downs and we were not without a few of
, these before the races started.
Turning at once to the Derby the result of this classic made it
quite evident that we have never before seen a creole filly of the
calibre of Best Wishes racing in Barbados if not in the South Carib-
bean. The race was not a particularly good one in many respects.
‘This does not mean that Best Wishes won a hollow victory or that
she was racing against a bunch of hacks. In fact one of the most
annoying parts about it was that Best Wishes was not fit, and if she
had been we are left to wonder exactly what she would really have
done. It is safe to say that she would have returned much better
time. Therefore the fact that she broke the record means much more
on this occasion than records in most races usually do.

Fe’ PEOPLE, naturally, know the pangs that a trainer goes through
when he has a horse in his care whom he knows to be exceptional
yet through one thing and another it is beyond his power to turn it
out one hundred per cent, fit, The Hon. V, C. Gale went through
all of these and more in the preparation of Best Wishes for the Derby.

It started last May when sme arrived trom St. Vincent to pe
trained for the Trinidad Trial Stakes. She was looking better than
she had ever looked before and at last he felt he wouid have a fair
chance at the classics in a year of inree~year-old creoles who were
much above the average. Yet all these hopes fell to the ground a
week before the Triniaad meeting when Best Wishes spent four days
aboard ship in the Port of Spain tiarbour, Worse was to follow when
atter running last in the Trial Stakes Best Wishes was found to have
developed a cold. ‘

She returned to Barbados three weeks before the meeting and
although she immediately began to pick up she was no sooner given
some exercise gallops than it was noticed tnat she was bleeding a bie
‘his seemed to be the end, When she finished badly ina gallop wiin
her stable mate Doldrum last Wednesday, it was only natural to con-
clude that the Derby, for her, would be a repetiuon of the Trial
Stakes.. She had had only one gallop, at a very restrained pacé; over
a mile. Although she tinished tairly well in this workout one could
not expect that at tull gailop over the nine furlongs of tne Derpy
course she would do anything spectacular,



OWSVER last Frigay moruing sne gave signs of improvement
and so she came to the Derpy with the slignt nopes tnat sucn
improvement could muster in the mind. Imr. Gaie haa decided that
sne must have a chance. Sne made of it only what the truly grea.
can do, She beat them, in my opinion, half tut.

Being a free running nly she made the pace from the beginning.
Cross Roaas tollowed her and Usher, Hi-Lo and Vanguard brougut
up the rear in that order. Between the five and the tour Hi-Lo was
snaken up for what looked lke a do or die rush for the front, It soon
petered out and Cross Roads later went up as if to take off Besi
Wishes, She survived this challenge and on entering the stretch was
two lengths to the good when Usner made his bid. Well timed by
nis rider Quested he came with a good run to catch Holder on Best
Wishes with his hands dropped as he sought to give the filly as easy
a race as possible. She was then shaken up again and although Usher
continued to gain she held him off until the winning pole was reached.
When I looked at my watch and saw 1.57 2/5 I couid hardly believe
‘ue time, My friend next to me actually came out a fifth less.

I have heard that Quested dropped his whip and that Cross Roads
lost a shoe. That was indeed unfortunate. But if anyone asked me
to say which horse in the Derby had to overcome the most difficulties
1 would unhesitatingly say it was Best Wishes. That is the incredible
part about it all. Of such glorious uncertainties is the racing game
made up,

The Hon. V. C. Gale has been training horses successfully now
for thirty years or more. This was his first Derby victory. Never
was such a well deserved honour earned in a more difficult manner.
It is fitting that he won it with the best: crecie filly that has ever
passed through his stable.

‘THE WINNING of the Derby with such a grand filly is also a signal

honour to the policy in breeding pursued by the owner of Best
Wishes, Mr. Cyril Barnard of St. Vincent. By Burning Bow (dead)
out of Felicitas, by Colorado Kid out of Happier, by Flamingo, Best
Wishes’ pedigree combines an excellent mixture of speed and stamina
with some good class winners and dams of winners in England in the
top and bottom. Yet after the arrival of Bow Bells one was tempted
to think that Burning Bow might turn out to be a sire of good sprinters
only. Best Wishes has certainly scotched this belief for good and all.
It is to be hoped that before the year is out we shall indeed see
her at her best.

The rest of the racing saw a fair measure of upsets and favour-
ites coming home. The Stewards’ Stakes was won fairly easily by
Rebate on whom, I thought, Quested gave us as good a display of
Jockeyship as we have seen. Elizabethan ran badly but as soon as
I saw her being rated and then having a 0 at Drake’s Drum and
then being rated again I felt that she would not be in it. Had she
been allowed to run freely throughout I think we would have seen
a better rece between herself and Rebate,

I was also surprised to see the splendid show
in this A class race. However her weight was light and she had it
more or less easy at the beginning. Gun Site also ran better than
expected but I was disappointed with Slainte and Atomic II, The
former made no show at all and the latter would not start properly.
‘T°HE Summer Stakes attracted a final entry of eleven. This is

just above the total capacity that our track cen handle in com-
fort and even this amount gave the impression that if the same race
was run over again, five times or more, a different result would be
obtained on each occasion. Otherwise Lunways won a clever race
and this was due in large measure to a splendid piece of manoeuvring
by Abraham Joseph. But I must also say that it was very clean
ricing on the part of all the jockeys in this race and if there were
any foes aan not see or hear about them,

nother highlight was the startling display of s y s
when she won the Trafalgar Stakes. oe Ann, orere ow wells
cowed with this quality made the early pace and left the whole field,
including Bow Bells, so far behind that when she reached the two
furlong and was showing no signs of weakening the race looked all
ever. But at this point Bow Bells was covering ground at such a
vapid rate that the gap was soon closed. The two of them then raced
up the stretch pulling away from the others and Bow Bells gained an
advantage in the last few strides. The time of 1.06% has only been
bettered by imported horses,

The much talked about Stafford Stakes was almost
of the above with Harroween playing a simila
with the difference that she ran on to w
what a really good filly she is. Both Sun Queen and Landmark en-
hanced their reputations for consistency by running second and third
under very substantial weights. Red Cheeks was beaten but not in my
opinion, disgraced. In spite of all the great expectations of others I
never thought she would be at her best at this; her first meeting, The

company, as I always thought it would be, was a little too hot to
handle.

put up by Flieuxce

a repetition
\ r role to Mary Ann
in comfortably thus proving



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4





SUNDAY, AUGUST



5,

* 1951





SUNDAY

Barna Wins Inter-Club Midsummer Races

K.O. Competition

By P,A.V.

BARNA DEFEATED
Wednesday night for the
Tennis Trophy.
winners of the Inter-Club
able to win one set.



For them Clyde Seale, am up-
and-coming player, defexted Joe
Hoad, youngest member of the
Barna team, after a hard fight.
The draw_was out of Everton's
favour. If Skipper Norman Gili
had drawn Island Champ Louis
Stoute, left Malcolm and Blair
Murray to battle Howard and
Hoad, the chances of Everton
would have been better and the
spectators would have s€en some
interésting tennis.

The most interesting competi-
tion of the local Table Tennis
series was also started on Wed-
nesday night. This was the elim-
inations for the Island Champion.
Two boards were used and some
of the youngsters, retently pro-
moted, were seen in action. The
majority were not very impres-
sive. The older players had the
edge on them. One by one the
“young uns” were forced to
“hang up their racquets.”

The first match of the Everton
—Barna fixture was between Joe
Hoad (Barna) and Clyde Seale.

Defensive Player

In the first game three out of
the first five points went to Hoad
who appeared a very sound de-
fensive player. He was also able

to cut back the ball with
much spin to Seale. This wor-
ried Seale and Hoad went fur-

ther into the lead, Service chang-
ed at 16—9 in his favour and he
went on to win 21—12.

The second game saw Seale
taking an early lead. Hoad how-
ever brought honours even at five
all. By the end of the next five
points Hoad was in the lead but

Four sets were played.

FIRST RACE

Maiden Stakes
Doldrum, Mr. N. M. _Inniss’
oor Eten scratched, leav-
q jing a field o ht. They got o
EVERTON at Y.M.P.C. OD | to a good ‘art with Tesktcos
Inter-Club Knock Qut Table | (Lattimer up) leading. The brown
Everton, already | filly kept this position until the
.,|nine furlong pole was ‘reached
| At this point, Sweet Rocket toox

| over,

aatatl Coming around the bend, Topsy
Ba |and Dashing Princess made a
| Strong bid but couid not overtake
Sweet Rocket piloted by Lutch-
man. This filly raced up the
straight to win by a head from
| Topsy who was half a length in

Division I Trophy, were only

spectators. He
zi1—15. c

Greenidge howévér proved too
much for him in the fourth game.
In this game the best table ten-
nis for the night was Witnessed
Greenidge’s hard foréhand slams

won this

were well placed and Murray,|ffont of Dashing Princess,
who cut them back, on some oc- | ve ‘
casions from below the _ table, | SECOND RACE

made smashes look simple to re- Planters’ Stakes



turn. Greenidge was not to be! A field of five started, Betsa:
stopped from smashing and he|Epicure, April Flowers and First
got most of his points in this|Flight having been stratched.

fashion. He won the game 21—16) Djulcibella (Lutchman up)
to defeat Murray 3—1. |quickly hustled to the fore

The sets were even When thc | was in this position when the hors-
Doubles match was played. Louis/es passed the stand for the first
Stoute and Greenidge (Barna) | time followed by Pharos I]
met Norman Gill and Seale. This | Colleton a close third. ‘
was Everton’s only hope of get- Nearing the five furlong pole

Was

ting the trophy. The Barna pai | Colleton moved up to race level
won by three straight sets, 21—!with Pharos II. These bunched
13, 21—17 and, 21—17. On the|with Dulcibella as the horses ap-
aa, hand if Everton had won proached the next pole Soon
ag tag a xR Most like- | after Lutchman again urged Dul-
y save Cateere oward in the |cibella to take the lead, but an

singles to win the trophy for his | exchange of places took place as

» Fair

ana

with

side.
Little Opposition
The next singles match was
between Louis Stoute and Blair

Murray (Everton). Murray offer-
ed very little opposition the

in
first game which Stoute won|
21—5. Stoute however did not
take advantage of the situation. |

He tried to make the game look
as interesting as possible. He won|
the next two games 21—14, 21—!
10. The sets, being three one in|
favour of Barna, it was not ne-
cessary to play the final singles
match between Gill and Howard.

} Eagle



the field neared the clock, and The
(Lattimer up) took over.
He was running well but down the
straight for home Apollo who had
been moving up steadily all the

|time, came through with a good

|burst of speed to overtake the
leader and reach the judge two
lengths ahead, The Eagle took

second place just half a length in

front of Colleton.

THIRD RACE
Barbados Derby Stakes
and Cup

This race was run over nine fur-

THE EVENTS

FIFTH RACE

Summer Stakes

This was the second 7} fur-
jong race for the day. ‘Three
horses, Dashing Princess, Catania
and Flieuxce were scratched, loav-
ing a field of eleven, They ail got
off to a good Start with Kigh and
Low (Lutchman up) leading when
they passed the stands for the first
time. Infusion was then second
with Tiberian Lady thira.

The field raced in this position
until they reached the three furlong
pole. There was then some ex-
change of places.

Notonite and Miss Panic took
over by the clock. Coming up
the home stretch they bunched

and Lunways came in on the in-
side and caught the eyes of the
judges first, half length ahead of
Sally who beat Migs P
into second place by a head.

SIXTH RACE
Trafalgar Stakes





ADVOCATE

AUG. 5

NO.

The Topic
of

183



s Robert boy! Joe
ie judg

When Betsy
What do I

whispered
jay is near
Good Father
Pp and hear





There's war



' ; throughout the island
iy os tae All sides dissatisfied

Water Bell and First Flight \ Beneath the smiling faces
scratched and the remaining « Anger and hatred hide
entrants faced the starter, Sun-| | ‘ ;

: irae ies *ass any day in Broad Street
tone who gave a great deal of) Listen and you will heat
trouble at the starting gate was) All of the people saying
left several lengths behind at the| The |slana’s out-of-gear

start and never really got inte the
picture.

Mary Ann, Yvonet up, got well
to the fore and held on to this
position until nearing -the clock
when Bow Bells (Holder up)
challenged. As the horses turned
down the home stretch, Bow Bells
gradually took over the lead and
though seriously challenged by
Mary Ann up to the last few
yards, maintained the lead to win
in the record time of 1 minutc
seconds it was seconds be tter
than the record she put up in the
Spring of this year

Mary Ann took the second place
in this race three lengths in fre
of Vixen.

SEVENTH RACE
Stafford Stakes

63 | Employee

| Does not

|
High And Low and Topsy were |

|
‘The Churches get their portion

The Councils get their share
Boys some their threatenings tell wu
The judgment day is near

| .
Two hundred thousand people
Not one’s a fool--all wise
Each buy a sweepstake ticket
Expecting the first prize
Some dream of lovely

Of castles in the air
Yet they fail to consider
| The judgment day is near

mansions

and Employers
reason or forbear
this spirit tell
judgment day is near?

Can't

us
The

What's

happening to Barbados

Can any prophet tell’
t | Even girls from Grenada
Beat Bajan girls in hell

At Basket Ball each evening
Whenever the game is done
You'll hear the usual story

Grenada girls have won

PAGE FIVE







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Seale, who went back to defen- Of the elimination matches for|jongs. Five horses faced the scratched leaving a field of six 8 ihe ; Zephyr Six’ leaps instantly into a special clases atic
sive play, soon brought honours the Island Championship the] starter as Soprano and Waterbell After having a good start, Har- Aad oe i ia ee ee ‘Five-Star’ car! Like its sister-model, the ‘Consul’, the great ‘Zephyr
even. most interesting was the mat¢h],,, sien tothe roween (Yvonet up) took the lead | Can't understand a fast game iy? j * ed feature r mode “sign, con-
The score was 16 each when between Phillips and Gibson ham es Sa ae off to a good start Making every pole a winning one Calls for much Enriched Bread Six combines alt the most-wanted sehigige of m oe design, “ n
Seale, with two beautiful fore- Phillips won the first two games|... " at Wishes Ht iaey ry tes Sun Queen piloted by Crossley re rere Pe os ; ' struction and performance, at a new ‘low’ in cost. ‘I ve-Star’ Motoring,
hand smashes, took it to 18—16 but in the third game Gibson ao br eas oe Cited eaas and Red Cheeks, (Holder up)| T OE ee ote? once a sought-after ideal, has become a thrilling fact
coun oneinate After aE tant SR ee Se ae points | 7 guard, Hi-Lo and Usher ~~ were then running second a) {| But one thing's in their favour : My
g ent. me J > we fez il- ard, x é s . Pat Beh pee 7 Dh aiienehin dt 3 They know how to stretch o te ‘
ore hea teed aq et ) fas sk eS Ge St dé oo l= | When ‘the field passed the third respectively. They raced in| erie es eam ‘STAR’ FEATURES OF THE ZEPHYR Si < INCLUDE:
was deuced Seale had to put up lips 21—19. Phillips took an ear- | ; ‘ae this position up to the two furlong | expecially one small lady
a good fight before he won 27— ly lead in the fourth game and | stands for Swed first Nie it san pole Boy! She can find the hole + Valve-in-head Engine (68 b.h.p.).
25. won. He defeated Gibson 21— | still 3est Wishes, followed iy r ae _| And any ball in her quarter ,
With honours now even it 16, 21—17, 19—21 and 21—14.|Cross Roads with Vanguard in the ak hea ee Ree ae A | Is just another goal, “ & Super-strong, safety-ensuring All-Steel Welded Integral Body
could clearly be seen that Seale Other players to be eliminated | third position, ath ng bid tut bailed Fog | is k up! You Basans, Buck up Construction.
had more confidence in his strokes. from this competition were Samp- Best Wishes kept the lead all the J7"''5 rege 1 | Lift up your standard high i 7
His forehand slams were more son who was beaten by Malcolm|way. On reaching the three fur- comin wa eae Wait ©] The prestige of this island *% Centre-slung seating . . . restful, refaxing
accurate and he constantly pene- Murray 21—16, 20—22, 21—14,/ Jong pole, Cross Roads piloted by iengtt Lat hark if aes aoe ee es He placed 21—17; Edey, beaten by Shields’ ,jtchman tried to overtake the re aiid Goat SUM Ques on half | So,yesterday we went up double-acting shock absorbers.
them beautifully around the ta- 21—10, 21—17, 21—17 and Smith | q)) ri shake ; Isher COG as rr... ; , To see the horses run 1
L : ’ ’ y but was shaken off. Usher . le 4 z B * h- rig Hydraulic Brakes
rvice che ad ¢ ee ate , nay... ¢ : é ~neth. ni avs 's nes * Instant-action, smooth-stopping Hydraulic Bra
p> gcin’s “1 Head ( ih fi oat sie 7 ond ae 21—19,| challenged and took over from This was another class record \Pratoine ge Ehog Ane ~ ‘
ay 2aVOUr Sn0 OSes WRG OW 19—21, 21—17 and 27—25. |Cross Roads by the seven furlong . : os ae an. §
seemed to be a bit nervy, was % 5 : ; +15) th de a bid for the pre- The time was 1 min. 6% Joe, Lou and Robert gathered LE N 5
beaten 21—13. For the first time in the his-|@nd then mace a bit 10r ae a me hich was better than 1 min., 7]° With al the other folk SEE THE I - ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSUL!
Hoad was more stubborn in tory of local Table Tennis anj|mier position up the home stretch, ccos. set by War Lord in 1946 nly to left the Garrison
the fourth game. From the be- Island Championship for ladies | but Holder kept Best Wishes in the The usual way—stone broke, | MADE BY FORD OF DAGENHAM
ginning he attacked with fore and Will be held. Players from three |Jead to win by half of a length in Pl i I . 1 But losing out at races
back hand smashes, forcing Seale Clubs — Barna, Y.W.C.A. and|the record time of 1 minute 57 2/5 ayers Invitec Will not our spirits mat
to defend. Service changed at Queen’s Coilege—have — entered | secs. ns > < , We ve atit one consolation
4—1 in his favour and he kept this competition. | Usher was second two lengths To ft ractice A Dage. Bt ae s
the lead throughout. Although The eliminations to this compe- | ahead of Crass Roads.

Seale tried to stage a come-back
in the latter stages he was even-
tually beaten 21—13.

In the fifth and decisive game
Hoad was not as accurate with his
smashes as previously. Seale took



tition will be held at Y.M.P.C. |
on Monday morning at 9 o’clock. |
The following games will be play-
ed: Miss P. Howard vs Miss E.
Parris, Miss E, Bynoe vs Miss R.
Williams or Miss J. Hill, Miss J.

Best Wishes clipped 4/5 seconds
off the record held by ‘Watercress
in 1950.

FOURTH RACE
Stewards’ Stakes

The Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion through their Selection Con
mittee have invited the following
players to practice in preparation
for the forthcoming tournament
to British Guiana,

sponsored by
J&R _ BAKERIES

makers of





el

weer



defence with a barrage of fore- A cricket match will be played | changes nearing the clock. W. Cave, H. King and A, Holder Getting up nights, burning sensation of

an early lead and was soon fivé ae ihe Only Burns was scratched in this " Wanderers ©.C. G. Provérbs,
points ahead. Seale won. this Best,vs Miss Joan Humphrey, Miss | race and the remaining seven en- y."g. Marshall, , Atkinson, A\| ENRICHED BREAD
game 21—15 to claim the set and Miss J, Bryant, Miss A. Hoad vs| ants were | Soon off. Lutchman ghinner and T. N. Peirce, }
put Everton one up Mise &. Farnum, Miss D. Howard |ickly hustled Flieuxce to the “ pickwick €.C. A. M. Taylor,| atid the blenders of
Very Fast Game vs Miss M, Haynes or Miss ¥.|Premier position and when the @ 17, wood, T. S, Birkett, E. 1. G. |
Campbell’ Greenidge (Barna) Costella, Miss M. Wood vs Miss | horses passed the stands for the foaq, H. D. Kidney and W J&R RUM
met Malcolm Murray in the sec- Jean Humphrey or Miss J. Clarke | first time she was slightly ahead Gyeenidge. : 1 cesta ink -——maeal Sela ient nl
ond set. The first game, typical and Miss M. Manning vs Miss p, | of Drake’s Drum and Elizabethan Spartan ©.C. K. E. Walcott,
of Greenidge, began very fast. Humphrey or Miss E. Daniel. who were challenging very stub- , > Bowen, C. Atkit and Geltin U Ni his
Greenidge took the service but |bornly. There was some sxchange » 4 y. Williams av
Murray got three points out of the 4 j ;of places soon after this but the “pm eae. | , 1 zi
7 A P hs - ; smpire C.C. C, Alleyne, ©. Mil- |
first five. Shortly afterwards ric "| od leader maintained her position ae - *. G | Makes en Old
Greenidge hewed down Murray's Cc icket T my. | until the field again made some ee ae oe r
hand slams. Service changed at at the Southerland ground, St.| ‘This time Rebate (Quested up) ekur ere eee, 86 ot enina greta dan ing Heck "icevodnases,
12—8 in his favour and he went Lucy between _ the Southerland came into the picture to make a bid ~” ae: ds . | weakness and loss of manly vigour are
on to win 21—-18. Club and Mr, DePeza’s team to-| fo, the lead. She and Flieuxce Cafiton C.C. N.S. Lucas, | (ive ing Sriant sex wand in men) To AFRICA ENGLAND BERMUDA
The second game was a walk day. .Play will begin punctually tear, waning down -*:yutchinson, and G. Bdghill overcome these troubles in 24 hours and A 8
Th d g V {fought out the issue racing down

over for Greenidge who lead from at 1.30.p.m. | Harrison College J. Williams | quickly restore vigour and health, tale the

the straight for home, but a fev new scientific discovery called ena.









beginning to end. He won 21—9. _ Mr. DePeza’s team:—C. DePeza | 5 hobs ‘ : ge the 2nd C. W. Smith. No matter how long you have suffered
Murray fought back beautifully (Capt.), S. King, R, Pinder, C. yards away from coe ge a Police ©.C. CC. Mullins, and | Regena is guaranteed to set you right,
in the third game. His spinners Yearwood, E. Slocombe, S. White, | filly pulled away See on o win q_ Bradshaw. | reinvigorate your Prostate Gland and make
just skimmed over the net and S. Barker, K. Walters, E. Delly, | the race by ee ral if ta Y.M.P.C. K. A. Branker. | back. Get Rogena from your chemist. The
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PAGE

—o

SIX

Cold Climate Mitford
—Takes A Warm Bath

New Books ... By GEORGE not committed—or a bullet in the
MALCOLM THOMSON back of the neck. He chooses the
THE BLESSING bullet.









By NANCY MITFORD ¢ : .
Hamish Hamilton 10s. 6d. 270 In the dark panorama of self-
pages. defeating fanaticism, is there a
THE Channel crossing hz ray of hope, sense and humanity”
been too much for Miss Mitford Only perhaps, in the old Aus-
Her new novel, a study of high trian professor von Stetten who,
life in France, conspicuo in one of the crucial scenes oi
lacks the derisive virtues which the novel, goes to plead for the
gave so brilliant a polish to he life of a man wounded and cap-

earlier adventures among the ec- tured by Dollfuss troops.

centric by-paths of the British The dialogue between Stetten
aristocracy. and a prelate who holds the
The story of The Blessing is wounded man’s life in his power

You is the most eloquent statement of
what this book believes: no ideal
is worth the sacrifice of the scent
of a single flower—to say nothing
of the life of a man;

JUDGMENT ON DELTCHEYV By

enough. have
it before

Grace, a somewhat § spiritle
English girl of good family is
swept into a register office cere-
mony by Charles Edouard, a tem-

may



NANCY MITFORD.



pestuous French marquis in entitled to observe thet such is Eric Ambler. Hodder and
England for the war. She presents noi the atmosphere in which thi Stoughton. 10s. 6d, 256 pages.
him with an heir, an odious lit- ,ove.ust’s talent thrives. WHEN Foster, a British jour-
tle boy justly named Sigismond. Gone are the outrageous fun, alist, arrives in an Iron Curtzin




When peace returns the coupe 4,
go to France, where, alas, the
marquis falls into bad, old ways

itn of richly comic per~ Capital to cover the trial of Yor-
sonages. In their place we are dan Deltchev he supposes it will
offered a gentle picture of Frenca be simply another of those stock

He recovers a former mistress high society pamted by a weil- liquidations of an old-time social
end takes up with several new disposed foreigner. It is not wnat @emocrat leader who has cutlived
ones. Grace, for her purt falls Miss Mitfora’s readers have been his usefulness to Moscow. Experi-

madly in love with every aspect prought “xpeC enced readers of Ambler will be
) » t brought up to expect.



of French life. The luxury, ser- Rather Love in the Cold Climate able to restrain their surprise at
vants, clothes, “wit,” of this than sentiment lity in a warm finding there is nothing simple
society which has Claude Lor- path ‘ about the affair,
raine paintings on its walls and THE WIND AND THE FLAME If Foster stumbles upon a
solid silver Louis XIV com- By Manes Sperber. Wingate, ©°'PS¢, that, after all, is only
modes in its saloons, dazzle her 15s. 416 pages. what an _ inquisitive British
completely THERE have been many novels ‘@urnalist must expect in an Am-
She is not, however, preparod about the disillusioned Com- bler story. When Foster meets ai
to tke the rough with the munist. This is one of the most @@uivocal character nameda
smooth, In a thoughtless moment, jmpressive. It is sombre in tone; Georghi Pashik, who wears a tight

Grace goes on a conduct tour of jt is complex, even confusing in Seersucker suit and carries a thin













the sat houses” of Paris in structure; it has many characters black despatch case, he ought to
one of which in a bedroom with with foreign names that are hard KDow that the despatch case con-
a famous erotic ceiling, she sur- to pronounce end harder to fe- tains only a stale meat sandwich
prises * he husband, Charles- member. But it overcomes all 2@"d a revolver. And he ought not
Edouard is, at that moment only these handicaps because of the t assume that Georghi is a politi-
too tailiful to the tradition of the painfully topical interest of ‘the ¢@l wrong "un merely because his
erotic cciling theme, the power of the writing Cnduct is so furtive.

Aftes th t, there is nothing for and the impression it conveys of ,The applause that welcomes
the isnot Francophile girl to do real inside knowledge. Sperber, AMbler back to the old stand after
but return to England, where ex-professor of psychology, is also Yrs of absence would he
there are no Juxuries, no pleasures (since 19387) an ex-Communist, Deen able to maintain the sus-
of the mind, no brilliant ducs— — This, the reader feels, is how ao oe ag first chapters
nothin. bu. case; and a dull young Communism works; this is how 9 this new thriller.
man named Hughie who plays it makes—and sorvivieod 5 colos- @ 1 BOUGHT A STAR. By
bridge sll day by candlelight. sai blunders; this is how it turns Thomas Firbank. Harrap 10s. 6d.

Worse still, “the Park has lost its
character”; there are no nan-
nies any more.

In the end Grace goes back to
her husband. This time she will
be “properly” married, There is
a hint that Charles-Edouard will
turn over_a new leaf. I should
not rely on it if I were Grace.

Admitfédly, plot has rarely been
Miss Mitford’s strong suit. Ex-
nberant satire, ability to invent a
host of preposterous characters
and farcieal situations—these are
what h@f& admirers expect. The
failure =tys provide them is their
grievanceagainst The Blessing,

It is all very well for Grace,
stupid girl, to gush over the
dreariest old collaborator;"to find
charm in the most snobbish duc
and even, to remain blind to
Sigismond’s urgent need of a

honest men either into cynical 240 Pages. “Farming and fight-
opportunists, us stupid as they are 8 are very old occupations.
false or into dishonoured corpses, S8Y8 the author of I bought a
“We'll hide the fraud with lies, eee 3B this record of one
and the lies will become truth,” e .
boasts one of Sperber’s Com- @ IN HIS TRUE CENTRE, By
munist heroes, asked to account Arnold Haskell. A and C. Black.
for the horrors of Russia, In the 71* 528 pages. “My life for the
end, after bitter enlightenment ballet might be the motto of
he admits that the fraud has be-, these reminiscenses of a patron
come an institution. By sacrificing Saint of Sadler's Wells.

men to an idea, Communism has @ A TRAVELLER IN VENICE
made a hell upon earth, By Derek Patmore. Methuen. 15s.
Such is the lesson urge? in an 183 pages. Not the best, but the
ambitious and tortuous story that most up-to-date, report on what
follows the careers of ‘a group of Venice is realy like.
Yugo-Slavy Communists through @ FABLES FOR OUR TIME.
insurrection in their own country. By James Thurber, Hamish Ham-
Hitler’s rise in Germany the §ltonm, 12s. 6d. One volume now
Dollfus coup in ‘Vienna, ‘the houses the famous illustrated
Spanish war, and, at last into fables with their surprising
the dungeons of Moscow. morals. and also Thurber’s own
1 There, one of them is offered view of famous poems like Cur-
spanking. But when Miss Mit- the usual choice: repent for crimes few Must Not Ring To-night.
ford seéms. to share Grace’s he has committed and denounce World Copyright Reserved
voggle-eyed enthusiasms we are his friends for crimes they have —L.E.S.

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FOR THAT NATURAL VIVID LOOK

SUNDAY

.
Audience
Bouquets were presented to
Miss Ouida lackman, young
American born soprano singer,

and time and again the large audi-
ence requested an “Encore” when
she sang at Combermere Hall on
Friday night.

Miss Blackman was singing in
aid of the Children’s Goodwill
League.

The Hon. The Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore who attended the
recital told the audience he had
heard much singing, but none so
sweet and vibrant as Miss Black-
man’s.

Miss Blackman sang for more
than an hour with only about four
minutes intermission between the
pieces.

She more or less lost herself into
the pieces she liked by Brahms,
“Rul: Sussliebchen” and “O Lie-
bliche Wargen” and the hush she
caused when she went off into
. -you fill me with yearning.”
was in noticeable contrast to the
rings of claps which followed.

Poise

What was striking throughout
her singing was her poise, expres-
sion, intonation and her easy grace.

On her long programme were
“Depuis Le Jour (Louise) by
Charpentier, Charmant Oiseau (La
Perle du Bresil) by David, “When
Celia Sings” by Moir, “A Spirit
Flower” by Campbell-Tipton, “A
Birthday” by Woodman and the
Svirituals. “Done Written Down
My Name” by ‘Johnson, “O Peter
Go Ring-adem Bells” by Bur-
leigh and “New Born Again” by
Heilman.

The audience liked the spirituals
hest. Miss Blackman did not have
time to sing all the “Encores”,
only at the end she sang two. The
one which was most touching was
“The Lord’s Prayer.”

Mr. Winston Hackett, organist
of St. Paul’s, accompanied her.





—

BAND CONCERT
AT QUEEN’S PARK

The usual monthly Sunday Con-
cert will take place this evening
under the direction of Capt. C. E.
Raison at Queen’s Park beginning
at 4.30 p.m. Tschaikowsky’s Swan
Lake Ballet Music and two sacred
songs by J. S. Bach will feature
on the programme which follows:
Grand March—‘Whitehall”

Frank Wright
Overture—“Tannhauser’— Wagner
Ballet Music—“Swan Lake

—Tschaikowsky
Valse—"“Danse of the Swans”
—Hungarian Dance
Morceau—‘Braga’s Serenata
(Angels Serenade)-—Lotter
Gavotte—Hearts and Flowers
—Tobani
Intermezzo—“Children’s Dance
—Coleridge-Taylor
Two Sacred Pieces
“My Heart ever Trusting”
“Sheep may safely Graze”
—J, S. Bach
Ballad Selection—
“Squires Popular Songs”

—Ord Hume
Hymns: The Lord is my Shepherd

—tune Cremond

The King of Love my Shepherd

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FOR YOUR HOME...



Ouida Blackman ~EJEQTED TENANTS. GET |
Sings To Cheering SPOTS AT BAY ESTATE

The Secretary of the Housing
Board informed the Board yes-
terday that he was regularly
being offered bribes from people
who want to get house spots at
the Bay Estate.

“The people do not realise that
offering money to the staff,” he
said, “would not help them to
obtain house spots.”

Most, of the offers, he said. were
not made with an ill motive but
with an anxiety to obtain a spot.
“But it will harm rather than
help their cause,” he said.

After telling the Board that he
deplored the suggestions which
were implied with the offers, the
Board promised to do its best to
remove such attempts.

The Board approved of 2)
families removing their homes
to house spots at the Bay.

These 29 were chosen from
long list of applicants. Most «
them had received “Notices tc
quit” their present spots,

The Secretary told the Board
that the number of people who
were receiving such notices was
increasing and spots were very
difficult to obtain, “I am of the

re

2




Opinion that this will create a
problem in the nearer future,”
hé said. “The Magistrates ha



no other alternative than to gran?
the owners of the land “ejectment
orders.”

He said that unless the Board
is in a position to assist the eject-
ed tenants, they will be forced t»
take their houses to unsuitable
spots or to other congested area
Although this type of assistance is
strictly not “slum clearance,” it
is necessary in order to prevent
further deterioration of existing
conditions, ‘

Members who attended the
meeting of the Selection of Ten-
ants Committee held on July 13
were Mr. John Beckles, Chairman,
Mr. H. A, Tudor and Mr. M. E.
Cox,

The Board received a letter from
the Acting Financial
informing the Board that the Gov-

ernor-in-Executive Committee has i),
recommendation
erected three-
and
Pine Estates be rented at the rate
letter
agrees

approved the

that the recently
roomed houses at the Bay
of $1.50 per week. The
added that the Committee
that the subsidy on rent should

not exceed 50 per cent. in future.
recommend to
Government that house spots at

The Board will

the Pine Estate should be rented
at $1.90 per quarter,

The Board began consideration
of the question of erecting com-

munal baths at the Bay Estate

The Director of Medical Services
expressed the opinion that septic
tanks should be used and a com- In Your Horoscope
recommendations to : |
The members of the| Your Real Life Told Free |

1

mittee was appointed to consider
it and make
the Board.

Comm /.tee are: Hon, F, C. Hutson
The Director of Medical Services

Mr. H, Connell, Mr. Went and the

Secretary,
Application Rejected
T he Fundamental

BACKACHE

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felt that preference should be
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When the Board allows shops So

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The Board gave permission ‘tv
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Will Resume Rotation
WASHINGTON, Aug. 4
The Army announced Saturda;
that limited rotation of personne
on foreign duty will be resumes |
in September on a_ worldwid

basis.

Troops fighting in Korea art
already being rotated. In Sep
tember the Army said rotatior

i
|
i
|



HEADACHES

NERVE PAINS
COLDS, CHILLS,
RHEUMATIC PAINS

will be resumed elsewhere.
—U.P.







APPOINTED




VATICAN CITY Aug. 3 RELIEVES YOUR PAIN



A Sacred Congregation for th« hall S\ TEAST EATS”
propegation of the faith on Fri- yy registered
day nominated the Most Reveren: MAKES YOU FEEL WELL Trode Mork

Monsignor Paul Youshiyuki Fu
ruya, present Apostolic Prefect a
Kyoto, Japan as Resident Bishoy
at Youto.—U.P.

Y-EAST-VITE



HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch, Rosaline M



ae
\'

MEN -

| WHO SELECT SHIRTS
ON THE SCORE OF

STYLE

COMFORT

QUALITY





.M.V. Sedgefield, Sch
Tainbow M., Sch, Mildred Wallace

Marsaltese, Sch. Cyril E. Smith,
Marion Belle Wolfe; Sch. W. L
Yacht
ventor,
Pennar
M.V

Walla

Yacht
Sch
Eunicia
tares, S.S. In-
S.S. Alcoa
Herdsman
Henry D





Keskidee,
th. Ei
Sch. Everden
B Radar,



Sch





e
ARRIVALS

S.S. Herdsman, 4,016 tons

from Liverpool
& Co

M.V

Short
DaCosta

Capt
Agents: Mess
Ltd
T.B. Radar, 116 tons, Capt. Mitch-
from Tobago, Agents: Schooner
Owner's
S.s
worth,
Messrs

Association
Golfito, 4,505 tons, Capt
from Southampton,

Wilkinson &

Saps




Agents:
Haynes r *
#2 %
‘
0h

RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA
1951



64 1/10 pr



August 4,
Cheques <
Bankers 62 1/100 pr. |
Demand Drafts 61.95% pr
Sight Drafts 61 8/10% pr. |
64 1/10% pr. Cable
62 6/10% pr Currency 60 6/10% pr
Coupons 59 9/10 pr
50% pr Silver 20 pr

~ Startling Predictions

{\

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enviable reputa-
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Business, Specuia-
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Love - aftuirs,
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SHIRTS

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at the remarkable

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_——

SUNDAY,

AUGUST 5,

1951



In London,
] Tr
They Need
The Padding
By EILEEN ASCROFT

THE Autumn Londoner, 1951,
will be a creature of curves and
feminine frills. Fuller skirts are
back and bust and hiplines em-
phasise tiny waists.

Crinoline styles are shown for
day and evening, worm over vol-
uminous petticoats or horse-hair
hip cages. Helena Geffers launches
a “13th-rib” corset with padded
hips to emphasise this new curved
line.

Her collection includes restaur-
ant suits in velvet and lame, and
worsted dresses with matching
jackets for autumn street wear
which later go under fur coats
Colours are the rich blues, greens
and reds of Gothic church win-
dows.

New accessories are five-strand
pearl dog collars; paste clips for
evening pumps; wrist-length
white theatre gloves; horsehair
and straw ecrinoline embroidery,
embroidered ribbon used _ for
trimming and the “1951 Fascina-
tor,” which is a shaped face veil,
worn with a jewelled evening cap
or alone,

Smoking caps

Ronald Paterson introduces
fullness into skirts with a draped
three-quarter wrap.

Grecian lines appear in evening
dresses in swathed cobweb silk
jerseys. There is Spanish inspira-
tion in the colours and embroid-
ery

Spanish influence appears too in
autumn hats. Velvet is important
in glowing jewel shades and
Aage Thaarup and Edward Har-
vane are both using long “silky
bearskin felts.

Brown will be top winter shade,
and to complement it Harvane
has produced a burnt cinnamon.
To go with velvet restaurant suits
he has designed the “smoking
eap,” which is a tiny round cap
with a button top, upturned flat
brim and peak of stiffened veiling.

Newest trimming is a 3ft. long
eagle’s feather across the brim of
a large ruby velvet hat. Many of
the small Mongolian caps have fur
ear-flaps, and for evening skuil
caps there is a soft straw jersey

material.
Big Ten

First of London’s top Big Ten
designers to show his autumn ex-
port collection is Mattti.

Last night. he launched the
“Chasuble” line, with rounded
hemlines and_ split sideseams.
The rounded motif is repeated in
the soft shoulderline, also in
pockets, collars and jacket basques.

Length for day clothes remains
the same. For evening both short

and long evening dresses have
decollete necklines, though the
strapless top is at last losing
favour in the couturier collec-
tions.

Brown in all shades, from soft

caramel to dark chocolate, wilt
vie with black this coming season.
Many shales of green appear too,
particularly sage, which Princess
Elizabeth is including in her Can-
adian wardrobe,
WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.

Worried

Then your body must be short of the fourteen
organic substances vital for healthy hair growth.
The proved treatment is to supply those substances
from outside, by massaging Pure Silvikrin into your
scalp. Pure Silvikrin contains cystine, tryptophane,

apelin



Ai The Cinema

The

Story Of Mary Magdalene |

By G. BR.

SUNDAY

|

Ever thought to electrify your
old sewing machine? Any Singe
Machine as far back as fifty
years or thereabouts, can be

It is very seldom that the theatres in Barbados show any | modernized, streamlined, brought
foreign films, some of which are well worth seeing, and |bang up to date with an electric
audiences in this island have been the poorer for not seeing
them. This week-end, the first foreign film to be shown in
six months is being presented at the Plaza—THE SINNER | lutionized the commercial market

OF MAGDALA—a Mexican

of Mary Magdalene, whose deep love for Our Lord Jesus
Christ completely changed her

production depicting the story

one of his most devoted followers,

Admittedly, Mr. Torres, who
produced and directed the film,
assumed a prodigious task when
he decided to film this New Testa-
ment story, and speaking general-
ly, he has been highly successful,
Nothing has been spared, and
there are scenes abounding in
luxury and lavishness as well as
those in which simplicity is the
keynote, It must be remembered
though, that the techniques em-
ployed by foreign directors, in
some cases, differ from those to
which we have become accustom-
ed, This is particularly evident in
the acting during certain scenes,
where it is perhaps a little stiff,
and the photography, in which the
director has resorted to certain
tricks that create over-emphasis
and which are seldom used now-
adays. The picture was originally
made in Spanish, with an English
sound-track dubbed in, which,
though extraordinarily well done
and well synchronized, may ac-
count for a certain lack of cohesion
between dialogue and action which
I noticed in scenes of the Magda-
lene’s earlier life.

Sincerity, reverence and acute
insight into characterization are
particularly noticeable in the
portrayals of the various roles,
and the members of the cast have
not only been chosen for their
acting ability but for their re-
markable likeness to well known
portraits of the people they are
portraying. From his physical ap-
pearance, Jesus as played by Luis
Alcoriza might have stepped from
any one of several famous can-
vasses, as could Mary, His mother,
played by Luana de Alcaniz. John,
the favourite disciple, and Pontius
Pilate are both obviously the
physical types as _ portrayed
through the ages, and while a
certain amount of imagination has
been used in the portrayal of the
early Mary Magdalene, her ap-
pearance later conforms to
popular conception,

The plot of the film is made
up of Bible episodes—Mary’s con-
version, miracles of Jesus, includ-
ing the feeding of the five
thousand, the raising of Lazarus,
the curing of the leper, as well as
other scenes from His life. The
climax commences with Jesus’
entry into Jerusalem, His trial by
Pontius Pilate, and ends with the
final tragedy of the Crucifixion.
This latter part of the film, from
the entry of Jerusalem is power-
fully and moyingly presented.
Christ’s walk to Golgotha is
agonizing and the _ Crucifixion
scene, while obviously based on
a famous painting as were many

r Hair? 5

| tyrosine — indeed a// the natural hair.
forming substances,

form. Start to use Pure Silvikrin
today; it really goes to the root
of the matter.

scenes, is profoundly affecting.
Luis Aleoriza’s portrayal
Christ

mode of life and made her | supplies.

motor attachment from the Sing-
er Sewing Machine Co. This
remarkable Company that revo-

with the advent of
sewing machine,

the Singer
continues un-
challenged in the field of sewing
For instance, Singer's
have now in their Lower Broad
St. Store, every type and co!our
of ribbon available—probably

of |five times greater than anything
is one of deep religious|you’re accustomed to find else-
feeling and sincerity, but I could | where.
not help wishing that the scene .

* *
uncreas-





in which our Lord puts the money | _, Beautiful, washable, — ¢
changers out of the Temple and |®@ble—Irish Linen. It's | Moy-
overturns the tables, had been — fei cates weight
shown, in order to reveal another nee eae isi! pet ay.
side of His character. His firm-|Guits too So Beige, aoa ty
ness and occasional anger are|and ’Cream—and’ many more

never shown, with the result that
the personality, which is full of | Where?
tenderness and humility, is almost | you'll

docile. Mary Magdalene is strong-
ly played according to the concepts ;Coatings and Suitings, this
of Miss de Novarra and the sup-|including a

porting roles are well executed. A
great deal of the dialogue has
been taken directly from
Gospels, and it has been supple-
-nented, where necessary with
lines that are completely in
harmony.

A word about the music—it is
extraordinarily effective and has
been carefully selected. Composi-
tions from Cesar Franck, Rimsky-
Korsakoff and Richard Wagner
are used, along with others,

Both the Globe and the Empire
are showing musicals in Techni-
color. CALL ME MISTER
(Globe) starring Betty Grable and
Dan Dailey is bright and breezy
with plenty of catchy songs and
good dancing. The title is taken
from a popular revue of some
years back, but there the re-
semblance ends, except for two
of the original songs that are in-
cluded. The costumes are attrac-
tive and there are some
dance numbers.

to hold together the
dance sequences, an

song and

contributes two most

the family.

THE PAGAN LOVE SONG
Williams
musical and that means plenty of
aquatic talent, From what I can
gather, the film was made mainly |
in Tahiti and there’s plenty of
lecal colour and gorgeous scenery.
like the previous

(Empire) is an Esther

This picture,

slick |
The plot, about
an on-and-off theatrical marriage,
has worn pretty thin, but it serves

Danny
Thomas, a gifted new comedian,
amusing | most
numbers — “Lament of The Pots e
and Pans” and “Military Life.” All|including very charming
in all, CALL ME MISTER is very
light, enjoyable entertainment for | colours, folding smaller

shades from which to choose.
At Cave, Shepherd's and.
also find very desirable
designs in yardage for Sports
last
newly arrived pin
stripe serge in blue. Cave,
Shepherd & Co., Ltd. have a very

the | 00d selection of Grey Wooli:n

Flannel as well as the _ highly

practical and long wearing all-
waol Gaberdines in many
colours.

* *

Independent front wheel sus-
pension, generous 4—5 passenger
room, large luggage accommada-
tion, 30 m.p.g. and more, choice
of four colours and, essentially,
jrugged strength—for $2115.00
It’s the famous Four-Door Morris
Minor of which Perey Gooding at
Fort Royal Garage has a few to

show you. There’s the Two-
Door Morris Minor for $1920
and also the larger Oxfords. The

Minors are unexcelled in
design, in small car riding com-
fort they’re superb. They’re still
a wonderful buy, but—here’s
|the snag, they’re maybe not
|going to be available so readily
| within é couple ot months

| 400 days,

tick-tock, and this

modern timepiece can stay _the
|}distance on one winding. Yes,
|Sir, at Alfonso B. de Lima’s

showrooms on Lower Broad St
this remarkable clock in a choice
of styles has just arrived from
the Continent, With it comes the
extensive selection of
watches and clocks of all kinds,
leather
elocks in all
than a
cigarette case for handbag or
case. Alarm clocks most reas-
onably oriced, pantry clocks,
wall clocks, all new, attractive,
all at Alfonso B. de Lima’s on
| Lower Broad St.
os = e

The thing to remember is that
SNOWCEM is not a substitute for
paint or distemper. This re-

bound travelling



one, bears little or no resemblance | markable covering with its base

to the old original, but Howard

‘of white Portland Cement is
| unaffected by climatic conditions,

Keel sings his songs pleasantly,| does not flake or peel off and is

and there’s a_ festive

atmosphere about the whole thing.

amount

The acting doesn’t

much, but then in a film of this | correct application.

kind, who cares?




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Made avail-

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SNOWCEM can be obtained from
all leading hardware Stores and
Lumber Yards in town. Decora

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round
sound

mouth

the bo

you at

THE FIDEALSFOR



Man About Town

these requirements, to make the daily

This ideal form of laxative cleans the
up the liver. Finally, it gently clears

Cleaniiness. |

Just take one teaspoonful of Andrews

in a glass of water, and you have |

immediately a “fizzy” drink to refresh |
|
!
|

ANDREWS ‘uversatr



ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN



j
The charm—the cool delight}
the quiet content of high noon}

in the Tropics. A mirage?—<¢er- |

nly not! An Oasis im the very)
art of Town—the Flying Fish

Club, Where the rustle of tall

bamboos, the sun-splashed chairs, |

the mirrored walls, the glitterting
par and luncheon counter, the
harmony of it all....invites you |
to enjoy moments of dream-like
leisure: to partake of sandwiches |
and snacks and—the veritable |
masterpieces’ of English, Ameri- |
can and Creole Drinks, fer which |






the Flying Fish Club is justly |
famous |
Py a 2 j

|

Close to the Yacht Club and |
the entrance to the Aquatic Club
are unusual and most attractive
Bachelor Suites. The large}
rooms are cool and comfortably
appointed with cedar furnishings



Early |

and Beautyrest beds, |

morning tea and full breakfa |
a esired, highlights the Guest)
Service. Here in the quiet luxury |
of this restful atmosphere, your |
time is your own in which to}
plan your days with the knowl-
edge that meals, at any reason-
able hour, are available in the |
Aquatic Club Dining Room—less |
than a sixty seconds stride away. |
A few Suites are presently avail-
able and you are invited to phone
4865.








‘\
fairest finish for natural loveliness

Discover the fragrant flattery of Yardley Complexion Powders.

” * .

This really is a SALE—10%
discount for cash on any item—
many have newly arrived and
are being unpacked now at the
Barbado Hardware Co, Ltd
This is a wonderful opportunity
-—an open invitation for two
weeks commencing August Ist
Come on in and see everything—
Hot Plates, Waffle Irons (Oh!
Boy), Toasters, all sorts of
other Electrical fittings and
household appliances, Here’s
Galvanized Roofing at the very
Special Price of 40c. per sq. ft.
nett. And here, and there, and
all over the place—for you, Sir.

Match your own skin tone from one of the nine subtly blended shades —-




light to dark —- and treat your skin

to the perfection it deserves,



Complexion Powder







4 aa v te
for you, Madam, it is opportunity Pink tones English Peach, Cameo, Pink Pearl
pape Barbados Hardware Co., Oredmiy tones - Honey Glow, Champagne, Golden Rachel

atc

’ . . Warm tones - Copper Gold, Rose Tan, Gipsy

Two hundred years is a long
time. Over this period, the Dutch
firm of Pieter Schoen & Zoon VARDLEY+%8 OKD BOND STRBBT+ LONDON
have been perfecting the re- ee tee et -—— CG
markable weatherproof Varnish—~
SIGMAVAR, made available to

you through the Barbados Co-op

Cotton Factory and other leading
Hardware _ stores, SIGMAVAR
has exceptional endurance and GA
will never crack or blister. It e
provides a splendid gloss finish
that is ideal for floors—in fact,
transforms floors so that they
really appear as works of art. A Gd V2
Varnish for land or sea, a .
Varnish that is durable, tough
hard,....SIGMAVAR at the Co-
op Cotton Factory.
y : d use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised

In this store, the accent is on
Quality and Service: In the
smartly efficient establishment of
N. E. Wilson & Co,, the courie-
ous, uniformed staff take pleas-

for @ Brighter, Fresher Complexion!
Doctors prove that Polmolive Soap can improve complexions
remarkably in many ways. Oily skin looks less oily—dull, drab
thin wonderfully brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears finer,










ure in displaying tihe large «nd

original variety of Ladies’ and i .

Men's Wear. N. §. Wilson’s i 2
ae its strictly modern atmos- 1 Wosh with Palmolive Soap.

phere, ensures your shoppin :

pleasure at any one of the tastes So, do as 36 skin specialists 2 For 60 seconds, massage with
fully arranged departments and dvised: Palmolive's soft, lovely lather.
eounters, Following Mr, Wilson's Cree! Rinse!

recent return from visiting over-
seas manufacturers, resulting in
the large new shipments expected
soon—-there’s a surprise in store!
And N. E. Wilson & Co. will be
announcing details very soon,

3 20 this 3 times a day for 14
days. .

YIAMAS (99

ot
ty aaa







EASY TO SEW

AT SUCH LOW COST, TOO!
2

‘Watch the exciting stripes and

| comfortable, coo) wear of “Tex-made”’
Raleigh Print Broadcloth please the men
and boys in your family! You’ll like the
easy sewing and washing. Raleigh is
smooth in texture and unusually durable
. »» ideal for shirts. and blouses, in

‘A SPARKLING drink to re- Pn : , : :

4 ad am. The | sost will surprise you!

fresh you, a gentle, effective | ition to pyjamas rom ee P y
laxative to ensure Inner Clean- B “ ” ei

Try Broadcloth by “Tex-made” today Women everywhere are buying it. Be

liness! Andrews combines both 4 y y yng

gure to ask for the identification bands and tag—your assurance of genuine
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more cheerful, to promote
bodily health.

}
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!

wels, ensuring complete Inner
any time of the day !



M*OF* LAXATIVE

Kg %O

“TEX-MADE”’
iS WELL MADE





PAGE FIGHT

RARBADOS 4b ADVOGT

Lid., Bridgetown,





Printed by the Advocate Co., Broad St,

ae
eee ein cern

Sunday, August 1951

SUMMER SCHOOL

THE University the West
Indies Extra-Mural held its
second residential Summer School at Cod-











A
College of

Department

rington College from July 20th to 28th.
These activities have been so well received
that the Summer School is likely to
become an annual institution. In Great
Britain the Universities extend the hospi-
tality of their buildings to these Extra-
Mural Summer Schools. . The natural
beauties of Codrington College may easily
challenge comparison with those of
Oxford and Cambridge, and far transcend
those of many other English Universities.
The groves of lofty palms, the grey colle-
giate buildings of an antiquity rare in the
West Indies, and the view over the Atlan-
tic form a perfect setting for a week of
study away from the bustle of the town.
The Governing Board and Principal of
Codrington College generously placed all
advantages of the College at the disposal
of the students, including tennis-courts,
swimming bath and billiard room. The
week combined the attractions of a holiday
with the advantages of a week’s University
education. ;

There was probably an even stronger
staff of lecturers and tutors than last year
The School had the advantage of the pres-
ence in College of Dr. J. H. Parry, formerly
Fellow of Clare College, Cambridge, and
Professor’ of Modern History in the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies. His
daily lectures were obviously greatly ap-
preciated, and were supported by those of
Judge H. A. Vaughan,.whose work. upon
the life of Sir Conrad Reeves has given
him an intimate knowledge of the whole
period of nineteenth-century | Barbadian
history. Judge J. W. B, Chenery contribu-
ted the constitutional aspects, and develop-
ed the thesis that the Crown Colony sys-
tem which followed the crisis of 1865 in
Jamaica had probably suited conditions in
that colony. In Barbados on the other
hand the crisis of 1876 had not deprived
the island of its representative institutions,
and here again in his opinion the result
had been in the best interests of the
Colony. An interesting lecture by Mr.
F. A. Hoyd& gave the incidents of both the
Jamaican and the Barbadian crises.

The Summer Sehool dealt with West
Indian economic problems as wellvas with
historical aspects, and had the advantage
of a stronger body of economic experts
than the island has enjoyed in recent
years, Mr. K. H. Straw dealt with the
problems of industrialisation, Mr. E. W.
Barrow with those of population, Mr,
A. de K. Frampton with the use of land,
and Mr, E. S. S. Burrowes with the growth
of Trade Unions. Sir John Saint's excel-
lent lecture summarised the whole history
of sugar as well as giving an interesting
account of scientific developments in its
breeding, and it was pleasant to see him
after the lecture surrounded by a crowd of
students eagerly asking further questions.
Dr. Bruce Hamilton provided a literary
interlude on the “near-Barbadian” Leigh
Hunt, and Mr. John Harrison a lecture on
Art in the West Indies which made_ his
hearers greatly regret that his approaching
departure has made it probably the last of
its kind which he will deliver.

The Rev. C. Sayer, Principal of Codring-
ton College, lectured on religious problems
in the West Indies, and also on the history
of Codrington College. A remarkable fea-
ture of the Summer School was the per
sistence with which informal groups of
the youngest students spontaneously
sought the Principal’s company for the dis
cussion of religious beliefs and problems.

The main groups represented at the
School were civil servants, teachers from
both secondary and elementary schools,
and young people who had either recently
left school or were still in Sixth Forms.
One undergraduate of the University
College on vacation attended. An enjoya-
ble occasion was a tea-party given by the
Summer School to the Barbadian under-
graduates of the University College at
present on vacation in the island, together
with those who are going up this term as
‘freshman.” ’

The great advantage of these residential
schools is that in addition to the lecture
periods the students have the advantage of
informal discussion. both with tutors and

among each other during the day. The
energy of such discussions, it must be
admitted, sometimes prolongs the day

rather far into the night. The friendships
and camaraderie of these Schools are of
social value, and increase the students’,
sense of a joint adventure in the life of
education.

The two first Summer Schools of the
Extra-Mural Department in Barbados
have both been concerned with the West
Indies—-their history, economic problems,
literature and art. It is probably time to
vary this theme for the present. One pro-
ject for a future Summer School has been
to reserve a few places for visitors from
other islands—especially perhaps the adja-

cent Windwards. If however Govern-
ments‘are to support the travelling expen-
ses of such visiting students, probably the
ubject of the School would have to be
Cc ely connected with West Indian affairs





| ic administration
pe for a residential School which
will be concerned with literature or per-
haps both’ the study and the practice of the
drama. The enthusiasm of the Extra
Mural Youth Group deserves at least a
School. The popular-
adult education
may make
uch developments possible in turn,

COLONEL DONALD

WEST INDIANS have teen profoundly
shocked to learn of the shameful way in
which Colonel Donald, formerly the Super-
intendent of Police in Grenada, was treated
by the Governor, Sir Robert Arundell. A
man of good reputation, who had worked
fearlessly and untiringly at his duties dur-
ing the disturbances in that island, he was
handed a month’s wages and dismissed
without reasons being given.

To Barbadians, the case of Colonel Don-
ald will undoubtedly be a reminder of the
“Duke affair.” It was some three years ago
when Colonel Duke, a popular and respect-
ed member of the community and the
Commissioner of Police, was foreed to re-
tire at the age of fifty-two. So well liked
by his men was the Colonel that when the
news of his enforced retirement came
through they threatened to strike.

Despite protests from the public, the
press and the Legislature, no reasons were
given for what amounted to Colonel Duke’s
dismissal from the Force. If he had been
guilty of misconduct that merited his dis-
missal he should have been charged with
it, and given the elementary right of an
opportunity to defend himself.

The case of Colonel Donald is almost an
exact parallel. Colonel Donald was held in
general esteem in Grenada, and during the
nine months of his office he received two
resolutions of thanks from the Executive
Council and one from the Legislative Coun-
cil. When the time came for him to leave
the Colony he received warm testimonials
from five local organisations, and he was
movingly thanked by his own men—the
police.

The unmanly way in which he dismissed
Colonel Donald must always remain a stain
on Governor Arundell’s administration.
After denying to the Colonel rumours that
he was about to be superseded, he called
him two days later and told him that he
was sorry to hear that Mrs. Donald was ill,
and that he hoped that he would make her
illness an excuse for resigning his post. It
was quite untrue that Mrs. Donald was ill.

The only explanation that the Governor
gave to Colonel Donald was that a man of
his calibre was not suited under the present
conditions. He then summarily dismissed
him and ordered that he should leave the
Colony immediately, Colonel Donald was
given a month’s notice, a course which is
only adopted in the Colonial Service when
a man has done something to his grave
discredit.

Colonel Donald’s career is finished, dis-
pite the assurances of the Parliamentary
Under Secretary that his reputation is still
as good as ever. His summary discharge
without reason is a grave reflection on this
officer, and until some explanation is given
he must always remain suspect.

3n the interests of justice the Govern-
ment should conduct an enquiry into the
case of Colonel Donald. If he has failed in
his duty let him be punished, otherwise let
him be recompensed, But above all, the
reasons for his dismissal must be given.

In these islands the Commissioners of
Police hold positions of great importance
and trust, but within recent years their
authority has been undermined by the
Government. There must be no more cases
like that of Colonei Duke and Colone!
Donald. West Indians demand that justice
be done, they will not tolerate high-handed
hureaucracy.

TRAFFIC LIGHTS

THE public will welcome the news that
Bridgetown is likely to have traffie lights
installed within the near future. The traf-
fic problem in this island has been aggra-
vated by the increase in motor vehicles
and the apparent unwillingness of pedes-
trians and cyclists to co-operate with the
Police and Transport Authority.

New regulations have been drafted in
order to bring some order to the chaotic
conditions and it has taken much time
and energy on the part of the Police to en-
foree obedience to them.

The institution of traffic lights should do
much to solve the problem. It will mean

that

week-end’s Junior
of this method
likely to continue,

ity ol

and many



many more police will be relieved
from the tediousness of having to stand for
hours directing traffic and so be able to in-
stitute wider patrols on other areas.

Motorists will now realise that the lights
which are timed, must be obeyed and that
those who attempt to “beat the lights”
run the risk of grave danger.

There will be three lights. The red light
will mean that traffic will stop while the
green light will be the “all clear”, The
amber light will indicate that the change
is coming and that pedestrians and
motorists must look out, for the change.

It will take some time to educate people
in this island who are anathema to change;
but it is hoped that as the benefits are real-
the

on

ise will be greater willingness to

yperate than at the time of the new

Eee
- —

SUNDAY

| See
} NORTH ATLA

DEMOCRACY



i &
Dac ane
GOSSIP
|

| On the stroke of midnight

|there was a faint rustling and
;murmuring in the Secretariat as
\the papers came to life. A fad-
ed old minute paper that had
jbeen pigeon-holed for years and
| forgotten, turned over and shak-
jing herself free of dust, said
| with a sigh: “In my young days
|official papers were very differ-
lent. The young had some re-
spect for their seniors. But to-
day- rt
| “Oh, there she goes!” broke in
!a discarded draft of a rather rude
minute that was trying to get out
|of the waste paper basket. “There
|goes old Gertie again with her
usual neglect complex, Poor old
dear, at her age you’d think she
| would be glad to be left in peace
linstead of trying to scramble into
|the limelight.”

| “You see what I mean, my
'dear Miss Prim,” went on the old
minute paper to her neighbour in
lthe next pigeon hole, “Fancy
| being called Gertie by a paper
| I've never even spoken to!”

|



| “Yes, indeed,” replied Miss
{Prim in an ultra-refined ladylike
voice, “The manners of these
modern young papers are
atrocious. In fact good manners
seem to have completely dis-
appeared. They seem to think
that calling their elders and
betters by their christian names
is the best example of. social
poise. And that impertinence is
the best way of showing their
independence.” i

A skittish young letter, swing-

office to set a good example,” re-
torted Gertie sharply, “I expect
young letters like you to realise
that if anyone wanted your opin-
ion, they would ask for it.”

The skittish young letter took
out her compact and made up her
face, “Oh ye-ah!” she said
shortly and then began practising
in the small glass the S.A. look
she intended to try on the boy
friend who had shown his appro-
val of the technique she’d em-
ployed to cross the table.

Old Gertie’s lips closed in, a



6 i i are the dog days, usually
the hottest period of the year
in the northern hemisphere, when
the dog star, or Sirius, rises and
sets with the sun, and when even
| good-tempered people become ir-
jritable, bad-tempered people vio-
| lent.
; Only an_astrologer could tell
; you why Sirius causes such be-
haviour, but any ordinary man
reading the newspapers can see
that it’s true.
, * ae

In the Aldwych last week a
}man slapped this girl's face. Two
other men protested, Blows were
exchanged.

Four other men _ joined in,»
socking everybody within range.”
The police arrived and two were?
bustled off to the cooler.

The day after, 250 Thames
boatmen of the” passenger plea-
sure boat service between Green-
wich and Kent went on strike
because—among other complaints
—they were sick of the sight of
women’s legs climbing in and out
of their boats, on and off the
piers.

“They show as much as possi-
ble and giggle,” said one irritable
striker. “They ought to be slap-

ped.”
The following day a_ reader
complained to a columnist; —
“My wife has always treated
ne badly, but during the last
week or two she has bitten me
savagely as soon as [= arrive
home,”
r * *
In Hollywood, crooner Frank

|Sinatra, normally a mild sort of
chap, threatened to “flatten” any
reporter who asked him about his
‘friendship with Ava Gardner.
From Korea, where tempera-
tures are in the 90s and Sivius is
| working overtime, an Australian
|journalist reports that Syngman

|Rhee, “usually a friendly old
iman, has completely lost his
reason so far as Communism is

concerned.”

Stung, no doubt by pointed
questions and mosquitoes, he yell-
ed back at Pressmen: “I would
like the war to go on till not one
Communist is left alive.”

As for poor little Dr. Mossadeg
Persian Pr >» Minister, he

ikke 1 ina
le



bed



Mab

| PRE/AWHY "7
4 earch dca

is
|




Sitting

ADVOCATE



anTic MEFENCE oO



WEAT-WAVE FRIVOLITY

World Copyright. By arrongement w

IN PAPERDOM

her to tell us about her grand-
mother who started life as a part
) ; , of a Secretary of States’ despatch
thin determine! line and then and ended up in a gutter in Day-
opened just suf iciently to allow ryell’s Road on Saturday night
her to tell her reighbour in a con- after being used to wrap up a
temptucus whis er, “Ah, well, I piece of black pudding.”
suppose this is what one has to “Order, order!” said a sedate
put up with if one has to mix pjece of red tape who considered
with underbred papers,” ._, himselfan authority on procedure,
“Precisely, my dear,” replied “No personalities. Please remem-
Miss Prim. “As my dear father per this is a Government office

always said, yo\ can't expect to and not a political meeting in the
make a_polite p:ner out of a pig’S steel shed.”

ear, And he ought to know, for “«qo-jj-gh!” exclaimed an il-
my grandfather was a 3rd person= Jiterate blank sheet. “What ’bout
al note who wes much too well free speech? Since when dey mek

By Cc. G.



SUNDAY, AUGUST 5, 1951

ND





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bred to acknowledge the existence you censor?”

of such plebeian pronouns as “I” “Speaking as one of the unem-
ployed,” said another blank sheet,
“what I want to know is, why
do we waste time gossiping instead
of talking about how to cure over-
population?”

A paper fastener that took an
active but silent part in the
Standing Closer Association of
unfederated documents, said,
“What I would like to know is,
how does anyone think that Fed-
eration is going to help a redistri-




POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

No West Indian isfand is willing,
nor are any of them economically
capable of taking our surplus peo-
ple. Moreover, if the inhabitants
of any of the other Islands antici-
pated that federation would com-
pel them to do so, the only effect
it would have would be to push
the whole question of federation
further into the future than it






r 7 is at present.”
ing her_hips as a puff of wind cD “Yes,” burst out a communistic
blew her half across the table, i Npu what! ould’ ¥ou say, paper wearing a flaming red tab
giggled as she caught the approv- eae , il as he raised his clenched fist de-
ing masculine eye of a_ hefty AMES wi SSS 9 NAcc antly in the air, “but unless we
minute from a garrulous minor bogie iris LNT SEE eee can get rid af this so-called
jofficial. ‘Well, we live in a” » was or new Regional democracy, we will never get any-
ceappeetang Ske, me we?” fevtce of the Speken where.” ; g y
she said, “What wi isappear- Vora! eae “Boo” “
ing Sonam at home and huts oe cries of and “Shut
and bank notes out here, what s , ,

ee > . “I don’t care,” went on the
d’you expect? : er “you”. Why, his father before paper. “All I know is, if Grantley

“IT expect the papers in this him was raised to the dignity of had taken a leaf out of Stalin’s

a state archive when he retired,
and on his death was interred in
Government vault where...... 7

“IT suppose only mice of the
most exclusive families nibbled
him into confetti,” broke in the
voice of a frustrated report of a
committee of enquiry that could
not get published until the public
had ceased to take any interest in
the subject.

“Hear! Hear!’ shouted a piece
of scribbling paper, that had
somehow got into a file dealing
with displaced persons. ‘You ask

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

What with Persians threaten-
ing to bump hin off if he gives
way on the oil dispute and Eng-
lishmen warning him of financial
ruin if he doesn’t, no wonder he don’t know what’s going on her
“alternates between angry out- If so, read about the 900 racin
bursts and peevish tears” as ihe pigeons started off from Nante:
tosses from side to side in a stuf- France, for their home lofts i

book, we in Barbados would have
had....”, and then stopped
abruptly as a flash of lightning
lit up the office and the noise o
thunder and the rain that fol-
lowed it, prevented the inhabi-
tants of Paperdom from hearin;
what we in Barbados would have
had, had the leader of the House
been a Balshie, Nor did any of
them know that an ancient quil.
pen, that had been buried over ;
hundred years ago behind somc
cecrepit Blue Books, had silent-
ly turned over in his grave,



Fenee

love so much, there will soon b:
no animals or birds left in th
country.

In your ignorance, you ma
think that the animals and bir

fy bed probably full of toast- Yorkshire.
crumbs
* * * Only 17 out of the 900 arrived
What happened to the others?
Full stop The experts called it “a majo
“When I am talking to a disaster” and cannot think o
girl, the conversation peters any explanation,
out and comes to a full iS
stop.”—Letiter to a news- r ¢ 2
paper psychiatrist. If they can’t I can. Pigeo

ID you say something?
Me? No,
I thought you did.
No. I was just thinking
About what?
I've forgotten.
So have I,

are not fools. They have hear
about pigeon pie and have flow
off to some unrationed country.

What’s more, they have prob
ably read about horse steaks, anv
donkeys served up as_ veal i
Forgotten what? England, and know perfectly we!
..What I was thinking about. that if people who love hors;

Are you always like this with 8nd stroke donkeys’ noses wil

girls? eat them without a_ twinge o
Yes. Are you always like this Conscience, there isn’t muc
with boys? chance for a pigeon who is ne
Yes. greatly loved and _ hardly eve

Funny, isn’t it? stroked.
Isn'¢ it?

Fond of sport? Although dogs can’t fly, the

bution of West Indian populations?








No. You fon : had better watch out.
No. u fond of it. Already prairie dogs are bein:
Reading? » canned in the Argentine and ser
Sometimes. to Italy for human consumptio:
I like it sometimes. Like According to reports, they tast
films? : like sucking pig.
Some films. |
I like some films, ” sj °
What's your favourite colour? 7, . ‘
Haven't got one. Well, doggies, I can’t do more
Neither have I. than warn you.
I say, Look. In the hungry days to come. |
What at? when all the horse and donkey: |
A cat. have been eaten, when all thc
Where? oe _ 2008 in Britain are empty but fo |
: Over _ there. Licking its the ghosts of devoured specimens
—* and all the frightened birds hav:
ee cali aia flown away, do not trust thi
No couldnt do that. hands that fondle your ears o

What did you say? the voice that says “Nice doggie.’
Only “No. With you on a plate the same

FPP FOS





ae a neaeee you said some- hands may one day flourish
Me? No. . knife and fork, the same voice be
. Oh! Saying “Nice doggie.”
: : . Meaning somethin entirely |
Warning to animals lifferent, of course oe :
iv the hungry English go on eat- “erent, of course.
ing th als al is thes + —L.E.S.



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SUNDAY, AUGUST: 5, - 1951





(ee a Sa



SUNDAY ADVOCATI PAGE NIN

Pictures by CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE

A DAY AT THE RACES “UMilstabf



The scheduled four-day
summer Meeting of t!





ard’s ches




weallt} to th














arr i of €
Turf Club opened at o out of Bur? v ;
Savannah yesterday inder ide eita She retutned the record militery mar me m3
condition”. time for the Derby of 1.572°5. e” and thro. « h
It was a bright sunny day, blue Fest Wishes, cleverly ridden dered tune 1 nw ‘fo
skies everywhere and when’ Mr. Holder, got into the lead early St xs Viennese Vals2 pin if
A, &. Gill’s three-year-old brown ©nd set a comfortable pace to Win ;jer’s “Entry of the Bulg2rs” t he over.”
filly Sweet Rocket out of Canyon- bv helf a length*from Mr. M. E. well known calypso “Run, Run the vendors of black pud-
ero—Irish Rocket carried off the Bourne’s bay gelding Usher Run.” {



1 souse, m-uby








Maiden Stakes over five and a halt Sideshows The Lucky seven tebles were and cakes, told the bur the

furlongs from a_ ficld of eight : in full swing with the musical they could not live if they did no

there was already a large crowd The intriguing Sideshows that clicking of the dice being rolled spend some of their money wit

in attendance both im the stands have always gone to make their in the tins, the persistent calling of tnem.

end in the grounds. own Tace day entertainment apart the “lucky seven man” ‘go Groups of men squatted «
Highlight of the day’s racing was {from ‘the racing itself, were not right-away down and break me, pasiure and played t



a ‘convincing win of the $1,000 lacking go right away down”, never even pausing to See t

sult ofthe race
ill more groups ga
around tables playing stud
romey and breg
It was a day of luck and «
and everyone was trying
own way.
& Details on page 5













| _2PSrosses SORSROS SORTS
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: HARRISON'S — BROAD STREET

DERBY WINNER Best Wish>s bcing !I-d in by Hon. V. C. Gale, +

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PAGE TEN SUNDAY

THE STORY OF A
}OUNG SOUTH
KOREAN WIFE



B.G. Sugar Workers
Return To Their Jobs



New Nazi

(From Our Own Correspondent) oak bic Gace
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 3 sy Gre vee mete
SUGAR WORKERS resumed work to-day at the re August 3. AFTER SIX YEARS of
quest of the Trades Union Council on the assurance that This a as the life of Lee
‘ pe ¥ i young Kore: : » bear chi ; > limeli
grievances will be investigated. nates village yng — marching into the limelight.
The Colony’s sugar production, —- . — Mean ‘
tu date is.only 82,000 tons, 14,000 : ete x
82,00 i . Lee has a husband in the ar
spas beloye. production a i udiior S Discov CF x hom she has not heatd treba
seme period tast year Trouble for months efforts
started factually with the com- & © 4nnect PEC Oe ay 89 Gg ge aga s b>
plaints by workers that the scale Dise re pane i¢s This story indicates that the

i South Korea 1
was incorrect. n people, whom we





: From Our O and the C ists
parece comln og GOS sDucrepaciceâ„¢ have cn di ovet tenant eur have something MEY ke the, csahibehm, Che
poe covered he itor the of the same problem—the lone- *¥€e! aoe which paved the
Necesearjt.. adjustments were C%Y COâ„¢E \ It kely liness and frustration that war shen Or ae It has not yet
thade but*the workers still staged that the May« ill set p &@ has brought into the homes of ae whether it will become a
a walkout: Observers see bet i wnilte to uga ‘The United Nations soldiers, ote averpaomes movement sup-
the work stoppage—another move repancie ve been reported Lee is 19 years old and was Porting Chancellor Konrad Aden-
to force the Sugar Producers to to Governmer 1 e question 16 when her parents arranged a 8Uers rearmament drive, or turn
recognise the outlawed Dr, °F 4p} m »1 is marriage to a young farmer Kim ito 2 nationalist militarist “re-
Lachhmansingh’s Guiana Indus- li! t the Yyo Kun who is years older. serve” to crush the democracy

trial Workers Union. Executi e Kim helped his father grow When it thinks the time is ripe.



The G.1.W.U. was recen beans on the farm by a small , Allied officials are pinning their
elected a member of the T Siete viver in western Korea, The hopes on several outspoken anti-
and following the strike, sub- elder Kim had 5,000 pyongs of Communist statements by ex-Gen-

1



mitted a report to the T.U.C
Which resulfed on an investiga-
tion by the T.U.C. Committee

erals who led the organization.

Ex-Soldiers Rally

land—a pyong is about six square
feet—when the elder Kim dies
this land will pass on to his son

ACCEPTS PO

1 pordent





The T.U.C. at a special meeting PORT-OF-S _July 31 if the son is not killed in the war Rallying more than 120,000 ex-
on Thursday night decided to give Mr. Leo V. Bolé officer of the first, soldiers, the new _ federation,
the back to work order which the Trot! ont ‘iarco has a= The young people married in founded in Bonn last Sunday,
workers obeyed. cepted ‘ry post Of Buddhist fashion — despite mis- wmites veterans of such crack

Police reinforcemenis whic Deputy A¢ Superintendent sionaries only about five per cent outfits as the Africa Korps, the
were sent to the Enmore ar ) nd Senior Air Traffic Control of Koreans are christians —and@ Panzer Division, “Gross Deut-
Thursday night wili remain a ¢ n Britis) Guiana. Mr. moved into a house in Chu Nam scheland” (Greater Germany) and
few more days B ! id ected fo me tim “an ! Myon which young Kim built, ex-General Hermann B. Ramcke’s

! it recently he

It had three rooms, clay walls “Green Devi‘' paratroopers,
attached roof and—like all Korean In Bonn, ut 30 German
farm houses—radiant heating. Generals decided to reorganize

Rooms were a store room, a their » 89,000 member “Pension
living room and a kitehen, The Association” into the “German
living room which also was the Soldiers Federation.”
bridal chamber was furnisneg In Iserrohn, 38 officers and men
with a new floor mat, The kitchen of the late Field Marshal Erwin
had a hard cement floor always Rommel’s Afrika Korps formed

hed to this

: the first

New Provident 0 2"! Sisto ot one

Society In B.G. Giccrvation F

(From Our Own. Correspondent

Observation Posts









}EORGETOWN. Aug om, Cun Gian Gotreapen dent), swept clean, The clay stove was another veteran organisation, and
A nate Weenies Ghee was anh KINGSTON: july 28: built like a barbecue pit with at Brunswick, Ramcke’s para-
launched here to-day. The British ..-28* Om tHe estabksament’ O° its radiant heating syavem, troopers held the fourth reunion
Guiana Sugar Tacuctry Provideat Observation posts for guided ““phis consists of running a with their old Division Com-
Society, which will provide bonc- Missiles in the Turks and Ceicos stovepipe which Kim made of mander just released from a
fits for birth, sickness and burial 1s!ands were held in Jamaica lash Clay under the hving room floor, Freneh war erimes prison.
to sugar estate workers. The Wee! between. British and’ ang across the house to the _Ex - Army Generals, Hans
Society is launched by five trode Unitec State Military, Naval chimney on the far side, The Frieshner and Erich Harre, had
unions who | have working ag.ve- and Air atioean tie chimney juts out at an angle conferred with Ramcke and two
So eee Mine cue oa ab Dene fe, tab anh do. is Besa? ub the forme Be, See een ge
Sugar Producers Association. three months... Turks apd Caicos *!4¢ of the house. Adenauer’s Government han cles
: Membership is open to any ata aaa British-owned islands ‘a This ae enor bee | ly followed the Gavticademeds,
worker on @ sugar estate in any jn the North Caribbean and are arcand. the, ¢ een caves pre Several Cabinet members are
category whatever, who belo dependencies of Jamaica. ranges theme, vildies hake. an said to favour supporting the
to any of the five unions—Man “oPeRcench picturesque in the long evenings



federation in order to neutralize

Power Citizens’ Association, B.G the dynamite which may explode

when the men come in from the















Workers’ League, B.G. 'Head- DIES AFTER rice paddles and the bean fields, one day.” Many of the ex-sol-
Sugar Boilers Bunion are at LIA TCHET WOUNDS ae tices ‘beets ie hots ‘wer diers are unemployed.
Clerks’ Association. ; miAl } oughly even in the bitter winters Control
_Subscription to the Society is From Our GwncCorheapondent) of Korea, The Socialist Opposition Paty
six cents per week, and Union PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 31 Only trouble with Kim’s new fears that if there is no Demo-
dues are also six cents per week Sarah Roach, sister of the Hon. marriage house is that right after cratic control of these groups,
making a total weekly subserip- Charles Netto of the Legislative’ he went into South Korea, forces they may either be used against
tion of 12 cents per week. To be Gouyneil, died at the Colonial Hos- of one liberator of the other Labour Unions, or become the
entitled to benefits a member must Fita) shortly after she was rushed came along and burned it down. nucleus for nationalist tendencies
have paid his dues for six montos, there h a number of severe So now Lee is living with some in Germany. Allied observers say
and during those six months he J onds inflicted with a hatchet, neighbours, She has not heard that there is no immediate danger
must have worked on one estate ound near to her body was a from Kim since United Nations of the Federations acting in this
ieee tnt a member 1S spook entitled “The Devil and Des+ last held the North Korean way. 5
Birth: ” $8 an the birth of a tiny.” Her . husband has been capital of Pyongyang in Novem- The Chairman, ex-Admiral
member's child, If both mother arrested and indicted for murder. ber, so he does not know that Gootfred Hansen, is said to have

he has not got a house any more. been one of the “Democratic Gen-
—U.P. erals” of the old Wehermacht.

The Afrika* Korps sent the Fed-

eral President Thodor Neuss a

ALEX ELDER DIES iclegram in which it pledged to
‘From Our Own Correspondent) faithfully and loyally support the

and father are working on
estate each would teceive $35 on
the birth of a child,

Sickness: $) per week for not
more than 8 weeks will be paid
to every sick

the

FINED $50 FOR
TOILET PAPER



member who is





Sole, . nit nda > a “ ( Qwn Correspondent PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 31 racy.

idee feos et eee. PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 31 Mr. Alex Elder," managing parstesaper Ramcke, however,
except in cases of Workmen’ J. J. Ribiero Ltd., City mer- director of Gillespie Bros. of Lon- made what the Allied officials
Compensation when the worker Chants were ‘charged $50 for don, died in England on July 30th. considered “strange” demands for
is already Ccrawing compensation, profiteering on one carton of toilet Mr. Elder had been connected releasing all former German Gen-

Burial: The sum of $295 ill! paper. No evidence was offered with the West Indies for most Of erals now held as “so-called war
be paid to the person or persons on a charge brought against the his life. At the time of his death) eyjminals” in Allied prisons.
entitled to receive the Burial director of the firm, Mr, Moyses he was treasurer of the West at.
Benefit, on proof of death Camacho. India Committee in London.





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ADVOCATE



Army Ils

Coming Back

(By RUDY WHEMEA)

BONN, August 3.

licking their wounds, the sur-

vivors of the once powerful Nazi Army are once again |

Worried Allied officials and a sceptical world wonder |
whether it will mean the revival of a goose stepping Ger- |
roan militarism. or a helpful boost to Western defence

Ex-Servicemen and soldiers in division strength have |
created a new Federal Veterans’ Organization.



Bamboo Is 25
Today

PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 3.

Bamboo, Philadelphia’s zoo’s
truculent gorilla with an accurate
aim, reaches his 25th birthday
Sunday without any indication
that he is slipping into comfort-
able middle age, At 25 Bamboo
is the world’s oldest known goril-
la, No other gorilla ever reached
his age in captivity.

Wild gorillas are believed to die
of old age at 40.

The big ape would be 45 years
in human reckoning 700 officials
estimate, There isn’t sign of 4
paunch or middle age spread, He
weighs a streamlined 435 pounds
fairly light weight as mature
gorillas go.

His weight is one reason for
his excellent health. Big boned,
six feet tall with an estimated
eight foot arm spread, Bamboo
could carry 50 or 60 pounds more
easily. But he has kept reason-
ably lean with a carefully watch-
ed diet.

Once Bamboo approached ma-
turity he developed a streak of
cussedness which kept his keepers
wary and kept spectators on edge
outside his cage. He scored hits
on individuals with amazing ac-
curacy using a right handed
underarm swing while looking in
the other direction, He gives a
blank stare, then suddenly throws
debris or orange peel into the
crowd.—(U.P.)





Mission To Discuss
Arms Agreement

WASHINGTON, Aug. 3.
Yugoslav Ambassador » Viadi-
mir Popovic told United Press
upon arrival at the State De-
partment to confer with Dean
Acheson Friday that a Yugoslav
military mission will arrive here
Saturday to discuss a Yugoslay-

United States arms agreement,

He said the mission will be
headed by General Kilibarda
Depyty Chet oft Staff of the

Yugosiavian Army.

Following his 30 minute con-

ference with Acheson, Popovic

told reporters he receiy:

U.S. would help
Yugoslavia’s military needs,
The Ambassador
pleasure at the improved U.S.
Yugoslav relations adding they

were proving beneficial to both
nations,

—UP.




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SUND



AY ADVOCATI



Fifty Years Trade Union Development

Allan Flanders

Lecturer in Industrial Rela-
tionp, Oxford University.
THAT there have been big

changes in the character and so-
cial status of the British trade
unions over the past half century
is common knowledge. But how
and why have they taken place?
The question cannot be adequate-
ly answered in an article, but it
may be useful to attempt to de-
fine the main trends and the way
they are related.

In 1900 there were in existence
1,323 registered and unregistered
trade unions with a total number-
ship of just over two million em-
ployees, more than ninety per
cent. of whom. were male manual
workers: probably less than a
quarter of all the manual workers
were organized. For black-coated
workers trade unionism had hard-
ly any appeal at all. The National
Union of Clerks founded nine
years previously had 82 members.

Despite the wave of “New
Unionism,” the trade union move-
ment was still predominantly
composed of skilled workers.
Unions in the building, metal,
engineering anqd_ shipbuilding
trades, in coal-mining, and in cot-
ton textiles, accounted for more
than two-thirds of the total num-
ber of trade unionists, although
the printers and boot and shoe
operatives were also strongly or-
ganized.

A number of loose federations
of district or national unions had
been formed. The Miners’ Feder-
ation of Great Britain had been
set up, but Durham and North-

umberland miners had not yet
decided to belong to it. The
Printing and Kindred Trades

Federation had _ started life the
year before and the Engineering
and Shipbuilding Trades Federa-
tion in 1889. The annual Trades
Union Congress had alreatly be-
come an established institution
but—to quote Milne-Bailey—
“was little more than a debating
society.” Its Parliamentary Com-
mittee was weak and ineffective,
and lived at the time on an annual
income of about £2,000.

Many of the trade unions were
still seeking recognition from the
employers. Collective bargaining
had come to stay, but it was local,
and only in a few industries was
there any permanent machinery
jor negotiation, A Conciliation
Act had been passed in 1896; but
the effectiveness of this form of
intervention had still to be
proved, There was no minimum
wage legisiation. The freedom
from legal restraint in using theic
limited industrial power to pro-
tect their members’ interests was
now being challenged by a series
of judgements in the Courts cul-
minating in the Taff Vale case of
1901. Society remained on the
whole opposed to their purposes.
Indeed the Webbs, in writing the
preface to the 1902 edition of their
Industrial Democracy contended

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th “The public opinicn of the
propertied and professional classes
is - even more hostile to trade

unionism and strikes than it was
a generation ago.” The trade
unions were coming rather reluct-
antly and by no means unani-
mously to the conclusion that they
needed some form of independent
political representation of their
interest in Parliament. 1900 saw
the establishment of the Labour
Representation Committee, with a
trade union affiliated membership
of no more than 353,000.

If we now jump over half a
century, from then to to-day,
there have been so many changes
in the picture that it is difficult
to toke stock briefly but compre-~
hensively.

The Growth of The Unions

Obvious, of course, is the
growth in the strength of the trade
unions and the broadening of
their basis of organization. From
1900 to 1920 the number of trade
unionists rose spectacularly from
2 to 8.3 millions; then declined in
adverse economic conditions to
4.4 millions in 1933; then climb-
ed continuously to 9.3 millions by
the end of 1949. To-day about
45 per cent. of the whole em-
ployee population (excluding do-
mestic workers) are organized, and
the proportion of trade unionists
among manual workers is much
higher. The financial resources
of the unions have also been sub-
stantially increased since 1933,
mainly as a result of reduced ex-
penditure on dispute and unem-
ployment benefit. The funds held
by registered unions which stood
at £12 million in 1933 reached
£58 million in 1949.



There are still as many as 700
or so separate trade unions, but
17 large unions, each with more
than 100,000 members, are re-
sponsible for ‘two-thirds of the
total membership. The growth of
large unions .by the organic pro-
cess of voluntary amalgamation
has been the most significant
trend in structural development.
It has followed no special pattern,
however, Some, but by no means
all, of the craft unions have be-
come merged into large multi-
craft unions, and some of these,
notably the Amalgamated En-
gineering Union, have admitted
the less skilled workers employ-
ed in close connection with their
trades. Yet there still exist plenty
of pure craft unions confining
their membership to one locality,
like the London Society of Com-
positors. The tremendous growth
of the two general unions, the
Transport and General Workers’
Union and the National Union of
General and Municipal Workers,
which together cast more than a
quarter of the votes at the annual
Trades Union Congress, is one of
the peculiar features in British
trade union history. The reasons
for their success would make a
fascinating subject for research,

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but the fact that they acknow]-
edged no theoretical limits to
their domain has certainly en-
abled them freely to enter those
fields of employment which other
unions were prepared or compell-
ed to ignore.

The Changing Character
of Unions

The growing organization of
non-manual workers has also
changed the character of the trade
union movement. This has taken
place in various ways. In some
cases we can trace the gradual
transformation of professiona)
associations into trade unioris, as
with the National Association of
Local Government Officers. More
recently there has been a_ten-
dency for well-established . non-
manual workers’ unions to extend
the basis of their organization into
related fields of employment.
Thus, we find the Railway Clerks’
Association deciding to change its
name to the Transport Salaried

Staffs’ Association at its annual
conference in 1950.
The picture is an untidy one

Yet in all this diversity of union
size and shape there has un-
doubtedly been a progressive de-
velopment towards the closer
integration of industrial policy
and the lessening of inter-union
conflict. This has been helped
forward both by the strengthen-
ing of industrial federations and
by the formation of Joint In-
dustrial Councils,

The reluctance of the British
trade unions to make a fetish of
or impose, any particular type of
organization has probably con-
tributed greatly to their strength
and sense of common purpose,
Flexibility is likely to assist any
organization to endure, since the
social environment in which it
works is always changing. When
the need for common action arises
on the part of several or many
unions, large or small, some way
can always be found to organize
it if there is sufficient good will,
but good will does not flourish
when one union is trying to im-
pose its own preference for a
partigular type of organization
upon another,

There is clearly an intimate re-
lationship between workers’ and
employers’ organizations on the
one hand, and the kind of ma-
chinery established for negotie-
tion’ on the other. Each influ-
ences the other, The growth of
orderly and organized relation
between the two sides of industry

has been a fairly continuous
process during the past half
century, although it was greatly

promoted by the special circum-
stances arising out of two world



wars and there were notable
breakdowns in the _ inter-war
years. The spread of statutory

wage regulation in a form which
was likely to support rather than
supplant the voluntary system has
also made a notable contribution.
All in all, by the end of 1946
some 154 million out of approxi-
mately 17}; million workers em-
ployed in Britain’s industries and

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were covered either by
voluntary negotiating machinery
or by statutory wage regulatio:
Since then the figure has, if any-
thing, increased.

Collective bargaining has
changed in quality as well as iu

services

quantity The main change has
been a shift in emphasis from
local to national bargaining. In

the majority of British industries
national agreements regulate most
of the terms and conditions of
employment, But although in the
building and railway industries
they do so almost completely, in
the coal-mining industry they de-
termine only minimum rates ¢

wages and in the engineering in-
dustry only general wage in
creases but not district rates

Industrial And Political
Action



lhe two most important changes
in the activities and influence of
the British trade unions since the
beginning of the present century
have still to be mentioned: the re-
organization of the Trades Union
Congress leading to the strength-
ening of the authority of its
General Council; and the rise ‘of
the Labour Party. Both of these
cevelopments reflect.in different
ways the growing importance to
the trade unions of political as
cpposed to industrial action.

When the Trades Union Congress
was re-organised in the early
‘twenties the main idea was that
the new General Council should
act as a kind of general stag¥ for
the forces of organized labour, so,
that there would be a better chance }
of resisting the cuts in the work-
ers’ wages which the post-war
slump had induced. The present
constitution of the T.U.C., which
has not been appreciably altered
since 1924, still reflects the prevail-
ing concerns of the trade union
movement at that time, The very!
limited powers of the General]
Council were obviously defined
with an eye on mutual support in}
times of industrial conflict. In fact |
the growth in the moral authority |
of the General Council has come |
about, not because its affiliated
unions were prepared to place
in its hands powers which they
had previously exercised on their)



own account, but because the ins}

creasing participation of the gov-
ernment in economic affairs has |
shifted the emphasis from indus-
trial to political action and the
representation of the trade union
point of view on any proposed
legislation or administrative action |
could best be undertaken’ by;



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a central body. Up to the first
vorld war the need for the
ns to protect their funds and
their freedom from the decisions
of the Courts probably contribu- !
ted more than anything else to
change their luke-warm interest in
independent representation in Par-
liament to a firm commitment by |
many of them in support of one
political party. Subsequently, how-
ver, the breadth of their aspira-
ticns and a growing concern for
Specific economic policies has |
helped to cement the ties between
the industrial and political wings |
of the lab movement, What is
about the relation- |
the trade unions |

» in Britain is how}
egulated by legislation. |
h the repeal o¢ the 1927 Trade |
Disputes and Trade Unions Act |
the control exercised by the state }
















ver the affairs of the trade unions |

slight and, in any case, is no}
more than the trade unions them-
elves desire for the sake of}

ecurity of their organization and |
the protection of their members’;
interests—the only important ex-
eption being the wartime Order
1305 which has so far remained
in force with their collective con-
sent. In effect, then, the i
tionship depends less upon institu-
tional arrangements than the way
in which they are worked Those |
who like a story with a moral
might do worse than take this as |
the outstanding lesson to be gained
from a study of British trade
union history in the first half of |
the present century.
—Industrial Welfare.

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PAGE TWELVE

Six B.G. Scouts
Camping Here
SCOUT COUNCIL MEET

SIX scouts of the First George-
town Sea Scouts Groups unde
P.Iu. Goveia arrived in the island
on Saturday, 28th July, by the
schooner Lucille Smith, and ar«
in camp at the Modern High
School, Roebuck Street. They
are; —

P.L. Edward Goveis: THadges—
Ist. Class, Oarsman, Handyman
Swimmer.

P.L. F. Gomes



Badges— 1

Class, Ambulance, Oarsman,
Master Swimmer.

Second V. Menezes: Badges
Ist. Class, Ambulance, Oarsman,
Master Swimmer.

Seout Carl Lam: Badges—lst

Class, Scout Cord, Ambulance.
Scout M. Brandt:. Badge— 2nd

Class.

Scout H. Watts: Badge— Ten-
derfoot.

They will be returning to

British Guiana on the
Smith when she leaves.

Lucille

A meéting of the Island Scout
Council was held at the British
Council, “Wakefield”, Whitepark
Road, on. Monday night last,
when H. E. the Governor, Loval
Chief Scout, presided.

The Agenda was divided in
two parts—Part I was devoted to

business and Part II to enter-
tainment.

Under Part I most discussion
centered around the Report of

the West Indian Jamboree Com-

mittee, and many valuble sug-
gestions were made.

Under Part II an interes'ing
“review of his Scouting life



was given by Mr. Aubrey Dou
las-Smith, M.A,, Resident Ti tor,
Extra-Mural . Department, + ni-
versity College of the Vest
Indies, and a short play entitled
“West of the Kyber’ was given
by members of the First Barba-
dos Sea Scouts Group.

Preparing For Camp?

Continuing our seriés of ideas
from “Camping Standards”, we
give you this week—7. Parents
As soon as arrangements for the
site have been made, and per-
mission received from the Com-



missionér, a letter should be sent
to all parents giving full particu-

Jars of the camp. This letter
should include the following
information: :

Places, datés, list of equipment
needed, cost.

The letter to parents should also

enclose a form to be filled in,
stating that the boy is in good
health, and space provided fer
adding any special details the
parent thinks the Seouter should
know. A pérsonal visit to the
parents concerned is best,

especially where a Scout has not
been to camp before. All diffi-
culties can then be explained, and
confidence gained.

8. Assembling Gear— Four
lots of gear have to be thought
of:

i. General camp gear, tents,
cooking gear, etc.
ii. Scout's personal gear,



iii. Seouter’s gear
iv. Scouting gear.
Checking lists for these wiil

be given later on; don't leave the
assembling of the gear to the last
moment; start collecting it during
the winter months. The most

4 the Tall of the Toon

M SUPERLATIVE RIDING Comfort |

Exhibition
Britain

souvenirs of
a gallery of
prints
plates,
manuscripts,
weights and fans
exhibition
sitting-room, and
be a dining-table with covers laid
for six persons. It is
loan
held at the Museum

artistic merit for

being

expensive

have to*be hired,

it is

advice
them. Give them also practice in

packing their

Victorian
Exhibition
At Museum



ON Tuesd 6th. A t,a L
Exhibition of Victoriana opens
the Muscum for three weeks, The
Museum has been fortunate
being able to borrow a wid
selection of Victorian exhibits, ia
order that the exhibition should
be representative of the period
1839—1901 during which Quéen
Victoria reigned, The exhibition
will algo form a link with the
centenary celebrations of the 1851

The Festival of

At the will be
exhibition
furniture

fashion-

Museum there
the 1851
Victorian
photographs,
glass, china, books and
costume, paper-
A feature of the
be a Victorian
there will also

will

the
which ha

largest
exhibition been
The exhibition is in aid of the
Museum Collections Fund which
was recently started at the sugges-
tion of Mr. Ronald Tree, who made
a generous contributior to
fund, The object of the fund is to
purchasé exhibits of historic and
sale locally
the possibility of the
abroad

the

ind
so avoid
sent

item is
probably at

the supply of
first these will
but aim at buy-



tents;





ing your owr nts so that you
will have enc h for the whole
Troop. Work on Patrol basi o



that each Patrol can have its own
complete set of equipment for
held responsible;

which it will be
this will simplify Patroi camping.




The most serviceable tents are
the ridge-shaped kind; if fly
sheets are also obtained any kind
of weather can be faced. In
working out tentage required
allow 2 féet by 6 feet per
Scout; in addition there will be
needed a Scouters’ tent no
Scouter may share tents with

Scouts—a store tent, and rest tent
for Scouts who go off colour and

need to be kept quiet. If possi-
ble, camp where there is a barn
available for wet days; otherwise
advisable to have a large
tent in which all the campers can
assemble,

Eefore
Scouts
striking

foing to camp,

practice in

the tents,
how to

the
and

some
care of

give
pitching
and

on take
making their beds, and in
kit. Instruction in
cooking pots, etc.,

up

how. to clean

should also be given. The list of
gear

which will be
show what is
camp in
care

all

given will
required for the
addition to tents. Great
should be taken to see that
necessary gear is assembled

well in advance of the camping
season and carefully stored, Peri-
odically the P.L hould make an
inventory and see if any repair
are needed. They should give
particular attention to tents and
cooking pots Running repairs
such as replacing worn rope

ete., should be part of the winter
work

Safety has been the guiding



factor in the design of the



i¥: Minx, the whole structure

7 being built as one complete
A unit of the greatest strength
if and rigidity.

Not gossip, not rumour, but FACT. Just look at this list of
features. Ultra-modern styling, big-car roominess, Opticurve

windscreen and rear window, Lockheed hydraulic brakes,
synchromatic finger-tip gear change . . . and many other

modera refinements.

Never before has there been so much

in a car to talk about,

The New

Church Will Be
Dedicated Today












THE new Bank Hall Church of
Nazarene will be dedicated to-
o | n nls yeal i

twenty-fifth anniversary of the

‘ in this island
tarted in a rent-
26 by the Rev
I ill, the first Naz-
re I te the island
A removal soon ci about, how-
ever nd not bei able to pur-
chase a property) uitable for a
ehurch home, the members dis-
banded for a time. Some of them
went to the Hali’s Road Church
and others elsewhere, but a faith-
ful few continued to pray that

Ged would again allow the open-






ing of a church in Bank Hall
Last fall these prayers were

answered and they were able to

pu ise land on Bank Hall. A

tone church ha been

jovel
erected oni
The faithful band have been
worshipping in a cottage on Dash
Gap but will now move into their
new church home \
Pastor Archibald Blacknran and
his committee are doing an excel-
lent work in every departme
and they have evéry reason to t







en

lieve that they will have a strong
church in the community in the
near future.



Col. Campbell
Back Home

COL, A. H. C. CAMPBELL of
Rugby, St Thomas and Mr
Campbell are now back in Bar-
bados after spending six months’
holiday mostly on the Continent
and in England.

They returned yesterday

morning in the Golfito.
Col. Campbell said that condi-
tions in England are still rather

still

depressing and the country is
in the grip of austerity and
Socialist Government.



The Elections are likely to take
place during the autumn and the
general opinion js that there will
be a change of Government.

“Everyone in Europe is working
hard and the people are very
happy and prosperous” he said.

Asked about the International
situation he said that the people
seemed quite calm about it and
did not appear as if they were
worrying.



“Golfito” Arrives

TWO steamships — Golfito and
Herdsman which arrived 10
Carlisle Bay yesterday morning
brought the number of ships in

port to five. Thefe are now two
Alcoa boats, two Harrison Liners
and the Golfite,

The Golfite brought passengers
from England while the Herdsman
arrived from Liverpool with
carge,

Also arriving yesterday morning
was the intercolonial motor vessel
T.B. Radar which caine from
Tobago with gasolene, cylinders of
gas and other cargo.

The Golfite is consigned to
Messrs. Wilkinson & Haynes, the
Herdsman to Messrs. Da Costa &
Co., Ltd, and the T.B. Rader to the
Schooner Owners’ Association

Independent front suspension,
long underslung semi-eltiptic
rear springs, and double act-
ing hydraulic shock absorbers
front and rear all combine to

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Gur Readers Say:
}

Film Criticism
|

Editor, the Advocate,

DEAR SIR,—1 read with inte r-|
est a letter published in your |
paper f Wednesday last, signed
Cinema Goer,” in which one or!
two criticisms are made of my
review of the recent film, “Kind
Hearts and Coronets,” and I

should like to take this opportun-
ity of replying to your correspori-|
dent

I admit quite frankly that the
film did not appeal to me, and it
is well known that all reviews arc

made up, to a large degree, of
personal opinion. Had I “peen|
aware that the film had “beon|

such an outstanding success in the

box office both in England and
the United States, and has had}
such exceptionally good reviews,” |
1 should most certainly have men-
tioned its popularity, giving at the

same time. my own reactions

However, I had heard nothing
about, nor read any review on tic

film. I had seen no advertising
on it, as none was sent to th«

island, and I had spoken to no
one who had seen it. Theréfore,
my reaction was completely un-
colouret! by any outside influence

of any icind. Even the reviews |
receive fortnightly from the
Motion Picture Association of
America by which corporation
every film must be passed that is
shown in the United States, made

absolutely no mention of this
apparently popular film

As regards the fact that I gave

no hint that it was a humorous}
film——-all I can say is that IT did
not know it was supposed to be
one Perhaps had I seen some

advertising to this effect, as most

cinema-goers do before seeing a
film, I might have realized the
possibility of some humour. | Un-

fortunately,
that this
“hilarious” film, was when I gaw
the bill-board in the theatre, after

my first

realization

my review had been published. |
know that many people enjoyed
it greatly—more power to thém
For me, I was bored to death,
along with some other kindred
spirits.

G.B,

Athol House,
Collymore Rock,
August 4th, 1951



LUMBER BLOCKS
WATERFRONT

A large quantity of lumber is |

at the upper wharf, opposite the
Fountain Gardens. There is n
space at this spot for more lum-
ber and lighters were unloading
below the Chamberlain Bridge
yesterday.

On the other side of the Bridge
labourers were loading lighters

with sugar for a steamship in
port. A crowd surrounded — the
Schooner Francis Smith to pur-
chase wood.

There were only three ships in
Carlisle Bay and the waterfront
on the whole, during this week,
Was not as busy as last week,



Talent Show Winners
FIRST PRIZE at the Local

was supposed to be an!

Talent Show at the Globe Theatre |
on Friday night was awarded to

Hubert Clarke, a new discovery,
who sang the classical number
“Bless This House.”

Carl Best, who sang “Be My
Love” recé€ived the second prize
while a consolation prize went to
Norma Ince with “I’m In The
Mood For Love.”

Sate waa ca

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1951

Itching, Burning and Smarting of

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VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS

AEROSOL FLY SPRAY

P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy

PRINCE Wm.

} RR . ee et
~ €

HENRY STREET,



ESSO SERVES

AGRICULTURE

with Petroleum Products

for every Farm Machine

and Vehicle

iT PAYS TO SAY





R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.
Agents.



THE
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY
THE MOST

MODERN
IN TOWN



JUST A FEW SPECIALS

“MY GUN IS QUICK

by MICKEY SPILLANE

A HERO OF -TODAY

by VASCO PRATOLINI

THE SEVENTH GATE

by PETER DEWHURST

THE
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY
HAS THE
BEST BOOKS
IN TOWN







ta









SUNDAY, AUGUST 5, 1951



a SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |)= a ee





4 | |

- (ES | © Eth |



\

} [iF ANYONE'S IN THERE... WIGGLE
THE END OF “THUH BAR! *

t







fe
\

i) 5 ,
3OrGens
i as dh abe |

BY CHIC YOUNG





Stands Supterne |

|
HHI Te |

HUE WMT AETTT |











oe egee 4 .») SS SSS SS ee SRE EEE eee SSS BSS SS
meg ile ee Yyou’RE NOT SuPPOSED® ) SSS SSS = eae
Sir Gc eer ee TO GO TO SLEEP WHEN
tt aes WANT TO GO YOU HAVE INSOMNIA |
TO SLEEP ¢ “



SPECIAL offers to all Cash and





Usually Now Usually NOW
Pkgs. Sweet Biscuits 48 40 Bottles Guava Jelly 42 36



Tins Bird's Custard Powder 45 10) = Pkgs. Macaroni 33 30





i Tins Morton's Fresh Herrings 36 #2 #Pkgs. Lux Flakes 26 20
:
























.
I SEE YOU GOT I GUESS IT JUST
THAT SIGN THERE! || DOEGN'T MAKE
TACK IT ON THE || ANY DIFFERENCE







T DD-AN' JUST SHOW |
IN TIME -I_ SAW UMILIATIN'=

HIM COMIN’
DOWN










* ) “AY || WHICH BROTHER
WIFE'S BROTHER || IT IS-THEY/RE
1S LIABLE TO BE || ALL ALIKE 4
HERE ANY /

MINUTE 2”
mare §



9-1b WASHING MACHINES WITH PUMP & WRINGER
THE FAMOUS K40 HIGH SPEED 4-PINT KETTLES

PREMIER ELECTRIC

PYLON 3-PINT KETTLES CHROME AND ALUMINUM

ELECTRICAL
HOME APPLIANCES....
CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC
GENERAL ELECTRIC @U.S.A.

AUTOMATIC BUDGET IRONS,

TURNOVER TOASTERS, 2-SLICE





























* Royal Crown Derby Porcelain Co. Ltd.—Engiand
* Crown Staffordshire China Co. Ltd.—England

BY FRANK ROBBINS EASITPOWER
7 - yy . ” AUTOMATIC IRONS
Z GP ANOTHER ANTIQUARIAN “Ml WONDER WHAT 9 giaueeey — re |
JOINNY AND THOR N. THORCON BEGIN A « ete ee ate be ice” SN a ALL THE ABOVE ARE @OUALITY APPLIANCES
“1 SEARCH OF THE SUNKEN VIKING SHIP... * ) NAUGT BE IT... HE'S WAVING 4 i} . : ae CFR ,
LOOKS LIKE THE OLD 5. ee te : ’ ot NE SAY “ee lad FULLY GUARANTELD
BOY FOUNP SOMETHING / ec fe
WONDER IF IT'S REAL (7) A a Le ¢# sibenipipicsiaaiiil
s LOOT / fe at f |
J eis ICTRIC SALES & : LT
GO ELECTRIC SALES & SE ‘.
@ ae ECTRI LE RVICE LTD.
} y % Tweedside Road —St. Michael Phone 4629 — 4371
(4 ae
(ER : ; oe ag cae
Ss oom e * " |}Af9SGO09NSSSG OO O0SSOIUSNoL 00S OO00UTDUboyuGueee, :
pi x ees x POO OTD,
| 8 we } f % 4 fee i. :
|S F ee : 4 < ) e Vails " , Fan
& ‘amy of our iE we s our ails can be ae
NO... BUT I KNOW! YOU...I WAS AT | * f LA RY % bf 4
Be) ee eS EN s| |§ Customers + en 2% “MORE BEAUTIFUL” ra
THERE AND JERRI HAD TO *s Bios 2 y eee
PUT ON AN ACT FOR HER $ hh - § Ae — 2g ae /
ily gatos oe ae _s _— es 2B “MORE LUSTROUS” by iid SF A
. x baa? %\¢ aL) / / 4 Ma
% ashing us fow | >| § b ify a
: WT emg 31% With the NEW... EQ) / a's
: » Ry Lae
Ms, RiY . me inl 7 =
‘BEDSIDE ™ 3} ~curex pean
FS 3
> " . "ee
‘TABLE LAMPS (} SRMLLIANTINE
1& i ¢@
| 2g
ig j 4 ; * x18 in Two Lovely Shades:—
8 with and without Clocks ;| 5 : 8
ee ew ey | < “" . , 2
THESE TWO GOOES ARE SCARED 70 }| [WEVE GOT TIME HONEY. PLA % ar “Cotton Candy —_— “Star Bright S
| BUSHES, CLOSE UP DEATH, | WOULDN'T A-MISGED THIS J | | WOODS, BUT DON'T STRAY g ee re aie $i ;
SOYOUCANGETA 4 + FOR ANVTHINGE NOW IF ONLV SEAN | WE'RE GOING TO HAVE OUR & We now have a stock of these % ® No cther Nail Polish; at any price lends such beauty to your ,
GOOD PICTURE! : = h TA % : Xi} oe i
ae <=. . | , % Come and see our Selection $ Cutex. The New “PEARL BRILLIANCE” adds Glam- 4%
— a ns 9 |
oP oe : eo %|®% our to your Evening Mal:e-up. “Be BEAUTIFUL with CUTEX.”
\ “se im > ie
i \ % % The Woeld’s most popular Nail Polish, ‘
: ee $ OUTS 7. BADLEY % S
se x : 3 | % 8
Hie) - F $ X
i) XS . y % Bolton Lane and B’dos Aquatic Club ‘ ne oe
bans. / . ‘ A | @ 1 ®
, 7M > Sole Representatives % } B k PY ¢ . 7 1) ° Nf 1 Lid
ns Saree. BP G- % Rolex Watch Co.—Switzerland x 4 00 { I S (B DOS) | li? & ores e
rn Png si
| begets teazzs’ceseeuen eae j

BROAD STREET or ALPHA PHARMACY (HASTINGS)



PPPS OOOO POSS PSPSPS pote ote ote otety | FOQOOOOOOOO DOCOMO IG ALAIN N AAAAALAM S.





:
:
:





PAE FOURTEEN is

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508











Bathe Tipanegen. announcements _ot| FOR SALE | are renewable in September) must] Published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 6th August, 1951. !
Bia . eteeiann netics ist be renewed by the 3lst of August - ‘ . 4 ; =
Sees eee ree eas - 5 eatin Atlan ances fhe 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Phen-

2 68 on week-days and $1.89 on S: > at the Public Treasury. The : -
for any number of words up to 50, and | AUTOMOTIVE licence fee is ten shillings. Isic Tablets”, “Hydrogen Peroxide (McCleans)” adn “Kruschen Salts”

8 cents per word on week-d <
4 cents per word on Sundays for each

























—

wireless
radio distribution



SUNDAY



GOVERNMENT NOTICE.
WIRELESS LICENCES

The public are reminded that

licences (not licences for

receivers which

GOVERNMENT

5.8,.51.—I1n.



are as follow













Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent |
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 13 which, will be |





ADVOCATI

NOTICE
| AUCTION SALE








The Sale of Mr. Michael
Lynch's Furniture and
Household effects will take
place at “Whitehall”, Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael, on














a jonal werd. CAR: Austin 40. In good condition. | ———————- eter epen io rt
or | Phone 2330 4.8.51—-2n | TUESDAY 14th August.
For Births, Marriage or Engagement j PUBLIC SALES ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL
emmouncements im Carib Calling he CAR-—-Singer 10 HP Saloon, 1939 |
charge. is $3.00 for any number of words| Model New Battery New Uphoistery | se a i | PRICE AUCTIONEERS
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each} A-1 Condition Apply General Ensine | aay ts vonds oar chute ay ai maa, et ee
add@itional word. Terms cash. Phone 25°98) Rebuilders, Telephone 4351 or F jock, : a 0 oe sees ‘ ata c >
between 830 and 4 p.m., 2113 for Death | Warrens Factory 5 8 51.—2n'| Minimum charge $1.50 on week-days Phensic Tablets Small sized bottle .. 35e, John hd. Biad«::
Notices only after 4 p.m - peer | Ons $1.00 on Sundays. ae is s+] Large , a aa 80c.
|} CAR: Bantam Singer Saloon Car, good | ~
THANKS | working order, Owner left island,’ Price REAL ESTATE Hydrogen Peroxide .. | & Co.
wasyees $275.00 Seen at Redman & Taylor's Gar-| BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow (McCleans) .. | 4-02. bottle a4 30e,
1 8.51—3 : |
BRANCH: We beg to return thanks to] ®K@ Mt) ~~~ | Soar eaeh, oteaoincng ns” Comite ” ” .- | 8-02. bottle | 49¢, A.F.S., F.V.A.,
ena tupny, friends one ribathy at] poe mores 8 8 Seater. Apply W | drawing and dining rooms, verandah, Kruschen Salts a sized bottle .. | 36c. Phone 4640
WhO sent US OCS ee eae ae rick | Rowers, Bay's Water, Deacons Road tiled bath, kitchen and servants room, .
the death of our be aoe = Recesee 5 8 51 In garage, seif-contained of modern design » av .» | Lar ge ” ” ri 59c. PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Rranch The deceased was borr . $$$ $$ $$$ nnn ome | Dia) 4521 or 3231 5.8.51—3n
St. Joseph, Bartridos over 60 years) CAR: 1951 Hillman Station Waggon | 4th August, 1951.
ago and ree eve 40 vere in Trin-| Mileage 2,000, Condition as new, Owner BUNGALOW A comparatively new e .
idad, Cuba, anama and S.4 buying large vehicle. Apply Ralph 2 b val a h ; -
He came to the island on a holiday | Beard, Lower Bay Street. Phone 4683 2 aga ee Sa a he ae on — ~ - =
and after a short illness he died on $.0.91=98| Botoceis. Wik sunkieee deat ke aa
eens - . 3.8.51—30 | bedrooms with running water in each

July 18. He was buried at the Christ



Church Cemetery the following KAISER 1949, Six seater Saloon
Etta: (Widow), Gladstone, Clevie, 5,000 miles only. Absolutely as new.
Sivivia (Children); Edith, Taxed. Dial 91-74. 31.7.51—6n
in- law); Jacky, Norma ‘Grand children)

Estelle ‘idren) |
|

5.8.51—In

















| G
i contact W. Wells at T, Geddes Grant Ltd.
[aa 2861 or Home 4025.



8 installed. For further particulars

SHIPPING

1.7.51~T.F.N,





















NOTICES









ers Ms. wpe SL 2 Di Model. | BULLDING SITE--Situated at Maxwell, 0 H hl
xcellent running condition—an ~ . fi 2 rice reason SS
Can‘runt Twosseater: independent ‘ont | CMe Migs yttigae nines, Pree renson TROYAL NETHERLANDS J
ANNOUNCEMENTS | wheel suspension gives perfect ride at) coot’ of Land, suitable for dividing STEAMSHIP co The M.V. “Caribbee" will ac-
| any speed aera one. a: jp a Apply to B A. Brooks, Phone 8335 or . cept Cargo and Passengers for
reasonable offer refuse hone - | e162. 51— Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
U.S.A. Type Chevrolet Cars obtain | 1.8.51—t0n, | “162 oon ™“ a HAR An tin ont co Sigggcnmma Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailir Ay | a
vanee y a 2 = © ~~ . 81s uly ‘ . ¥v h
able from Continent. Those interested | “AES worn Oxford Saloon only | , EUSINESS PRED MISES & RESIDENCE M8 AGAMEMNON- 2nd August 1951. Pee giv “keonetent vill; ab;
plumes comimunionte with Courtesy Ger- | 5 Sop miles in excellent condition oo ue tone, Seek oe ee Well} 88+ COTTICA—10th August 1951. cept Cargo and Passengers for
age, White Park Road, Dial 4616 | Ford 1948 Prefect very good condition | “POUt S6ft., Depth about 85 it. ; a We SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND Dominica, Antigua; Montserrat,
5.8.51-—6n | and reasonably priced | Known Business Stand and very Suitable AMSTERDAM Sevis end: St Kitts Sailing
= r Morris 8 h.p. going reasonable for any kind Of Business. Vacant. ¥ou M.S, ORANJESTAD—dth August 1951 Friday 17th
MADE to measure within a day if) Morris 6 cylinder low milage and good | #7 Buy this: Property with £300. to} gagING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBU The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac-
necessary Shirts, Pyjamas, Pants, Shorts.| chanical condition £1,000 and by Way of » Mortgage; = AND GEORGETOWN cept Cargo and Passengers for St
& Ladies’ Slacks. Guaranteed fit and! “'porg 1935 V8 going cheap Stone Built Two-Storey (Recently! a5. BONAIRE—ist July 1951 Lucia, Grenada and ‘Aruba, Pas- & Coe.
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No. 12° Grycier 1938 Royal Cheaply Priced,— | #epaired and Painted) with a Large] 47s AGAMEMNON—16th August 195), sengers only for St. Vincent
High Street. Phone 4355 : Fort Royal Garage Ltd. | Shop, White Cement Counter, New! ss. corrica—27th August 1951. Bailing date to be notified
4.8.51—14n | Fort Roy : ; | Shuives, Show Window and Glass Case, SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND ‘ ONER OWNERS’ A.F.S., F.V.A.
— | ONE well-cared 1947 Chevrolet Car as| 4% Kooms (One Large) and Kitehen with CURACAO B.W.I. » HOO! NERS
THE NEW DENTURE HOSPITAL | good as new. Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, | Sink — Downstairs; Large Drawing Room,| 47.3 WERA—16th August 1951 ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
Broken Dental Plates skillfully re-| \rogazine Lane . “28 $1—8n | Dining Room and 2 Bedrooms—Upstairs; Consignee. Tele. 4047
paired. Speciais delivered within three | UU ee = =| Toilet and Shower Bath, Electricity; aiso S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD., FOR SALE
hours, Square Dea! Dentai Lab, weed Pick- Morris 8 in good working|# Large Bond, Workshop or Garage to Raente
Lane, 2. 4.8.51—2n cee tee : »| nold several Lorries or Cars with a Wide te ee ae Dede oa Speen aetna ———— .
—hecpaliapieteneiinatmeainsiniasrcameyinn | et a Se new pee: nai ig | and Made up Entrance; Galvanize Roots} —— CASTRIES", ST, LUCIA. —
HOLIDAY RESORTS Grenada Isle O1| Eawarc's Garage, Roebuck Street, Throughout. = No Tomfoolery! = C Me : Yeluable block of | propery. in
Spices. SANTA MARIA—ioveli hote : ‘ ;| tor Nearly any Kind of Property ana ° + strategic central position. *
ir ema ates fey #1 ot Heng sT™ "PBS Men” Phone ME or | Kinesis ony’ Bewres™ conse ¢] Canadian National Steamships || 3): "0%,.co" 2
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-) "0° aie NS cieeeeeee i Sl. BF. ap Abren, Siive roads and Castries River, Parti-
dential district under Government House) “\ioror cyCLE: One B S.A. 2% H.?.| Bough”, Hastings, §.8.51—In culars on application



pill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.| 1° good condition Apply Sydney Har
SEASIDE INN-On Grand Anse Bathing |). *" > 7 bt
ah. Rates from $4.00 per head per| "%: “Fair View”, Black Rock

day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada 8 51.—In













26.6.51—78n.
PERSONAL eT huis
SSS EEEEEEEEel One (1) Phillips six-tube RADIO and

a Pick-Up fitted into cabinet with glass
doors and record apartment etc. splendid
eendition, Griffith, Photographer, Brittons
X Road. 3.8.51-——3n

The public are hereby warned Neuman
giving credit to m; wife Enid Augustas
Jordan (nee Griffith) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in m)
ame unless by a written order signed

by by me.
BENJAMIN JORDAN,

FURNITURE

















CLUB



NEAR ROOKLEY GOLF















“SILVERTON", Cheapside. —













SUNDAY AUGUST 5, 1951











New Shipment of . . .

SMITHS ELECTRIC CLOCKS

eee Sent Received
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets





ed



WANTED
FOR C.P.1.M, (SHELL COMPANY)

OIL TANKER FLEET IN CURACAO




bring Certificates of Discharge.
|

| may apply.

i



—_—_——





Apply to: DA COSTA & CO, LTD.,
| Cavans Lane Warehouse—City.

On TUESDAY, 7TH JULY, 1951, at 4.30 p.m.











COSCO OOOOOS

i SOOO

POPU SCOTS OOS

The “DeLuxe Bottling Co.

UPPER ROEBUCK STREET

PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THAT THEIR’

“BEVERAGES” wut ze on SALE TO

THE PURLIC
On Tuesday, 7th August, 1951
e





















A limited number of A.B. Seamen, Masters or
Mates of Intercolonial Schooners may apply. Please

Also a limited number of Mess Room Boys not
over 30 years old or men having Butler experience



Deacons Road,
St. Michael

OFFICE CHAIRS: Just received a
shipment of Office Posture Chairs with
three point adjustment. See them today



—

ai T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial 4442.
2.8.51—t.i.n

WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
$6 cen,s SuMdays 24 words — over 21
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents «
word on Sundays;

LIVESTOCK _

RACE HORSE
FAIR ANITA~-3-year-old chestnut filly
by SOL ORIENS by Hyperion out ot



—_—





LORELLA by Fairford by Fairway. Won







HELP two races this season. Price £850; also
three other Irish fillies. Write Syed
MAID—English Lady requires Compe-] Khan, 5 Henny Street, Port-of-Spain

5 8 51,—1n

MISCELLANEOUS

tent middivaged General Maid, able to do
plain cooking. Only those with first
class references considered, Phone 3077





4.8.51—In =
arn I ANTIQUES — Of every description
MISCELLANEOUS Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Btiver
Water-colours, Early books, Maps,





or| Autographs ete,, at Gorringes Antique

Iro
oe Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

26 feet six-inch bore Cast













Steel Pipe. Apply: D. M. Simpson &
Co. y vr 2.8.51—6n 3.9.50—1.f.n
MOVIE FILM PROJECTOR: One (1)|\ BABY'S PRAM in good condition,
16 m.m. Movie Film Projector without | Te“sonat price. Apply: Mrs, Seale,
seaind. Phone 95275. 2.8.51-—6n | Novy Gardens, Phone 4128,
31.7. 51—2n
PLAY PEN, 40 ins. x 40 ins, Folding,
with legs and castors preferred, Write DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO

BINE, the tonic par-Bxcellence for run-
down tired and overworked persons: Tr’
a bottle today, also give it to your
ebildren, it is pleasant to take and will
restore their vitality for the new t ‘s
adi

“Playpen” P.O, Box 92, state finish and
price. 26.7.61—t.f.







WILL BUY: Old China, Paperweights,
Jade, Diamonds, Silver, Furniture,




Paintings, Snuff Boxes, Perfume Bottles, | Work. A fresh supply to hand at le: g
Bracelets, Brooches, Rings, ete. Any- | Druggists, 29.7.51—3n
thing Rare or Curious. GORRINGES,
The Antique Shop. Dial 4428 JOHNSON’S PASTE WAX: Sunshine
5 851 —1in [from a tin. Cleans, Polishes, Protects
all Floors, Furniture and Leather,



4.8.51—5n

JOHNSON’S AUTO WAX; Try it toda,
and join the ranks of satisfied motorists
4.8.51—50

SuSE
JOHNSON'S CARNU: First class Cai
Cleaner. To be used in conjunction witi
cAR-PLATE. 4.8.51—5n
SO
JOHNSON’S CAR PLATE: Sensatione)



FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Su"days 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents o
word on Sundays;

HOUSES













“ar Polish. A boon to motorists. Get

CHVILLE Acrnihed. Roo in a tin and try it today 4.8.51—5n

BRA s —_————
Fitts Village, St. James, with dressing * >

room and all conveniences, cool anc wektae en oT Re eee

Apply Mrs. L. Cumberbatch f ci Ss gage LM plac pet 5 ey

quiet, Apply 4 3.8-51—3n ind protects the floor against wear

me _ | Yery economical, 4.8,51—5)

BUNGALOW-—Newly built Bungalos JOHNSON'S LIQUID WAX: Drie:

on long lease on St. James’ Coast. ("| cleans and Polishes your Floors in one

railles from town), Fully furnished, al | iction 4,.8.51—5n

modern conveniences from September
ist. Dial 2472. 31,7.51—3r JOHNSON'S GLO-COAT. Sunshin



BEDROOM—A

vithout rubbing. Ideal for Floors, Elimin
very large

ites drudgery, 4.8.51—5:
—
JQHNSON'S Cream Wax, Sunshine a
rou clean Especially for furniture. 1
leans, it Wax Polishes, it gives Wax
*rotection, in one easy application,
4.8.51—5n
—_————————
JOHNSON’S WAX PRODUCTS, Obtain-

with

room
light etc—May be divided. Kitchen anc



“WESTMBATH'

antry available. Apply
ead 5.8 51.--In

Head of Chapman Street

———$

CHANDOS, 2nd Ave., Belleville. Full
furnished. Available Ist August. Di
3480 or 3926. 1,8.51—3r
a



ee eae Etat hoa Sear mae et ble from all Leading Hardware Store
tenant. Furnishe ouse, uae Clubs. Al nd garages. Distributors. K. J. Hamel
Opposite Yacht and Aquatic ubs mith. 4.8.51—5n

modern conveniences. Apply on premises
3.8.51—t.f.n

——<——





LADIES POUCHES— A variety
hades and sizes. All welded, Noveilt

HOUSE in the Garden Land, 3 bed f the B.I.F. England, Swan Store, 5
rooms, shower bath and domestic ~ wan Street. Good for Novelties. o
in the kitchen etc. Apply to T 29, 51-41,

Headley, Dunkirk House, Hindsbury Rd
4.8.51—2:





MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory

—$—$—$—$ : 4 9 a,
HOUSE: S-bedroom Modern Hous: | lePhone 2488 cae

All conveniences, Situated Top Rock ORMOPHYSE tabloids (F) Medically

Available furnished or unfurnished ©
lceng lease Apply: Ralph air aoe
—3)

weseribed the world over for Females

1 cases of premature ageing, monopause



Bay Street. Phone 4683 isorders, change of life, also for tired
————— undown and emaciated condition and

RIPLEY-ON-SEA, Maxwell Coast, full) | vhere glandular asthenia with physica
furnished, 2 bedrooms, refrigerator an¢ nd intellectual deficiency exists. TAB







Phone, for September and from Novembe OIDS (H) prescribed for Males, in
on. Dial 8476 4.8.51—2) ases of premature ageing, loss of MAN-
—. — rn epee? i100D and tired overworked mentally
“BONE vin ; anunieg af erat lepressed condition. It rejuvenates the
Furnisl with 3 bedroom lan ry a tin, results guaranteed
drawing rooms and al) other conveniences Labituries) CHARLES ROUX—France

yard, Fo
4.8.51—2r

and garage in »btainable at leading Druggists

5.8.51—3n

Servant room

particulars, Ring 2455



PUMPS: One (1) 3



Centrifugal Pump. |





| md one (1) 7 x 12” Fan Mill Pump |
*hone 91-05 4.8.51—2n

MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE
OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
Sel. 8021, I. BOURNE,








RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
..and we will order for you if we
taven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Utd. 6.7.51--t.f.n





TROPICAL FISH: Siamese Fighting
Females, Good Community Fish, also
earl Danios and Giant Danios. Archie
Clarke, Phone 5148. 3.8,51—4n

TRAILER—One Trailer, Suitable to be
'rawn by Tractor, Dual Rear Wheels,
fydraulic Brakes, Rear end attachtnent
or another Trailer. No Tyres specified







To-day’s G. A. Song





“I want to be happy ” ‘all, any day or Phone 3671. Bolden's]
jarage 4.8.51—2:
WHITE WOOD for building boats,

“but I ean’t be happy

... till I have a Gas Cooker
too!

. .. Hubby take note! 1

3
JP PRAM FIRS

cady cured. Apply to Joseph Kellman,
*hurch Village, St, Joseph 4.8.51—3n

(SSS

JOIN .
RALPH BEARD’'S
TOY AND FURNITURE





| CLUB
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH #{{! fave wach Sou sae
a HAVE WHAT YOU _ LiKE
CALL—LOWER BAY 8T
4.8,51—6n

—_—
Outstanding books on our Islands

CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT — Full of
information about the Caribbean
Islands 14/-

ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar





SE HABLA ESPANOL |

to the above. Book full of rich
information cseuces 18/8
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

————$

ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS,

SILKS Ete. ]



THANEPS il}

Clear Glass in Plastic. Heavy
gauge for car windshields.
Unbreakable.

i JOHNSON'S HARDWARE
SP DOORS ISRO RIS

















Flavours of





»

Excellent building site for sale, good Commodious 2-storey stone house
residential section, adjoining north side SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails standing in approx 1% acres
of Golf Club, moderate price. For de- Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados planted with fruit trees. 2 large
tails see John M. Bladon LADY RODNEY 40 July 2 Auz. 4 Aug 13 Aug 14 Aug pecapean, 4 bedrooms, 2 pelleniee,

5.8.61—t£n | CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug - 21 Aug. 22 Aug. Kitchen, 2 bathrooms ete, Central-

-——-- | LADY NELSON 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3 Sept 4 Sept ly loeated and suitable for con-

LAND: 13,191 sq. ft. of Land, Bar-| CAN, CRUISER 29 Aug 1 Sept _ 10 Sept. . 11 Sept version into flats or boarding
barees, Rd., opposite Strathclyde. Dia.| CAN. CHALLENGER 8 Sept. 11 Sept — = ae = a | house
4091 or 4551 2.8,51—Sr RODNEY 19 Sept. 22 Sept 24 Sept ic ™
-——— = CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 28 Sept 1 Oct _ 10 Oct 11 Oct, | “WHITEHALL FLATS", Cod-

LAND AT ST, LAWRENCE suitable] LADY NELSON -. 10 Oct. 23 Oct. 15 Oct. 24 Oct. 25 Oct rington Hill, St Michael, wh fine
for building sites. For particulars apply Ga Bo weeded Into feat abaniier lube
to K, BR. Hunte, telephone 4 & hrs -—— Ury flats fitted with all’ 20darn

cli eer a NORTHBOUND conveniences. There gfe approx.

4 E VYEW: ‘onstitution Road, ¢ Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives 5 acres surrounding the house a
saaraoim Wemuee cat Eetoral fruit trees Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal — hg a tee one deve
Apoiy fo TJ. Bynoe, Hnterpriog House,| LADY RODMEY Br Aim fue st meat ie soot Ha Sere | ean gorse Se ee
Ch. Cp 4.B.81-—8n)} LADY NBLGON i Ae Oc 2 , 28 Oo. 1 Novr. tured mahogany trees, | Good

-| LADY HODNEY = oe Oct ae ae investment property especially
FOR SALE | suitable for a resident owner

To an approved purchaser 2 Building | Only 3% miles from town
Sites, size 13,338 & 14,420 feet, situated ae ‘ .
to the north east of Brittons Hill reser- GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. Agents. “LOCKERBIE HOUSE Brit-
voir. Price 16 cents per foot. Biectric tons Cross Road. A _ distinctive
service, 4” water main on boundary, a and well-built two storey stone
also good road Apply Yearwood & house set in well maintained
Boyce. 29.7.51—t.f.n grounds. The gardens are matur-



REAL ESTATE ON EASY
TERMS

ONE 2) x 10 Chattel house with shed
at Brandon's Beach. $700.00, You ean
deposit $240.00, and” pay the balance
monthly

One small property at Mahogamy Lane
$2200.00. Deposit $600.00, and the bal
ance anonthly

For further particulars apply to D’Arey
A. Scott, Magazine Lane, 2.8.51—3n

AUCTION

—_——————

UNDER THE DiAMOND
HAMMER

I have been instructed by the Govt-
in-Executive Committee to sell by Public
Auction on Tuesday I@th August, 195)
at the Water-boat enclosure on the
Pierhead, One Motor Launch with Singer



engine, Size 25 x 127 x 6 ft
D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer,
4.8.51—Gn



LOST & FOUND





LOST
GLASSES-—-One pair of Dark Rin
Glasses on Garrison Savannah, Reward

offered on returning same to the Advt
Dept. Advocate or Stafford House,
Garrison. 5.8.51—21





LORRY SKIDS: One (1) pair of Lorry
Skids. Finder will be rewarded on
return to Messrs, H. A, Gulstone & Co
Ltd. Roebuck St. 4.8.51—2r

PUMLIC NOTICES













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

NOTICE

of the yacht “MARSAL-
TESE Iit", now lying in this Port, serve
Notice that he will not be responsible
for any debts ineurrea on behalf of the
Yacht unless they are contracted with his
knowledge and written authorisation



The owner





4.8.51-—t
The Rafe in aid of the St. Luke's
Old Boys’ Association came off in the



presence of a large audience at the St
Luke’s Boys’ School
E 337 drew the First Prize and D 350
the Consolation Prize. The Lueky holders
ire officially notified
DARNLEY D. VAUGHAN,
HARRINGTON H, JONES,
President
Secretary
5.8.51—In
LONDON CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE EXAMINATIONS
ENTRIES for the Autumn Examina-
tions, 1951, of the London Chamber of
Commerce must reach the Honorary See-
retary, Local Education Committee, Lon-
fon Chamber of Commerce, at Harrisor
College, Bridgetown, not later than 3.00
»>m _on Tuesday, 14th August, 1951
2. The entry fee will be as follows :~



Single Subjects $1.92 each
Foreign Languages $3.12 .
Full Certificate $10 00
Harrison College,
Sth August, 1951,
5 8 51,—3n




We buy anything connected with

STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps,

Collections, Accumulations and

Covers, Good prices Paid at the

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
ard Floor, No, 10, Swan St.

SENAY

FURNISH
ome & Office

MONEY SAVING WAY

and renewed Bedsteads,
Springs, Laths, Bureaus $15 up,
Wardrobes, Cradles, Morris, Tub,
Rush, and other Furniture, Morris





THE
NEW

Spring & Springlike Cushions,
Tables, Sideboards, China, Bed-
room & Kitchen Cabinets, Wash-

Desks, Bookracks Medium
Case, Waggons, Larders
Marble Slab, Sewing Machines
for hand and treadle, Chain and
lockstitch and Bootmaking

L.S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069

stands,
Glass



3
CRON





POPS





EDUCATIONAL

THE COLERIDGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION RESULTS
THE following candidates passed the
entrance Examination held at this school
ym» Friday, 20th July, and will be ad-
mitted on Monday ith September
(1) Alleyne, Carlisle



SCHOOL









(2 Bailey, Gordon

(3) Bowen, Oswald E
(4) Gibson, Charles H
(5) Goring, Victor

16) Greene, Arthur A
(1) Harris, Rual C

(8) Hunte, Lewis S

‘9 Jordan, Hal V
(10) Marshall, James F
(11) Murray, Ithon L
12) O'Neale, John W
(13) Phillips, Roy W
(14) Rouse, Radcliffe
(15) Sandiford, Ezra
(17) Whitehead, Geoffrey A

(16) Thompson, Elberton
G. C. MILLAR,
Headmaster, (Ag.)

5 8 51,—2n

ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.I.

The Governor of Alexandra Schoo
nvite APPLICATIONS for the post o
{EADMISTRESS. The new Headmis
ress will be required to take up the
ppointment on Ist January, 1952
\lexandra Sehool is a day Secondary
school with 150 girls on the roll and i:
‘ided by Government funds, There is
1. preparatory Department and a Main
ichool in which the General Certificate
of Education will be taken from 1951
Chere is a Girl Guide Company attache
0, the school.

The Headmistress, who should posses
| Degree of a British University and :
‘eacher'’s Diploma or Certificate, will b
equired to devote her whole time te
he school and promote out-of-clas:
ictivities The salary offered is £60(
er annum, 5 per cent of which i
jeducted as rent for the partially fur-
ushed residence in the school grounds
vhich is provided for the use of the
feadmistress. The Headmistress is no
a Civil Servant, but service is pensionabie
ander the Teachers’ Pension Act Ne
sontributions are payable, but the mini
num qualifying period is ten years, Ser
‘ice at Alexandra School is counted as
jualifying under the English Teachers
Superannuation Act

Passage expenses to Barbados, not ex-
veeding £200, will be paid agains
ippropriate vouchers. A term's long
eave is granted every five years on
equest, but up to the present no pas-
jage money is available for leave
Applicants should forward a statement
tiving the following particulars :—
Date and place of birth
2. Schools and University attended.









3. Degree, giving subjects and class
obtained.

4. Post-graduate study, including
Teacher's Diploma or Certificate
(if any).

5. Teaching experience with dates
and positions held.

6 War Service (if any)

7. Participation in out-of-class activi-

ties.

Games record

Administrative experience (if any)

10. Medical Certificate of fitness,

11. Copies of three recent testimonials

12, The names and addresses of two

referees

The statement together with Certificate

{ Birth should be attached to a covering

etter of application

Candidates living in the United King

om should send their applications tc

he Secretary, The West India Commit-

se, 40,Norfolk Street, London, W C 2 te

each him by the 30th September, 1951

Candidates living in the Carribean arcs

hould nd their application to the

lonorary Secretary, Alexandra School,

+P O Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados

WHI, by 3ist October, 1954 :

PSSSGY 399G5999553900096"
a
CHIROPRACTIC x

co

x



.
metnid corrects diseases of ayes, *
ears, nose, throat, lungs, stomach ©
and kidneys; also headaches, knee
and foot troubles. Drs. Ferreira,
“Chiroville’, Upper Bay Street,
ineay Esplanade), Dial F
g consultation. Pah Ee
.
6666 -

COCEEBCOCCO EMMA. | :
SSE

phing for a Good Blend
of Bam?



Then Try - - - -

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

ed and there is complete privacy
from the roadway and adioining
property There is a covered
entrance porch for cars, wide airy
verandahs, large lounge with a
central stairway making an at-
tractive feature, dining room, 4
good bedrooms, kitehen, butler’s
pantry, storerooms and usual
officess, Outside there is a large
garage, servant's quarters, etc.
An extremely interesting and
desirable property

“HOLDER'S HOUSE", St.
James. An Estate House built of
stone with pine floors and shingle



RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A.

REAL ESTATE
AGENT







FOR SALE roof 3 reception, ,
verandahs ete, also garage and

Reasonably priced three-bed~- ts re iena i Jae atte
vathing on oO A . ce proached by a long driveway
lightful beaches ree : dy flanked with closely planted ma-
Dake rooms cis ait an athe ct hogany trees, The pues
veniences ~ attraction of ‘Holder's’ e
land planted with some fine trees, very lovely site which has the
PRICE £6,000 advantage of being well elevated
. ; and cool, with fine views all
Large Barbadian styled house round. Coast is less than a mile

within the city limits, This house
has already been divided up into
four flats and has over two acres
of land surrounding it. There is

away and town 6 miles.

“COVE SPRING HOUSE”, St

James.—A 2 storey house on coast



also a recently constructed cot- ith
: 4 i good grounds and interest-
tage on ne Os _ ing possibilities. There is exeel-
by.) OORT coutatan Rishi: tees lent bathing from a secluded a
bedrooms, bath, sitting room and private sandy cove
kitchenette “CAMBRAI”, Prospect, —_St.
James, — Large 2 storey stone

Three bedroom house.on ,Max-

h f nd construction le-
well Coast with right of way to ST ahi tk en i

cated on over %@ an acre of. good

the sea, Separate garage. Stand- coast land. with 160 feet of sea
ing in a quarter of an acre ine frontage. First class sandy beach
land This is very reasoi\ibly and calm safe bathing, The house

priced at £3,300
constructed three bed-

has 2 large living rooms, 4 bed-
rooms on the upper floor with

Recently similar accommodation below on

room house at Top Rock with the

‘ ground floor, In ovr opinion
two fully tiled Denreers ee this property: would Be’ eminently
large sitting room. his house suitable for conversion into a

stands in a very cool! position and
commands a magnificent view of
the surrounding countryside. Best

Guest House. Low figure required.

“STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.
offer over £4,000 Charming . - f
house standing in half an acre of 2 py di seen Ser seat
ee + ite See aa shingle roof and pine flooring
the “St James” Coast. Three to Caeie 5 eee ape
, * P 7 rooms, 3 baths and lets
Sty een Se raat tie Extensively remodelled recently
ences - 7 *
rty as the privacy is complete Grounds of about 15,000 sq. ft
erty as . Pleasant town house suitable as
PRICE £5,000 Doctor's residence or Guest
Ultra modern large residence House
on Maxwell Coast with three to “RICHMOND”, Marine Gardens.

four bedrooms each with private
bath. Very large drawing room,
breakfast room, delightful kitchen
quarters, two servants rooms with

—A solidly constructed 2 storey
stone house with wallaba shingle
roof and pine flooring; well placed

own breakfast room and bath. bly eer ican cera eo
Garage for two cars This house large yard. | Sade maaan amar
has just been recently comnperee | pices 28 lounges, dinine .x6om,
and the owner wishes tt Saas eC breakfast room, large kitchen, 3
is shortly leaving the ¢ verandahs, & bedrooms, § Bathe
ALSO and toilets, 2 garages and ser-
vants’ quarters. Very suitable for
64,000 square feet of very valu- conversion into flats or boarding
able building land about two house
miles from Bridgetown. This tk Ed
property offers one of the most HILLOREST”, Bathsheba,.—
spectacular views in Barbados. It Substantially built modern stone
is situated well back from the bungalow on the brow of the
; cliffs affording fine view of this

main road on the brow of a small

wild and rocky coast line. There

re rane fields,
ie Se ae sie privacy, are 3 good bedrooms, living room,
and all the advantages of cool 2-sided gallery, kitchen, servant's
breezes ase quarters and garage. Electricity
. and water are laid on. Land is

We have several other interest- over 6 acres and there are about

. 60 coconut trees. Interesting
rope! ks and

will a cleaeed: Water. all in- | Proposition at low figure asked
quiries atour new offices in Lawer | “CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's

Bay Street Coast.—A_ beautiful property em-

bodying the finest pre-war work-
running with 2 reception, 4 bed-
manship Well designed for easy
rooms, verandah, kitchen, pantry,
®arage, store rooms ete, The land
‘s approx 2 acres with flower and





|

RALPH A. BEARD |



oe gardens, productive or-
ehard and coconut grove.
F.V.A. acre walled garden may be ‘ond
Separately as building site,
REAL ESTATE AGENT
“IN CHANCERY”, Inch Mar
and Modern well built ‘and well =
aanes Durigalow on the coast
rhere there is always
AUCTIONEER breeze. “there isa lange eon
ined lounge/dining . -
Hardwood Alley, en with serving Raton a pon
’Phone 4683. rooms, built in garage and all

usual offices Open to offers



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
ie apartments with use of beautiful’
BLENDED R {/ \i grounds,

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





ORANGE, GINGERS and SODAS.
Other FLAVOURS to follow

BOTTLED BY REFRIGERATED SYSTEM
and under the most Hygienie Conditions.

@F Look Out For The “G.S.M.” STAMP
On Your Bottle !

to 6 9SSSOF








4

Real Estate

%

.

AALS POPES
ORS SSOPSO SCS
PPP PF SISOS



.
‘.

x‘

*

POSSE.

‘*

GOING! _ GOING! GONE!
Peso

This is what’s happening at—
FOGARTY’S

a on

MERCHANDISE AT A ‘CENTS -ABLE
PRICE

MORE WONDERFUL BARGAINS
FROM TUESDAY

HERE ARE A FEW ITEMS—

DUCHESS CREPE (Blue only) ............
WHITE FLANNELETTE ..............0
ROYAL CASEMENT 36” wide ............
WHITE SHARKSKIN—Heavy Quality
DOTTED TAFFETA—Exquisite shades

Be. 5
60c, 5
0c. »
$2.03 5
$2.00 _,,

RALPH - A - BEARD

F.V.A
LOWER BAY STREET
‘PHONE 4683







WILLIAM FOGARTY (8'00S) LTD.

72e. per yd.

”

”

It is the Blend You will enjoy.

SiP' If TO
‘ e

| JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

REAL ESTATE AGENTS

AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

ENJOY IT











COME AND JOIN IN THE CHEERFUL
EXCITEMENT OF SHOPPING TO
SAVE DOLLARS

PCCOROEC SSOP OOOO









CHURCH SERVICES B.B.C. Radio Programmes ffow to get rid of | 7












ST. LEONARD’s Sun@ay, Aug. 5. 1951. 700 pm The News: 710 pm New ’

r . + nior $ at 115 an Programme Parade 11.20 Analysis; 7 15 Flint of the Flying Squad

Chore so 90 am. Baptism; 1i aim Dance them Around; 12.00 noon 7 45 pm Generally St ing; 8 00 p.t

er Sunday School; 7 The News; 12 1 p m. News Analysi Radio Newsreei; 8.15 p Colonial Com-

pm. Evensong and Sermon 115—6.45 p.m. 19.76 M mentary; 8 30 pm Practice makes Per

METHODIST ——— fect; 8.45 p.m. Interlude; 8.55 p Fror


















































































$1.56 yd.



too say that the Vi- Tabs
formula is marvelous for
those who are old before
their time, Run-down, and
Worn-out, For instanee
Dr. T A, Ellis, of Canada
recently wrote; “Not only
does this formula enrich
the biood supply of red
corpuscles, but it likewise

American Doctor's Discovery
Strengthens Blood, Nerves, Body,
Memory, Brain, Muscles, and En-

Vigour Restored in 24 Hours) yansumMER CLEARANCE | rm
an © : CREPE ROMAINE
durance—Better Than Gland Benth cssusitidsssviats $2.25 yd,

FOR GENTLEMEN: We carry the biggest and best assortment
of Shirts and Suitings at lowest price

eee

Operations.

Thanks to the discovery of an American
Doctor, it is now possible for those who
feel prematurely old, Run-down and Worn-
gut, to experience again the thrill of Youth- netivates the gland sys
ful Vigour, Ambition, and Vitality. This tem. This is followed by
great diseovery, which is a simple home ‘Dr T. A. Ellis renewed energy and am
treatment and ‘can be used secretly by ' bition, par tarly grati
anyone, quickly brings a surplus of vitality | fyiag to men and women in middle or
and an ability’to enjoy the pleasures Jf life. | older ages.” And a widely known Italian

No longer is it nécessary for you to suffer | doctor, Dr N. G. Glannini, recently wrote
from Loss of Vigour and Manhood, Weak | '"Tired-out, Frail and Shrunken bodies
Memory and Body, Nervousness, Impure | sorely need the established system bullding
Blood, Sickly Skin, Depression and Poor | influence of this formula, which works its
Sleep. Instead you merely take this simple | splendid effects upon the blood, glands
home treatment a few days and you will | nerves and liver—improves appetite, brings
find that your vigour ts restored. No mat. | greater strength to weak, nervous, run-

Satisfy your curtosity by visiting

JAMES § TRE ET ila m. Rev 1.8 415 p m : Music Magazine 4 30 p ™ the Editorials; 9 p.m. Festival Concert
Boultor 'y Commeamion; 7 p.m. Rev. Sunday Half Hour; 5 00 Pm Composer Hail, 10 p.m. The News: 10.10 p e
R MeCull sh, Holy Communion of the Week; 8 15 p.m. Listeners’ Chaice; Interlude; 10.15 p.m, Margaret Lockwood |
PAYNES BAY: 920 Mr. DB. Scott: 7 6 00 p m Royal Cowes; 645 pm Pro- 10.45 pm. Scitee Rowen |
Pom Mr W St. Mull gramme Parade Tuesday, Aug. 7, 1951 ee ag ;
‘ WHITEHALL 830 am. Rev. R. 1.00—10.45 p.m. W.58M SI 3°M 1115 am Programme Parade: 11 30 {
ase lguaeh Holy Communion; TF Cee, eee ee ——- am Asian Survey; 1145 a.m Report !
Mr i. Loyne 700 pm. The News; 7 10 ® mm News trom Britain; 12.0 noon The New 12.00 M
Pee MEMORIA: 11 am. Rev. R Analysis; 715 pm Caribbean Voices, pm News Analysis it
ss ulleugh, Holy Communion 7 Pm. 745 p.m. Science and the Christian Man: 4.15—0.45 p.m. 176M TRIUMPH ?
or J . Griffith. 800 pm __ Ratiio Newsreel; 8 15 p m eeepc wd . tt i" |
: a e's a? m. Mr. D, Seott; Religious serviow: 8 6 pm Interlude; 415 pm The Glory Road; 5 00 pm |
' jer P m_ From itorials; 9 00 p m. Composer of the Week; 515 pm New 7 yor CYC !
BANK HALL: 9.30 aan. Mis+ G. Oxley Vivian Ellis: 10 00 Pan, The News; 10.10 Records; 6 00 p m Music Makaxine: 6.15 Th x BES MOTORCYCLE IN THE WORLD!
7 ET hh. F D Roach. Bm Interlude; 1015 pm. Star Time; pm Welsh Magazine: 6 45 Pm Pro- {
Waithe: reat 7é oe. ~ 2. 10 30 p m Lonéem Forum en sramme Parade; 655 pm To-day’'s :
. . 7. 8. . iy ay, Aus. 1 Sport. {
coe. 11.15 am. Programme Parade; 11 25 7.00—10.45 p.m. 25.58 M81 92 M It 1s going to be difficult later iM
330 pm aM Mo MY ®t Bannister; am Listeners’ Choice, 1 458m Colo- ins ee on to get that bike so book yours iW
BETHESDA nia) Commentary; 12 00 noon The News; 7 00 p m. The News: 7 10 pm. News & 1
2 BETHESDA : 11 am. Mr. B. Greaves, ay P in, News Analysis 10 7 a, Analysis: 715 pm. Rendezvous Com- now... 3 h.p., $ h.p., also just i\ Sd ee !
Eau — 6. Sprig 7 monwealth Artists: 745 pm Cattle : ne 9 ») ,
Rit, Fm ia m. & 7 pm. Rev Bo - — Ranches in the Highlands; 8 00 pm Most stomach pains are gue to one Thunderbird in shipment of i2 ) ,
— 3 amu after each Ser- 4.18 pm From the Promenade Con- Radio Newsreel; 815 pm. Meet ‘the " cess acid. The quickest )}
“DAL KEITH - certs; 5 00 p th Composer of the Week; Commonwealth; | 8 45 pm interlude; dangerous ex : 4q due anytime now. i - ~~ »
Thomas tote Comum. Rev. M. A. E. 518 pm. The Storyteller: 5 30 pm 8 55 From the Editorials; 9.00 pm Frow way to get rid of this excess acid NS Wh BR tRBADOS FOE Qdeee Ltd. }
z we ee Communion; 7 p.m. Mr Rhythm Rendezvous; 5 45 p m Daisy the Promenade Concerts: 9 45 pm _ Re- is to neutralize it by taking a dose i e a é hn 4 4 4
we, rat wal ite Richards; 600 pm. Tom Jones Trio; port from Britain; 10 00 p.m, The News 7 , . ,
oor a at 2 pray M. A, E. 615 pm From the Third Programme: 20 10 p.mg Interlude; 1415 p.m. [The of * BISMAG ° (short for * Bisurated } White Park Road, “
S, Mr leane 6.45 pm Programme Parade Festival feasure Gardens; 10.45 p.m Magnesia). This wonderful remedy e ,
SOUTH DISTRICT: ‘9 a.m. Rev. B. 700-1045 2 Pestiy ag , : é A | }
groshy, Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Ris at oA cra CAME LET tne non ae —- - ~ 7 will bring you instant relief. Ger A B RNES & co ’ . 4
Ee. Service—-Preacher : E. Cha er , AG ° today and always be sure a Sas
, PROVIDENCE: 11 am. E. Browne: BAPTIST TAIPTS MILEL: Wl atin ane iotan nye = Srey dy tye. EZR = RS RAANESO UE Sethe 85
t Bm ey MAE. Thomas s The St. James National Baptist Preacher: Rev. R. H. Walken; 7 13 pan ee : a
XH+é 4 a.m r 7 arris 7 p.m. Evensong & Sermon, Preacher: Evangelistic Service 5 a
7pm. Mr \Wibeatue Rev J B Grant, L Th x LONG BAY: Ta m. Service—Preache you OF 999S599 95945559005 %
/ An Address by retired Inspector of Rev E W. Weekes:’7 15 y RS
ROEBUCK STREET; 11 a.m. Morning Polic® in Trinidad, W. G, Stevenson, will gelistic Services F Cetra % | eu # W AT< ‘tt
Service followed “by Holy Comunion; be given in St, McGinley’s Greek Ortho- BOARDED HALL: 11 am Mornin NEED % % 2
Preacher Rev, E, E. New; 7 p.m. Eve- dox Cathedral at Country Road, at 7 Service; 7 15 pm. Service—Preacher % x
ning Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E. New p.m. on Sunday Sth August Subject: Rev E. W. Weekes > % 7 ue Y
GRACE HILL: 11 am Morning Ser- “Friends in an unfriendly world”. Here BOSTON 4 RATED’ MAGNESIA S sv) BREE Ad id N as
pice: erOnee 3 Mr “te ee p = a a son of the soil, Admission— WRUL 11.29 Mc.. WRUW 11.75 Mc Bisu iS y |
vening ervice, eacher Mr e FREE. WRUX 17.75 Mc. ' Tablets ond Powder Sold by all Chemists | ‘My " 1’
Weekes NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH 3 p.m. Lecture *hris interice 5 x ; gp F ‘
FULNECK : 11°A m_ Morning Service; OF GOD 4 0p r. rau sae ee ee s a aE A ae i MM EN ;
Preacher: Mr. F. Barker; 7 p.m. Ev€- RIVER ROAD: 11 a.m. Service ; 8 |
ning Service. Preacher: F. G. Downes. Preacher: Rev. Luke Summers; 4 p.m _ — is X| 5
é MONTGOMERY a pm _ Evening Sunday School; 7 15 Service— x x!
ervice; Preacher: Mr A. Phillips ECKSTEIN : 11 a mi Service—Preach- N * ’ ea 4
SHOPHILL: 7 p.m. Evening Services; er—7.15 p.m, Service—Rev R. H. Walkes GOVERNMENT OTI E x 4 ele Baa IN HOLIDAY
TS eeokee w ce ga 3 BANK HALL ii am Service— $ >
NSCOMBE: 11 am. Morning Ser- Preacher: Rev M 8B Prettijohn: 7 15 a . si te
vice; Preacher: Mr. G C_ Lewis: 27 pm _ Preacher Rev. M. B. Prettijohn 3 $] FROM 30th JULY to 19th
p-m_ Evening Service; Preacher: Mr FITZ VILLAGE ll am, Service— ~ i te \ ae >
G_ Francis Preacher ; Rev. C. A. Nurse; 7 15 p.m PART ONE ORDERS x CRAP SGN (Bote i; (Bots) &
~ WHISKY ” ‘REME DE NTHE . ‘ ® ~
. ‘ CREME DE MENTHE ,, x eee ae The
o o Veumourn A an S|} AUGUST inclusive
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D % GIN » cor 7 % (
s e- ; Ca Commanding a ->ORT WIN E y Wir “py eT : 7 ‘
+ The Barbados Regimen BRANDY ” PORT W * ‘ % JEWELLERY STORE will remain
. ' Issue No. 30 ; 3 Aug. 51 GREEN CHARTREUSE ,, SHERRY WINE ” x
Sanne ee saat — . > ~ " %,
bet é wnas 1. PARADES — Training : DRAMBUIE u ” BENEDICTINE " x open as usual.
ron itis urbed in 3 in es There will be no parade on Th ’sduv ¥ Aug. 51. The next Regimental para nS PEACH BRANDY » KOLA TONIC ” x
will be at 1700 hours on Tk rsday 16 Aug. 51 T +
_,Do you have attacks of Asthma or Bron- | Canada, had tost 40 tbs, suffered cough- pane g ee ae care J , or $ °
Giese tal east Sot Bee ce | RPE GOES | wilted ta'aae Sein” urn the week. The nent band practic: | & Ce Cel ee eee a
reath and can't sleep? you cough so/ couldn't sleep, expected to die. endaco ay . 2s stra eee cis ENDING | ts ‘
hard you feel like you were being r sto; Asthma spasms first night and b+ | 2. ORDERLY OFF ER ND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENT 1¢ ¥ ,
tured? Do you feel weak, unable tor has none since in over two years. t e a \ * De LIMA & t @.. LTD.
and ave to pe carat not to take cold and Money ck Guarantee & 18 AUG. Si % %
can't eat certain \s? %, ¢ .
The very first dose of Mendaco goes right i ; 1& 7 oe y Y | 2 S et.
Sant ees See iene came ve soteres or to work circulating through your blood and OQ derly Officer /Lt. C. G. Peterkis 4 PERKINS A ¢ O.. “LL TD. x 0 Broad rem
Sea mas 7 helping mature rid you of the effects of ‘ederly Serjeant 409 Sjt Reid, NF ‘
you in.s Doctor © Sresoription called Wen. Aatmath th US tines Le al thoaaace may ‘% Roebuck Street DIAL 2072 & 4503 ‘
no ‘atomizer’ All you do t= fake two taste bese eles ie ors Ona voor tthe, oe Next for duty e x {
less tablets at meals and your attacks 272m | 8tronger. apthce bees vegas Fg hy sour SSOVSCCBEGSSSGSG06 9990449 6690050904-4 6064504444608
to vanish like magic. In 3 minutes Mendaco jj}! 27** euarantee, You be the judr.. | derly Officer Lieut. T. A. Gittens ” OO SIFFS OF POSTS S GOOG,
starts working through your blood aiding | !f you os os Re asin inhie Orderly deviant 581 Sjt Robinson, V.N -
hature to dissolve and remove strangling Wendade just Tatu the amine puke « SS
Ine coed aay tine nate cnenting ANG) tad ehe full purchase price wil be M. LD. SKEWES-COX, Major, \
& ng sound sleep the first night so that funded. Get Mendace from your Chem- SOLF. & Adjutant,
Ono Qo 7 eee ist today and see how well you sleep to- The Barbados Regiment { ;
|) "No Asthma in 2 Years = *| night ana tow much better you will fea} \
Mendaco not only brings almost immedi- PInSELOW. 20 NOTICE ‘ |
ate comfort and free breathing but builds Menda fate There will be no W.O’s and Serjeants’ Mess Meeting on 11 Aug. 51, due to the } N I W LS) & Co
a) e system to ward of uture attacks. : "eS wild Px e uo be anr need late
lastance. J. Richards, Hamilton, Ont.. | Ends Asthma % Bronchitis « Hay Pever SAGER: HS FORE: FESS Sat: Be FEeuoNS. ee | TAL elle JWe
_ : —_— — wae PELL PLL APEE PE AAP AP ASE, A
%
GOPSF 9995999959999 99S9SS ¢ ROO CNSR es FOR--- % D These are among the numer
. %, \ § é amo i ou
8 2 » | new lines priced to help balance
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— Also 3 % Consult: x | ing) 36” wide in 40 delightf
2 : q i shades at only 79¢. per yd
—_—— ee ee oe CECIL JEMMOTT oT |
4 *
% : % BAG oicacinccan $1.39 yd. Ne GANYORK TWINROSE CREPE
Established Sacorpdaaies ys Over KNIGHT'S LTD., 33 Broad Street ¥ | i in 30 gorgeous shades 36" wide
. , 5 Hy Special Price $1.00 per yd
% i g Special Pri per
ico» HERBERT Ltd. oo x PHONE: 4563 ¥ |} FLOWERED SPUN
% , % ¥
10 & 1\ ROEBUCK STREET, SOE SL PEIN POPE SO LOLS PECL LILLIE ONT cients $1.08 yd. BORDERED SPUN in Tropical
; " SOO PDOS ODDO DODD SO PDEPS PP PP PPVOPE PPD DPE EP PPPPPDIN, i : Hf " designs iy a ide, sev vi shades,
SCCCCSS OGRE BESS: KBVOCSSOOSOS ; $/) FLOWERED SILK at $1.44 & 91.56 per yr
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Miss WINIFRED BESYP (better

known as Kitty) & Mr FITZGER-

| ALD SOBERS, (known as Petsy
their

ANNUAL DANCE

At QUEEN'S PARK HOUS?

iKLIM keeps



MONDAY Night 6th August, 1%
(Bank-holiday)



SOMEONES

A606 aa
—SOOODE LOSE LPL IFES 9










































































This Proud Feeling

can be Y











F rp?
ours. .











ao 1950
Music by M Harry Panniste en Co.
Pr eee weer without refrigeration Fra
%, erved
4 ADMISSION x A A ce ‘
%, s, i
5 Please extend this Invitatier x Families in every part of the world are assured of milk un-
$6 S9OOS 565% pada —SOCCBROA ~ failingly safe and healthful when they use KLIM.
x POQLOSPBPOEE IP POOF oo oo | Your KLIM milk is protected in the tin against dampness,
x Here we are again ! % } contamination and any harm, .. it keeps without refriger- |
@ Mr. & Mrs. FITZGERALD ¢ ation. Since with KLIM there is no waste x spoilage, you |
“ so a . .
‘Ss PRE SCOD . x Ket your fall money's worth of this superior quality milk | WE OFFER
gt remind you of their % i —value to the very last ounce
*, 1 T 7 . |
§ ANNUAL DANCE = 3 Te
. | : . ey | >
x it he % KLIMis pure, safe milk . ee r % |
; Ms Children’s Goodwill League bi j _s | y / M A
Fa ~% TO-MORROW NIGHT & KLIM KEEPS WITHOUT REFRIGERATION f I es
‘ & (August 6, Bank Holiday) % |
CADETS at Paragon Range on Thursday were forced to put out a fire which was started when a flare ¢ ADMISSION zz; 2/- «4 iH
lighted the grass. This was not part of their training. It was however great fun for the Cadets. * Musie by f R 3 KLIM quality i is always uniform 'y "i ; q - ‘
‘ Fat mg —— ++ “= Percy Green’s Orchestra % “eet |
‘ f on ‘ . BAR — as _ i a / ‘
in Camp W ith i he Cadets Results Of 9/ ‘ usual — GOOD x 4 KLIMis excellent for growing children “Ne
a | POOCCOROEAESB BOOS OSOSEES ,
‘ ‘ ‘“GS9999 POOP itp tstet, 5338S , | :
By Tony Vanterpool Fi Id S % oo a 5 KLiMadds nourishment to cooked dishes | IN A BEAUTIFUL
c j W »? i 7 " . i

SCHOOL, CADETS all over the werld eagerly look forward 1e eep 1% Society’ S Rendezvous | 6 KLIMis recommended for infant feeding | RANGE OF PATTERNS

to their Annual Camp. To them canip life is one of thrills FIRST DAY x ¥ |

and a taste of the real Army discipline. The local Cadets ,,,,, saa ree Awuwed % ' x 7 KLIMis safe in the specially-packed tin |

es . ormere Sc sare F 53 “$3 y r i r
from — son College, Lodge and Combermere Schools are giret ngs $373 02 x 3 | | Sl" wide at... ee per yard

no exception. Third 2301 106 75 > i i

It is not Seroad sing to hear that Cadets spent much of their spare Fourth 1360 53 37 x 3 8 KLIMis prospeee er Hirleyper eectret | 34" id $1 17 d
they were extremely enthusiastic time playing it. On many occasions [itt ier an te x RESTAURANT 3 | owe ee ee ee ees | wide | Beane a ith cen wi. per yar
when they heard that their they were ordered from Shintey geventn 0238 10 00 | a
Annual Camp would be a nine- in the Drill Hall to Barrack Eighth 3006 10 00 Mnrhill Street % Toke pare wollen, eae Rhy, 1 Pesan a os aarig ge
oye o wes Boe Pare -- e - Bausre wena pore coe NOW sogan Ot ane Je pailees ae ackeie Nos Open 7 p.m.—Midnite % | stir and you have
he ahaa tn reevakG wiht: 7. Tie BPEL ie ee eyE Second Race Tonite (Sunday) ¥% pure, safe milk 1 |

atmos} is pregnan 1 The Harrison College drill pyize , Ticket Amount | R el ¥ | 4 a +
Army life. squad, instructed by C, S, M. First 1295 $562 14 Tomorrow (Bz ank- ~Holiday ) } | i seen -—-———S— ee a

On Friday morning, July 27 Quintyne, won the Drill Competi- Second 1767 321 32 g Open from 4 p.m. 2 | aT e ep er
spetxunately 230 Cadet ne N tion which was held on Wednesday 3b!4 in ke & to Midnite % pure 5 of

ne three schools reported at the afternoon. This school was ex- Fift! 2508 10 00 | nr
Fort for camp, A sow had Alves ney ceptionally smart and deserved $5 00 cach to holders of Tickets ‘os pes Delicious Chinese Foods safe 16, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
experienced camp life but the the honour. Combermere was next, 1284: 1296, 1766, 1768, 1244, 1246, 3973, | Fresh Shrimpon Menu FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ‘
majority were in it for the first followed by Lodge tae % Dial 4730 For Reservation
Cee SP Aten etal « ea b ge. Third Race : :
brig zr a ; esp a nt “Harrison College again claimed prize Ticket Amount | $ Dine on ard at the besi X |
ae On bard to make all ergamges ROnours in the ‘Tent’ Pitching Fit ; ge oe 1 y an aio ethanol

S 1a ake alla ge- as oe ewe a x 38
ments, After the youngsters were per agers tae ae. _ this Han aie Third. 3905 177 20 LEGGE, | | SS SS
given: accommodation and had “OCBS ane Sothjermere bed 20F Fourth $60 }; WEST INDIAN COOKERY by E. Phyllis Clarke—363 Recipes RNIB ROTOR OE
laid heir kit. camp routine Second place. This was a competi-~ Fifth 10 00
aid out ee ma ea a ees tion of speed and efficiency, Marks , $5 9 each to aiders of Tickets Nos W prepared by Miss E. Clarke, former Lecturer of Domestic
was explainec o em. 1e) Snes , ict tiie, 2974, 2976, 4089, 4091, 3964, 3966, 2636, 2638 + Siiende or tinidad . No -paine have ‘blen “ebdved “In ynete Weh Ssod ae his
were taught the meaning of the Were Biven for the quickest time Fourth Race CT AN cience © ida op Pp & e ave receive mew stocks ao
various bugle Belia: ; ; in «pitching and deducted for any prize Ticket Amount Vi . ORI j this book essentially West Indian and Practical.

The programme was an exten. Mistake in striking and pitching. First 2780 $620 13 ‘ _ ‘ fee
sive one arranged by Major . Apart: from these competitions Second a1 es EXHIBITION Also available from Stock— GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
Skewes-Cox, Staff Office: of the programme included drills, a Fourth 0508 88 59 Il Pears CyelopsediaxOkford Concise istiouery, Latin: Franck 6, 7, 8 X 26 Gauge
Local Forces. A visit to Paragon Church Parade, physical training Fifth 3407 10 00 : :

Range, at the back of Scawell, and lectures. The final competi- Sixth 2075 10.00 1837—1901 and Spanish Dictionaries in Desk and Pocket sizes.
on Thursday highlighted the tion—the Falling Plate Competi- Sues Dd voulen ESEP Es (oA | GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes
camp period. tion—was held at the Government 2779, 2781, 2728, 2730, 0285, 0287, 0504, 0506 at '

At 9.00 a.m. the Cadets lefi St. Range on Friday morning. The Fifth Race i 1 | sur i = xipeneee
Ann’s Fort. They marched to Top winning section was from Harrison Prise Ticket Amount THE MUSEUM ROBERTS «A ¢C oO. = Dial S301 . «EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
Rock where they boarded buses College, Another section from the Bis o er 14", 1”, 2”, 3” Mesh
for Paragon. There were some College came second aud one from fhira 2064 167 59 FS SSBF SSF FF RRA II i
very small youngsters: in the Combkermere third, Each member Fourth 0967 83.79 GARRISON SS DSSS RS .
companies but they too seemed of the winning section was Fifth iid arom ih “POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS
to have enjoyed the march. The awarded a medal, eae ine 10.00 7th—26th AUGUST QSOODDIDDS9SSS9SDS SSS SSI SS SPPSSS PISSED SSS PIOOSOON a , , - ee
sight of the buses were however Friday night, the final night in Eighth ‘ 1576 10 00 - ‘ : ; x “g CEMENT SHEETS 4’ X 8’ at $6.40 Sheet
welcomed, camp, was spent in traditional Ninth 3443 10 00 urniture, china, glass, . O D Y D ESS SHO x

" + nd , at Bees x a 3443 10 00 aintings . 3 8 | aE ‘

At Paragon the Cadets saw fashion, A Concert was organised ¥/Pt) vatso7 10.00 peer pnptographs, % BR A WA R P x) “EVERITE” CORRUGATED SHEETS
demonstrations of platoons organ~ py the Cadets and for the Cadets. fleventh 1811 10 00 costume, curios, paper- 8 : % ay aaa j
isation and firing power as well Among the items on the pro- , $ 00 each to holders of Tickets Nos Sh ti $ Great selection of DRESSES, SKIRTS : ee tee
as firing on fixed lines and within ;,,.. vere singing. pis solos, 4086, 4088, 2070, 2072, 2963, 2965, 0966, 0968. ~ - »

ems VALI gramme were singing, piano solos, Sixth ; 5
ts. . > str - ‘ Sixth Race Daily 10 a.m.—6 p.m. K 7 s aaa ¥
aoa ee ada al ones oneal calypsoes and body beauty and prize ‘Ticket ‘ping uint Pp & BLOUSES, BEACH WEAR | e
Canes Sith ee : r. pa als re contortionist shows. The buglers, First 2809 met ay Sundays 2.30 p.m.—6 p.m. x |
‘< 1 past experience. but, °° ara »mbers of 2 Bcon¢ 0198 348 6 . vee 3 .
considering there was very little who os both memibe ne Lor ae Third 3135 174 33 ADMISSION :::: 1/6 $$ Slips in Crepe de Chine—$3.00, in Satin—$3.35 & $4.16. | ’Phone 4267
time for practice, this Squad did Barbados Regiment and 1 Fourth 3956 87 16 4 SSIO wt / Nightgowns in Jersey, Lingerie, Seersucker & Nylon. Dress- %|
cutee well, Combermere Cadets, played a pitth ai 4 he py a paiae | ing gowns in printed Cottons from $6.00 and in Satin. S| 1

An Officer pnd 36 other ranks March. ’ : Senin ait 10 00 . aes | Shippers in Velveteen (pink & blue) — $2.69 and in Leather a WILKINSON & HAYNES (0 LT) .

formed the Demonstration Squad. The camp was climaxed with a Eighth oeTt 10 00 MUSEUM COLLECTIONS y (red)— $5.09. Bath sets.(in various shades) comprising: 2 > | } 4 09 ®
= arn | JE y ee be Tickets N af OS as anos 2 re)e 9 ee - .

anh Roe jed. ree ne tae seine aaa at m Aon wits A ait Chae Atha mise. pt 3007 FUND 1% towels, mat and 2 wash cloths—$10.20 per set. S |

each man carried. There was als arday g. St. $ 2 2 2, , $134, 31: , 3357.

the morter eae n ett ork with Fort, the companies, headed by | Seventh Race i — | 9G 954656 4999 SG 9S S999 SS559559599 $566965500066ON | &

high explosives, smoke bombs the Drums and Fifes of the Regi- pine 098), 9561 88 NEI I EDEL IED ERE CREE ATO =

and grenades, In dealing with ment, marched to the Princess Second 2550 315 36 x i

sections they were shown how Alice Playing Field via Bay Street, cara — 187 $8 $ > : i { r

each member catried a filled Bren They were given refreshments at Faarts 385 10 00 | ¥ I OPPY i h A i A a 4

gun magazine and pecks and the Playing Field before their Ps tion " pd % & ey re ere gam . %,

shovels for entrenching. They homeward trip, Later in the day $5 00 eachiaze pholdens, Gf Tink 4 Bee s F LADIES \

saw how to fire a rifle at slow camp broke up. 0960, 0062, 2548, S861, aAG1, S463, ae VS W hanna

rate and quick firing. A demon- Some of the Lodge mente) RACES BROADCAST x | ' A ONDERFUL LOT oO ant

stration of firing single rounds in Cadets are natives of other islands THE broadeast of the Barbados |.¢ §: a a ‘

slow bursts from the Bren and Generally they return home to pyrf Club Mid-Summer meeting. | % Under, the _ patronage of SMALL RIM FELT HATS at 3.38 & $3.60 each | yor mm

rapid firing was given. spend their vacation with their which opened yesterday, will be - a My,

After _refreshments the Cadets relatives but on this occasion peard on 7,547 kilocycles on a JUST THE I YPE OF HAT THAT LOOKS SMART os
boa given a demonstration of they made a great sacrifice by} wavelength of 39.76 metres, ‘His Lotdship Sir Allan ~ @

iring on fixed lines. In this they joining the camp. i
stood within a few yards of path Nearly every Cadet regrets that Y dav’ Collymore and Lady In All Fashionable Shapes
of the rounds. fired from a Bren the camp had been such a short esterday s
by R.S.M.I. Browne. . ‘ i Collymore

7 ne, They are anxiously looking y :

Fe wae eine en eee RRbate to the same period next! Weather Report (SEE THEM IN OUR SHOW-CASE)

i nat a are lit the dry grass rans
at Paragon. A large area was *°2?: FROM CODRINGTON at

burnt. This was unexpected fun
for the boys who, armed with
pecks, shovels and tree branches, . i Tt

| M rant at St. A s ne Cadets
extinguished the biaze. Following Kept at ot. woe va anti air owl
this firing within fixed limits Were Supervised by ee

Rainfall: Nil

Lowest Temperature: ’
wor 118 CRANE HOTEL
Wind Velocity iles

: 10 miles per

was held at Walkers in 1949, Last

|
The first Cadet Annual C mt
year’s camp, like this year, was |





























: ne ‘ompany ¢ tadet Officers, hour
was demonstrated. They were Company and Cade ‘ 9
; _— pr (9 a.m.) 30.003 on
shown how to cover the approach > ee v ae ay
of the enemy. The Bren was fixed POLO PRACTICE ps cartta ph \X Saturday Sept. 9th
on two points and the firing was MATCHES TODAY \% ? ' E
directed from _left to right and THERE will be several water? OO i% 9 p.m,
vice ian Shortly after 3.00 polo practice matches this morning (PO DODO G POD ODOT, io
pm. the boys packed up and Po*) P't i ets ~13 so
. 5 * at the 4 atic Club in preparation. | & OR
returned to St. Anns Fort at the Aqua : § sy
; a : i > . * ow , > + imvollg are rg if ae
During the period in camp a roi Pe ee he oeatee one % Be achcombers Dance ~ % Admission $1.00
very popular Irish game—Shintey tour to Trinidac ne first: match 16 Ay THE Nan) pprrnictrtet vntintrtetnbctvictetrtvtet ie | 3A ———
—Wwas introduced to the Cadets by Whit n : peeing ee ? 30 oelee Ke tt Q BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB ¥ jQenernbine enna onnessk -rnheebnne
R.S.M.1, Browne, The speed of Team “A ‘Team B On % (Members Only) ¥ LPP PS PIES POPP OSS, I
the game is about the same as Ice ream * P, Foster, C. Evelyn, oon savurpay iste avGusT, } f cle 3 |
Hockey. B. Patterson, G. McLean, G.]% 1954, at 9.30 pom ss Barbados Aquatic Club 3 ) ; f
It is an indoor game and the Foster, N, Portillo and M. Weather-|%& — {10 aid of Water Pelo Tour to x ;
: teams are made up of five a side, head. 2 Musle by Clevie Gittens’ Band % To our Visitors who are %
i The stick used is similar to the | Team “B": M, Foster, B. Brooks, ]% ApMisstOn (by Tieket) $1.00 % cligibie for membership and 4
field hockey stick with the excep- F. Manning, H. Weatherhead, K ]@ = Come dressed as you like but x cur Local Members.
tion of a straight bottom, A ball Ince, D. Bannister and B. Manning soi ae omneey cre purses 2 ea % / ‘
} measuring five inches by three After this match there will be ADDED ATTRACTION: Exist x After that busy morning !
{ inches, takes the place of the a ladies’ game Teams will be % tion Water Polo Matches under % shopping come and relax on
puck, It is made of hard wood anlected? trom: (hose indies (On the % floodlight at 820 p.m & the £ ier, enjoy the € OOoL
After learning this game the pier by 9.30.0’clock 9$,0;¢:6566950S666G65566604- BREEZE, also a drink. Then
Lachenalia ae ett seen " pe iS JA Aty ate POO OY have a refreshing swim. You \ ee











can also be served with
either a fine Luncheon or
Just a’ Snack. Excellent

| They’ i | Do It Every Time saree 0. et Oe By

sme immy Hatlo |





~
BA Ax

| won LISTEN, SCHNOOKLE 7 yessir! x BELIEVE IN Se MC
} BEFORE WE START *SCHNOOKLE/ SETTLING UP ON THE DOT! es =f
; LET'S GET ONE THING LAID OUT THE I FIGURED IT ALL OUT: Don’t forget we cater for

DOWN BEFORE STRAIGHT. THIS TRIP IS DOUGH FOR THE, (T OWE YOu $12.43~ ce

eve eo | eounumarar ||| Sime reac: | tur aimee ga

LAW BEING: | oe EVERYTHING AND {| | ANOTHEN CAME 7 evn Sor a BAD TRIS

on HARE AND, \ ZL spLir ir wit )| | THE DAY OF EITHER. IT WAS WORTH

a ae ener ORS | | “ema NIE EO LONG, CHU!
Reve nt

Birthday, Wedding, and
Cocktail Parties; and our
Staff will give personal

‘
{
supervision
2.8.51.—4n,
LA AAA LII FOI LIE S6550) |
nee einen een Re eee
ANALGESIC BALM

lt bet btn trlt ttt ttt PII DI Dob D Pb

POGOe



4556 58
POSSESS AOS APS PPS IS







Fresh Stocks
Just Received

PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS
PARK DAVIS PALATOL COMP.
PARK DAVIS PALATOL PLAIN
PARK DAVIS LIVIBRON
PARK DAVIS BEEF IRON &
WINE

| DODD PILLS

| THERMOGENE RUB
DR LIVER PILLS
pr, Cc S NERVE FOOD

YEASTVITE TABLETS
MUM



we have a wide





C. CARLTON RROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist

Come in and let
| _ us fit you with a
“ee ~ Fine
| om \N LIGHT SUIT
range of Patterns
| P.C.S. MAFFEL & co., LTD.
TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING

4 (t
186 Roebuck St Dial 2813 } i} Prince Wm. Hy. St. eine Dial 2787
yi &











se















A. ROLLOCK & CO.

DIAL 3131









|
|



\





POSS

FOOD FOR

From October, 1950 to
June, 1951 the price of

Woollen
Suitings

has advanced over 100%,
and these higher priced
materials are now begin-
ning to arrive in Barba-
dos.

We still have a good
selection of

TROPICALS
AND

ALL WOOL
SUITINGS

at last year’s prices,
so

NOW IS THE TIME
to select yours at

C.B. RICE & Co.

High Class Tailors,
BOLTON. LANE.

PPDSSSOSS SPOT POPES

THOUGHT



PES

°
2

999999999999 DOG 99S SOS LOGO FS SSS SS OSE GOS IVF OTOL CVED





Full Text

PAGE 1

FOURTEEN •-I \1> V\ \l • V < >• I I --I Mill M 1.1 >l •, la:i CLASSIFIED ADS. TILIPMOHl ISOg Tha charelor Birth. Marriage. DealrA (l • M on Week-d>. -'"1 II lor • %  i.nibcr ol void* up to M. S Nnu pr wort on wesk-dayi 4 vmli per word on Sunday! lot i •tfml word FOR SALE M 1 I M uUiol-l if m 4 "Mi l>ri additional *ord T.*nn c %  I .(.. %  %  I %  THANK%  %  >ionk l 1 B : craed %  • bom in Ha > %  > %  %  '! % %  1 Jolt IB lie ffN hour. ( turn % %  Jvlvu Edith. In. law': Ja*k%. Norm, m AU'TOMOTIVI A I C .iid'iii-i o II P Salaofl ism e>y New Upholatery ... Apply CViwral Kngine U3I ... B..fc. ft a ai —i GOVERNMENT NOTICE. HI KM INN l |( I M 1 %  u-f" Saloon Car, H I.Und -cen at Redman Taylor* Kr.AI. ESTATE %  ISO >ard • S in %  I v. .-. %  NOW, 0*11*1 IU F tM 3til k KAiai 300b tnllra UN, SIS tW •1-74. •-.,. .., 31 1 SI verandah, rrn dew go %  LOW A comparatively now li.iHlrin bun ( Ml. 1. • llii.unl Bl K.r C.BIII %  on and aw a, I rum in* main 10-d. 1 bedroom* *nn M'IRIH| water In aocn tlas in.1-11. o Pot Mi"-; cuniint w Walla Ml uodftxi.i. 1 1.1 I'h-nv 2Stil or HmM 40*8. l.7*l-T.r.W ANNOVM'KMENTft abte Irom Continent Thnei> interested plena* nxiunumoi' with Courts*) <•"jaw White Par* H....1I. IK.I Ulft ft lll-tn 0 Sporti IPtO. T D Model. 1.relict running condition%  %  nd ho* It 1 1 an tun' Two-aeotcr; Independent Iron! wheel nuapcnaton alvaa tjen.ct rUa -it M . %  Kia.id No 1 r.-.noable uflei ni-a Ptia*>e aSM 1 R 11 %  I.I a . BIT* Rlluali tl liontage i.le. alsu Modern Ho-nipot of I .and. Bultallle .pply lu 11 A Htuuka Hi Ait'! lion ft Drug sad Patent and Propi jfftj. "l in thr Official Gazrtt, f M01. lay. 01 h Auicust 195], 2. Under this Order the n Tablets", "Hydrogen Peroxide (McCleans)" -rtn "Krusrhen Salts' -re U fxllowt: — PheiisiL Tablets Hydrofen Peroxide (McC lean*) Kruarhen Salts S„ .. I I M %  I Large 4-oz bottle !8-o7. bottle 1 Small sized bottle 1 Large MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE 35c. 0(k. 30c. 49c. 4th August, IBS! SHIPPING NOTICES AUCTION SALE The Sale of Mr. Ml Fun tun and all) take place at "Whitehall". Codrmgton Hill, St Michael, on TlKSOAY 14 h August. AITTKiNEERS lottaa M. I*!-.-*' fr <•. A.F S /.V.A Phone 464 PLANTATIONS BriLDlNG MAir Illfh Ri !" n. 1-nnU. Khort' CAKa %  %  I it Rabinn only I i.noo mili- in • %  cvllvnl condition F.-rd ItU Prafati v< • food condition | nut iraaonal.lv priced %  —11— llrt KUd rl lam, ai 1 roid mi V s bina I'k—p Crj 1.. itfji it. 1 ChMpIV Prfcrrt.aj oanta* LM iti-HiNnts i>KKMni a HCAIUISNCE I T d..r Ri fel Maavi. Mai. >H.til ftMl Daplh aOout Bo it Wall (Ml M *• in MI I'Kk-'j? Morn. I In S"1 &PKM 1AWTA M.JIIA-*yai-al *-•! in Caribbean Ra'ci Irom V pr HMd pr da* GRAND HOTEL-in n !••!• dTituU d:iUKt lUkMt Oovarnmcii B* m IbtM from WOO * hapd pat day SKAS1DT. IVN-On (iiand Anas BalMni llMch Itatoi ftem MOP wr h'ad pat Oa tn.ilrl* loD M Sllnacr. Grenada aS*l—IPn PERSOiVAI. Tic p-.iMlr arc herein warned aaln' B-Vlnc credit Id I Wlft l-id AufUMw Jonljn .nee tJnflllh .• I H<> not hol.l Tnyaell wai^.n.lba. lor he. or an>on. 1 la* conuactinn an> datot or druia 111 ml i.aane unlm> by a %  rrRMa "ider •>snc u by he mo BENJAMIN JORDAN Da BMW Rnnd. si Mb MM ft tout*'* Drug feu lA-iii %  Garage. M"iTOH CVi .4 S '>d londlli'H PBtr V M 1 or MaiUt.il t. Rot bock atraol. n. Phons Mf al 31 B si U a Ona %  a A ]>• H Apply tv.lnay Mar •lack Rock KLKCTR1CAL a J>lck-l*p lined Into —B>iliah Lad, reojirei -nt r.iddl-aed (l.ietai Maid. • lain eookuui Only TM-%  IBrafarenc" roi^idcr-o Phi MISCrl.l.AP^KOUS Apply t) M Ainipann MOV II VltM PHOJETTOK 10 m n. Mo* 1* l-llm Ptojector 1 irtirat Phone ftSMI 3 I P1AY "EN i -iWi wpa and c PlaypenP.O. WILL BUV Old China. Paporv>nahl> Jade. Dumanat Silvar. rumil.ire Pslntifut*. *nuB Roxai. Perluma RolUcnrwteiai'. Brooel.e.. Hin.. ric Am Uilns Rare or Curioun GOBBINOP-S TM* Antique Shop Dial ttis ft I 91 —in FOR III VI HinlmHm chars* M retili Sh"df M 1., nd. 8 -.tea SI d in the kia Al>T to T Heodia) u. %  kn"' %  1 1.rt.lv.r 4 • HOCoif: J-badrooen Modern Hou ,.. —iiencei Situated Top Kork Avallabla fumlahed or unlurniahd a k-n* leate Aopl Ralph Board. Low. Bay Slroat Phone oSas > > !-• >FPICE CM AIMS j„.t ,. m %  < %  < Omce Poature Chair* with reo point adjuatmant. See them tcdaj T Ueddeo Grant Ltd.. or 1MB! M4J as SI—tin LIVESTOCK KA< I TAia AKITA 1. aK>L ."ill Ns DHK.I.I.A l>v Kaiilorri Ihree ..Iher l.,-li ill KkM | ii.. lr Mrtot. P.^t-wl-apain • a H.-ln ir-old Chan • gfaj MISCELLANEOUS ANTI^CUH Ola*.. China Id Jawal Early I Autographa t c .. at Gori %  inup, adiolnlnd Royal Va 1 dtacnptio'i Rna Hllvci DafekT, Map. ngea Antiqm :ht Club, a u R,--t f n IIAIIVS l-PIAM In .. .,1.1Ai.pi* M" Sea .• . m l-l. •a. U.1 51 .II p) lh a Lorga p. Whu. 1 la*. Ne 1 .. DM UiH' anal KiKKni wltl. BHUI Downstairs l^nps Hn*i"H nUoui. UpoM Ir s, %  I..Id -vri I Bin Made up kraUanec. Gal>an>" 11.-.1TlnouKhout No Toaafaahtl C M. Nvorly anv Kind of Prupoiiy am Dial 3111 U. HI. IUII'(i I M— In I *SH NEAR aO<.KI.KV t.l.l 1 ClI ft i.uildlna nte (or .ale. pood residential SSeMon. adjoining ol OoM Club, mudaiat* pr--e For doil.adon ft a II-tin l-INIi I1.ISI aq It ol Land. Bar arrea.Rd. oppoiite StrathcKde Hi* Mi or 4M>| 1 a Bl—3* l.\SU Al si : \V\I.I M I. (01 buildup in.-.. For part..'itat• appl) K. K ll.nle. t>l*pl,oite SIJI or Mil Kill-tl*. I IKK %  AM ,, ... en Ch ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. H1INOI pavan AM-tr.RI^M M HIHt l[,i J„l, ISM. *. Aa.AMIMNON 2nd AimuM ISM. %  s. COTIM loth Augud l*il -Mi tM. r rl.YMUITU ANII AMhTtRUAK Ma oli\\ir*T*l> alh Annul ISS1 \lll\(. in iHIMI'in mi \\l \Hlliu *SII (.1 l.lll.l HIV. w ^ nnvtiiii isai M BOABtSMHOM ih Aufu.t 1WI. -(ul IMA nth Auam itni -MI.I.NO III TSIMIIMl AMI n.Ai \u .HUM > 1 ISM s iHUtSOM, BX>N a CO ill). %  al V "C-rlbtiee" Will Carpo and 3*a ss sas r s Nevla and SI KHU Kail Friday IPth The ^1 v Itsnotur -in ipt Cargo and P-\|"i -i-rr.l pvH and Si Km. MII %  IXnrrWfHMl" will I ent .nrso -nd I'-%  Ors ii... 1 1 %  %  : tried I.W.I HOONER OWNERS' ARFOC1ATION (Inc.. Conui Un ee Tele M1 Canadian National Steamships tot laaotim I^DY HODNKV CAN r-ONaTRfr-Tor LADY NtLtoN CAM l liLISEK CAN i.AIIJENaBR LADY KODNKY I AM < OHeTTRUCTOR I M.Y MLSON BJffPM 1all fta.aaS.. Balkaaa. %  Aus ,0 j I Aur A>t 13 Aus I* An • A, u II Aiaj * n At SB Aus M Am S3 Aul. 1 Bopt b*| 2B A„< 1 Sept i fspt II an an sept 10 IK' 11 .-pt 33 e,,i I O.I %  a oci BoM 1 Sapt ... ISM 34 Sept 3 Ort OCI — l*Od II Oct. IS Ocl 14 Oct M Oct FOR SMI 1 Sites, sue I343S aa It.tat let. ait.. I., the OOrUl eoal of RrHtona hill r. yotr Price 18 cents per foot Electric DM HEAL ESTATE ON EASY TERMS ONE kl |l Chattel hit.inwith she aaaaaa. Dep...n asnanj) t MalvDgaiK Lan 1. %  !• Or IIFMOOI. BINE, the InriH|r Rknlii i*. "ii tired m.d oiei'wnrkcd peraoni: T n bolllf todav. alau tve 11 i., %.. children. It Is plrassnt to take ami wii rattan their viuiity IM the ork A fresh *tippl> DtUUUta. 1 SI 3 Ilia new term r I MaA Al (THIN I'NOER THE DiAMOM) II VMMEIt %  uc t ion OH Tueadn> I tin AuuM. n-'i II 1 Wa<.-r-h,...i ndp ire nn > Motor I -II SUIBI JOHNgON rrom a tin ill Floor*, r. PASTE WAX *.i,.inii nillura and Ivathrr LOKI & roinvit lOHNRON'fl CARNV leaner To be 1.-.-1 11 H i-i Air. one pair • %  * mi asrrlBon s-iv. le.ed on i.f ruins ..,11 Ii IMNM>N S ; 1111 and li>' Hlaflord Hoi PWatTRATINO Ii iMNs-iN S I.IQtllll lean, and )>ullihe* jour %  J.ill'.Sn-. s rltlapul nibbmr COAT Sunalnu (IT Fl.xirs Elimm t II SI .1 JOIINISON-a Cream Was. Sunshine a ou clean Bapeciallv far furniture I. N u rnaalMs. it i> Wm %  OHNS iN- WAX pmiiitn-i % %  ii Lcodu 'Di.lnlHil.M. K IM IM II KOTII IS Ten cenla per nnu Una on u-erk-dov snd II ceaia per apale llao on Soodopl "iHil'nim chorDe II SO on weeK-dSb md SIM <>n iuinh.i. NOTICE ItlEK POUCHES— A vailely as and suaa All weld.d How i H I F IJiK..j.d. Swan HorO. i SIreel Good for N. xi-ci >t..le Factor 1 RIP1XY-ON SEA M. lurnltliad. 1 bed. Phone, lot Septen oe ptai am wen oaaat, in ... redIpsrator an> .tnd irom W avsssbi 4 %  SI--1%  aUNIFT vu.v lad ..t sVaSkasl F.KKlah-d With 3 lie^rwm* dining| am .,„. and -II other co-.vei.icn.e' Oervanl morn and %  niim* "• >' !" '_ 1 ita t %  ' MAPLE MANOR 01'KIT %  OlSl OPPOSITE HAST1NQS ROCKS %  al SMi. L urn 'iM %  tansavrsss t ln-da)'s (i. A. Song "I M .tiit In be happy "hut I enn't bo happy . till I have a Gas Cooker too! .. Hubby take note! TO-DAVS NEWS HASH Outstanding I--ok. n D 1 irnda < Mount Ul 1 tat 111 Full ol -..Ibbean 1-1 and1*/IBLANDS IN TSI HI S Similar re Book full of rich 1-Vo I PTATIONXKT i'.tir aisw in PlaeUc Honey > cor wUdshMtds. VabreakaLl. JOIIStu\ HAKDRABjl .a-rul |.li ...IM laorden. chansc of I'le. Ba*> %  U'cjndvwn and rinanated curtdltinn ami • here tlandular j.lhrnn uh pSysl %  nd inlelleclual ..cllclt-n.j HUMl TA1I OlDs iH' preacrihed for Maloa. in MAN 1001) ami urod iiMT.iiiki-ci nunlaH) rOBUlla %  uBiante*.! lobnurle.. rilAttUCS MOl'X PnMMM mtalnalilr al leailma llntasi.l%  %  I NOTICE s< aiidten.e Luksi m tb. the 81 DU %  ] •MM* Lnki'a BoyS' Bcnool E 337 dico Thr Pin % %  corapntoupn i nas : 1 lied HARNIIV li \ \roM.\N IHIIUISI. ron P kaM Socretary LONIHIN IIIAMflFR OF COMMERCE EXAMINATION" aNTHirs for IIAwtwaui lumim. 1. ll. ol the London Chamber MiKiaaotNU I^VDY RODNEY LAUV N1IJSON AIH ii(ii,sr\ v 111( 77 Hept n on llfai Manlraal 1 IMI U am 1 Repi a o.-t I Oct I NOMV GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents. I IM < \l H\ \] OURIOOI M no.n INTSAM I a\AwiN*inis ssaill TUB (Lillowlns cai-iid-i.-. poaaed nlrance %  ui.ilnati.n 1 Frida' ., leplei llaile) t. %  uilMHi. Clioiax II |."H". Hal V • 'IJIUHII, Jam Mi.ro.. Ilhnn ..I Erra .17. Wnilehead. t;. I I %  0 C MH.LAIl. A1.F.XANIIRA SCHOOL SppifhUldun. nsrbados. B.U.I. The Govrrnora of Aleiandrp Scii.-i nvilo APPI.K A (IONK tor Iric pmt o IrAIIMI-TRF-H. The ur ltrn.1i Ireq • io.jndi. Srhool ichoal tviin IM suii lucparal..: D> tlM 1-1 JanuBO, IMI a day Baoundai. on the roll mil I I tURdd Thcle k ment and a Mam .1 Bducotuin will In* lakm Iron ISSI tine i. a Ulrl Guide C.nipnny siu.h,. 0 ih achool. The llnid.i I.*IP.V wh.> ahnuld pntui 1 a Rriiuh Unlvt 1 'earner'* Dlpkuuii or Certihoi. ml 1 %  tttKHIn The aalary offer.,I pj £61 ia u .tad a. rent tor the partially nil irihea nraldenre In Ihe ichool Sroind. ptavidad <'•> DM ISM ..1 tt %  •admutrcaa Tlie Headmiatroaa H m 1 Civil Hen .111. but apevfca Wider the Tealiei Psnaton Acl N -ntnbiiiiina mr pa>al.l.v Hut Ihe mm D ,*ear. Sei ice al Aknnndia achoul W 1 niaUrytna undr the l.nall.li Tr —her Alan Aci %  I MM 1 %  %  > eedliiB CM. will be nnld alalm 1 :'. i.... MCI A RALPH A. BEARD REAL ESTATE AGENT FOR SALE Hence. About half an acre nt H planted wtB ni • ,1 -.11 oen Barbadian -lyled houx inn the city UniiU. Thli hou 1 alrcad) been divided up Intir flat* and has o*ar two asrei land (tirroundina I th%  Ui nparty in ow pylna iii-lnd -uli Applicant! BhouM forwai.l 1 'IVMII the li.iit.uii.* pai'.nl Data and place wt Mrtl Schoola an : OesfM. Bi.ms sataMcti obtained 1 1 ... 1 1 %  %  : ill anyi 7 Participation In oul of-.la artivt%  Gamrn record %  if anyi l Med-.l CerUSoote .4 Htnaaa II Copies ol throe recent U I II The namei and addna— at two rrlerre. Tha .Lit-meHi tMelner with Cartlftcot. n.i'i, 1 1.1 i_ .,i.„ '••' "' BppM. Iivtna In Ilia t'ntted Kim M_.houM >ond their application! I, India C rtulk IMI 1... .1. ion JM sand then M I Aleiandra S.h<-.! naibodo.. W I, kg JIM ombii, IPM f O&W* X^dJ-VCeV-.-V-^C'^, ,-,' CHIROPRACTIC a 5 irrocta dlacaari ea !" n.. H .. throat, lun.. atomaeh -and .. ala.i heart ..'hea Kne* O I foot tmublaa Dr* Ppiielra fi ifovilh, I'Df., Bay Street ^ a. laiilenad.-. D,., Mai ,y£ V '.*.<.e.e.e.e^.e.ee.e.^e.e.e 1 e,^ < .,,,,,> re bedroon home on .MaCoaal *nh rlahi of way to • 11 Sepaiale Saraae Stand11 a quarter of an acre of ThM w van t Hi I Bl XI WO mtb castaitrutted ilti"h-'d .T..p Roeh with %  nil. tiled bathmnma and a and* a maanlilcont vktw of .'ind.n* c brys da 11. -i 1 1 UM %  landini In "all M own private BBS t Jame. Ctoaal Three M erty aa the arlvai PHICE xs.atn Ultra modern lame reairtrnce on Ma.wrll Ctrtial with t four be€"rik>ma each with pn.ete bath Very lane drawina room. breakra.t HMM, dellahlful kitchen ..Ml ...II. ALSO M,0M square I. able bulldlna land ab-nit l M, ( ld.l.nn Thla BCMaSrt] BwaaTfl BSM pi "*e moat •pectatul.ir Hew In Baibadoa ..,..,1 tell ha. Ihe brow main road Mil -11". .indrd and al l the adva We have -everal n proper! ir. on .1,1 !%  uleawil to aulrlaa at i>..r new the 1 .mall field.. implrlo pBteMP. %  %  REAL ESTATE JOHN Ma BLADON ir C*. a.r.s.. r v A. H I.. M RALPH A. BEARD F.V.A. REAL ESTATE AGENT and AUCTIONEER ll*r,l*.id Alley. 'I'hone 4S83. I iwl.iiifi it,1 a Unnil I'-1 •nil ul Hum? Then Try TAYLOR'S SPICIAl BLENDED IIIM (Wilh The DUliiuiivc Flnvcmrl lh.Rlpnil You will enjo>. SIP IT— TO ENJOY IT JOH.X n. 7-.1if.OM t\ swvs in MIMIIMIIItl I .11.-den Bd I'M Suii or LMMI IIandM>n>e a torey none proptrtv willi %  ...f and pine fl.airlna Contain1 reception, dinlns room. 5 bodn>om>, 3 bath* ami WHet* I %  Mt reiu-iellrd WPl Bt h Ground, ol about IS.OOD aq It v„ .,....* 1. %  ,-. 1 .-•• %  ipkaa %  Doctoi reaMrnco or OurO Houas • ail HHiiMi" Marine flarnena. -A Bolldly conairucted 1 tony -tori., huuae with wallaba ahlnsle roof and plnr AtK-rlna. well placed .lie I'lea.ant lawn. flower ,-di. kllchin aaiden and larsr yam Armmnr.Uti.in eemE rtsaa 1 lounge., dlnins room, reakfa.raOBt. U'ae kilchen. I versndan*. liedroniK. I batha and toibrU. 3 saraset and aerirajba*' q %  -ble lor convrnton into flator boardinc houae Nil I (PI %  • Il.lh.heha Siit-ilanllaili built modem itono bwnaalaw on the bmw of Ihe .l.ffallordina line view of Ihl* Wild and r.*W> coo.t line There are 3 Bood bedroom.. In ma room. I-Hled Ballery. kltrhen orvtnl. Quartan and saiaM Ewetrlelty and watae or* Mid on. Land is over I acre* and there are about 10 coconut tree. IntereallnB proposition at tow flsure a-ked 1 ttBLANt'A Matwelia A beautiful property enaMsat pre-war workrunninp wnli a retepuon. 4 bedinanihip Hell declared for eaay •oonia. verandah, kitchen, pintrv suraae. m rv-.m. etc. Tha land I I acre, with flower and productive orbody) (.actable aardem FOR SALE ''AKTRIES ST LUCIA • %  .ae.t^ %  :,l p..-.II,in. Appro acra bounded b. ihrao na ads and Caiina. BUM Par lars on appbcstion 'tandlns In ipnmi IS Pcrea planted with fruit trees 3 large ... %  iiiion. t l>edioueiM. 1 n... kiuhan. 3 bauirooma etc Central. ly locaie.1 and uliable for envenlon Into Raia or boardma housa ttHIIFHAI.L FLATav Codrimilon HHI. SI MH-hael A Hue old country manalon recently converted Into four apaclou Kmury flat* Rltad with all modern MS There are appro* laid out with lawna nbrubherles and garden!, the ion. driveway approach I. flanked by matured mahogany tree. Good property especially owner Only 3', mile, from town MM ktanu not ss Bui. tons Craaa Boad A distinctive and wall built two rrtoray stons house net In well maintained ground. Thr Bardena are matured and there ta complete privacy from tha loadway and adloinlna propasty There Is a covered entrance porch for car., wide airy verandah., large lounge with a ,),. 1 .ia.i-.iv making an at tractive feature, dining r.-.m. 4 good lig fuum s, kilchen, butlers PBTltry, -torcruoma and uaual 1. MaUa HMM M a Mia* %  laiagc. apreatJt'fl quarter-, etc An edremaly mlereatina snd properly SL iitii.iiia* HOI 1 Jame* An Ealate Houae built ol Ptth pine num. and -htngle ..-.I 3 reception. B bodrootna, v.-randan* ate alen sara|e and u.ual outbi.ilding. The houae .land, on appiox 4 acre, ol well 1 Umd lniaJaoa-nl a* %  1 bj a long driveway flanked wllh clowly planted mahoganv tree. The nutland ill* of Holder'.' U the ear, i,,,eU ..ie which ha. the advantage of bcmB Well elevated and cool, wllh fine view* all round Coail la le— than a mile awa> and town I miles covr -trsisn iiot'ai". at J.mieA 'i MOfW) hoiaw Oh coaat *'ili %  Bdd around! and internalTin re 1. r.crl lenl bathlna from a —eluded and pnvale sand) .->se • IHSItl Pro.pect. 81. JpabM large | .lorey stone houae ul Bound comlructpMi totaled on ovar S an acre of Rood CtaSSl land with IA0 feet of SM Itontacr Plot cla-a -andv beach and calm aefe bathing The hnuaa h.i. t large living room.. 4 bedon the upper Rnnr With %  initial acconj modal ion below on Ihe ground floor. In our opiiuuri Ihi. property would ho eminently .It..,: and asut ba -oki s-Tned buio„ on ihT Vual; bieasn *-P--* t' W \ eo ^ t — i.r_T, Th "* '• a lame pom. I'ined louiiae dining room kltrh. wtB rrrlna hatch i bed. haul "tTtcei Open and oRcm RENTALS ri ItttM Mill ( UTTAOE". Dsyrel.. I .ituatad • %  M from 3lhh "WSITRHALL FIATS-. CoSHUI, Ml Michael Madam apartment* with UBV ol beautiful 1 ,:..li -BTBATHMORR". Cullodan R4-, Town houae lumuhed or unf-rniBhcd on lonf kMM. U1AL ISTATE AC.KNTS M riONEF.RS aM BCRVanrOaU PI \M\riONS lit II.DING I'hon 4641 WAN T i: II FOR C.P.I.M. (SHELL COMPANY) OIL TANKER FLEET IN CL'RACAO A limited number of A.B. Seamen. Masters or Males of Intercolonial Schooners m.y apply. Please bring Certificates of Discharge. Also a limited number of Mess Room Boys not over 80 yaui old or men having Butler experience may apply. Apply 10: DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.. Cavans Lane Warehouse—City. On TUESDAY, 7TH JULY, 151, .1 4.30 D In ..... ^. .. „ >vvvvy^....,.,...^.,.,... . . jV jV jVW>t g Q Q Ihe "DeLuxe Bottling Co." | I'PPER ROEBUCK STREET 5 raOI-DLr ANNOl'NCES THAT THEIR Hi:t I 11 Vt.l S W.U. BE ON SALE TO THE I'llllM On Tuesday. 7th August, last Flavours of ORANGE. GINGERS .nd SODAS Other FLAVOURS to follow BOTTLED BY REFRIGERATED SVSTEM tnd under the most Hygienic Condition. IB" Look Out For Tha "O.S.M." STAMP On Your Bottle S N* HIM Al A IIIRIHI BARCAIMa IMM IREMFAl a HERE ARE A FEW ITEMSDUCIIESS CREPE (Blue only) 1U. fn yd. FLU SEERSUCKER Ie. „ WHITE FLANNELETTE tte. ROYAL CASEMENT ST' wide 7W •nOn SHARKSKIN—Heavy Qualily .03 „ .. DOTTED TAFFKTA—Exquisite .hade. .• .. .. a iimi AN* lOIS IM THE IHIISIBI IMIIIUISI oi tHwrisi •• SAVE BUIItll %  ,-.v,w.v.vn i, 11111111 n 111 mn 1111 n i



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I'U.I. IOI K SUNDAY ADVOCATE M sn.W. AUGUST V l!3i w FOR B.C.A.IW ITESPLA, ERSTO PRACTICE FOR B.G. TOLR Some Slningv Si'lt-vliann lly II > I.IU'I'I \ .RACJJW RESULTS AT THE GAUBUON SAVANNAH. AUGUST I. HtSI VBATKBR I K Tun. I tit Htrr CONQUER PAIN WITH M\ll.\ M \KI >—Clas. 4 -nd ( %  VUidr,,, MM <3M. MM, *50>—S'j Furlong* SWEF.T IKK KKT 1111 lbs Mr. II K. Gill Jockey Lutchman 'I raUon for the fortb-T* 2. TOPSY iZ* I LA tauu< loiinnt, low • % %  British dm..', :1 ol 3 DASHING PRINCESS 119 II JOCKC? O'Neil king meto aeco the aura^f d* IM* '•<"! %  HARl-MUTUaX; Win: *4.J". MM; •UO, M, J.2U ihut sun Vour gu< it u low* *i FORECAST: lt flu. I you hvr pel ALSO HAN: Miu Panic (128 lb... Thukellj. Ability (128 lbs.. Ques... pregnant led); Lun*ins (110 IDs Joseph); Mabouya (MB IDs., Lallimcrj, with material for breeding distrust and suspicion ihai one must be Fus Budget (III* lbs P Fletcher 1. '*2*2USSS£L-9 F.N.S., ace „..d. h.i, ,e„r n point, CONFUSION • %  "*1_W1NHBR ;i-..„,-„lu hr.l. Camunero-lnsh Rock TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill I DO not know if MM can avoid the i Fusion of ..sxociatI m UW B ak i n g pU ild mdkr either : two tours to Trinidad I this year I.et us look at the list oi in H The lorn-inn Marshall and Eric Atkins.ni arc entitled 'I r %  Hkini iklpDv role cap) ining Barbados sm.. lid Ida tc 11 grounds. 1 shall toy mure about this anon 'nH ll.n • MHI APOLLO 3rd H i. tlC m.iu STAKIS x ill' Numiiialrd — -l.Ott (MM. MTf, SISej —• lurUnn liEST WISHES 117 lbs. Ml C Bernard Jockey Holder I'SHKH 120 lbs. Mr. M. K I r Jockey Quisled week before the TruUOad itt rtil'HTi* INGREDIENT IS QUININE! -.cr of pain 1< *r IIM in th i af of ihrfe anil praeoa r*J.en oo*n faVBran itmperaturss last THEN RELIEVE PAIN ...AT ONCE I Hi vary htile to buy > 2-ublct envelop* of 'ANACIN*— enough to crinf fOU liit rolkd Ur.m one boui of pain AtlO In handy bo*B „, 20 ut wd ooulas ol SO tablet i lor hoovahold usa. Doctor* and denimi s. Miss K. C. Hawkins. „ ,.. .„. • Jockey P. Fl.-t.lui 2 THE EAGLE 1 20 lb.-. Mr. H tainta. Jockey Uttimer. J COLLETON 126 lbs Hon. J. li. Chandler. CroarJey, %  IME 1.361. PAH1-MUTUEI. Win >ti..*J. place: J2.34, S2.54. rOABCAaTT: $2..u8 Al^iO RAN: Pharos II (114 lbs.. uested); Dulcibella (123 lbs., LuWhman). Wood 0* COntnaSTART: Fairly Good. FINISH: Comfortable, 2 k'nutbs, hail knttth. yet thi'ough lekat teinf Dotoriety, T S Jni WINNER: 4->cn-old b.g. Sun Plant-Apronctte. D TRAINEH: Mis* K. C. attwl SO STKANt.K 'I"! i' i n erf Harold Kldnej I BII %  ol Uaa strange atpecU I id tin-..ii. i' Oral naUM rule exit the runeaUun that at tl being aske-l to lill the role of a Icfthond hUmai< in a Barbados team, irone posed thv fact that he lit i for the cap) iv. then I must await more anllgtitetung inl ... to wii.it mi., 'nigs or vices are guiding tl.e dnp delil'ii.itini.s of the local PII.(;KIM IS MILES AWAY S URELY if Barbadoa iieinled %  left hand batsman today. Tory PUniiin. tornM i. ol Iba Lod %  I now %  member of the arould have Bvw rlvala uad crtalnly Kidney woulu He ol these. td .K K Walcott, It K. Bowen. C. Atkins v iniUana, I UUnpla <>f tne balllliiK altltuilr o| th* i plaoa, U I n V. Wiiliama is to be included in .i lot lira he should be asked to captain ttM bMttn. i I clasa player in tha pnttn ii' "f invitee*. .,; i bATfl Ix.'en the ca-'e "even if people like %  .kipp.r John ( Worrell were included In the list. It would have been n beautiful gesture to have asked E. A. V. Willi.uus to Oapta U l this trim, in VHW uf Hie fact that his international kbb miei colonial cricket Is rapidly coming to a < %  %  %  That could barn Iieen a more fitting honour? B.G. H\M OASKIN CAPTAIN B RTTtSH GUIANA earlier this year appointed Berkelj OaafcLn, Inlssriiauonal and Intercolonial medium puce bOWaOT and an Old* i rn.ni than Williams, to lead British Guiana in the T< %  |i Ul Jarnalca Ha did remarkably wel' and even made a bold bid i. Uw 1952 West Indies team for Australia. I make thai in similar circumstances in Barbados lteiKrl> would not have been selected captain. Spartan seem to me to be much Binned against in tin lift M ., ,. r. D. FluUip., Spartan'. modlum-faH bowlei bo ha* j MK. IJajfe PAKI-MUTUEL: Win: I11.W PLACE nS^LSSSb W en 1 HI k.M t mv ^trh l .1 for the pant two *ea*ons with commendable en-dil for his FORECAST: *^IH.48 ", ? learn, and no doubt i with a fuU measuro of personal aatlBfacUon, Al^o RAW: Oaiiakc (121 Iba.. o'Neiij; Aberford (116 lbs Wildcrl I invited. 1 drew nttenUon aomv weeks ago to this Arunda, 101 ^8 lbs.. Quested); NotOnlte (110 lbs P "Fletclieri UidMd wnonng of Ph.lln .^^T"^^^ *h And I>.w (108 lbs., Lutchman); T.bcr.an Lady (IIH Uai |H t huus; an unfortunate coincidence that I 1.appeneo Newm.nl; Infusion (123 lbs.. Worn ,; IXildrum (101V? IK" ,.. have bei-n ut the Bay Grounds a week ago and saw for the mosi j Bcllei t' + * %  .\iellenl bowling performance by Phillips, tlnfortnn.itely. SI^H'IGOO.. Wilder). exi < | tbllig anu another It is Uvyond bis power to turn n out one hundred per can*, ni. I he Ron V ( fjgua want througn all of theso and inora In tneprei %  .. %  ., %  i-n,, It slat lid last M %  %  Dm rv. Vueang to in trulnrd lur UM I i Irn.iad In.i, .Si..., S,.,,...,. |,-..,.n. b*ttCa than sne had ever mokeu becora and mid imve a pur chanceat the classics n... Ul craOMi uju. wan inucn above the average. Vet all Ihaaa bones fail It Iba Bound .. nen Best Wiabai span lour oa> :' rUEUXCl 3 108 lbs. luw.r S'.Htu FAIR SALI.V MISS PANH . laadtwsnaM SINCK LAST YEAR'S TRAGIC DEATH OF I I 'SEPTEMBER SONG" TIIK HKI'l'TATIO.N OF TIIK LONDON BLOODSTOCK | AliKNCV LIMITED BOW BELLS MARY ANN STUDIED REFUSAL f MAINTAIN that in refusing to acknowledge tha claim oi %  bowler of tha who has figured prominently in the first |. awllng average;, fur lha %  IthsJl to glva a false 2 in |ne..ioii of Ihe opulenie of Harl.ntos bowlingj M pre.ir.. 01 U inj sight nilo Iht patt) prejudices that have robbed Barbados and the 3. VIXEN West Indies lor years now ol cnekct talent possessed by those who haJ DO trtanda at court or who hail tha leiiuiity to Incut the unrighteous TIME: l.Ot wrath of one of the Allamby'S. Mow h.ng tins state of all nrs will be j2.10. allowed to obtain in these days o. democrat y and go called euuullty of FORECAST urlvlh ... tuntty, I t 1 !l know but thenis an old saying ALSO RAN: Cross Bow (123 lbs P Flelcb ifisp II whii h 1 $8.88 OBS Bow ((23 Thlrkell): Will OTba Wl. WJ; 106 lbs. Wildcn. Dulnbrllj I IIS Ib.s. CrOMlcylT IO'IKTJVO J r ,j „ FINISH: Close, J lenph. 3 Imithi SE! N J& <->ar-old Burning BowFelkiliu. TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gal Till Kacr: llus Bten Maintained By •DKVON MARKET. WHITE COMPANY, OSTARA, CAREFUL ANNIE, CATANIA II hit in I HartXlwtinfi* II $20,000.00 IX TKIZE MONEY OFFICIAL AGENT IN TRINIDAD MK. LOUIS 1WNTIN 135 HIAKV STRF.ET — Pori-oI-Spnin — TEL.HI-12 rid lido I I n II11 1 AT LAST ITH ragard to the C.nMon Invltei I in N S Lucas. R Hulchmson 0 M that the latter has at last been pan whether Iba KanaincUn icket. notorious r U %  b'-d'ls of the best fast bowlers and providing the grave yard i paca bowling aspiranw. will ba kind or wonleclly unkind to Edghill. I have no fault to ond with tha Empire contingent of C AUayna, 1% MUUngton, C. C. Hunte, %. Orant, W. Cam, H. K.ng and A. Holder. But I think, ',i fatrnaM lo : ports fans. I %  boutd infirm than that ion will acarceli be arnUabla, aithai foi praeUea oi Ki^ion TIME> im PARI-MUTUEI.. Win 11.70 PI -.• sT58*' fs-w* n thai praeludai any form of FORECAST $1392 i hat ..,nl pace bowler ALSO RAN; Demure (124 lbs Wilder! rbn %  might he not anointed with I WHY NOT GRANT.' WINNER: 3-year-old gr.f. Harrmvav-TnVin.V W,-^ f CANNOT undoi I the i ritaei In tha pcrtoni of TRAINER: Mr. R. H. Mayers, have lhay omitted Giant? .ooord ship in the Port of Bpain Harbour, Worse was iu follow whou alter running, last in the Trial Bl [ound \u batva bo the and. When aha I D |fl a gallop wi.n her stable mate Doldrum last w. .. oatUJ -l io eoneiude that the Darby, for her, would ba %  rapi tnion ol U bbikes. %  .->' Bllop, at a vef3 a nunAjihougb -:a nn u n ad aorkoui one could not azsaei thai at lull gaiiop o\ei tha nine turtocufj in Dan i course she wmiid do anjuuhg %  ptfltaruhir. H unbv kit uui r. and M aba cama ilha oeroy wun iba si tnat sucu improvement COUtd nuisicr in u.e nun iCldad UUI aha lllu^l nave a cnant.bna nuuie oi ,t only arDM UM truly grei i in on, Bna baat Iharn, in ny opinion, ball m. Being a live running ally she nUtaa IhC htgllUlllll FINISH: Comfortable, 2 lengths, half length CTDta Ro-Us lolloweu he; and Ibar, 11 . IgjUaVd Uiuu..i up lbe rear in thai ordei. Bltwaan lha live and tha Join rU-Lo Wa naken up ioi wnai Ii okad like %  do cua rush tor tha front, it soon CrOM Roadl later want up M U to lake oil Li tVtshes. sinturvu I I Lfcangi and on aniartng tha %  tntofa ^ two langtbl lo UM gooo when Utnar made his bid. Well limed b. nw rider guested he ,ame with a goiKl run lo Batch Uoktat OQ Bl I Jockey Joseph Wishes VflU ITOnpad as ne sought to gtva lha nlly as easy Croaale] % %  race as possible. She was than i 1 although Uaher Mr. A, P Cox, Jockey Thlrkell. vonUnued to gain she held him olf until tha winning pole wal P I and saw 1471 B I could hardly babava My Iriend next to me actually caine out a liflh U I i nave heaui that gucsteu mopped nut whip and thai Crooi Roadi lost a shoe. That was inueed untortunat-. But ,1 anyone asked nuto say which horse in the Derby had t<> overcome tha moat dUBculUea i would unhcaibiliiiKly say it %., r. V. i he ncrvdlble part about it all. Ol MCh fll lUtiaa la the made up. The Hon. v. c OaJa ba baan training horaaa mntmUiWr now for thirty years or moie. Thai *•* VaCtory. Never was such a well deserved bonoui earnad m a more dlflteult manner it la hinng that bo won n with ibe beai creota fljij tiut baa aval passed through his stable. T*HB WINNING of the Derby wltb puoh .. grand lilly is also a signal .,., nono „ ur tu ihc P*-l"ey inii m ,.{ o^^. Wishes. Mr. Cyril Barnard of St. Vincent. By Burning Bow (dead) out of Fclicilas. by Colorado Kid out of Happier, by Flamingo. Best Wishes pedigree combines an excellent mixture of speed and stamina witli some good class winners and datna i I %  Innan In afraland in thu top and bottom. Yet after the arrival f BOV, Bella one was tempted to think that Burning Bow Blight turn out to be a sire of good sprinters MART: Fair ttNHBR: 4-year-old br.f. Pay Up-Baehelnra Drei 1'RAINER: Mr. M. E. H. Bourne SUi Race: SI MM UK STAKES— ('UM t A (H30a. $150. $50)7'^ Furlnngi I LUNWAYS .. Idl |fl M.. K. I> : .... 118 lbs. Ill lbs. M Close } length. Head. racini; gantB lith ataea i IKAFALCAR STAKES —Claaa n A I_IIH fn ($200. $150. 550— 5i j Furlongs Halliard. Jockey Hold. 130 lbs. 125 lbs 115 lbs. |. PARl-MUTUEL: ft, C. Bethcll Jockey Yvonet Mr. G. V. Marshall. Jockey Josepii $2 22; Place $1.38, $1.44 ); Suntone (HB ll>s 4115 lbs. Quested); Clementiii %  ',' ~ "'* %  "<"•">>* now nuiiiu turn our ;o oe sire or good sprinters only. Best Wishes has certainly ..-.< ... hi d UUS belirf for good and all. It is to be hoped that I .: we shall indeed see SIIMU In "ave told the selectors of h sterling batting parfbrmancaa which by a conacnaua ot responsible opinion, hava M rery consJoes'aUon azd encouragement 1 at the hat Ml 9 lly, I am sure that he will ba the hist to admit lhal h Rnda himself unable to devote his best r .iiri aven to club cricket rurtharmore ratarcolonlal cricket. At continue to win their second ,i mere team far the past three teams were to beat .._ shall indeed see her at her best. The rest of the racing aaw a fair measure of upsets and favourites coming home. The Stew H won ( air | y Rebate on whom. I thought. Quoted gave us aj good a display o"f loekeyship aj we have -r a. 1 *i. in ran I .llv but aa soon as I saw her being rated and then having a JO a; Droke's Drum and then being rated again I fell that she would not be in it. Had She been allowed to run freely throughout I think vc would have Men a better race between baraaU ttd Rabate. %  II %  %  ,;,u i" ' %  %  %  %  %  %  plendld ahov put up by fuV n\. %  ni this A class race. However her weight was I'ght u nd ihe had d more or less easy at the beginning. Gun Site alao r.->n belter than la (123 lbs.. Quested); expected but l was disappomtcd With Atomk II The START pjfr 1-^,1x1 £2E2H ,nado no sl, w nX " : "" "• ">tt would, not tart: Dronerlv !: Close, half length, half length. T^HE S.i.n,,,., Sl..k. attracted %  final ,-,iv ,!| [^Jn Tins is just above the total ir ,.. „ n;indl( in com l fort and oven tins amount gave the impression thai if the same nee STAFFORD STAKES—(la- It &. Lower—$1,000 l$335. $165. $55>—5'.. Furlongs AS8XSB* 124 lbs Mr D v SJocke y Vvonet LANDMARK 1 33 bs, Mr. V. Chase Jockcv ONeil 1 ^^'N QUEEN 1 33 lbs Mr J. W Chandler X •QBOJ numuer of points as the i B bran irregul.H to pfOTi that this I Bwordnah and Snappers hav< %  acond round get.-, underway. In the first round, Siiappers beat HaiTison College. Harrison Collage defeated Swurdflsh and Swordflafa Won th.-n match aol pera. in other words each of these teams were baatan once. They must round games, for if any ,,f the weaker or two of this trio it might weU give the third GREENE EXCLUDED 1 THOUGHT th. t I Id have been added to Police's .. but I hava no quarrel in this reaped Income I think thai Greene could C'-ccly find a place in .. Ha: bado t-.m at piescn* Intermediate cricket Circles Will ba pleased to cee C. Best of Mental Hospital haa been included ir. tne invitees ,He is a *i ry am, ---ni wtekes keepi %  %  %  tve babanan, and ajwildl be enootu a THE Wl IK S WATER POLO J, 'T^HE last two games of the hist round of the men's competition S Swere played tinwee k Flying Wah won their aacond game so far d>i Ihe season by defeating Whlpporaya b> the easy margin of Ova ;• all to love: Uw Other %  11 irison College fixture S by Harrison College. This i-n :h.,' H.nrison College. team the cup. Tlic second round should prove "to be very exciting as several of the weaker teamh..vdeflnltely Improved since the including Bow Bel .•urlong and was showing no alpu of weakening the race looked all "Vac. But at tins point Bow fi. %  vertng ground at such season began just under two months ngo. T AWAITING WOKD "-xact date of the forthcoming visit of a Barbadian mixed team to Trinidad Is not yet known The Barbados association are awaiting a reply from Trinidad. Barbados has suggested September i3th to 22nd, but t is understood that Trinidad may favour October. Trinidad |l expected lo reply in a fi\v daya time Meanwhile the Barbados learns are preparing. Practice matches are being held twice B week and several of the thirty-six practice are doing extra swimming in an effort to be on top form •hould the tour ufixed for September. The men's t. am is shaping well, but the ladies still require lots o' practice in swimming, shooting and general bail control. However with the continuous practices mat the association has planned, these points should be ironed out by the lime the team is reinv to sail. u-as run over again, rive Urnes oi more, a different result would be ..aincd on each occasion. Othsrwissj ; .., ;| cIcvw race v AK h M, i !" m n ' r manoeuvring y Abraham Joseph. But I mu v clc;iI 7 llv n fnZ£i C TVf !fi tht JOCk ^ n lh an - 10 >louday 20lli Aiignsl. I!.l GOTH DAYS INCLUSIVE. IN ORDER TO GIVE OUR WORKSHOP STAFF THEIR ANNUAL VACATION. THERE WILL BE A SMALL RELIEF STAFF FOR ANY EMERGENCIES. OUR OFFICE. PARTS DEPARTMENT & PETROL STATION WILL REMAIN OPEN AS USUAL Yours /ailh/u//y. ItllWIHM. ESTATES A IIIAIM \. IO.. l.l'W.—"Ecksirin lros." Mobiloil protected the engine of the winner of the 1949 Bendix Trophy %  %  %  Bl .1 %  %  Why ... %  %  JOE DE BONA I Bveraes d MC blLOILAsk for and demand Mobiloil ri0t'it BEST Kit Y! &&.C ELECTRIC jfcef'1ucj£Aato& No more After-forty fatigue! t [eel 'too turd' to enjoy llfb n-i you should, too listless to take a : >v interest In all that noes on around you, UBS divertlsemcnt rood news for you. During the hist twenty years, countless numbers of roved that, if you sen table! %  >.'u: %  :-;.. ,-our steady Lnaaa win b you and you% %  rearaih and 1 of enI FRESH STOCK TO HAND It's in your interest to BUY AT 01 v..,, fortifies the over'torties I ITV I.AIIAI.I TIIAIMM. III.. LTD. VICTORIA STREET



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Il IIIM. Ol I \ Mill *\** 4afl£ i —Taw iH jLjuu9HI 5' < "•" Ul 1 %  A %  %  -a IUII mill. DANCE $ CADKTS M Paragon Ranfr on Thar-dav Vm ! not pan of Uutr tratnuiaIt w howrvi great fun lor the Csdta. In Camp W ilh Hie Cadets i u of9/. Field Sweep ll Tun* V ..in. i |i....l SCHO S .1' over the a *•; Id eagerly look foi ward io their Annual Camp To them can.p life is one of thrills ond ;i The local Cadati ,.,„, from Ha %  I i mbermere School no ex i MIC foiittn thc> were %  M playing IL On many occasions ijL'/l when ore %  %  i> red from Shim Annual Camp would • % %  %  [Mil Hull to Ban .lull Sonic Cadets now placeS |t i .,, • fa Hockav, the atr.. :., ILurrtaOD Collei'c drill Arm;. Lt On Friday n approximate !> 290 I the tli Fort for crimp A few ha \\ -\ |) %  %  stall oi i wa on hand to make all arrange.. n mentv After the vow | utven accon FIRST DAY I IrM Rare 1*24 |i MM i' n Si 00 (Bill U< iihtr ol Tubdi 'J OSSa. IWM. 01M 03M. Ml*. 1*01. 1MB. 1 Srend Race Orafcasita MIMI-' \ llrre we .arc main : I \ OO D | ANNUAl "'DANCE' ] .* at the : V Children's Goodwill League J .* TO-MOHROW NIGHT K (August 6. Honk HolUU) %  j N ADMISSION J/J J Music by { X Percy Green'". larche-lr.. * BAR — m usual — GOOI> ***'**-*-***-*-'-*-*.'.--'.*, *.*,*^-V-*-*' /.'.'.-,',-.-,-,'.-,-.',',*,',',',';-,-.'.-,'. I \ g Swkiy's Rrndrzvou% if CHINA DOLL j BM ..-<• Third R'cr TKItl ISTS B tad by C. S. Qulntyne, woo the '>iiii Compcil£**'£ d > which was held on Wednesday J„„7ih afternoon. This school was exnun -i %  iy unari and d aaa r ved l9 *J (be honour. Comben followed by Lodge. at Collage, again claim* I MM tlv Tanl Pitching in npetitton, On this occasion ( . S in inu-hing and* P ,„. The pi .... In atrtkteg and pitch! Apart from UMM COmpetltl ramme Included dniin. a ,,„„„, Local Fr.-. tt„ I .,i. i.n iTu-rili 1'ai.nte. |.h> steal training rifth Ranee, .it the "d lectures. The tlnul comiM'li auarstj on Thursday hiRhllghtcH iho Uon— tha ralUni Plata CompeO!" i'"..,„ ..„„,., camp |i tion waa bald nt tha Oovammanl -;T. mi ?T?H rim amri M MM i .. T. I4 ISM. .1*1 40 37*3 10 DO %  . .. V % %  .1 .... -(! %  : lourth Rare liffc'i MM BM %  VI i .... ) arts nia Mi At .rni n.m the Cadeb Irt Si Range on Friday rrwrnlnj The Ann's For: They marched to Top wlnnlna ad I on Harrison r*w rtock wl Anothei section from Iho ''''' for Paragon. There %  % %  ud aiui one from T V,V r '< very small .... the Cotntaarmen third, laeh member am eompsnle-' tmt the) too seemed of tna wthnlni aaet w n wai ^'"'; to nave %  rch. The ..warded a Daedal gv*r sight of the bu at rrtdai nlaht, n Baal night in sishib wflmmefl. on,,,. Vlls M C nl in traillllonr.l "Jj* Al ParoROfi Iho Ca | i,,.-r. A Concert was organised ^^ aemonstrauonn ..t platoon i.\ tii-. adeti and for the Cudets. nicvrn nation mid fuii ell Among the items on the pro aa firing on fixed lines and wa ,,.,. nnglog, Piano aotoa, ,ft *" ftxed limits. The DM ll( ,, holdtn ••< t'. — %  l.VI US I. 1WI in is IOCS 10 00 .. I., || M 10 00 10 00 io no i RESTAURANT MM hill Street Open 7 p.m.—Mu'niUTonltc (Sunday) Tomorrow (Hank-Holiday > Open from 4 p.m. to Midnitc keeps MMasfawsss -. %  without refrigeration M lamilrtt in t\ti\ pan f milkunFalHagl aateaedaaaaatul .hm ihev MWKUM, Your Kl IM ni.lk is pro.uetl in ibr IBUgT 1 —1 dsmpneit, t'Hiu -nn.tioii and Mrj harm n kttp> mihum refngiraiii.n. Smu wuh KI.IM ibers baa wastegjt tpoHaae,raw ti,tt lour full Fimncj *i>r;h of lhi tupenof qualir) milk i eatM io the verj lati imnce 1 KLIMis pure, safe milk KLIM KEEPS WITHOUT REFRIGERATION .-', 3 KLIM qualify is always triform 4 K LI Mis excellent for growinq children 5 KLIMadds nourishment to cooked dishes 6 KLIM is recommended for infunt feeding 7 KLIMis safe in Ihe specially-packed tin 8 KLIMis produced under strictest control Toko pura water, add KLIM. stir and you have pure, safe milk Delicious linn,.,. Food Fresh Sniifnpoa M< in, DUI 4730 For Krservall ,.i M Puo I BayStrei i .... % % %  ' gun %  tha Playmg aTteid bafora ihaii ;,,,, i nlni The) bonanward trip Later In tha : m mmp broke up rate and quick firing A demonSoma of tha Lodge School RALta BKUAUCAal iv natives of other island THE hroadcaat of tin | slow bU ltd Oenerallj they leturn home tO Tlll( ,-lul, Mid-Suioinei meetlil rapid ion apand thalr vacation with their which opened yeaterday. iii i relatltn Uria occaa*o taaard on T*M1 kii'K-vcles on were give aacrlltce Lav camp, •very Cadet ragn 'o. ,' ean aueh a u* I Browne uUoiaab knaWng ic period next The first Cadet Annual Cam] i walkers tn l!M LaM tion Hint a Rare 111 (?•. IP burnt. This wan unexpected fun theli i • %  %  n ind Cadet Onkera. I ivcTC %  i. my The Bren on two roni hft I., right and vice vet p.m. thl up and to Si Ann. Foil. During %  POLO PRACTICE MATCHES TODAY niERi will bo several wata I . %  %  \ for the forthcoming watei pal mi -Shlntey '."V "V ,I, h __ W as Intri i Malta by w h' ch begins BI 9M o clock i* I'S.M I Browi e ITn %  ad % %  ll11 ll the gam. i,e Team **A": P. Foster, c. Evelyn, i: Patteraon, 0 McLean, t; It is n Indoo game and the r I W< I %  up ol i ve ;' ride. % % %  The atlel tar to the Team %  **! M Poatei it Brooka fold hockc-y iticfc with the exeapI inning, H Weatherhead, K tion of a A ball Ii r and II Manning, by three \, there will bfl irachaa, lukei place of will b< luck. It In made ul seleeted rom thtxa AIM pier b) 8^0 o'clock. ravelength of 39.7K roetrea. Yeatcrday's Weather Report FMOH OODBDfOTOtN Rainfall: Nil I"" 11 '. '1'emiirr.ilurc; 7H.0 t Wind Velo.il> If mile per kaar Itarumeler iff a.m.) M4t3 tit am* :ioao:t VICTORIAN EXHIBITION 1837 1901 at THE MUSEUM GARRISON 7th—26th Al'GlST Furniture, china, glass. palntlnga, photi %  wetghta, au Dally 10 a.m.—6 p.m. SUIIII.K! HI I'm '. |i ni IDaauuMKNi l/ In BM Of MUSEUM COLLECTIONS FUND This Proud Feeling can be 1 Oatfiw / / WE OFFER .^ PYJAM \ 8 I J T I 3N[ G S IN A BEAUTIFUL RANGE Or PATTERNS 31' wide at ...S1.00 per yard 34" wide at. ...S1.17 per yard Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, il, 12 & 13 Broad Street AlA'l INDIAN CCKJKEUY by E 1'hyllh Clarke--3B3 Recipes pre p ared b] Mlaa I Clarke, former I-evtorer of Domestic of Trinidad. No pains have been spared in making this hook essentially West Indian and Practical. Also aratlablc frovi Stock — iloiMiedia. Oxford Concise Dictionary. Latin. French and Spanish Dictionaries in Itcsk and Pocket sizes. ttoiti His A <..-!>,. I :t:toi BROADWAY DRESS SHOP lrr.l <-lr.i.. ml URL SSI *. SKI III S %  IIIIIOIV III 11 II l 111 Slips in Crepe de Chine—13 00. in Satin —S3.35 4 $4.16 Nightgown* in Jersey. Lingerie. Seersucker fc Nylon. Dressing gowns in printed Cottons from 56.00 and in Satin. Slippers In Velveteen (pink & blue) — $2 69 and in Leather (red)—JS.Otf. Uath sets (in various shades) comprising: 2 tcvls. mat and 2 wash cloths—$10.20 per set. T S''<'//> %  (SEE THEM IN OUR SHOW-CASE) ~> A. ROLLOCK & CO. DIAL 3131 : ISaiiiiidnv Aqiialii I lull in Local Mernbm Altar that buay rnonUng ttV i':. i anjoj iho COOL also a drink. Then .i i-i %  % %  i | Aim. You %  bo he aarved wtth Una LuiKheon or Lvnack Ea %  1 IS I hint forget wc cater lor J BlrthoTaj Wedding, and A Cocktail i':ti'tics. and out | StarT will | iTii -,:;. I MAKE THIS A COOL )!ktl SUMMER!! Fresh Stocks Jii^l Received i W l ~ SACrHABIN TAHS DAVIS r'.M-ATOI. rOMIV I1AVW PALATOI. TLA1N IS 1 1V1HRON nErr moN a Come in and lei us lit you with a Fine LIGHT SUIT we have a wide range of Patterns P.C.S. MAFFE1 ft CO.. LTD. TOP SCORERS IN TAILOR1NO Prince Win. HT. St. Dlsl 2"B7 FOOD FOR THOUGHT From October, 1950 to June. 1051 Ihe price of Woollen Suitings has advanced over lOfl^J-. and these higher priced materials ore now beginning to arrive in Barbados. We still have a Hood selection of TROPICALS AND ALL WOOL SUITINGS at last year's price*. so NOW IS THE TIME to select yours at KB. RICE & Co. 1I:_I. il.Tailors. HOI.TON LANE. -M si tv^v.'-i.'.'.'--.-.-.-.-.-.---.-.•-'.--'-•-'-'•'•''-'-'-'-'•'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'•



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i'\. i rwEi . M'MMY ADVOCATE SIM>\Y Al'Cil'ST V 1*51 SixB.la.Srouls Camping Here M '" / < ol VCW WEI / I ic&orian Exhibition \t Museum Chufeh Will BP iJriiietitrtt TotUiy OIII* ItVnalVrs Sit* : / ilm t.'ritii i'lii S!X scnits ol the Firit George!"n Stt Scouts Group* under PJ. Govoia arrived in tfie island on Saturday, 28ih Jul>. i>. ft.<• schnonei l.urillr ^mrfti School. Rorbupfc t'--ci. They %  \'. i ii' nl I I %  P %  a/Me %  %  p.L. ww.rd OH. j i„„-._ s-.-Tsr'SJJrr. lit Cla*t. Oarsman. H Swi J'l V Gome* Badge-'<" 1 Claw, Ambulance. Oarsman. cenlenar> telebfatt Master Swimmer "h Second V. Menere* Barigti lit Claw. Ambulance, Oai-imnn. Master Swimmer. Seoul Carl Lam; H Claw. Scout C*rd. Ambulance. Seoul M Brandt Badge— 2i.t ChfcaB. Scout H WattBadxe— Tendorfooi. They will be returning to RritUh Guiana on the Lucille .Smith when *hhe Itlai Council was held at Council. -WaKetlcld". V Road, on Moml.iv nicht lust, when H. F.. the Chief Scout. pt> The Agenda waa dlvMed h two part*—Part l business and Part II I talnment Under Part I centered arnund the neport %  Indian J.imboree O rnlttee. nnd many valuhle %  were made. Under Part II an intrrc -review of his Scouting I was given by Mr Aubn M A Resident Ti tor, %  -I of the Weal Indies, and n sftori iil.> box office both in England the United States, and haa h .a %  At the Mueum theiv aril) .' nould moat certainly have meiof the IH5I evhiKltl'rti. •> :•. giving at tM a nailery o( v.%  iown reacttoni -. I! %  %  I had heard china, hook, about nor read any re 1; Mw-tume oBDerThe faithful band havi l.fn mm I had een no advertising iuM^fSe worshipping In a cottage %  aa atot to lh< ill now movl I sssss i* a dlning-table with covers laid '„i MX Ml the largvrt TCHK IM • A fl... or I,.. bodird vfea afl I hear aal pMVnl ibr adu T*. A.,,.,. A .1 b„lltm |,Ji. .' fin c ki AST IM TOXiriVIXE the Uuaaun The exhibition la In ..id of uv Collections 1 md which waa reeri.t I tha .ugResUon ol Mi Ronald Tn a, who made .i Mnaroui contribution to % %  hind Tha objoi l of tha I purchaae exhibit' > artistic nv %  one who had aeen it Theretot Paitlor Archibald III.%  rej tion waa completely ui I outatda iiitluen t..i Evan tha review Itching, Burning and Smarting ol Ecze Stopped In 23 Minutes Of..* th. I -n,,rT M V r>lrfen ,i i very .' they will have ?hvirch in the eommunit; lure. Col. Campbell Back Home i t.,, beic'civr tortntghtly fl -trout Mo! Association of in the Amortoa by which contrail .n avar) shown in the United absolutely no mention < i "pillar lilm fad that I aai . ", f bado, alter apenri.i.g 5.x months' po*ibilit.v of som, bumoui I I reaUaaUon have to he hlreahapad Und; if Bi obtained any hind The Election!! are likely to Uke .if waOthOt COD bo faoad l T > place during the autumn and the working out ad general opinion {• lhal than will allow 2 feet %  |. ment. Scout; in addition there \M|] bo "Everyone in Europo is working "" hard and the people are verj along with spirits. Alhol House. Collvmnre Rock. August 4th, 1SS1 some oihi i klndfft a B the rnmp. fl should include the following information: Place*, dates, list of equipment (| needed, cost. happy and proaparoua*' he sai( Aaked aboul the l< %  ia | ii.iiilc for wot d ,! '' "" "PP^r as if they WOT LUMBER BLOCKS WATERFRONT A Ian Of The letter to parent>hnuM nls > foi HI to ba BH< i %  %  Uftng Ihot 'he ben I health, nnd space provided r adding an> necla] fl parent thinks the know. A 11 N %  l ii to the poraot eonoarnod M bo L csneeinlly where :. S I i, I %  i . imp before All of i. Qeneral i cooking gear. tU II, So in Scouter*) goai h Si outing Cliitkinn Hata ie givci lartoi on; %  tent in which all the tun iiv emblr. %  v.l tha upper wharf, opposite tl.i 1 Fountain Gardona. Thenif u I UPa -.pot for more lum(%  i and lighters were unloailbu: tha ('h.imbcrlain Bridge %  daj I >'i thi dthoi ude of the BrHge luDourers wc.-e loading lighlgi QaoMa %  %  wlta tugar for a steamship In iiiTiisnun which i porl i i %  urroundod llv Pffoaefa smith to pur*'.' biounht the wooo. iMnii-ttm in i"" "• ova rhore art I ''heie ware only three ships u bo.Lt->, two Harrl op Uwi rarlWa Baj and tha watextrelH on the whole, duiing this week "Golfilo" Arrives %  1*0 tho Seoul pi. ll %  III plt< striking He lonl %  in., to take care of %  making U| p.tkiiig thII kit how to eli' Pne list o| and the (.oKiU. rh Qolflto brought i : n tha from Bngtand while thi iirrdsrinu ol I u ) H last week. aisenihluiK Ol ti'ie gOOT to the moment j start collecUngLit durln, (ho Wlftoi months camp In addltl m io lonl IHthought (<(tv it „ l ,. A .. all nooeagory (fe.ir is awmblod well in i. i camping i carefully it n ...in all] tha I 1 L houW i Invontoi \ and aaa ii aru i Mr „„. i articular ettent :!on'' leave ttio cnikfnk' l<'* ftiinnr IP LiTorpooI i. h tigji during eti Tii" IIKIM wo U f the %  caifo, AUo arrtvuuj ye torday morn ing was the intorcolonlal motn i< %  i T-B. Radar which I I D wit '.i i. o ther i .n go Phe t.llit.( %  In Mi i wllkinaon AHaynoa, lha i llrrtlxaaan tf. MOHra, Da Coata A while ind the T.II. K*dtr to the Schooner Owners' A---*" I Talent Show Winners FIRST PRIZE at the Local Talent Show at the tiiobe Theatre night wai ^warded to Hubert Clarko, :i no* diaeovory who lang ihe claiilral mimber Thai rfOdaa Carl (lest, who Mng He Kt rvo" receive*! the aaeond prl/e conaolotlon u b Ninnifi luce with Rood For Lo*f." In The gO A_ J •WniLHlVl ain.^ l*TlI „ DlNa C0M 0 r I Not gOMip. not rumour, bat TACT. Juv look at this tm of foaturei UKra-modem styling, big-car rix^niincu, Optioinr wiodioren and rear wiadow, LovkhocJ hvdraul^ braie*. *vnchromatic finger-lip gear change . and nuny other looocro refinementt Never bciore has there been w much IO a car to tali about. The Ne HILLMAN MINX .1 l-'rvsh s/< i/ in in i 1/in i.i./ ylii.iili, COLE & Co., Ltd. I Bff BViiini II-I Uf]a*""C • %  'i Di.ml.h*. BIK ii %  t*fn*. nmpi-., lu.h, Kln.-.orm, p.orta.l^ Acna, PTar r gcaw*. *<•& u*a HIM t'- Ixtnt let Uid lun ma ran (•*! In(crlar and *• %  • > i >a to** your trimta. Cl.r year .tin thU new ^l^nI ulte war, nnd dont ti bd < miU> jieopl. Ihink you arc diMed. m A Mew Diieoeary Niiod'rfi t* " olfittn-ni. but dltT^r•ni rrni an)' Ointmel rou Lava .v.r K*B ">T Ml If I :. P'w d!r<,*.rT nd In.'f rrn-y but I.'.H ilmo.1 n%  i II you applr It. It p-nirai "Jiy |nii> tbe port* an' right" the • of aarraca .Kin bl.mlil .. i lntr-j I.I i tea i r ht ikip irauMM In U>*. WBTI I. It I fight, nrnl hit!, ih* micro*** or oaraI >ua orua naponaiM" lor akm iwr%  .'. S It Ptrypa Itching. hutnl-K .md %  Tuartlna la 7 lo in mlt.utr. and ..-.I. iMi'i %  ooth.. tlir .km 3. It h-t|>mi'" Leal •* %  • .'i i N % % %  (t and W..iy • l:Kt. Works rat k a*a Nliod-rtrt 1-. %  •!n''il" i llhl ."\i,l i ItrlilnB. burtllnr .nd •martlna m IX. | ninuto, lhi-n alitrta t.> wii i at-ty. flraiire a...! tour akin, matting tt ltf>r. Whiter ami fimQj tmu"-lh. In J'.( a d-ir ur two r*>ui I mirror will toll you thai hero at la>i ia.' BtSOrta AFTgR a aelaoilflo lraatmwt roa havo b-a -dli.f to elaar your .kin—fa praaimt to mak. you look ir.ora attractive. help you Win friend* NKo.Unti baa VUCfit Clrr, h-iltBur .Kin. (O lhou.and., .Ii !i n* Mr. n I. wti.i write*. I iiunvr.l from t-nltlT lt<;iiInf. turelna; and .fiariina Kciefrm ior 111 y.ara. Tried ev.ryit.laa. At laai I ti-afi of Nilrl-rm. II %  %  I>JM \ the Inning In 10 mini 1 —. 1 could ,-ee my .km ekarin* up en ine %  -oiil day. Ail ihe rd dinguilri: < % %  • %  •"%  and asaiy akm greaae* irea" la %  " %  %  .mal.d t Ihe ImpTO frlerd-w.f SalUfactioi. Gunr awlooal M*i* aatlal o/ertn fro i Inr. U-* m the mlri-r %  Bt tha Improvement. TnoO Ju.t kaaa on aalag NI.M.-.I t..r na wr*lt and ai ( iba ,:'r .i .. I your rnotjev : ti. > N.xoderm fiotn your !wu.U( today. 3>1 i-t.oaroiaU)..u •\1 9KM WPJ$md • NEW Spitt" J§l A im A-W% 4WewVfl A Ihr Ship*, f'omr In Thry Bring V* WATERMAN'S PENS, Cf TRITE PAPER, SPECIAL LAl'NDRT I M'.i II SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS. \l i.l I Mil I .nd FLOWER SEEDS AEROSOL FLY SPRAV P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy PRINCE Wm. HENRY STREET. ,^^ ^j. % % % %  . m. ... i HM ~7! ESSO SERVES AGRICULTURE with Petroleum Products for every Farm Machine and Vehicle BWIA BRITISH WEST MDIAN AIRWAYS B.W.I.A.. BMDGETCWN THE ROOM WITH A SMILE IT PAV TO 1AT £sso K.M. JONES & CO. LTD. Agents. THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY THE MOST MODERN IN TOWN We'n ;, <;.uly %  : there p)< |>llslll'i .... ui corofi i . I.OVEI.Y PATTERNS OF FLOOR COVERINO DURAGL1T I


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4&9S ESTABLISHED 13W BARBADOS, AUGUST PEACE TALKS SUSPENDED I'ltU'K SIX CENTS Armed Communists REDS TURN DOW \ Seen In Kaesong U.N. COMPROMISE UN. ADVANCE CAMP, Korea, Aug. 4 (JENERAL MATTHEW B. RIDGWAY, Com maniler of United Nations forces in Korea, to day suspended Armistice talks between U.N. and Communist negotiators, until the Communists ex plained why an armed Communist company entered Kaesong, with the guarantee that such an incident' i u i >i would not occur again United Nations official* t.iok calmly Saturday the news of the suspension of the truce talks. Their reaction was "Keep your shirt on" according to a United Nations spokesj man. Tho I:N inaMI a* "MandinK by" in uniniiHumr j ~, -~^ L.3. Does rNol LONDON .' %  COKHUNKl NBGOTlATORfi tui i MI what may have been the United Nations bid for ( Kaesong today, and there we'e ouinou* rrmblinfla from Kudio Pcipinu lata Saturday lllghL 'II. broadcast monitored m Tokyo paid II Korean! aimy worker! "are forging ahead with than decisl compliie their quota of winter uniform! I Vtaehinerv llu< kunrd Farm For Viva deleg .lion anticipation J tf a pot'ibie reply fr tO General Hulk.%  nounremnt lhal they woul l not I enter K.IPSOIIK until neutrality i*| observed there, an offlcril man said Mystery The DTOblam Ol the Km.Mi. buffer xone on which the Kaesong peace talks have been bogged dOWH for the last nine days a.*'•t the Senior UN official-. Twenty-four hours ago General Matthew Kidgway U.N. SursreriM Cootnundar declared In Tokyi that the military demarcation llDf upon which we must reach agrcement therefore lies somewhere bOtween the air and sea front on tlu11, (separating Manchuria and North Korea) and the ground lr< tit in the area of KaOBO' g. I'ynnggang. and the Yangin river" Speculation Bui d-night, Brigadier I.-:. i —r.p. Want Peace RUSSIANS SAY MOSCOW. August 4. The Russian Press and Moscow Radio quoted at length from Red Korean dispatches that the United States did not want peace in Korea o, the Orient generally. Foreign observes were growing more pesn i-tic daily over the t..!k.-' Kaewng though thi* might portend the breakdown of negotiation*. The Quoted di*p-tciie B characteiIzed as absurd the United Nations wajaJatni'i proposal to set the line ji'iw the 38th parallel. They said that the North Amen can* were "trying to secure an advantageous position." and trying to grab about 8.000 square miles of Red North Korean territory. A Red Korean dispatch said that if in Iks break down the North American Government "would be| for all the conse-i ii t'H'n failure — VT. WASHINGTON. Aug 4 The U.S. Senate storm is gathering rorce "v.. the Truman Administration plans In fl nd 'arm mnchincrto the underdeveloped areas of the world Chairman Tom Connally of the Senaie Furtigi. Rcla%  i mitlee compl... the Adminisratiun was embarking on a "broader concept" in the Point Four Programme for underdeveloped areas than Ihr State Department had planned Senator Guy M <;, that the AdmlnlatraUon'i tlS.SOJO,000,000 Military and K drawn" and would permit Truman to spend hundred.of milil.>i .ii his discretion. The measure ran IMo new trouble when George MrGhee. the Assistant Secretary of Staifoi the Neai East and African Affairs detailed plan to *pend $415,000,000 in arms aid and 5125,000 000 ascistance in those %  %  %  Tali caul 1 l %  part at ev Jsald lhal the. .-mild not ir-. %  %  ".! %  locaUon lu H %  %  reach* '. 1 *. %  %  loophole f tual agreemeni on 1U11: two of the annlv %  oxpecteu to cause num trouble -rr. CHALLENGES STALIN WASHINGTON, Aug. 4 Democratic representative Daniel Flood on Saturday challenged Stalin to stop Russian Jamming of the Voice of America for one hour to let Truman speak directly to the Russian people. Flood said he doss not think there is much chance that Stalin will accept the challenge. He noted that In its new "phoney peace offensive". Russia has called on Ihe West to state 1I1 ease. But fee said the West's efforts havs so far been "garbled" and converted Into Soviet propaganda.—l'.P. —r.p. E. Gorman ftvds Mu> Blockade Borliit RERUN. August 4 East German Communists threatened to blockade Berlin In relallaUon for the stoppage "' shipments from West Germany to the Soviet Zone The threat was made as hundreds of thousands of young Communists gathered in East Berlin for the opening tmnni row of the 15-day *rall>. win. I could lead to border clashes and disturbances In the Western seeing However Western officials minimised the danger of troubles, and predicted that youth* asking for political asylum would pose a greater problem than agitators Western ofllcials disclosed that 50 Blue shirted members of the Free German Youth, the "East German Communist Youth Organization" already had asked for asylum. Possible Soviet ii.vasion Route To \. America Mapped By British Bomber ICELAND, August 4 A British bomber finished inpping the possible Soviet invasion route to North America over the North Pole in a nonstop flight U its base here covering 4.128 mil"* l all banks, Alaska in 19 hours 34 limit tryin:! to hurry Wing Commander it r Frogla) World War II. hero Lbc Artei carried li met secret phoiographlc anil sOUOu lecti navigation, especially useful ove Oil Mission Arrive for Talk* (BY ROBERT UK WITT) TEHERAN, August 4. THE BRITISH CABINET MISSION has arrived (or new talks on the Iranian oil nationalization dispute. The mission, hraded by Richard R. Stokes, the Lord Prix Sddu, was met al the airport by V\. Averell Harriman. the North American Emissary in the Iranian oil crisis and Javari Busheri. the Iranian Minister of Roads. The British will be the guests of t Harhman to-night, and will see Premier Mohammed Mossadegh t<-morrow Mossadegh made an appearance lo-dx> before the SenI be praised Harriman for his "sincere efforts" to pave the %  > loi' new negotiations At the same time, Mossadegh outlined of vesUrriavs upreemenl to resume the talks dtaoloaDeinarcnlliin IJnc ft line 111 • Raafeo is •hat the 38th parallel i the da What iniiiallIndtwea the dismal picture is thai >. %  I \ 1 the U.S. Government have staled flatly thai the 38th is not ac,; eapCaMa The Important Fa* ta d which strong he for an aiireement Is baseil hire. || thai rlie Connntinist piv-s and Radio feBVl %  paigu relating that the I \ is J rsklng for the line far nofik <>f %  1 %  1 Then radio had said that the UN negotiators asked ftir its location on the Pyongyang Wmi on ...1 and even oi, the \'.,\ 1 Rivet These allegations, belied bv the highest aim* rlllei heri foi uh.il Ihev propaganda and attempt-. to sei up a straw man. which they €-annot knock down, and then claim while In real .1 1 raw % % %  1 km Demands Keasoimhle It can be stated with that the United Nations delegation is not making any such extravagant demand to push them inlo a runn," Ihe realistic .itlitude of Ihe I'N delegation aeeordlng to n high %  ouree ipolraarnan Ha said that the U.N. KUKgcstion for the demarra•ion line Is -umciehtlv m that a stand fo r a deflnlt Uon need not be marie The ipokc man for ihe deleeietlon. Alrforce Brigadier Qaneral W'tlnm Nucihat the U.N su 1 cry modi-—1 MEAT SUPPUES TO BUT] 'AIN AHK IIW IV/H.ING LONDi 'N ', ,. l %  If to 111 1I it 6.000 tort which Is le than h %  in June. %  %  %  oped a ft %  %  A, 11,500 tui. in June II %  'i tons; and in .luK 11.130 (OT I d uing supplies woui %  IllltiOl |)ldlltc*> ration rr. Results At 1 Glance 16 Poles Flee From Redo Be* Aiylum In Swedrn I'.S.—ja/un Pad W ill Be Signed September HUM II.W Ftnl Kaee ron II V-l ISO IklM l- Second Raee nil • Ml i lOLI Third Hare i ar-T irannM l -Ml %  mni" 1-mirth Race t limn -in r-ifth Race i II n Ala rAia 4AI.IV VII-Hlxth Race HBLI.H \IU> HrvrnUi Kare I H^BKOtlKBM HABK s ton iiUBBN STOCKHOLM, August 4. The ii pall h i.r % %  \ made dai It tecapaa fc irtaln honH land, pli edom beyoi inltatlon i %  reaieh ol Poland iiin.siiu SwedJ ih offlclal H tened • %  %  .i %  i %  i In the citadel al Lai Southern Sweden It will longer befon Mien fate I dei Mi remain hen poUtioal exUei i the MI b< i home rheli b aacapes I mutiny on the high sea.-, and in %  •tided up "llynu; ninkyjiil'' wefi imong IV. feUona] thousanda irf refussHM Who haw I II i lommunli fiyanny. — UJT. UJNHKST INCREASES IN RED ASIA B> W. A. KRASKR LONDON, Au I A wave of serious ui sweeping through th Republics nf O formcxl %  o uf ceai said that the eausod by tl i .mt.s strong uppoMtmn t.* cultural nd tt.is is i.- fcumnl ollHRa raditional hostility ol the A BU Muslims towurd t • •. % %  AT .I recent Cummiinm Parly II it n a prlma .nn, .,( ihe Conanunlsa •f the Republ in oi uiirenulting struglll manifptatlons of aritlifm i:.r. %  Queen Is 51 Oilfields Will Be Nationalised MOSSADEGH U.I\. Troops Vltrl At Red Youth Festival WASHINGTON Authoritative ouron Hid on I ihut the Unit" 1 Satunli ..... 1 Thli will bi altar the planned rlinli %  iei i Jan B Peace. i ALMORA1 I Aug I A iittiiD03 oaiiie.i Chartai (..IIIHI on hti BTandmother hssri %  ill 1 h, ,t .i nun ell %  pp blrthdaj Prtnci i %  i %  i .i Saturdaj i of] BERLIN An,4 Hnii-h. Preneh en Amei rights to .states troopi in Berlin WIN be rtauon mllH 1 •"• ,1 e -l Hi the ,!..• 'tU •' %  %  BUat hlch some count' < I i i ,, ,,„.., v; „ !i!;il|l |, i: %  %  %  i' %  refreal ft .• h she rePremii TEHEK.'.N. August 4. %  Mohammed Mo the North pole who ad |n| that has drop-(degh told a closed session of tin slot nis thl OUl of Of I The An Mil,. %  •a] anythlnaj aboui the Aiie*.. equiprncnt or the ieson lor tin night. But the route t A***" — from Britain to Iceland, then a flight BCrOM the Not In %  %  beak ti, wastai v h eh Ruashui Mam might taka k on Alasfca and the VS. The return imiim-> %  the CS ml hi use to tfjatnsl %  Russian attack or ferry planet to Europe "' North Atl 'e potar l.l'. ped Iran on arryln| hei draitle "H nniinnallaaUon law out to the latter it IS apparent that the 70 year old Premier IN awaltlni public rearto ihe new I I I ( mnpromi.c mtlad insistence (Iranian senate that negot ttlon with ihe British Government Mission en route here would no' affect hi* determination to can* through the nationalisation of the oil fields With tears in his eyes and hi voke quavering. Mossadegh mid that Iran finally had "brought to a complete end 42 years of oil concession". He pledned that he would resign rather than back down from that gam Britain': mission headed by the L/>rd Priv> SealRichard Stokes Is expe* "''! to arrive here by air al 2.00 p.m To-day's Weather Chart Sunrise: 5.50 l s,„ BBBH Ml P.m fttOOM New LlghthM up: 7. p.m llilh Tide: 5.15 a.m.. t p BV Le Tide: II.IB a.m. tgh did not tay in so • ds that he offered any COrnpronilst to Britain But It Is plain from the exchange of notes that both sides gave in somewhat. Mossadegh said that Britain aceeptcd Iran's natlonallratlon low o( last March, which ordered the takeover from the Anglo-Iranian nil company (AlOCl In general language They -aid that Iran has agrcul t dls.-uiii the carrying out oi natlonallzalloh "on those part-1 .which deal with the in tercels of 'Britain." This is a big concession by Mossadegh In the past lie had claimed he could n"t bach up from the second nine-point Nationalization law passed in May without causing widespread protest by the Iranian people This law provided for stripping the British of oil profit*. IgernarA and the installations, including the world's bigse^t reOnei Abadia. -l'.P. fortnight long Communist World openin Eastern Meter t*.u'i row Ait.. aid that Ihev .In! not fe„ Youth invasion ol Wen BV hut Ir iops would be kept re* 1 i-k up special .inti-i % %  H Millions of ir,: it %  ..rill %  ui nun al %  painted on tali a turned Bast Beilin into vast Communist playRround i VU rut off from the Western eetoi bv ovei IM ?.,. | iers. ami I irets -houtng %  'end %  i tor." Wooden towei rpainted with the FettleaTa two chief sloZans "Fight Afl toUon" and "For Peat I ton \>i ti peace dove* in "ynthet l I World Sugar Price Drops DROP in the world market pric e durtraj the %  LONDON. August 4 e of sugar bv 1.8 cents to 25 Breaks. U mainly attributable to mel of thise lias been the continuance of the Kaesong talks, out ho|*s of peace in Kosaa The second has been the hardening of resistance among would %  ITS their latest hulletin. comment upon this easing Q| the world price and %  URtfSsI a third reason for it This Is the improved prospects for beet crops In t They tate that buvers' reaction to higher prices is largely mvolIn ihe tlrst place, the industry has not Uen used to exag^ears because wartime controls were But more important still, world market producers still carry with them memories of the fantastically high price levels reached In 1920 And although the recent eight cents level u> modes! bv cemof the increased production oost %  :ig years, Czarnikow's says that there is no doubt that the till h Buenea selling policy to some extent. DEFENCE MINISTERS RETURN HOME WASHINGTON, August 4. Defence Ministers of Brllau (Emmanuel Shmwell), of ""ranee (Jules Moch) and of Canad, 'Brooke Claxton). headed for home after deferring any decision %  indardisation of rifles and ammunition for mutual defence. Their two day meeting with UM, Defence Secretary Prank Pl Jr. ended with four agreenici'*. 'of which was that the North Atlantic Treaty Natm .hould l>e armed as rnpldly posnble, -l'.P Snake Bites Man And Dies SAN ANTOXIA. Texas. Aug. A rattlcinake died after b.tinir Dcmetno Corner Gomez, a i employee at the Kelly Air Force Base, said that the rattler struek him on his leg. had convulsions, and then crawled 15 feet and died Gomez suffered no ill effects :.ined it in "I am the head of a plating unit and I handle a •real deal of dandl) po to o ri is o full of This poison that I resistance tiinfection, but the >F from it-"If. %  Itevliv. T' com i nds Inal %  %  I re no i %  I %  : I. (OP.) MU-gal TnMk In ^ru^> FOIIIUI Out GKNKVA, Aug. 4 I i c* mmltl t thi .auii out* Uon of the iiiugai and hoard tin iir claim I .i H | thai the Hliir i .; %  HI;. lytaa that i meet i-1 Republic, itkad how oould %  inrorn ition t W I %  %  %  i % %  i the Chuv %  i .i i i v Storm Misses Bermuda MIAMI. Honda, Aug. 4. lal" ti-.p..i rtorm whirled runrdoariy pest %  I Bermuda Satirdaj .um haadad toward North Vlliintle shipping lanes wilR d|runlaned punch The United SI lureau here reported that the lOffn centre, carrying only 4.1 to Ii II hour winds, wag found KS.T. by air force Diana %  liout 220 miles c.st northeast of 'in %  torn wa* muvii,'. I about 20 miles an hour un %  %  • %  -e-r rouree thai would ikiii BCPQSs slermship coutes. I'iie Morrn bad lost St least 10 UM nr hour In v.dority howevei %  Tanker, Freighter Collide SEATTLE, Aug. 4 The 1.000-ton tankei TulUlioma i 600 ton rreejntai iv & T. \ilvriilurer CoUidod .ilout 14 SB off the northerii nTaahlngton coast early on Satur. md the coasl guard man aboard the UHUO i UM tanker M l The TulUhama V.J. n rOUta from South Aii %  l Is now ring helpless in the watoi ai i %  iin| siightu. -u.p. f-'.*.'.*,*.-.-.'.-,•. .'*'.'.->' stoll Made Income Tax CoininisKionfi IN B. CUlAhlA .Kidgway Rushes Off tfter Conference %  I 0 0W1 Thlrt) %  old Wdfi'Mi 91 ,.. | i • lorn i ha > % %  'Sim hai %  lo South Africa %  Kp Joined I KM) Ujfi tian fiord 1 or aj >< %  i bn %  Dei irtment ai r! % %  ti Goiipk Ailurki'il ICM niltrtw \ W / v rOHtCiA 8TABBSD PHYLLIS MAin IN of Av< I %  i.ei bach and i %  %  n lean She %  %  i %  victim ol Bum 1 I %  v tit leyi H %  IOa)pi>ooesesBs|Bas)as>assae>a>V & JjOJtcA of $Jut£& I TOKYO. August 4 General Matthew U. Ridgw.. left his headquarters office eai today after an unusual Closely guarded confer. BJ top ,..-, i | aaant The utmost aaeraey meeting Among thOM|| with the Allied Supi-mander were his Chief lieutenant ... Hit -.< and Brigadier General Edwin K Wright, Chief of the Headquarteri "" ns Section It. the building so hurriedly • • l pinal In the ToJ %  i were unahh• ii Ifl wen i i M |,,. —IP -r.p 34 INJURED AS TRUCK OVERTURNS M.C.C. BEAT QUEBEC ALL STARS MONTREAL A The touring Uarylebonc Ci l< an Kngiami trounced '. tan 'it to 32 In in i •; KOrVtreel Bel ;. da) Bpea Ii bi %  %  %  IX for NtWS Dial 3113 Day or Night Israel Will Have (Joalition Government K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY PORT ^upcrb with Old CheMfc Frulta. and D :• itehJi I-, .L.I. ricl bouqusrl and Colour will do wondi hteo youi dinnajr-tlme fare. Servo • ','/ .i dli nei table to (By SIMON ELIVAV) IALEM, August 4 Most informed observers bcI me) like so many European Hove that the countries probably will he governcould hope foi was a coalition of ed by a shaky coalition an u /(• M.q labour suit of Monday l*remie r DifVM Ben OurloO aould ".uiit on 64 or OS seats In whose Mapai ("MiKlcrate Lathe bour") party emerge-! far in front (Pai -thers b"t not with a about i!> aeots, and other part • #ere r.ogotlating here n, (Ind i basis for forming a Cabinet The Ag' spa five. •ot k o il %  %  %  Iroin P .--ibly 23 QllALAl on .. X U). u. . alwayA K W.V. (i.ronatiun Wine (Pgrt) K.W.V. Special (omiminion Wine


ee ee et





ESTABLISHED 1895



PEACE TALKS

Armed Communists
Seen In Kaesong

U.N. ADVANCE CAMP, Korea, Aug. 4







Sunday

REDS TURN DOWN
U.N. COMPROMISE

'





COMMUN(ST NEGOTIATORS



BARBADOS, AUGUST

LONDON, August 4

turned what

Gown

























PRICE: SIX CENTS

UNREST
INCREASES
|IN RED ASIA

By W. A. FRASER
LONDON, Aug. 4.
A wave of serious unrest is
sweeping through the Soviet
Republics of Central Asia. In-
formed sources said that the
unrest is caused by the peas-

~——_—— = ee














|
/ may have bee ns bi . omise : ants’ strong oppositio
GENERAL MATTHEW B. RIDGWAY, Com-' one. ve 7 the United Nations bid for compromise at} i inigichs 7 pposition ‘
f 7 : aesong to-day, and there were ominous rumblings from | oscow's latest agricultural
mander of United Nations forces in Korea, to- | Radio Peiping late Saturday night. The Red China radio | reforms and this is fed by one
day suspended Armistice talks between U.N. anc | broadcast es in Tokyo. said that North Korean| the Se ead pe of
; . : . army workers “are forgi ahez ith thelr decision 1 traditional hostility | of
Communist negotiators, until the Communists ex-, “™ ie ‘are ging ahead with heir decision toi hcimiths Meatean ty of the
. . complete their quota of winter uniforms before August 15. Asiatic Muslims towards Rus-
plained why an armed Communist company entered —————— -——__________-— sians.
Kaesong, with the guarantee that such an incident | U S Plans Pasies Py iggy nan mann the -~ C or - ocho Ce ee ee the seth:
c é he ists ¢ yuNniing or i “SS 0 le situation is reflect-
would not occur again. { ° ceasofire, and proparing for wn-} ed by the official Sovict Press
; i i 7. ; 7 , PS ° is other bitterly co!d Korean wirter| hit has 2g haacenintalt —_
United Nations officials took calmly Saturday the news | Machinery For hadsbullk:, the \demtenre - coe ” recently reported a
of the suspension of the truce talks. Their reaction was | . tiators a9 far abart ae’ ever wee Sy henieal beens ee taken
“Keep your shirt on” according to a United Nations spokes- Backward Area jthey recessed their 19th session, the, faillire of local Gonihunune th
man. 4 ysaid that they vould not “depart | combat ‘nationalist and ot -
The U.N. armistice deleg.tion § —---———— ———| WASHINGTON, Aug, 4 ee any particular way fron ai | ideological deviations aa ep
was “standing by” in anticipation | + milan ac ee. ng is gath- epcanite the ap} i break shortcomings in agriculture” ;
of a possible reply from Commu- | U be, D N t ‘ing force over the Truman Ad- espite the apparent, unbreak- | The eure € lan Bee
nists to General ni Ridgway's an-! eWVJe oes oO emerenon plans to send farm fore se ay ve eee Pe. Bees | tensive ch aa irate Pameetaiee
nouncement that they would not 7 i peer ree eee equipment oh eo be loeaaane meee | purty posts show this. Baggyrovei
enter Kaesong until neutrality is| Want Peace the world heii: Phat PX tarized zone, there is reason tol *ov, the General Secretary of
oper there, an official spokes- | nally of the Senate Foreign Relaw elieve that a compromise can be! Communist Party in Turkme-
man said. 1eé - tions Committee complained that} veache?. Tt eppear the sur-| ‘4 and the most influential man
\ r the R
RUSSIANS SAY the Adminisration was embarki fa-e te the sides that there are} the Republic, was suddenly dis-
Mystery {on a “broader chnesnt" in the | ho; lessly stalled, but ther are] | missed from office
Th MOSCOW, August 4. | Point Four Programme for under- | Mitigating factors v/ich leave a . - The entire Party Committee of
The problem of the Korean aoe one prea and Moscow | developed areas than the State]!oophole for the eventual agree- BEST WISHES (Holder up) ; the capital of Kazakhista and the
buffer zone on which the Kaesong Koreas depatéhes Gee Pin Wine Department had planned ment on item two of the armis-, ‘ ra jpp cr wins the Derby in record time | 16 P | x FI ae committees of other cities of the
22 0e ¢ . * ¢ Ss § 1c e 2 a é » One expec | Rep ( ‘re swe @
peace joins nate heen bosaed States did not want peace in Korea} Senator Guy M. Gillette said ie catet tar ee pb r TEA SU LIES Usher (Quested up) is second, || - oles ee i sow oa ie S —.
amined the paliadetions of he: or the Orient generally. Foreign) that the Administration's ($5,500,- nh " t mI half a length behind. , rdere’d to step up the Sueietrtagls
tone talent "| observers were growing more pes~|000,000 Military and Economic} = = =Demarcation Line rO BRITAIN ARE | From R eds tion of agricultural workers, and
Speculation over exactly what wale get er ee talks at ae one soul rae eee The Communist Party Jine in | to combat illegal selling and rent-
the United Nations delegation was! the ees naow of “- ination man to spend hundreds of mil- ine ‘oe ath orailel is: tees 4 DWINDLING B A Fn se ecnve: Sams property,
demanding in the way of a de- The t 1 ais atet a ees lions of dollars at his discretion ‘ae 8 os parniiee is’ the ‘only - : Results At _ arom is Sweden Sec) ii foer, Telhate Was se.
marcation line flared up after the}; 1€ quo ve dis patches ¢ aracter- Th 7 = . ans. p ace | or the demarcation line ; 7 ported to have reached “tens of
seemingly contradictory st Se-| ized as absurd the United Nations; ble Uatlehs Choneann: aides my What initially induces the dis- LONDON. A ‘ STOCKHOLM, August 4 thousands” of acr is
: ) 3 : seotator’ . , : eG f el imal ‘winture 4a ths ONDON, Aug. 4 ‘. The : > a> eee”. Te , ana acre:
n.ents by the Senior U.N. officials. ee ne ee be ae Assistant Secretary of State for wy ree et ae v as ane The Food Ministry wala that A Glance y The 16 Polish refugees, wh At a recent Communist Party
Twenty-four hours ago General arallel " the Near East and African Affairs | teq flatly that the 38th neve ace WN entine meat shipments to Bri- (sH8He daring escapes by sea anc, conference, it was said that the
Matthew Ridgway U.N. Supreme Pp . detailed plans to spend $415,000,- ceptable The eae pan entra t in diibinm AUaUst wane ““ Commander deciared in Tokyo They said that the North Ameri-{ 00 in arms aid and $125,000,000] which ithe come ae ee OM! +. total about * ADO. tons hich is FIRST DAY sand, pleaded for freedom beyond | organizations of the Republic is
that the military demareation line} cans were “trying to secure an} for economic assistance in those} ment is based he re,—is. that the léss than half the amount shipped ourk irst Race i ieeartes % eeeier Russian “to wage an unremitting strug
upon which we must reach agree-| advantageous position,” and trying] 9°€4s- uP Communist Press and Radio have} i!) July, and less than one-third| i eee ee ee a atec ommuni govern-) «le against all manifestations of
eet ree aren a eee oe se 4 apo ad pe gyro roomy =a lately aan a propaganda cam-| 6f the amount shipped in June. | 3 DASHING ease Swedish official Hatin eparatist nationalism,”’—ILP,
V rand 8€ he! o ed Nor orean territory. ‘haidlastabiiiesiaasidunepeblia paign relating that the U.N. is : | Second Race sbationial (stdvlad ch : at
Yalu river, (separating Manchur ial a Red Korean dispatch said tat) . ; jasking for the line far north of An official spokesman said that) i APOLLO ee st oe ; of their break i. *
and North Korea) and the ground| jf talks break down the North E German Reds Mav ithe present battle front, |since the new Anglo-Argentine : THE RAGLE eedom behind closed door Storm Misses
front i the ares f Kaeson . a . 3 i ae ; : | ' COLLETON in the citadel) at Landskrona
P ea a the Ya fs ; 8] American Government “would be} af aie sedio bad paid: sie We Sr. ss. Sereeroent in Apr this years Third Race Southern Sweden ‘
*yonggang, an e Yangin river” |yesponsible for all the conse-| s negotiators asked for its location] 61.000 tons of fresh meat have| 1 BEST WISHES : ks K
S d ti ; quences” of their failure. | Blockade Berlix “pr the Pyongyang Wonson axis| been shipped* in from Argentina + USHER ke ofl, Saas tae bd 3 pire : et Bermuda
y an even on the Yal iver,|to Britain, ; s ers sa a % CROSS ROADS sONS a ‘ly fate is decide
pecu ation BERLIN; Augaat é These allegations belied i ae So i ng er ote ( - br ‘| Fourth Race permission to remain here p MIAMI, Florida, Aug. 4.
5 ight. rige r General | Bast. German Communists |highest authorities here are seen{a t kl 1 ; een i PBATE political exiles, or they will br Che season's first “official” trop-
But to-night, Brigadier Genera threatened to blockade Berlin in |for what they pan ribs f in eo cle”, ’ 2 PLIBUXCE sent back home cal storm whirled harmlessly past
William Nuckols the Allied Brief- retaliation for the stoppage Of | propaganda and attempts ee April and May Britain} + GUN SITE Their story-book escapes b, | ‘He Vacation isle of Bermuda Sat~
ing Officer told correspondents shipments from West Germany to a and attempts to set} received 31,500 tons; in June| Fifth Race tiny ; ; irday and headed rar
that any suggestion that the U.N the Soviet Zone. The threat was |“P,4 Straw man, which they can-| 17,900 tons; and in July 11,350] 1. RUNWAYS mUURY, Oe DARD ens and in ¢ Atlantle eet eee ee
sought th line“ h 3e- WASHINGTON, Aug. 4 | made as hundreds of thousands of {Nt knock down, and then claim) ton e a ee 2 PAIR SALLY patched th “flying junkyard” wer | SUantic shipping lanes with di-
ODUaRrS. TOE San - Stra vee ieee Democratic re resentati Dan- cinikte usands OF |the victory while in reality mak- TI Ministy 4. MISS PANIC among the most sensational o, | '#nished punch.
tween the present battle front]. cratic rep ve young Communists gathered in |; sanaidie 4 , The Food Ministry declined to Sixth Race thousands of refugees . The United States sether
' ~ |ing concessions. 5 | 10usands of refugees who havc States weether
and the Yalu” was mere specula-|iel Flood on Saturday challenged | East Berlin for the opening tomor- comment on forecasts that the! 1 BOW. BELLS fled. East Burape’s Cor j ureau here reported that the
tion, and was “far off the beam,” ,Stalin to stop Russian jamming of | row of the 15-day ¢rally, which Demands Reasonable dwindling supplies would prevent ; oe tryanny. SUB. | storm centre, carrying only 45 to
Official sources here to-night|the Voice of America for one hour Cee eee, eee i a can be stated with authority|an increase in the British public's! ‘ Seventh Race ? 0 miles an hour winds, was found
declined to comment on the differ- ple Sore seer directly to the | dist s . a eee seers Selnanien meet ration.—U.P, | 1 HARROWEEN it Ll a.m. E.S.T. by air force plane
# ? . any such extrava- , £ k

ence between the two statements.

Nuckols described the U.N. posi-
tion as a “very modest one” He
said it was “quite erroneous” to
suggest that the U.N. sought a
ceasefire line “deep in North
Korea,” and he reiterated that the
U.N. were seeking a “militarily
realistic line.”

Flood said he does not think
‘there is much chance that Stalin
will accept the challenge. He noted
that in its new “phoney peace
offensive”, Russia has called on
the West to state its case. But ne
said the West’s efforts havs so far
been “garbled” and converted in-
to Soviet propaganda.—U.P.

—UP.

—UP. |
CHALLENGES STALIN
i |



Possible Soviet
Suvasion Route To |
N. America Mapped |
By Eritish Bomber |

ICELAND, August 4

A British bomber finished map-
ping the possible Soviet invasion
route to North America over the
North Pole in a nonstop flight ta
its base here covering 4,128 miles
from Fairbanks, Alaska in 19
hours 34 minutes “without trying
to hurry.”

new talks on the Iranian oil

was met at the airport by W
American Emissary in the
Busheri, the Iranian Ministe
The British will be the guests of
Harriman to-night, and will see
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
to-morrow. Mossadegh made an
appearance to-day before the Sen- |









Piloted by Wing Commander) ate where he praised Harriman
R. T, Frogley, World War II. hero.) for his “sincere efforts” to pave
the Aries carried 11 men and!the way for new negotiations. At
secret photographic and sound! the same time, Mossadegh outlined
equipment — electronic aids to/the terms of yesterday’s agree- ,

navigation, especially useful over, ment to resume the talks—disclos- |
the North Pole where static and'ing that he apparently has drop-
storms throw ordinary compasses'ped Iran's old ironclad insistence
out of operation on carrying her drastic oil nation-
alization law out to the letter. It
s apparent that the 70 year old
Aries| Premier is awaiting public reac-
tion to the new talks. |

The Air Ministry refused to
say anything about the
equipment er the reason for the



flight, But the route to Alaska : ;

— from Britain to Iceland, then ¢ Compromise |

17 hour flight across the North

Pole to Fairbanks — covered Are- Mossadegh did not say in so

tic wastes which Russian planes many words that he offered any
“ compromise to Britain. But it is



might take in an attack on Alaeke ; r E

5 , a at ‘may |plain from the exchange of notes
and on Ue a pee ahd that both sides gave in somewhat.
was 0 Re ve tneie | Mossadegh said that Britain ac-
ae an a oie {cepted Iran's nationalization law
or ferry planes to» "| of last March, which ordered the
North Atlantic bases on the polai | takeover from the Anglo-Iranian
route.—U.P. oil company (AIOC) in general
jlanguage. They said that Iran has
‘agreed to discuss the carrying out
,of nationalization “on those parts







To-day’s

However Western officials mini-
mized the danger of troubles, and
predicted that youths asking for
political asylum would pose a
greater problem than agitators.
Western officials disclosed that 50
Blue shirted members of the Free
German Youth, the “East German
Communist Youth Organization"
already had asked for asylum.

Oil Mission Arrive for Talks

(By ROBERT HEWITT)

TEHERAN, August 4.

THE BRITISH CABINET MISSION has arrived for

nationalization dispute. The

mission; headed by Richard R. Stokes, the Lord Privy Seal,

. Averell Harriman, the North
Iranian oil crisis and Javad
r of Roads.

Oilfields Will
Be Nationalised
MOSSADEGH

TEHERAN, August 4.

Premier Mohammed Mossa-
degh told a closed session of the
Iranian senate that negotiations
with the British Government
Mission en route here would not
affect his determination to carry
through the nationalisation of the
oil fields.

With tears in his eyes and his
voice quavering, Mossadegh said
that Iran finally had “brought to
a complete end 42 years of oil con-

;cession”. He pledged that he
would resign rather than back
down from that gain. Britain’s

mission, headed by the Lord Privy

Seal. Richard Stokes is expected

to arrive here by air at 2.00 p.m,
—U.P.

| DEFENCE MINISTERS



Ch jwhtcls deal with the interests of RETURN HOME
Britain.” This is a big concession

Weather art ‘by Mossadegh. WASHINGTON, August 4.

Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. | In the past, he had claimed he.| Defence: Ministers of Britain,

Sunset: 6.22 p.m. could not back up from the second | (Emmanuel Shinwell), of France

‘ : nine-point Nationalization law{(Jules Moch) and of Canada

Mocn: New passed in May without causing|(Brooke Claxton), headed for

widespread protest by the Iranian
'people. This law provided for
stripping the British of oil profits,
the management and the installa-
j tions, including the world’s biggest
refinery at Abadan.—U.P.

Lighting up: 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 5.15 a.m.,
p.m.

Low Tide: 11.40 a.m.

6.12



World Sugar Price Drops

LONDON, August 4.
DROP in the world market price of sugar bv 1.8 cents to 6.25
cents, as during the past few weeks is mainly attributable ta
two factors
The chief of these has been the continuance of the Kaesong talks,
hoiding out hopes of peace in Korea.
The second has been the hardening of resistance among would





be buyers
Czarnikow's, in their latest bulletin, comment upon. this easing
of the world price, and suggest a third reason for it. This is the

improved prospects for beet crops in Europe.

They state that buyers’ reaction to higher prices is largely invol-
untary In the first place, the industry has not been used to exag-
gerated price levels for many years. because wartime controls were
so strict

But more important still, world market producers still carry
ries of the fantastically high price levels reached in
gh the recent eight cents level is modest by.com-
ticularly in view of the increased production costs in the







year



learned, still influence selling policy to some extent

_————

, Czarnikow's says that. there is no doubt that the &

home after deferring any decision
on the standardisation of rifles and
ammunition for mutual defence.
Their two day meeting with U.S.
Defence Secretary Frank C. Pake,
Jr. ended with four agreements
the first of which was that the

North Atlantic Treaty . Nations
should be armed as rapidly as
possible.

—UP.



Snake Bites Man And Dies

SAN ANTONIA, Texas, Aug. 4.

A rattlestiake died after biting
Demetrio Gomez. Gomez, a civil
employee at the Kelly Air Force
Base, said that the rattler struck
him on his leg, had convulsions,
and then crawled 15 feet and died.
Gomez suffered no ill effects

He explained it in this way:
“I am the head of a plating unit

at Kelly, and I handle a great
deal of deadly poison. My body
is so full of this poison that it
has gradually built up resistance

infection, but the snake died
from, it.”—U.P.



gant demands. “We derm't. yan. pe
to push them into a corner,” was
the realistic attitude of the U.N.
delegation according to a high
source spokesman, He said that the
U.N. suggestion for the demarca- |
tion line is suMiciently general so



U.S.—Japan Pact
Will Be Signed
September 8

Queen Is 51

BALMORAL,

Scotland,


















Illegal Traffie In
Drugs Found Out

The
Leo

‘bout 220 miles east northeast of
jermuda,

The storm was moving forward
it about 20 miles an hour on a
orth northwest course that would
ike it across steemship routes.
Che storm had lost at least 10
les an hour in velocity however

GENEVA, Aug. 4
Committee of the
and Social Council dis-

Social



mic





that a stand for a definite loca Aug. 4 ince early Saturday
: =e | . B, issed the ques . é : ‘
tion need not be made. The spokes- WASHINGTON, Aug. 4 A little boy named Charles sam bn aut nae hws ae —U.P.
man for the delegation. Airforc« | Authoritative sources said on|called on his grandmother here Chinese tubaiite " a ol ie iat
Brigadier General William Nuc-|Saturday that the United States|Saturday and on behalf of his oa me ase at . i
| Se ay d Sta Sz ay ¢ ! big stock 5g ake d ank
kols said that the U.N. suggestions |ho: set Saturday September 8, as| baby sister Anne and himsell hin ; ' Mee, oH a eth ree r er, Freighter Collide
are “very modest one” the date for the signing its Bilatera ed her a happy birthday | ware lest ned { ‘ ile on i. cree — SEATTLE, Aug. 4.
—UP Security Pact with Japan at San The boy, Prince Charles now | ~ Gestined for tegal export rhe 1,000-ton tanker Tullahoma
, ts y Pac vith Japan at San Bs m}; | nd represented a ive danger.| ind 7,600-ton freighter P. & T
Francisco, This will be one day| four is speaking to Queen Fliza- T : i ; ’ oe et :
' . t : i The Russian delegate N. M.| Adventurer collided about 14
U N T oO Al after the planned signing of the} — §1, Saturday ‘i : |Z OV protested saying that] miles at sea, om aaa re
' senere Japi ase ace Treat | From many parts of ae work h ’ : . . “re » . . ‘ aCe
ibs * ope ert ean ; that the ota r aad) | messages of congratulation have : hina, now the Chinese Peoples'| Washington coast early on Satur-
At R d Y off on . e { le ; ee |} been pouring in for the Queen Republic, asked how could alday, and the coast guard said that
€ outh ee eee bs | She spent the day quietly witi Kournintang man get information| one man aboard the tanker was
Xi The Bilateral Security Pact, | other members of the Royal Famil | of this nature, U.S, Walter Kots-{ killed, Three others on the tanker
Festival which nemo r Pay ies such a. ‘/at their vacation hcme Balmora oe ninane’ nia — sald peed were injured. The Tullahoma was
; have objected to having mentioned | Castle, pd vese delegate represents|en route from South America to
a BERLIN, Aug 4 n the general treaty, is designed} It was a refreshing change for the Government of China and the | Vancouver at the time, and is now
British, French and United to provide American rights to| her from her recent busy rounc Kuomintang “group,” and ne helpless in the water and
fare ioe ps Berlin will be Station military forces in and about|-f engagements at which she re- te grossly misinformed.—wU.P. listing slightly.—U.P.
eld at the alert throughout theJapan after the peace pact be-! ssente ng George who ha
fortnight long Communist World comes effective. ihe United States! press aN cd h £5 yeor gE | OOOO DROOL IAEA DLL LEED ELAPEREO APOE ®,
oe soe which opens jinjcontends that such an arrange-| E R i x
an wastern sector town tomor- jment is necessary because the| | » %
row. Allied occupation officials! Japanese have ’ é ag | ; 4 “ke * %
: é Japanese have no military forces} 2 , %
Pes that they did not feir| other than a national gendarmerie. | Couple Attack d 3 0 0 x
ras . aot ’ | ’ " Nv ei
ae whee of West Berlin,| —UP. | ACID THROWN ON MAN: |x >
oops would be kept ready to} % e » x
pee SP special anti-riot squads. | WOMAN STABBED 1% ; ) %
illions of marks worth of} EAL d 4, 1% ?
aan viaMe Se aso ee OF la i? %
flags, colo ired posters, and murals Stoll Made Income PHYLLIS MAHON of 7th Ave-|$ S
painted on tall wooden pillars to-! N » was stabbed % § >
day turned East Berlin into mn C * os 7 ue, New Orleans, id ae oll, rede ix %
vast Communist playground. I! ax Commissioner (ner back and acid was throw! |» x
was cut. off from the Western! into her rane a ete ae tim % e e oe
sectors by over 160 street bar- ifter 10 o'clock while she was go-| 3%
ne IN B. GUIANA ing along New Orleans, She wa ”

riers, and by police patrols shout-|









ing “end of the democratic sec-| From Our Own Correspondent ladmitted at the General Hospita: | \
tor, ; | GEORGETOWN, Aug, 4 ind detained in a serious condi 3
Wooden towers were painted} Thirt vant. Ww }| tion %
: ? ; } irty-ni year-old Vilfred | t i
with the Festival’s two chief slo-! Stoll. cx : Guianese Deputs Another victim of the same} %
gans “Fight Against Remilitari-| Income Tax Commissioner hi lacid thrower was Duncan Forde,| y
sation” and “For Peace in 1951"! bee appointed Commission¢ | of Montrose, Christ Chureh, Ford?’
and topped by one ton whitejsuceeeding Bill Davies who has and Mahon were together when|y
peace doves in synthetic marble.| been transferred to South Africa,|they were attacked Acid was: §
U.P.. |Stoll began life a Primary | thrown into Forde’s right eye. He
School teacher, then took up ac-; too, was detained at the hospita
. » | cK tancy with Bookers’ Timber [hese two cases brought th
.Ridgway Rushes Off jx joined Civil Service in|mumber of “acid throwings” f
945 as Te Inspector. He went! last week to five





1945 ¢ é
| to London

|
7 Ince for nine months’ study |
After Conference | (1000 07 pine months) sues | M.C.C, BEAT QUEBEC
TO ( SUS took a course in revenue cojiec-}
General Matthew” paar tion at the Inland Revenue| ALL STARS |
Board. He is the youngest head MONTREAL, Aug. 4

left his headquarters office ear

y at Pere , sone . and
today after an unusual ;of a_Government Department anc

“a | The touring Marylebone Crick
mx hour| the Tirst to reach the top within



closely guarded conference with!
his top aides. Chinese interpre-| =* years’ service, bec Allstars 144 to 32 in an exhi

See WEE Sra. p | i bition match in Montreal Satu

The utmost secrecy veiled the} day. Speedy bowling by W:
|



meeting. Among those in ses ion 34 INJURED AS TRUCK AUSOD BL 7 . . otaliaacsenet
with the Allied Supreme Cor-| sata mar ohe on UA
mander were his Chief |

of Stait,|
Lieutenant General Doyle Hickc vl
and Brigadier General Edwin K

OVERTURNS |

BOGOTA, August 4

The “ADVOCATE”





Wright, Chief of the Headquarters| A truck with 50 workers aboard pays for NEWS

Operations Section. Ridgway left overturned on a sharp curve near *

the building so hurriedly that Espinal in the Tolima Department Dial 3113

newsmen were unable to question 34 were injured of which 16 we :

him. | seriously hurt Day . Night
—UP



—U.P.

Israel Will | Hawe Coalition Government |














Se é CEASE OO eae “ i dtbitedh “
SE VSS S SOS S PPP SDOOCL ESSE EPL ELL APE LPP EOP EES PLP PLLPL APPS A AAPA

(By SIMON ELIVAY) discussions were expected to last Progressives four and the Arab
at least a week Labour Groups five |
JERUSALEM, August 4 Most informed observers be-

Israel like so many European lieve that best Ben Gurion If Ben Gurion could work out
countries probably will be govern- could hope for was a coalition df an agreement. with the General
ed by a shaky coalition as a ze- Mapai orthodox Labour Zionists he would have a good
sult of Monday’s general elections. groups a combination whict king majority. General Zion-|

Premier David Ben Gurion could count on 64 65 seats in ists, representing the middle class|
whose Mapai (“Moderate La- the new 120 mer : n the free eleetion increased their|
bour”) party emerged far in front (Parliament.) Mapai ive Knisset representation from 7
f the others but not with a about 45 seats, and be the old Parliament}
majori and other party leaders probably also « count ¢ t least 20 and po zi
were negotiating here to find * Hamizrasi with eight observe believed |
basis for forming a Cabinet * Agudat Israel two seat il ynbination possible U.P



64,654.64 4, ¢
PPL LL APEC ECP COPO SSP

Your Dinner-

table an air of Charm and

K.W.V. Ports are

Give

South Ripices \

candy

Grace
the preferred choice of
understand

Wines.

people who



what is finest

in

SMWh...
K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY PORT

It's superb with Old Cheese, Fruits, and Desserts.
It’s matchless Flavour, rich bouquet and Colour will
do wonders to brighten your dinner-time fare. Serve

the finest Wines at your dinner table
Qnsist on...
AG G2 e L e

K.W.V.

Coronation Wine (Port)

A b6 4 OFF 4A AOS 644 4.
PPP AEP P®P PPO PLLC LLLP PPL LI

K.W.V. Special Communion Wine

POPS PE PELL I OO
TWO

PAGI



PLAZA

ERRIDGETOWN
THE GREATEST OF ALI

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M
and Continuing DAILY

“THE SINNER OF MAGDALA”

STORY TIME

Warners



“TEA

Color b

Doris DAY

° The Story of CHRIST
MAGDALENE

and Mary



EXTRA SPECIAL!

SPECIAL .

TONITE 10.45
“SQUARE DANCE KATY”

with Vera VAGUE—Virginia WELLES—-Phii
BRITO—and the Sunshine Man Jimmie
. DAVIS and his Sunshine Band

Plus: The
wip WILSON IN
“CRASHING THRU”

New Western Sensation

R.K.O, Radio Doubie! -
TIM HOLT in (Both) - - -

“WESTERN HERITAGE”



CINEMAS ......

OISTEN

TODAY





1 TOMORROW 5& 8.230 PM
ica ul!

FOR TWO fe

Technicolor
Gordon MeRAE

Gene

NELSON

also The Color Cartoons - - -

A LAD'N HIS LAMP & HARE DEVILHARE

MONDAY (BANK HOLIDAY)
1.30 P.M





— and —

“LAWLESS VALLEY” =

TUESDAY (only)
Warner's Double! - - -

ROMANCE

Color by Technicolor





5 & 8.30PM.

fu: HIGH SEAS

with Jack CARSON—-Don DEFORE—





(BANK HOLIDAY)
9.30 A.M. & 1.30 P.M.

MONDAY

(2 New Features)

Janis PAIGE
and —

“MONTANA”

Color by Technicolor

Errol FLYNN—Alexis SMITH

OF
THE

JUNGLE

John KING—Mantan
another Riotous Hit! - -

LAW

Arlene JUDGE
MORELAND. And

“JIGGS & MAGGIE
IN SOCIETY”

(From Cartoon strip by GEORGE MeMANUS)
with Joe YULE as Jiggs—Renie RIANO as
Maggie.

WATCH
THIS

SPACE









NOW SHOWING
EMPIRE

The BIG
South Seas
Musical
that ripples
with love,
laughter
‘and hula-hula

AT
4.45 & 8.30



meena" ‘CO
TECH



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY—
SARONG GIRL
Ann CIRIO and

JOE PALOOKA MEETS HUMPHREY

SPECIAL ..

vinsnnsmeine et ete ne
GATETY — sr caroen) st james

Last 2 Shows TODAY—5 & 8.30 P.M.

FORGOTTEN WOMEN & THE GANGSTER
Elyse KNOX

Barry SULLIVAN



. MONDAY (Bank Holiday)
4.30 P.M.

URN oF tHe APEMAN

pat LUGOSI -

John CAKRADINE and

WESTWARD BOUND

Ken MAYNARD-

MONDAY & TUESDAY —8

FRENCH LEAVE

Jackie COOPER — Jackie COOGAN and

LAW OF THE JUNGLE

Arlene

ROYAL

orR 8Y

NICOLOR ~)



Hoot GIBSON
Bob STEELE

30 P.M.

JUDGE—John KING—
Matan MORELAND

8.30 P.M.

Leon ERROL—Joe Kirnwood



SIMULTANEOUSLY

5 & 8.30p.m. Daily

5





TTY Nae beet Ba

@, tropical paradise





ROYAL _ THEATRE

MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.15
20th Century-For Double

Action ... Thrills... and Suspense .. .
John HODIAK and George MURPHY fm ---

“THE ARNELO AFFAL
— AND —
* DR. RENAULT’S SECRET”
Starring J. Carrol NAISH — John SHEPPARD and
Lynne ROBERTS.
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
20th Century-Fox Double
John PAYNE—Alice FAYE

~ 4.30 and 8.15 .

E and Betty GRABLE in - - -

“TIN PAN ALLEY”
— AND —
* THUNDERHEAD, SON OF FLICKE

OLYMPIC THEA TRE,

TO-DAY and TOMORROW — 4.45 & 8.15

Final Inst. Columbia Bullet Streaked Serial - - -

* DEADWOOD DICK *

- Starring

Don DOUGLAS and The MySterious ‘SKULL’

ACTION .,, THRILLS ... SUSPENSE...
NOT A DULL ¢ MOMENT

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY & 8.15

Columbia's Atomic Double - ~ -

30





Sf
TOLUCA PISTURES presents
\ OBEKI NOSSEN'S $

| RODUCTION ot







AND

RIM

OF THE

CANYON

Starring

Gag
AO Se ie
, his morals,
his manners

and his
women!”



SD



ae DEREK
wes McCAMBRIDGE

aed Directed by ROBERT ROSEN TENE

AUTRY ‘and His
Horse ‘Champior



|
|
|

Wonder

Opening Friday
10th August

and continuing to Sunday—
5 and 8.15








THs Sri OF
ite eo

co
earring ww GEORGE MONTGOMERY - PAULA CORDAY
An Edward L Alperson Production + Released by Twentieth Century-Fox |

|

2101 |
|

THURSDAY ONLY—4.30 & 8.15
Another Smashing Double - - -
Gloria HENRY Ross FORD

— in
“ AIR HOSTESS "
AND —

“ ACROSS THE BADLAND"



OPENING FRIDAY— 4.30 & 8. 15 )
20th Century-Fox Mighty Double



AND

The Big Technicolor Musical - - -

THREE LITTLE WORDS”

Starring

Fred ASTAIRE
Re

and

i SKELTON



SUNDAY

ON. G: D. va PILE, M.L.C
“fh Hes

among the passenge:

img! by

ien
i

| M 2

T.C.A. for Canada.

route to England
Long Leave

C. C. LEACH of

ank and his son Jimmy left

jfor Canada yesterday by T.C.A
Mr. Leach who is on long leave
hopes to visit

several parts
| Canada as well as the U.S. Timiey
is on three months holiday and if
| at the end of that time he likes
| Canada he will remain on. Whjle
in Toronto they will be staying
with Mr. and Mrs. Terrence Reece
Mrs. Reece is Mr. Leach’s daygh~

ter.
Obtained Diploma ~
‘D* HAROLD FORDE has ob-
tained his Diploma _ in
| Tropical Medicine at the London
| University,

Son of Mr. William Forde, Ship-
wright and Mrs. Forde of “Myrtice
Villa,” River Road. Dr. Forde j
Medical Officer of Btitish Ton-
duras. He was the 1935 Barba-
}dos Scholar.

| eee





j

GLOBE

| Tonite 8.30 O'clock & Continuing
| Betty GRABLE — Dan DAILEY



TALENT AUDITION
To-day, 9.30 a.m.



MICKEY ROONEY PAT ©

in “THE
Released by %
TUESDAY

MATINEE :
JEANNE CRAIN

in “A LETTER










es heen

er cenencapienbapsie:

**BLACK ROSE”

with VAN JOHNSON





A








RO

For Boat Owners
and Fishermen

22” Sail Canvas
Nos. 6—10

Sail Twine

Rope 3/16” to 1”

Fishing Lines



Diam.

for Nets
Copper Paint
Mesh Wire fer Fishpots
Lacing Wire

| e

THE BARBADOS
COTTON

Hardware Department
aaa







[ise ing "Barb: ados yaater: aay morn-
He is

Barclays



AQUATIC CLUB €

TO-NIGHT to MONDAY NIGHT



to THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.50
WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
LINDA DARNELL

ROXY FT

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4.45 and 8.15



Most daring of the
King’s Swordsmen...

ALEXANDRE DUMAS’

Gene MONTGOMERY: PAULA CORDAY



and





Cotten and Mullet Twine <<-

FACTORY LTD.



ADVOCATE

Assistant Director



’ ISS ELEANOR MARTIN of

1 Windsor, Ontario, came in on

the T.C.A. ‘plane early yesterday

niorning o spend tnree weels

vacation as the guest of Dr. Nor-

lente oc Two New Masters for H.C.
bbegeldie ats. > op . ~ se ;
Miss Martin is a graduate in Tr. J. C. DENNIS who ob-

Arts and Science from the Univer-

¢ sity of Saskatchewan and a grad-



vate

toria

in nursing of the Royal Vic-
Hospital, Montreal, where
istructress of nursing.

She at present assistant
Director of the Metropolitan
Nursing School. This school is a
relatively new experiment in the
training of nurses; organised by
the Canadian Nurses Association
nd financed by the Red Cross. It
has been in operation for four
years and three classes have grad-
vated. The first class numbered
13 and the most recent 35. It has
so far been a successful venture
in giving a regular nurses train-
ng course in two yéars instead of
three.

Week-end Visit
T°OUR young ladies from Trini-

dad arrived yesterday morn-
ing by B.W.LA. to spend the week-
end in Barbados. They are Miss
Leila Scott and Miss Peggy O’Con-
nor who are with Barclays Bank
in Port-of-Spain, Miss Helen
Knowles who is with Alcoa and
Miss Angela Abrams. Leila is
staying with relatives, the other
three are guests at Leith Guest
House. They are due to return to
Trinidad tomorrow.

For Brother’s Wedding

she was it

is



tained Second Class Honours
in Spanish at King’s College,
Newcastle-on-Tyne, arrived yes-
terday morning on the Gelfite from
England to join the teaching staff
of Harrison College.

During his last year at King’s,
he met Mr. C. 8, Williams who is
now taking a Diploma in Educa-
tion.

Another master for Harrison
College is Mr. D. A. Fowles, who
received Second Class Honours in
modern history at Bristol Univers-
ity... He will be teaching English
as well as History.

Mr, Fowles arrived from Fng-
land on Friday afternoon via
Jamaica by B.W.1.A. He was ac-
companied by his wife.

Barbados Tray For L.A.V.
HORTLY after the arrival from
Venezuela of the L.A.V.
Special Flight at Sex-welll vester-
day afternoon, Mr. Aubrey Boyce,
Hon. Treasurer of the Barbados
Publicity Committee made a short
Bpeech to the pilet, co-pilot and
two air-stewardesses of the ‘plane.

L.A.V. will shortly be augmenting
a regular service to Barbados from
Venezuela. During the srmall cer-

emony of welcome, Miss Joan
kysh, Secretary of the Publicity
Committee, presented the pilot

with a tray which had a map of

R JIMMY CARTWRIGHT Barbados in-laid upon it. The pilot
M is with Usine St. Mad- banded it to the stewardess and
eline in Trinidad. His wife, the the tray will be used on board the
former Haze] Tudor and family aircraft to serve passengers with
were at the airport to meet him. meals, etc. . 3 ; :
They arrived here earlier in the Twenty-two passengers came in
week. They have come over to ° this special flight. x
attend the wedding of Mr. Des- En-route St. Kitts
mond Tuder who is to be married N BARBADOS for a_ week's

) Miss Jean De Freitas on August holiday are Miss Ursula Thurs-

18th ton and Mrs. Monica Hutchins of

siplonvegin te ——|Si. Kitts. They arrived yesterday

morning from England in the

INEMA (Members Only) Golfito and are staying at the
at 8.80 Ocean View Hotel.

BRIEN BEVERLY TYLER

FIREBALL”

Century-Fox,

ANN SOTHERN

THREE WIVES”
HEATRE










An Adaptation From





WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 4.30 and 8.15 _
Fox Double - - -.
TYRONE POWER and ORSON WELLS

Wallen
of MAURICE AGHTY
1 L. Alperton Pro teased by Tee Coniury-Fox
in : ;

“HIGH BARBARY ”

and JUNE ALLYSON



STARTING FRIDAY
T

EMPIRE and ROXY

THE FIGHT OF

| SUGAR RAY ROBINSON

15

THE
vs. RANDOLPH TURPIN

SEASON

ROUNDS OF GRUELLING FIGHTING
— Along with -—

EMPIRE

te)

ade



AY

CO-OPERATIVE

|

Tel. No. 2039











met his sister in Canada and they
travelled down together. Hetty
~~ | ieft Barbados on July 7th to meet
* | him in Canada.
‘

| Jackson,

Miss Thurston who was residing
in England for the past 25 years,
now returning home. Mrs.
whose husband is 4

is
Hutchins
medical student at Trinity College,
Dublin. is the daughter of Mr.
G. P. Boon, Barrister-at-Law in
St. Kitts and Mrs. Boon.

Brother And Sister
Iss HETTY CHALLENOR
and her brother George ar-
from Canada yesterday by
George who is at Harrow

rived
r.C.A

George is down for the summer
holidays.

B,W.I1.A. Operations
Officer

R. AND MRS. GEOFF
ARCHER and their two
children Elizabeth and William
flew over from Trinidad yéNer-
day by B.W.LA. to spend
month's holiday in Barbados.
Mr, Archer who is a Barbadian
is Operations Officer, B.W.LA., at
Piarco,
For The Races
R. AND MRS. HARRY FAR-
INHA and
Jocelyn arrived
yesterday morning by B.W.1A
for the races. Mr. Farinha is a
Director of J. T. Johnson Ltd
Jocelyn is with Barclays Bank in
Port-of-Spain. During their stay
in Barbados they are guests at the
Ocean View Hotel. They expect
| to be in Barbados for one week.

Barbados holiday

RS. JOYCE CLARKE of

Trinidad, arrived here on
Thursday evening by B.W.1A.
She is spending her holidays with
her mother, Mrs. Gibbons of
St. Michael.

their daughter
from Trinidad

BRADSHAW & CO.

Carib wandered into Bradshaw | with
one morning last,

and Company
week. He was particularly struck
by the very pleasant facade of the
new Bradshaw building on St.|
Michael’s Row, and Brad is indeed
tc be congratulated on this archi-

| the





tectural achievement,

which is all
of his own design and planning. |



While there, we visited the)
machine repair shop, which is|
located on the third floor of the}

building. The two
Bishop and Walters,
work servicing

mechanics, |
were hard at |
and putting up |
new machines. Bill Gilkes, who}
is salesman in charge of office|
machinery, explained that Brad- |
shaw & Company now offer a very |
complete service for the sale and}
maintenance of all types of office |
machines, including: typewriters, ;
adding and calculating machines, |

and some of the new electric wire |

recording machines, and in fact,
every type of office equipment}
which tends to make life a little!

easier for the harassed office exec- |
utive of today, who must cope

SILK SHANTUNG



BORDERED TAFFETA 36”

SILK PLAIDS



Mr. HAROLD BAXTER

— new T.C.A. Manager

New T.C.A. Manager

HE appointment of Harold G

Baxter as Manager at Barba-
dos has been. announeed by Trans-
Canada Air Lines

Mr. Baxter was formerly Sta-
tion Manager for the Company at
Shannon, Ireland. He sueceds Mr
W. A. C. Stuart who was recently
appointed to a technical position
in the International Procedures
department Montreal.

Born in Fort Qu’Appeile. Sas-
katchewan, Mr axter joined
T.C.A. in January, 14046 as a Flight
Control Assistant and was pro-
moted to Flight Control Officer a
year later. In January, 1948,
became Station Manager at Shan-

at

non when T.C.A. inaugurated
service there
Prior to coming to the airline,

he served through the war for six
years with the Royal Canadian
Air Force, retiring in 1946 as a
Flight Lieutenant.

Mr. and Mrs. Baxter and their
two daughters, Carol Anne, aged
6 and Elaine Pamela, aged 4% are
at present staying at the Windsor
Hotel.

Arriving today
R. JOHN MAXWELL,
T.C.A’s., Regional Traffic
Manager in this area and his as-
sistant Mr, Patrick Labrie are due
to arrive this morning from Trini-
dad by the Canadian Cruiser.

Mr. A, W. Penner, T.C.A’s Sta-
tion Manager at Piarco was an
intransit passenger through Bar-
bados yesterday morning by
T.C.A, on his way to Canada on
leave. Mr. Penner has been sta-
tioned in Trinidad for almost
three years.

Venezuelans
ESIDES their regular service
to Venezuela yesterday,
B.W.LA, operated a special flight
— Caracas/Barbados/Caracas as
well,

B.W.LA. will be operating an-
other. special flight on August
10th. These are in addition to the
regular weekly flights. Carib un-
derstands that should traffic war-
rant it, additional specials will
be arranged whenever required
by that company.

In addition to the two B.W.LA.
flights yesterday, L.A.V.,_ the
Venezuelan Government’s Airline
flew in a special flight from Vene-
zuela yesterday afternoon,

The Venezuela passenger trade
seems to be on the up and up.

Since he was a child

R. GORDON ROGERS KING,
son of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred S, King, formerly of No.
7 Swan Street, is expected to
arrive here this afternoon by air
on a visit. This is Dr. King’s first
visit home since he left as a child.
He will be staying with Dr. Alfred
Robinson of “Crotona’, Marine
Gardens,

the multifarious require-
ments of a complex world, where |
conditions of procedure and trade
change virtually overnight, and
everything to save time is of the
utmost importance.

From the workshop, we went to}
show-room on the ground
floor. Construction on this room |
is still in progress, but from the

leyout it was easy to see how
attractive it will be when com-
pleted. In the big show window

was an array of Underwood type-
writers, both portable and stand- |
ard models, Original Odhner cal- |
culators and the new Original
Odhner electric adding machine,

I forgot to mention that while)
we were visiting the workshop,
Brad took a photograph with one
of the new Voightlander Bessa II
cameras, of one of the mechanics
doing a job on some machines.
It was a dark rainy morning, and
the Bertram Chronos Exposure
Meter gave a reading of 3.5 aper-

ture at 1/25 of a second. Tho}
good result of the photograph |

shows how important one of these!

SUNDAY, AUGUST

Carib Calling —

he '

| firm impression that for

, 195





Summer holidays

ie Seti the summer holiday

with her, parents, Mr. and Mrs
G. L. Harford of “Norwood,” St
James, is Miss Jeanette Harford,
a student of Wispers School, Sus-
ex, She arrived yesterday
morning in the Golfite,

Barclays Manager Back

FTER three months’ holiday
. in England and on the Con-
tinent, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Mc-
Kenzie of Pine Hill, returned
home yesterday morning in the
Gelfito. Mr. McKenzie is Manager
of Barclays Bank.

He told Carib that they had an
enjoyable holiday and the weather
on the whole was good, including
the trip down on the ship.

Intransit
NTRANSIT from England in
the Golfito yesterday morn-
ing after a three-month holiday
were Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Leo of
British Guiana.
Mr. Leo is Secretary of Messrs.

Bookers Shipping, Transport and
Wharves Ltd.





RS. TEDDY WRIGHT whose

husband was formerly Man-
ager of Messrs Booker Bros. Drug
Stores in Barbados, passed through
here yesterday from England in
the Golfito with her three chil-
dren. She is on her way to Trini-
dad wheye she will be joined by
her husband before they return to
British Guiana where Mr. Wright

is now stationed.
Six months

FTER spending six months’

leave in the United Kingdom,
Mr. J. C. Hotchkiss, Assistant
Advisor for Agricultural Educa-
tion, Colonial Development and
Welfare, returned yesterday
morning in the Golfito, He was
accompanied by Mrs. Hotchkiss.

Joins Husband

MO!.G the passengers return-
ing from England yesterday
in the Golfito after spending u
holiday, was Mrs. E. A. Benjamin
whose husband is a Manufactur-
ers’ Representative of this city,
Mr. Benjamin who was also
in England, came out some weeks
bofore his wife.

To Join His Family
R. JOHN EGGLESFIELD, son
of the Director General of
Civil Aviation in the Caribbean
Area and Mrs. Egglesfield of
“Hazlewood”. Bishop’s Court Hill,
was among the passengers arriv-
ing in the Golfito from England
yesterday.
A student of Cranleigh School
near Guilford in Surrey, he has
now come to join his family.

Flying Club

Fees enthusiasts are plan-

ning to form an Aeroplane
Club in Barbados. They are hold-
ing their first meeting at God-
dard’s Restaurant on Friday.
August 10th. Anyone interested in
the formation of such a club is
asked to sttend.

Moving lights in the formation
of the club are Squadron Leader
David Henderson, Jack Marson,
Morton Reingold, Charlie Peter-
kin and a few others.

Carib understands that the Di-
rector General of Civil Aviation
is very keen on the idea and has
promised to join. Unfortunately he
will be out of the island for this
inaugural meeting.

An aeroplane in Barbados would
be a most useful thing. It can help
within a limited range to look
for missing fishing boats and
schooners. In Trinidad the Light
Aeroplane Club assists the Police
in tracking down criminals who

sometimes hide in the bush,

“A LOOK INSIDE

,;light meters is for real good
photography.
Carib came away from Brad-

shaw & Company with the very
the last
word in typewriters, adding ma-
chines and the fascinating elec-
tric dictation machine, Bradshaw
and Co., are certainly the place

to find them. An example of
costing worked out with the aid
}of one of the Original Odhner

}ealculating machines made Carib

wish that he had possessed one of
these toys while toiling with his
homework when he was at school.

But seriously, the amount of fig-
uring which can be done very
quickly with one of these littla

calculators is truly amazing. Mul-
tiplication, division, adding of per-
centages, deducting of percentages,
determining costs, working out
mark-ups, estimating profit, all of
these things which would be the
everyday drudgery of the business
executive are made a matter of
pleasure when using these fascin-
ating machines.



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DIAL 4220






SUNDAY, AUGUST 5,



1951



GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS Pfaym And

The Garden In August

Work on a wet day

Chrysanthemums again
_ AN ideal addition to any garden
is a well arranged ‘Potting Shed’
or a shelter of some description
where garden work can be done
in comfort on a wet day.

Quite a lot can be got through
on those days when the garden
is so sopping that is impossibie
to work in it, if there is well
stecked shelter with all the con-
veniences for work to hand.

The “Potting Shed” should of
course house the garden tools, and
the plan of having nails on one
side on which to hang these tools
will appeal to all those with a
tidy mind. Thus, such things »s
Forks of various sizes, Spades
Shears, Garden Sissors and even
Buckets and Watering Pots would
all hang neatly, each on its own
nail, instead of being flung in an
untidy heap in one corner. There
should also be a shelf for clean
empty pots ready for use, and
one for Raffia and string, wire for
hanging orchid pots, fibre for
lining baskets etc. Have a box
too for a supply of V.G.M. (Vege-
table garden manure) one for
Chareoal, and another for sifted
mould, In one corner there should
be a mound of ready mixed good
garden mould and manure. A
strong table at which to work is
indispensable. With all these
things to hand it would be possi-
ble to repot ferns or palms, fill
out seed-boxes, fix up hanging
baskets or orchids in comfort
while the rain pelted down out-
side. Once there is adequate
shelter too so many odd jobs can
be done on a wet day. Lawn-
mowers can be overhauled, gar-
den shears oiled, benches and
verandah furniture repainted
among other things which would
give the hired gardener employ-
ment when it was too wet to work
outside,

Altogether a well planned Pot-
ting Shed will be found an in-
valuable addition to any garden,
The building of such a shed need
not of a necessity be an ela-
borate or expensive business.

Juite presentable little place

could be knocked up with the help
of a few stout posts, and some
large packing-cases. A couple of
coats of green lime-wash would
hide any patched appearance, and
turn it into a neat addition

the home.

Planting Chrysanthemum
Suckers

Again here is a reminder to
gardeners, that in order to be
sure of Chrysanthemum flowers
for Christmas Chrysanthemum
suckers should be planted not
later than this month (August).

Make up a richly manured bed
for these suckers but see that
it is of a light consistency. It
the soil is at all heavy, lighten
it with charcoal dust, or grass
cuttings from the lawn-mower.
In shaping up the bed, bank it
fairly high as this will ensure
good drainage which Chrysanthe-
mum like, If the young plants
progress as they should, it will

be found necessary after some
weeks, to support them with
stakes. These stakes should be

strong, and about four feet high,
as when fully grown the Chry-
santhemum plants will be quite
as tall, as well as being branched
all around.

The suckers are obtained by
upreoting an old plant from last
year, and separating the suckers
which will be found at the base,
by pulling them off. Some of
these suckers will have roots and
some will not. Plant the ones
with roots straight into the pre-
pared bed, but for those without
roots it is safer to start them
in a box until they have rooted
when they can then be planted
out. To obtain specially large
Chrysanthemums plant the suck-
ers in large pots (one sucker to
each pot) and when the buds
appear pick off the majority of
them, leaving only a few on each
plant, the flowers will, as a con-
sequence be finer specimens,

Do not water Chrysanthemum
plants, heavily, and never water
the plant itself, only the roots,

ONL Y DUMBO GIVESRIDES

Zoo Need £3000 To Replace Dead Rajah And Rance

By CRAVEN HILL.

The deaths of the elephants
Rajah (shot because he turned
rogue) and Ranee (who died of
gastro-enteritis) have left the Zoo
with only one riding elephant—
four-year-old Dumbo who was
flown to London from Calcutta
two years ago.

The Zoo’s other elephants,
Dicksi, 12, and Maneki, nine, are
too temperamental to be trusted
with passengers on their backs
and neither animal is “earning, her
keep.” And even Dumbo cannot
be used more than an hour or two
each day in the vhildren’s Zoo,

The loss of the two chief riding
elephants is a serious one. They
both earned £20 to £30 an after-
noon.

Fussy Feeders

The Zoo is now almost back to

‘Rupert



and

we

¢
2





When the sack is opened all sorts
ot tins of lovely things come pour-

ing out. “Good gracious,’’ cries
Simon's Daddy. “ How have you
been able to get all that food?
People call you Simple Simon but
they shan’t call you simple any
more! You've done better than |

4LL RIGHTS RESERVED A NEW

Simon—46

the position it was in just after
the war when there were no riding
elephants at all. Restocking is ex-
pensive —a well-trained riding
elephant costs at least £1500, and
the Zoo needs three of them to
cope with the demand for rides.

The Zoo will buy no more male
elephants for riding; they are far
jess reliable than females.

But .all elephants provide
faroblems; Although they have
such huge appetites they are sus-
picious and. often fussy feeders.
They will eat nothing with a
meaty flavour and loathe onions
and oranges.

The other day a woman visitor
slipped a sandwich into the ques-
‘ing trunk of Dicksi, who threw
it back with disgust. It had meat
paste in it.



Rupert.
“and he got it all through falling

have.” ** Yes,"’ laughs
through a hollow tree |"’ ‘* Come
with. me, Daddy, and I'll explain
what he means,” says Simon
smiling, So Rupert waves goodbye
and scampers home.
THE END

ADVENTURE BEGINS TOMORROW,



ie

Garden

By AGRICOLA
Tanias and Eddoes

These root crops are considered
to be among the oldest cultivated
food plants in the world and,
without doubt, they are of the
greatest importance in tropical re-
gions. Because of a great simi-
larity in habit and culture, a per-
plexing interchange of local varie-
tal names and the infrequency of
flowering With seeming loss of
seeding habit, there has been much
confusion in regard to their rela-
tionship. It has been established,
nevertheless, that the cultivated
aroids (which also include many
ornamental forms, e.g. Anthurium,
Calla, Caladium, Elephant’s Ear,
etc.) comprise two main economic
groups and the practical farmer
can easily recognize a tania from
an eddoe by the shape of the leaf
and the attachment of the leat
stalk. In the tania, the leaf tends
to be arrow-shaped with the leaf
stalk attached to the margin of

the blade, while the eddoe leaf
is more heart-shaped with the leaf
stalk attached at a point somewhat:
remote from the leaf margin.

The tania is a native of Tropical
America; also known as ‘yautia’
(a word of Arawak Indian deri-
vation) in Porto Rico where it is
said to lead the yam in popularity
There are several varieties but
two sorts are generally recognized
—the white and the yellow. The
former is more appreciated from
the culinary point of view, while
the latter is hardier under less
favourable than normal field con-
ditions. Ir the eddoe group may
be found a number of names such
dasheen (Trinidad), malanga
(sometimes used for tania as
well), coco, taro (Hawaii),
taye (French West Indies), while
the term tanier or tanya also oc-
curs. It can thus be seen how con-~
fusion has arisen. The group 1s
larger than that of the true tania
and includes some 50 taros of
Polynesian _ origin, There are
forms which have been cultivated
in China and Japan for thousands
of years and there is one variety
known as the Egyptian taro said
to have been cultivated in Egypt
since before the time of Pliny (23
—719 A.D.). The word dasheen
appears to have been originally
‘taro de Chine’ or something of
similar meaning. The group as a
whole seems to be able to appre-
ciate a great deal more moisture
than the tania and, in the Pacific
regions, the taro is reported as
being cultivated in swamps and
pools. The colour of the cooked
tubers varies and, in addition to
white, reddish to purplish shades
exist.

The different species and varie-
ties of the edible aroids vary both
in size and chemical composition,
but the more desirable sorts have
a fairly high proportion of nutri-
tive properties for this class of
food crop. The starch present is
stated to be in a readily digesti-
ble form and, in Hawaii, taro
made up into a dish known as ‘poi
is often preseribed for invalids. In
the same way the white eddoe
soup is highly recommended.

The young leaves of these plants
make excellent spinach; any tend-
ency to acridity can be overcome
by preliminary boiling with _bak-
ing soda, for a few minutes. There
is one_variety of tania called In-
dian Kale in the West Indies
which is grown exclusively as a
spinach plant. As regards culti-
vation, the same methods and
practices apply generally to both
tanias and eddoes and, in fairly
good soil, one square yard per
plant is a reasonable allowance.
Yields will vary depending on va-
riety, soil, climate, distance of
planting, treatment and so on. In
Porto Rico, the figure for tanias is
given as seven to 15 tons per acre.
With the wide spacing adopted lo-~
cally it hardly seems likely that
yields of that order can be attain-
ed, eddoes even less than tanias.
But the quality of the local pro-
duce ean scarcely be excelled.













/ GLOSS FINISH PAINT

FOR
EXTERIOR

AND

|

INTERIOR

USE

THE VERY BEST IN- PAINT

OWTAINABLE
HARDWARE



AT ALL



STORES

i, SUPPLIED

IN A

WIDE

&

ATTRACTIVE

RANGE
OF

COLOURS

LEADING






SUNDAY

SEW

PENNY NOLAN and
ANN MUSGRAVE

By

Seams

For a really custom made look,
smooth and accurate stitching of
cne seams and correct finishing on
the inside are most necessary.
Wavy stitching destroys the line
of the seam and the hang of the
frock. Accurate stitching comes
with practice, It is manual skill
and cannot be acquired any other
way.

Beginners should start practis-
ing with a sheet of lined paper
and without threading the ma-
chine. Try stitching exactly on the

“< z




i
j
}
= 7

7

The
make holes in the paper so you
can see the results without using
thread.

When you are able to follow the
lines exactly try stitching a design

lines. machine needle will

on the paper. Learn to follow
curves and turn corners accu-
rately. To turn a corner stop the
machine with the needle in the
point of the corner, raise the pres-
sure foot and pivot on the needle,
then lower the pressure foot and
continue stitching. When your
control has become perfect on the
paper, practise on scraps of cloth.

Allowing the same size seam
everywhere is a great aid to accu-
rate stitching. Once you have be-
come used to stitching a certain
cistance from the edge you will
find your stitching is better at that
distance than at any other. We
use #” seams throughout with the
exception of the side seams and
the bodice waist seam where
Wwe usually use one inch until the
pattern has been tested for acecu-
rvey at these points. An inch side
seam also helps to ensure a large
enough seam for the insertion of
a slide fastener without facing.
The }” seam will require trim-
ming at some points, namely, the

Car BuyersGet

TV For 7s.

TORONTO.
Television sets at a dollar each
(7s.), enough free petrol to drive
5,000 miles, and price-cuts up to
500 dollars (about £166) are be-
ing offered here to encourage
buyers of new British cars, main-
ly of the smaller models. etd
Garage parking yards = are
choked with cars, new and almost
new, which are not selling well.
Increased taxes, credit restrictions
(designed to check inflation) and
bigger instalments are the chief
cause.
One dealer here has offered
a £225 TV set, for one dollar
with every car of one model
bought.
Another announced that ‘he
would sell the same make —
normal price here, 1,565 dollars
(about £522), including tames, for
1.195 dollars (£398),
5,000

and would

give petrol for miles’ and

a licence.

‘Trade Improving’

Dealers making such oflers re-
port that trade is improving.

In a number of cases, appar-
on them, as the cars were bought
before the tax was raised in the
last Budget.—L.E.S.



; been cut

ADVOCATE

7 CRCLE’

mhole and curved necklines but

e allowance of the larger seam
vill make the stitching on these}
tricky places more accurate.

For most dresses plain seams are
best. The finish on these seams
depends largely on the material. |
For a fabric that does not ravel
fasily and that is not transparent
they are best pinked. Beginners
should never attempt to cut out
their dresses with pinking shears)
as it is much more difficult to cut}
accurately and stitching a straight;
seam where the edge has been,
pinked first requires practice. |

More experrenced dressmakers
will find that cutting with pinking
shears saves much time, The
pinkers should only be used on|
the edges that are to be left pink-
ed in the finished garment. Pink-
ing the armhole or the neckedge
or any seam that will eventually |
have to be trimmed is not only
useless but a bad practice as much
smoother stitching can be done
on these curves if the edge has
with plain, scissors

For fabries that iray one of the
best finishes is machine stitching
the edges. Trim the edge of the
seam under a seant_ quarter of an
ineh and machine $titeh.

In the few cases in which one’
or the other of the two finishes |
mentioned above cannot be used
you may use hand over casting
though this is not too effective
and is likely to pull unless done
with just the right tension.

Armhole seams should be trim-
med to about % in. width and 4
second row of machine stitching
run in the seam allowance about
% in. from the first row of stitch-
ing. |



Lapped seams are easier to ust |
on difficult places. To make a
lapped seam turn under and press
the seam allowance on the seam |
that is to be lapped and lay that
pressed edge exactly on the sew-
ing line of the under piece. :



stitch If this top stitching is
carefully done at the very edge of
the lap and a fine needle and
matching thread is used the
stitehing will not be noticeable.

Bulky seams which cannot be
pressed open should be graded
Grading is simply trimming the
seam edges different widths. The
edge which will lie mearest the
dress should be the widest, The
edge next to that should be trim-
med \% in. narrower and the next
1, in. and so forth.

After finishing press all seams

carefully. ‘v8

Iron Curtain





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THE WHOLE FAMILY

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SOS GEO ELLIPSIS OF







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

~) B.C.A. INVITES PLAYERS TO"
4©| PRACTICE FOR B.G. TOUR‘

RACING RESULTS

AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, AUGUST 4, 1951









SUNDAY, AUGUST 5, 1951

“BEST WISHES” AN
EXCEPTIONAL FILLY

—_





. WEATHER : Fine TRACK : Firm
+
, .
Some Strange Selections 4 Ist Race : MAIDEN STAKES—Class C and C2 Maidens—$900
| We ($300, $150, $50)—544 Furlongs
By O. 8. COPPIN Vi, SWEET ROCKET.....119 tbs, Mr. RE Gill
- ockey Lutchman.
“THE list of players invited to practise in preparation for the forth-\« MD, “SOME eons o shetene oe 124 lbs. Mrs. K. D. Edwards
coming tour to British Guiana, has at last come to hand. The?

| list has been published in another part of this paper and it is no aia 1.072
| point asking me to account for the delay and the aura of deep secrecyg vIMe:; 1.073.

| that surrounded it for the past few weeks
| mine after you have perused the list.

As it appears to me the list is so ¢ontradictory and so pregnant
| with material for breeding distrust and suspicion that one must be

Your guess is as good as

confronted with the crying need for a complete revision of values inf
local cricket circles if Barbados, and even West Inflies cricket are to, WINNER:

go forward from this point.

|

I ing a former list asking players whether they could make either
| Or both of two tours to Trinidad and British Guiana this year.
| Let us look at the list of invitees and make a brief analysis of the
| players asked to practice.
} The first is Wanderers. Gordon Proverbs, Norman Marshall and
Eric Atkinson are entitled. The inclusion of Tom Peirce seems to
| indicate that the wind is blowing in the direction of asking skipper
Pace to return to his role of captaining Barbados since he could
| hot be a candidate for inclusion in the list of invitees on any other
| grounds. I shall say more about this anon.
1} Pickwick are sporting Charlie Taylor, Gerald Wood of contra-

CONFUSION

| ictory wicket keeping notoriety, T, S Birkettt, E, L. G. Hoad, Jnr.,
W. Greeenidge and H. D. Kidney.
| SO STRANGE

| HE selection of Harold Kidney is also one of the strange aspects
of these invitations to trial games. One must rule out at once
the suggestion that at this stage of his career he is being asked to
fill the role of a lefthand batsman in a Barbados team. If one posed
hypothetical reason for his selection as the fact that he is a candidave
for the captaincy, then I must await more enlightening information
as to what virtues, achievements, failings or vices are guiding the
deep deliberations of the local cricket greybeards,
PILGRIM IS MILES AWAY
URELY if Barbados needed a left hand batsman today, Tory Pil-
grim, formerly of the Lodge School and now a member of the
) Spartan Club, would have few rivals and certainly Kidney would
not be one of these.
| The Spartan quartet is K. E, Walcott, B. K. Bowen, C, Atkins
| and BE, A. V. Williams.

This is another flagrant example of tne baffling attitude of the
selectors. In the first place, if E. A. V. Williams is ta be included
in a tour of this nature he should be asked to captain the team.
| Williams is the senior first class player in the entire list of invitees,
| And this would have been the case even if people like skipper John
| Goddard, Weekes, Walcott and Worrell were included in the list.
| {t would have been a beautiful gesture to have asked E, A. V. Wil-
| liams to captain this team, in view of the fact that his international
and possibly intercolonial cricket is rapidly coming to a close and
| what could have been a more fitting honour?

| B.G. MADE GASKIN CAPTAIN
| RITISH GUIANA earlier this year appointed Berkely Gaskin,
| International and Intercolonial medium pace bowler and an
| older man than Williams, to lead British Guiana in the ‘Test series
{in Jamaica. He did remarkably wel! and even made a bold bid
for selection in the 1952 West Indies team for Australia. I make
bold to say that in similar circumstances in Barbados Berkely
| Gaskin would not have been selected captain. — 7 ; ?
Spartan seem to me to be much sinned against in this list of
Jinvitations. F. D. Phillips, Spartan’s medium-fast bowler who has
| performed for the past two seasons with commendable credit for his
/ team, and no doubt with a full measure of personal satisfaction,
| nas not been invited. I drew attention some weeks ago to this
seemingly studied ignoring of Phillips’ claim, but apparently to no
avail. It is perhaps an unfortunate coincidence that 1 happened
co have been at the Bay Grounds a week ago and saw for the most
part an excellent bowling performance by Phillips, — Unfortunately,
voc, some of the selectors were forced to witness this performance,
but apparently they have not told the others or the others in their
turn had ears to hear but did not hear.

| STUDIED REFUSAL

J MAINTAIN that in refusing to acknowledge the claim of a bowler of
| the calibre of Phillips, who has figured prominently in the first
class bowling averages for the past few years, is either to give a false
impression of the opulence of Barbados bowling at present, or an in-
sight into the petty prejudices that have robbed Barbados and the
West Indies for years now of cricket talent possessed by those who had
no friends at court or who had the temerity to incur the unrighteous
wrath of one of the Allamby’s. How long this state of affairs will be
allowed to obtain in these days of democracy and so called equality of

which goes this way, ‘‘I'ime and tide wait for no man.”
EDGHILL AT LAST
ITH regard to the Carlton invitees in N. S. Lucas, R, Hutchinson
and G. Edghill, 1 am pleased to see that the latter has at last been
| encouraged, It remains to be seen whether the Kensington wicket,
notorious for breaking the hearts of the best fast bowlers and providing
| the grave yard for the ere pace bowling aspirants, will be
i , diy unkind to Edghill.
Wve no fault to find with the Empire contingent of C. Alleyne,
E. Millington, C. C. Hunte, E, Grant, W. Cave, H. King and A, Holder.
But I think, in fairness to sports fans, I should inform them that
| Millington will scarcely be available, either for practice or selection
| since he is now practising a religion that precludes any form of
sporting activity on Saturdays, I had hoped that giant pace bowler
Harper would at least have been asked to practice, but might he not
have touched one of the anointed with his shortish snorters?
WHY NOT GRANT?

|
| CANNOT understand the Combermere invitees in the persons of
|
|
|









Frank King and G. H. Sealy. Why have they omitted Grant?

| Surely in two seasons someone must have told the selectors of his
sterling batting performances which by a consensus of responsible

opinion, have earned him every consideration ard encouragement

at the hands of the selectors. As for Mr. Sealy, I am sure that he will

be the first to admit that he finds himself unable to devote his best

| efforts even to club cricket furthermore intercolonial cricket. At
least, his appearances in the Combermere team for the past three

| years have been as irregular and spasmodic as to prove that this is

} So.

| GREENE EXCLUDED

| THOUGHT that E. Greene should have been added to Police’s
| two invitees, C. Mullins and G. Bradshaw, but I have no quarrel
| in this respect because I think that Greene could searcely find a place
jin a Barbados team at present.

| Intermediate cricket circles will be pleased to see C. Best of
| Mental Hospital has been included ir. tne invitees. _He is a very effi-
| cient wicket keeper and an aggressive batsman, and should be encour-
aged.

| THE WEEK’S WATER POLO

| HE last two games of the first round of the men’s competition
| were played this week. Flying Fish won their second game so
| far for the season by defeating Whipporays by the easy margin of five
| goals to love: the other game, the Swordfish-Harrison College fixture
| was won by Harrison College. This means that Harrison College,



|

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privileges and opportunity, 1 do not know, but there is an old saying ALS

Jockey Newman.

Mr. R. E, Gill. Jockey O'Neil.

PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.30. Place: $1.70, $4.06, $3.20.

FORECAST; $99.60.

ALSO RAN: Miss Panic (128 Ibs., Thirkell); Ability (128 lbs., Ques-
ted); Lunways (119 lbs., Joseph); Mabouya (119 ibs., Lattimer);
Fuss Budget (119 lbs., P. Fletcher).

START: Good. FINISH: Close, head, half length.

3-year-old br.f. Canyonero-Irish Rock.

DASHING PRINCESS 119 Ibs.

» TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill
DO not know if one can avoid the resultant confusion of associat- } 2nd Race : PLANTERS’ STAKES—Class F and Lower—$800



($265, $135. $40)—514 Furlongs
121 jbs. Miss K. C. Hawkins.
Jockey P. Fletcher.

1. APOULIS | Seri...

2. THE EAGLE 126 lbs. Mr. H. Farinha. Jockey Lattimer.
%. COLLETON 126 lbs. Hon. J. D, Chandler. Crossley.
TIME: 1.363. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $6.72. Place: $2.34, $2.54.

FORECAST: $25.08

ALSO RAN: Pharos II (114 lbs., Quested); Dulcibella (123 Ibs.,



Lutchman),
START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Comfortable, 2 lengths, half length.
WINNER: 4-year-old b.g. Sun Plant-Apronette,

TRAINER: Miss K. C. Hawkins.

3rd Race : BARBADOS DERBY STAKES & CUP—Nominated—
$1,000 ($400, $275, $150)—9 Furlongs
1. BEST WISHES



ee ae 117 lbs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder

& USM Sic esas. 120 lbs, Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.
Jockey Quested.
3. CROSS ROADS ..... 120 lbs, Mr. A. Chin. Jockey Lutchman.
TIME: 1.57. PARI-MUTUEL: Wini $2.60. Place: $1.70, $2.38.

FORECAST: $19.32.

ALSO RAN: Hi-Lo (120 lbs., Wilder); Vanguard (120 lbs., Thirkell);.
START: Good. FINISH: Close, half length, 2 lengths.
WINNER: 3-year-old ch.f. Burning Bow-Felicitas.

TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

ail liait teins seecageammesiieitii eaehmcsietinchata ss alae ial
4th Race; STEWARDS’ STAKES—Class A & Lower—$1,100
($365, $185 $60))—9 Furlongs

Ke: MERE. av:d ps eden 118 Ibs. Mr. M, E. R, Bourne.
Jockey Quested
®. WIARUACE cooks 108 lbs, Mr. S. A. Walcott.
t Jockey Lutchman

&. GUN SITE ......... 126 lbs. Mrs. J. D, Chandler Crossley.
TIME: 1.55. Ps.RI-MUTUEL: Win $2.38, Place $1.44, $2.58, $1.82.
FORECAST: $47.40.
ALSO RAN: Elizabethan (123 Ibs., Holder); Atomic II (126 Ibs.,

Â¥vonet); Slainte (116 lbs., P. Fletcher); Drakes Drum (126 Ibs.,

Wilder),

START: Fair FINISH: Comfortable, 2 lengths, half length.
WINNER: 4-year-old br.f. Pay Up-Bachelors Dream.
TRAINER: Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.

5th Race: SUMMER STAKES—Class © & Lower—$900
($300, $150, $50)—7!4 Furlongs

1. LUNWAYS ...... 101 .. 10 Mr. K. D, Edwards.

Jockey Joseph.
2. FAIR SALLY ...... 118 lbs. Mr. L, J. Sealy, Jockey Crossley.
3. MISS PANIC oss ices 111 lbs. Mr. A. P, Cox. Jockey Thirkell,

TIME: 1.3442 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $11.90, PLACE: $7.20, $3.18, $11.58

FORECAST: $204.48

ALSO RAN; Oatcake (121 lbs., O’Neil); Aberford (116 lbs., Wilder) ;
Arunda, 1014-8 Ibs., Quested); Notonite (116 lbs., P. Fletcher);
Hagh And Low (108 lbs., Lutchman); Tiberian Lady (118 Ilbs.,

Newman); Infusion (123 lbs., Yvonet); Doldrum (101+4 Ibs.,
J. Belle).

START: Good FINISH:
WINNER: 33-year-old b.f. Kingsway-Lundy,
TRAINER: Mr. K. D. Edwards,

6th Race ;

Close 4 length. Head.

TRAFALGAR STAKES.—Class D & Lower—$900
($300, $150, $50—514 Furlongs

i” BOW BELLS ..2..;. 130 lbs. Mr, C. Barnard. Jockey Holder,
2. MARY ANN........ 125 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell 7
Jockey Yvonet
Bi VMN axle wetons 115 Ibs. Mr, G. V. Marshall.
Jockey Joseph.
~ aie PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.22; Place $1,38, $1.44

FORECAST: $8.88
iO RAN: Cross Bow (123 lbs.

Thirkell); Will O’The Wisp II (115 lbs. Quested); Clementina
(106 Ibs. Wilder); Dulcibella (115 lbs. Crossley) .
START: Fair. FINISH: Close,
WINNER: 4-year-old Burning Bow-Felicitas,
TRAINER; Hon. V. C. Gale.

ith Race:

4 length, 3 lengths.

STAFFORD STAKES—Class B & Lower—$1,000
($335, $165, $55)—514 Furlongs

1. HARROWEEN ...... 124 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott. Jockey Yvonet.
2. LANDMARK ........ 133 lbs, Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O'Neil.
3. SUN QUEEN ...... 133 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler.

Jockey Crossley.
TIME: 1.06§. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.70. Place: 1.58, $5.46.
FORECAST: $13.92. , . i
ALSO RAN: Demure (124 Ibs., Wilder); Cat

Red Cheeks (119 lbs., Holder).

START: Fair. FINISH: Close, half length, half length.
WINNER: 3-year-old gr.f. Harroway-Thyine Wood

TRAINER: Mr. R. H. Mayers.
eee
Swordfish and Snappers have an equal number
second round gets underway.

In the first round, Snappers beat Harrison College, Harrison Col-
lage defeated Swordfish and Swordfish won their match against Snap-
pers. In other words each of these teams were beaten once, They must
continue to win their second round games, for if any of the weaker
teams were to beat one or two of this trio it might well give the third
team the cup. The second round should prove to be very exciting as
several of the weaker teams have definitely improved since the
season began just under two months ago.

AWAITING WORD
HE exact date of the forthcoming visit of a Barbadian mixed team
to Trinidad is not yet known. The Barbados association are
awaiting a reply from Trinidad. Barbados has suggested September
13th to 22nd, but it is understood that Trinidad may favour October.
Trinidad is expected to reply in a few days time,

Meanwhile the Barbados teams are preparing. Practice matches
are being held twice a week and several of the thirty-six asked to
practice are doing extra swimming in an effort to be on top form
should the tour be fixed for September.

‘ The men’s team is shaping well, but the ladies still require lots of

practice in swimming, shooting and general ball control. However

ania (123 Ibs., Quested);



of points as the

with the continuous practices that the association has planned, these
am. is ready to sail.

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P. Fletcher); Suntone (115 lbs.

Bow Bells And Harroween
Set Class Records

By BOOKIE

FTER weeks of threatening westher it was in-
deed a pleasure to see the first day’s racing
under such ideal conditions. The going was how-
ever definitely on the hard side, as always happens
when there is an interval of one or two weeks dry
weather during the wet season.
break downs and we were not without a few of
, these before the races started.
Turning at once to the Derby the result of this classic made it
quite evident that we have never before seen a creole filly of the
calibre of Best Wishes racing in Barbados if not in the South Carib-
bean. The race was not a particularly good one in many respects.
‘This does not mean that Best Wishes won a hollow victory or that
she was racing against a bunch of hacks. In fact one of the most
annoying parts about it was that Best Wishes was not fit, and if she
had been we are left to wonder exactly what she would really have
done. It is safe to say that she would have returned much better
time. Therefore the fact that she broke the record means much more
on this occasion than records in most races usually do.

Fe’ PEOPLE, naturally, know the pangs that a trainer goes through
when he has a horse in his care whom he knows to be exceptional
yet through one thing and another it is beyond his power to turn it
out one hundred per cent, fit, The Hon. V, C. Gale went through
all of these and more in the preparation of Best Wishes for the Derby.

It started last May when sme arrived trom St. Vincent to pe
trained for the Trinidad Trial Stakes. She was looking better than
she had ever looked before and at last he felt he wouid have a fair
chance at the classics in a year of inree~year-old creoles who were
much above the average. Yet all these hopes fell to the ground a
week before the Triniaad meeting when Best Wishes spent four days
aboard ship in the Port of Spain tiarbour, Worse was to follow when
atter running last in the Trial Stakes Best Wishes was found to have
developed a cold. ‘

She returned to Barbados three weeks before the meeting and
although she immediately began to pick up she was no sooner given
some exercise gallops than it was noticed tnat she was bleeding a bie
‘his seemed to be the end, When she finished badly ina gallop wiin
her stable mate Doldrum last Wednesday, it was only natural to con-
clude that the Derby, for her, would be a repetiuon of the Trial
Stakes.. She had had only one gallop, at a very restrained pacé; over
a mile. Although she tinished tairly well in this workout one could
not expect that at tull gailop over the nine furlongs of tne Derpy
course she would do anything spectacular,



OWSVER last Frigay moruing sne gave signs of improvement
and so she came to the Derpy with the slignt nopes tnat sucn
improvement could muster in the mind. Imr. Gaie haa decided that
sne must have a chance. Sne made of it only what the truly grea.
can do, She beat them, in my opinion, half tut.

Being a free running nly she made the pace from the beginning.
Cross Roaas tollowed her and Usher, Hi-Lo and Vanguard brougut
up the rear in that order. Between the five and the tour Hi-Lo was
snaken up for what looked lke a do or die rush for the front, It soon
petered out and Cross Roads later went up as if to take off Besi
Wishes, She survived this challenge and on entering the stretch was
two lengths to the good when Usner made his bid. Well timed by
nis rider Quested he came with a good run to catch Holder on Best
Wishes with his hands dropped as he sought to give the filly as easy
a race as possible. She was then shaken up again and although Usher
continued to gain she held him off until the winning pole was reached.
When I looked at my watch and saw 1.57 2/5 I couid hardly believe
‘ue time, My friend next to me actually came out a fifth less.

I have heard that Quested dropped his whip and that Cross Roads
lost a shoe. That was indeed unfortunate. But if anyone asked me
to say which horse in the Derby had to overcome the most difficulties
1 would unhesitatingly say it was Best Wishes. That is the incredible
part about it all. Of such glorious uncertainties is the racing game
made up,

The Hon. V. C. Gale has been training horses successfully now
for thirty years or more. This was his first Derby victory. Never
was such a well deserved honour earned in a more difficult manner.
It is fitting that he won it with the best: crecie filly that has ever
passed through his stable.

‘THE WINNING of the Derby with such a grand filly is also a signal

honour to the policy in breeding pursued by the owner of Best
Wishes, Mr. Cyril Barnard of St. Vincent. By Burning Bow (dead)
out of Felicitas, by Colorado Kid out of Happier, by Flamingo, Best
Wishes’ pedigree combines an excellent mixture of speed and stamina
with some good class winners and dams of winners in England in the
top and bottom. Yet after the arrival of Bow Bells one was tempted
to think that Burning Bow might turn out to be a sire of good sprinters
only. Best Wishes has certainly scotched this belief for good and all.
It is to be hoped that before the year is out we shall indeed see
her at her best.

The rest of the racing saw a fair measure of upsets and favour-
ites coming home. The Stewards’ Stakes was won fairly easily by
Rebate on whom, I thought, Quested gave us as good a display of
Jockeyship as we have seen. Elizabethan ran badly but as soon as
I saw her being rated and then having a 0 at Drake’s Drum and
then being rated again I felt that she would not be in it. Had she
been allowed to run freely throughout I think we would have seen
a better rece between herself and Rebate,

I was also surprised to see the splendid show
in this A class race. However her weight was light and she had it
more or less easy at the beginning. Gun Site also ran better than
expected but I was disappointed with Slainte and Atomic II, The
former made no show at all and the latter would not start properly.
‘T°HE Summer Stakes attracted a final entry of eleven. This is

just above the total capacity that our track cen handle in com-
fort and even this amount gave the impression that if the same race
was run over again, five times or more, a different result would be
obtained on each occasion. Otherwise Lunways won a clever race
and this was due in large measure to a splendid piece of manoeuvring
by Abraham Joseph. But I must also say that it was very clean
ricing on the part of all the jockeys in this race and if there were
any foes aan not see or hear about them,

nother highlight was the startling display of s y s
when she won the Trafalgar Stakes. oe Ann, orere ow wells
cowed with this quality made the early pace and left the whole field,
including Bow Bells, so far behind that when she reached the two
furlong and was showing no signs of weakening the race looked all
ever. But at this point Bow Bells was covering ground at such a
vapid rate that the gap was soon closed. The two of them then raced
up the stretch pulling away from the others and Bow Bells gained an
advantage in the last few strides. The time of 1.06% has only been
bettered by imported horses,

The much talked about Stafford Stakes was almost
of the above with Harroween playing a simila
with the difference that she ran on to w
what a really good filly she is. Both Sun Queen and Landmark en-
hanced their reputations for consistency by running second and third
under very substantial weights. Red Cheeks was beaten but not in my
opinion, disgraced. In spite of all the great expectations of others I
never thought she would be at her best at this; her first meeting, The

company, as I always thought it would be, was a little too hot to
handle.

put up by Flieuxce

a repetition
\ r role to Mary Ann
in comfortably thus proving



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4


SUNDAY, AUGUST



5,

* 1951





SUNDAY

Barna Wins Inter-Club Midsummer Races

K.O. Competition

By P,A.V.

BARNA DEFEATED
Wednesday night for the
Tennis Trophy.
winners of the Inter-Club
able to win one set.



For them Clyde Seale, am up-
and-coming player, defexted Joe
Hoad, youngest member of the
Barna team, after a hard fight.
The draw_was out of Everton's
favour. If Skipper Norman Gili
had drawn Island Champ Louis
Stoute, left Malcolm and Blair
Murray to battle Howard and
Hoad, the chances of Everton
would have been better and the
spectators would have s€en some
interésting tennis.

The most interesting competi-
tion of the local Table Tennis
series was also started on Wed-
nesday night. This was the elim-
inations for the Island Champion.
Two boards were used and some
of the youngsters, retently pro-
moted, were seen in action. The
majority were not very impres-
sive. The older players had the
edge on them. One by one the
“young uns” were forced to
“hang up their racquets.”

The first match of the Everton
—Barna fixture was between Joe
Hoad (Barna) and Clyde Seale.

Defensive Player

In the first game three out of
the first five points went to Hoad
who appeared a very sound de-
fensive player. He was also able

to cut back the ball with
much spin to Seale. This wor-
ried Seale and Hoad went fur-

ther into the lead, Service chang-
ed at 16—9 in his favour and he
went on to win 21—12.

The second game saw Seale
taking an early lead. Hoad how-
ever brought honours even at five
all. By the end of the next five
points Hoad was in the lead but

Four sets were played.

FIRST RACE

Maiden Stakes
Doldrum, Mr. N. M. _Inniss’
oor Eten scratched, leav-
q jing a field o ht. They got o
EVERTON at Y.M.P.C. OD | to a good ‘art with Tesktcos
Inter-Club Knock Qut Table | (Lattimer up) leading. The brown
Everton, already | filly kept this position until the
.,|nine furlong pole was ‘reached
| At this point, Sweet Rocket toox

| over,

aatatl Coming around the bend, Topsy
Ba |and Dashing Princess made a
| Strong bid but couid not overtake
Sweet Rocket piloted by Lutch-
man. This filly raced up the
straight to win by a head from
| Topsy who was half a length in

Division I Trophy, were only

spectators. He
zi1—15. c

Greenidge howévér proved too
much for him in the fourth game.
In this game the best table ten-
nis for the night was Witnessed
Greenidge’s hard foréhand slams

won this

were well placed and Murray,|ffont of Dashing Princess,
who cut them back, on some oc- | ve ‘
casions from below the _ table, | SECOND RACE

made smashes look simple to re- Planters’ Stakes



turn. Greenidge was not to be! A field of five started, Betsa:
stopped from smashing and he|Epicure, April Flowers and First
got most of his points in this|Flight having been stratched.

fashion. He won the game 21—16) Djulcibella (Lutchman up)
to defeat Murray 3—1. |quickly hustled to the fore

The sets were even When thc | was in this position when the hors-
Doubles match was played. Louis/es passed the stand for the first
Stoute and Greenidge (Barna) | time followed by Pharos I]
met Norman Gill and Seale. This | Colleton a close third. ‘
was Everton’s only hope of get- Nearing the five furlong pole

Was

ting the trophy. The Barna pai | Colleton moved up to race level
won by three straight sets, 21—!with Pharos II. These bunched
13, 21—17 and, 21—17. On the|with Dulcibella as the horses ap-
aa, hand if Everton had won proached the next pole Soon
ag tag a xR Most like- | after Lutchman again urged Dul-
y save Cateere oward in the |cibella to take the lead, but an

singles to win the trophy for his | exchange of places took place as

» Fair

ana

with

side.
Little Opposition
The next singles match was
between Louis Stoute and Blair

Murray (Everton). Murray offer-
ed very little opposition the

in
first game which Stoute won|
21—5. Stoute however did not
take advantage of the situation. |

He tried to make the game look
as interesting as possible. He won|
the next two games 21—14, 21—!
10. The sets, being three one in|
favour of Barna, it was not ne-
cessary to play the final singles
match between Gill and Howard.

} Eagle



the field neared the clock, and The
(Lattimer up) took over.
He was running well but down the
straight for home Apollo who had
been moving up steadily all the

|time, came through with a good

|burst of speed to overtake the
leader and reach the judge two
lengths ahead, The Eagle took

second place just half a length in

front of Colleton.

THIRD RACE
Barbados Derby Stakes
and Cup

This race was run over nine fur-

THE EVENTS

FIFTH RACE

Summer Stakes

This was the second 7} fur-
jong race for the day. ‘Three
horses, Dashing Princess, Catania
and Flieuxce were scratched, loav-
ing a field of eleven, They ail got
off to a good Start with Kigh and
Low (Lutchman up) leading when
they passed the stands for the first
time. Infusion was then second
with Tiberian Lady thira.

The field raced in this position
until they reached the three furlong
pole. There was then some ex-
change of places.

Notonite and Miss Panic took
over by the clock. Coming up
the home stretch they bunched

and Lunways came in on the in-
side and caught the eyes of the
judges first, half length ahead of
Sally who beat Migs P
into second place by a head.

SIXTH RACE
Trafalgar Stakes





ADVOCATE

AUG. 5

NO.

The Topic
of

183



s Robert boy! Joe
ie judg

When Betsy
What do I

whispered
jay is near
Good Father
Pp and hear





There's war



' ; throughout the island
iy os tae All sides dissatisfied

Water Bell and First Flight \ Beneath the smiling faces
scratched and the remaining « Anger and hatred hide
entrants faced the starter, Sun-| | ‘ ;

: irae ies *ass any day in Broad Street
tone who gave a great deal of) Listen and you will heat
trouble at the starting gate was) All of the people saying
left several lengths behind at the| The |slana’s out-of-gear

start and never really got inte the
picture.

Mary Ann, Yvonet up, got well
to the fore and held on to this
position until nearing -the clock
when Bow Bells (Holder up)
challenged. As the horses turned
down the home stretch, Bow Bells
gradually took over the lead and
though seriously challenged by
Mary Ann up to the last few
yards, maintained the lead to win
in the record time of 1 minutc
seconds it was seconds be tter
than the record she put up in the
Spring of this year

Mary Ann took the second place
in this race three lengths in fre
of Vixen.

SEVENTH RACE
Stafford Stakes

63 | Employee

| Does not

|
High And Low and Topsy were |

|
‘The Churches get their portion

The Councils get their share
Boys some their threatenings tell wu
The judgment day is near

| .
Two hundred thousand people
Not one’s a fool--all wise
Each buy a sweepstake ticket
Expecting the first prize
Some dream of lovely

Of castles in the air
Yet they fail to consider
| The judgment day is near

mansions

and Employers
reason or forbear
this spirit tell
judgment day is near?

Can't

us
The

What's

happening to Barbados

Can any prophet tell’
t | Even girls from Grenada
Beat Bajan girls in hell

At Basket Ball each evening
Whenever the game is done
You'll hear the usual story

Grenada girls have won

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Seale, who went back to defen- Of the elimination matches for|jongs. Five horses faced the scratched leaving a field of six 8 ihe ; Zephyr Six’ leaps instantly into a special clases atic
sive play, soon brought honours the Island Championship the] starter as Soprano and Waterbell After having a good start, Har- Aad oe i ia ee ee ‘Five-Star’ car! Like its sister-model, the ‘Consul’, the great ‘Zephyr
even. most interesting was the mat¢h],,, sien tothe roween (Yvonet up) took the lead | Can't understand a fast game iy? j * ed feature r mode “sign, con-
The score was 16 each when between Phillips and Gibson ham es Sa ae off to a good start Making every pole a winning one Calls for much Enriched Bread Six combines alt the most-wanted sehigige of m oe design, “ n
Seale, with two beautiful fore- Phillips won the first two games|... " at Wishes Ht iaey ry tes Sun Queen piloted by Crossley re rere Pe os ; ' struction and performance, at a new ‘low’ in cost. ‘I ve-Star’ Motoring,
hand smashes, took it to 18—16 but in the third game Gibson ao br eas oe Cited eaas and Red Cheeks, (Holder up)| T OE ee ote? once a sought-after ideal, has become a thrilling fact
coun oneinate After aE tant SR ee Se ae points | 7 guard, Hi-Lo and Usher ~~ were then running second a) {| But one thing's in their favour : My
g ent. me J > we fez il- ard, x é s . Pat Beh pee 7 Dh aiienehin dt 3 They know how to stretch o te ‘
ore hea teed aq et ) fas sk eS Ge St dé oo l= | When ‘the field passed the third respectively. They raced in| erie es eam ‘STAR’ FEATURES OF THE ZEPHYR Si < INCLUDE:
was deuced Seale had to put up lips 21—19. Phillips took an ear- | ; ‘ae this position up to the two furlong | expecially one small lady
a good fight before he won 27— ly lead in the fourth game and | stands for Swed first Nie it san pole Boy! She can find the hole + Valve-in-head Engine (68 b.h.p.).
25. won. He defeated Gibson 21— | still 3est Wishes, followed iy r ae _| And any ball in her quarter ,
With honours now even it 16, 21—17, 19—21 and 21—14.|Cross Roads with Vanguard in the ak hea ee Ree ae A | Is just another goal, “ & Super-strong, safety-ensuring All-Steel Welded Integral Body
could clearly be seen that Seale Other players to be eliminated | third position, ath ng bid tut bailed Fog | is k up! You Basans, Buck up Construction.
had more confidence in his strokes. from this competition were Samp- Best Wishes kept the lead all the J7"''5 rege 1 | Lift up your standard high i 7
His forehand slams were more son who was beaten by Malcolm|way. On reaching the three fur- comin wa eae Wait ©] The prestige of this island *% Centre-slung seating . . . restful, refaxing
accurate and he constantly pene- Murray 21—16, 20—22, 21—14,/ Jong pole, Cross Roads piloted by iengtt Lat hark if aes aoe ee es He placed 21—17; Edey, beaten by Shields’ ,jtchman tried to overtake the re aiid Goat SUM Ques on half | So,yesterday we went up double-acting shock absorbers.
them beautifully around the ta- 21—10, 21—17, 21—17 and Smith | q)) ri shake ; Isher COG as rr... ; , To see the horses run 1
L : ’ ’ y but was shaken off. Usher . le 4 z B * h- rig Hydraulic Brakes
rvice che ad ¢ ee ate , nay... ¢ : é ~neth. ni avs 's nes * Instant-action, smooth-stopping Hydraulic Bra
p> gcin’s “1 Head ( ih fi oat sie 7 ond ae 21—19,| challenged and took over from This was another class record \Pratoine ge Ehog Ane ~ ‘
ay 2aVOUr Sn0 OSes WRG OW 19—21, 21—17 and 27—25. |Cross Roads by the seven furlong . : os ae an. §
seemed to be a bit nervy, was % 5 : ; +15) th de a bid for the pre- The time was 1 min. 6% Joe, Lou and Robert gathered LE N 5
beaten 21—13. For the first time in the his-|@nd then mace a bit 10r ae a me hich was better than 1 min., 7]° With al the other folk SEE THE I - ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSUL!
Hoad was more stubborn in tory of local Table Tennis anj|mier position up the home stretch, ccos. set by War Lord in 1946 nly to left the Garrison
the fourth game. From the be- Island Championship for ladies | but Holder kept Best Wishes in the The usual way—stone broke, | MADE BY FORD OF DAGENHAM
ginning he attacked with fore and Will be held. Players from three |Jead to win by half of a length in Pl i I . 1 But losing out at races
back hand smashes, forcing Seale Clubs — Barna, Y.W.C.A. and|the record time of 1 minute 57 2/5 ayers Invitec Will not our spirits mat
to defend. Service changed at Queen’s Coilege—have — entered | secs. ns > < , We ve atit one consolation
4—1 in his favour and he kept this competition. | Usher was second two lengths To ft ractice A Dage. Bt ae s
the lead throughout. Although The eliminations to this compe- | ahead of Crass Roads.

Seale tried to stage a come-back
in the latter stages he was even-
tually beaten 21—13.

In the fifth and decisive game
Hoad was not as accurate with his
smashes as previously. Seale took



tition will be held at Y.M.P.C. |
on Monday morning at 9 o’clock. |
The following games will be play-
ed: Miss P. Howard vs Miss E.
Parris, Miss E, Bynoe vs Miss R.
Williams or Miss J. Hill, Miss J.

Best Wishes clipped 4/5 seconds
off the record held by ‘Watercress
in 1950.

FOURTH RACE
Stewards’ Stakes

The Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion through their Selection Con
mittee have invited the following
players to practice in preparation
for the forthcoming tournament
to British Guiana,

sponsored by
J&R _ BAKERIES

makers of





el

weer



defence with a barrage of fore- A cricket match will be played | changes nearing the clock. W. Cave, H. King and A, Holder Getting up nights, burning sensation of

an early lead and was soon fivé ae ihe Only Burns was scratched in this " Wanderers ©.C. G. Provérbs,
points ahead. Seale won. this Best,vs Miss Joan Humphrey, Miss | race and the remaining seven en- y."g. Marshall, , Atkinson, A\| ENRICHED BREAD
game 21—15 to claim the set and Miss J, Bryant, Miss A. Hoad vs| ants were | Soon off. Lutchman ghinner and T. N. Peirce, }
put Everton one up Mise &. Farnum, Miss D. Howard |ickly hustled Flieuxce to the “ pickwick €.C. A. M. Taylor,| atid the blenders of
Very Fast Game vs Miss M, Haynes or Miss ¥.|Premier position and when the @ 17, wood, T. S, Birkett, E. 1. G. |
Campbell’ Greenidge (Barna) Costella, Miss M. Wood vs Miss | horses passed the stands for the foaq, H. D. Kidney and W J&R RUM
met Malcolm Murray in the sec- Jean Humphrey or Miss J. Clarke | first time she was slightly ahead Gyeenidge. : 1 cesta ink -——maeal Sela ient nl
ond set. The first game, typical and Miss M. Manning vs Miss p, | of Drake’s Drum and Elizabethan Spartan ©.C. K. E. Walcott,
of Greenidge, began very fast. Humphrey or Miss E. Daniel. who were challenging very stub- , > Bowen, C. Atkit and Geltin U Ni his
Greenidge took the service but |bornly. There was some sxchange » 4 y. Williams av
Murray got three points out of the 4 j ;of places soon after this but the “pm eae. | , 1 zi
7 A P hs - ; smpire C.C. C, Alleyne, ©. Mil- |
first five. Shortly afterwards ric "| od leader maintained her position ae - *. G | Makes en Old
Greenidge hewed down Murray's Cc icket T my. | until the field again made some ee ae oe r
hand slams. Service changed at at the Southerland ground, St.| ‘This time Rebate (Quested up) ekur ere eee, 86 ot enina greta dan ing Heck "icevodnases,
12—8 in his favour and he went Lucy between _ the Southerland came into the picture to make a bid ~” ae: ds . | weakness and loss of manly vigour are
on to win 21—-18. Club and Mr, DePeza’s team to-| fo, the lead. She and Flieuxce Cafiton C.C. N.S. Lucas, | (ive ing Sriant sex wand in men) To AFRICA ENGLAND BERMUDA
The second game was a walk day. .Play will begin punctually tear, waning down -*:yutchinson, and G. Bdghill overcome these troubles in 24 hours and A 8
Th d g V {fought out the issue racing down

over for Greenidge who lead from at 1.30.p.m. | Harrison College J. Williams | quickly restore vigour and health, tale the

the straight for home, but a fev new scientific discovery called ena.









beginning to end. He won 21—9. _ Mr. DePeza’s team:—C. DePeza | 5 hobs ‘ : ge the 2nd C. W. Smith. No matter how long you have suffered
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PAGE

—o

SIX

Cold Climate Mitford
—Takes A Warm Bath

New Books ... By GEORGE not committed—or a bullet in the
MALCOLM THOMSON back of the neck. He chooses the
THE BLESSING bullet.









By NANCY MITFORD ¢ : .
Hamish Hamilton 10s. 6d. 270 In the dark panorama of self-
pages. defeating fanaticism, is there a
THE Channel crossing hz ray of hope, sense and humanity”
been too much for Miss Mitford Only perhaps, in the old Aus-
Her new novel, a study of high trian professor von Stetten who,
life in France, conspicuo in one of the crucial scenes oi
lacks the derisive virtues which the novel, goes to plead for the
gave so brilliant a polish to he life of a man wounded and cap-

earlier adventures among the ec- tured by Dollfuss troops.

centric by-paths of the British The dialogue between Stetten
aristocracy. and a prelate who holds the
The story of The Blessing is wounded man’s life in his power

You is the most eloquent statement of
what this book believes: no ideal
is worth the sacrifice of the scent
of a single flower—to say nothing
of the life of a man;

JUDGMENT ON DELTCHEYV By

enough. have
it before

Grace, a somewhat § spiritle
English girl of good family is
swept into a register office cere-
mony by Charles Edouard, a tem-

may



NANCY MITFORD.



pestuous French marquis in entitled to observe thet such is Eric Ambler. Hodder and
England for the war. She presents noi the atmosphere in which thi Stoughton. 10s. 6d, 256 pages.
him with an heir, an odious lit- ,ove.ust’s talent thrives. WHEN Foster, a British jour-
tle boy justly named Sigismond. Gone are the outrageous fun, alist, arrives in an Iron Curtzin




When peace returns the coupe 4,
go to France, where, alas, the
marquis falls into bad, old ways

itn of richly comic per~ Capital to cover the trial of Yor-
sonages. In their place we are dan Deltchev he supposes it will
offered a gentle picture of Frenca be simply another of those stock

He recovers a former mistress high society pamted by a weil- liquidations of an old-time social
end takes up with several new disposed foreigner. It is not wnat @emocrat leader who has cutlived
ones. Grace, for her purt falls Miss Mitfora’s readers have been his usefulness to Moscow. Experi-

madly in love with every aspect prought “xpeC enced readers of Ambler will be
) » t brought up to expect.



of French life. The luxury, ser- Rather Love in the Cold Climate able to restrain their surprise at
vants, clothes, “wit,” of this than sentiment lity in a warm finding there is nothing simple
society which has Claude Lor- path ‘ about the affair,
raine paintings on its walls and THE WIND AND THE FLAME If Foster stumbles upon a
solid silver Louis XIV com- By Manes Sperber. Wingate, ©°'PS¢, that, after all, is only
modes in its saloons, dazzle her 15s. 416 pages. what an _ inquisitive British
completely THERE have been many novels ‘@urnalist must expect in an Am-
She is not, however, preparod about the disillusioned Com- bler story. When Foster meets ai
to tke the rough with the munist. This is one of the most @@uivocal character nameda
smooth, In a thoughtless moment, jmpressive. It is sombre in tone; Georghi Pashik, who wears a tight

Grace goes on a conduct tour of jt is complex, even confusing in Seersucker suit and carries a thin













the sat houses” of Paris in structure; it has many characters black despatch case, he ought to
one of which in a bedroom with with foreign names that are hard KDow that the despatch case con-
a famous erotic ceiling, she sur- to pronounce end harder to fe- tains only a stale meat sandwich
prises * he husband, Charles- member. But it overcomes all 2@"d a revolver. And he ought not
Edouard is, at that moment only these handicaps because of the t assume that Georghi is a politi-
too tailiful to the tradition of the painfully topical interest of ‘the ¢@l wrong "un merely because his
erotic cciling theme, the power of the writing Cnduct is so furtive.

Aftes th t, there is nothing for and the impression it conveys of ,The applause that welcomes
the isnot Francophile girl to do real inside knowledge. Sperber, AMbler back to the old stand after
but return to England, where ex-professor of psychology, is also Yrs of absence would he
there are no Juxuries, no pleasures (since 19387) an ex-Communist, Deen able to maintain the sus-
of the mind, no brilliant ducs— — This, the reader feels, is how ao oe ag first chapters
nothin. bu. case; and a dull young Communism works; this is how 9 this new thriller.
man named Hughie who plays it makes—and sorvivieod 5 colos- @ 1 BOUGHT A STAR. By
bridge sll day by candlelight. sai blunders; this is how it turns Thomas Firbank. Harrap 10s. 6d.

Worse still, “the Park has lost its
character”; there are no nan-
nies any more.

In the end Grace goes back to
her husband. This time she will
be “properly” married, There is
a hint that Charles-Edouard will
turn over_a new leaf. I should
not rely on it if I were Grace.

Admitfédly, plot has rarely been
Miss Mitford’s strong suit. Ex-
nberant satire, ability to invent a
host of preposterous characters
and farcieal situations—these are
what h@f& admirers expect. The
failure =tys provide them is their
grievanceagainst The Blessing,

It is all very well for Grace,
stupid girl, to gush over the
dreariest old collaborator;"to find
charm in the most snobbish duc
and even, to remain blind to
Sigismond’s urgent need of a

honest men either into cynical 240 Pages. “Farming and fight-
opportunists, us stupid as they are 8 are very old occupations.
false or into dishonoured corpses, S8Y8 the author of I bought a
“We'll hide the fraud with lies, eee 3B this record of one
and the lies will become truth,” e .
boasts one of Sperber’s Com- @ IN HIS TRUE CENTRE, By
munist heroes, asked to account Arnold Haskell. A and C. Black.
for the horrors of Russia, In the 71* 528 pages. “My life for the
end, after bitter enlightenment ballet might be the motto of
he admits that the fraud has be-, these reminiscenses of a patron
come an institution. By sacrificing Saint of Sadler's Wells.

men to an idea, Communism has @ A TRAVELLER IN VENICE
made a hell upon earth, By Derek Patmore. Methuen. 15s.
Such is the lesson urge? in an 183 pages. Not the best, but the
ambitious and tortuous story that most up-to-date, report on what
follows the careers of ‘a group of Venice is realy like.
Yugo-Slavy Communists through @ FABLES FOR OUR TIME.
insurrection in their own country. By James Thurber, Hamish Ham-
Hitler’s rise in Germany the §ltonm, 12s. 6d. One volume now
Dollfus coup in ‘Vienna, ‘the houses the famous illustrated
Spanish war, and, at last into fables with their surprising
the dungeons of Moscow. morals. and also Thurber’s own
1 There, one of them is offered view of famous poems like Cur-
spanking. But when Miss Mit- the usual choice: repent for crimes few Must Not Ring To-night.
ford seéms. to share Grace’s he has committed and denounce World Copyright Reserved
voggle-eyed enthusiasms we are his friends for crimes they have —L.E.S.

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FOR THAT NATURAL VIVID LOOK

SUNDAY

.
Audience
Bouquets were presented to
Miss Ouida lackman, young
American born soprano singer,

and time and again the large audi-
ence requested an “Encore” when
she sang at Combermere Hall on
Friday night.

Miss Blackman was singing in
aid of the Children’s Goodwill
League.

The Hon. The Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore who attended the
recital told the audience he had
heard much singing, but none so
sweet and vibrant as Miss Black-
man’s.

Miss Blackman sang for more
than an hour with only about four
minutes intermission between the
pieces.

She more or less lost herself into
the pieces she liked by Brahms,
“Rul: Sussliebchen” and “O Lie-
bliche Wargen” and the hush she
caused when she went off into
. -you fill me with yearning.”
was in noticeable contrast to the
rings of claps which followed.

Poise

What was striking throughout
her singing was her poise, expres-
sion, intonation and her easy grace.

On her long programme were
“Depuis Le Jour (Louise) by
Charpentier, Charmant Oiseau (La
Perle du Bresil) by David, “When
Celia Sings” by Moir, “A Spirit
Flower” by Campbell-Tipton, “A
Birthday” by Woodman and the
Svirituals. “Done Written Down
My Name” by ‘Johnson, “O Peter
Go Ring-adem Bells” by Bur-
leigh and “New Born Again” by
Heilman.

The audience liked the spirituals
hest. Miss Blackman did not have
time to sing all the “Encores”,
only at the end she sang two. The
one which was most touching was
“The Lord’s Prayer.”

Mr. Winston Hackett, organist
of St. Paul’s, accompanied her.





—

BAND CONCERT
AT QUEEN’S PARK

The usual monthly Sunday Con-
cert will take place this evening
under the direction of Capt. C. E.
Raison at Queen’s Park beginning
at 4.30 p.m. Tschaikowsky’s Swan
Lake Ballet Music and two sacred
songs by J. S. Bach will feature
on the programme which follows:
Grand March—‘Whitehall”

Frank Wright
Overture—“Tannhauser’— Wagner
Ballet Music—“Swan Lake

—Tschaikowsky
Valse—"“Danse of the Swans”
—Hungarian Dance
Morceau—‘Braga’s Serenata
(Angels Serenade)-—Lotter
Gavotte—Hearts and Flowers
—Tobani
Intermezzo—“Children’s Dance
—Coleridge-Taylor
Two Sacred Pieces
“My Heart ever Trusting”
“Sheep may safely Graze”
—J, S. Bach
Ballad Selection—
“Squires Popular Songs”

—Ord Hume
Hymns: The Lord is my Shepherd

—tune Cremond

The King of Love my Shepherd

is. 197 A, & M.

God Save The King

















POWDER





FOR YOUR HOME...



Ouida Blackman ~EJEQTED TENANTS. GET |
Sings To Cheering SPOTS AT BAY ESTATE

The Secretary of the Housing
Board informed the Board yes-
terday that he was regularly
being offered bribes from people
who want to get house spots at
the Bay Estate.

“The people do not realise that
offering money to the staff,” he
said, “would not help them to
obtain house spots.”

Most, of the offers, he said. were
not made with an ill motive but
with an anxiety to obtain a spot.
“But it will harm rather than
help their cause,” he said.

After telling the Board that he
deplored the suggestions which
were implied with the offers, the
Board promised to do its best to
remove such attempts.

The Board approved of 2)
families removing their homes
to house spots at the Bay.

These 29 were chosen from
long list of applicants. Most «
them had received “Notices tc
quit” their present spots,

The Secretary told the Board
that the number of people who
were receiving such notices was
increasing and spots were very
difficult to obtain, “I am of the

re

2




Opinion that this will create a
problem in the nearer future,”
hé said. “The Magistrates ha



no other alternative than to gran?
the owners of the land “ejectment
orders.”

He said that unless the Board
is in a position to assist the eject-
ed tenants, they will be forced t»
take their houses to unsuitable
spots or to other congested area
Although this type of assistance is
strictly not “slum clearance,” it
is necessary in order to prevent
further deterioration of existing
conditions, ‘

Members who attended the
meeting of the Selection of Ten-
ants Committee held on July 13
were Mr. John Beckles, Chairman,
Mr. H. A, Tudor and Mr. M. E.
Cox,

The Board received a letter from
the Acting Financial
informing the Board that the Gov-

ernor-in-Executive Committee has i),
recommendation
erected three-
and
Pine Estates be rented at the rate
letter
agrees

approved the

that the recently
roomed houses at the Bay
of $1.50 per week. The
added that the Committee
that the subsidy on rent should

not exceed 50 per cent. in future.
recommend to
Government that house spots at

The Board will

the Pine Estate should be rented
at $1.90 per quarter,

The Board began consideration
of the question of erecting com-

munal baths at the Bay Estate

The Director of Medical Services
expressed the opinion that septic
tanks should be used and a com- In Your Horoscope
recommendations to : |
The members of the| Your Real Life Told Free |

1

mittee was appointed to consider
it and make
the Board.

Comm /.tee are: Hon, F, C. Hutson
The Director of Medical Services

Mr. H, Connell, Mr. Went and the

Secretary,
Application Rejected
T he Fundamental

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Will Resume Rotation
WASHINGTON, Aug. 4
The Army announced Saturda;
that limited rotation of personne
on foreign duty will be resumes |
in September on a_ worldwid

basis.

Troops fighting in Korea art
already being rotated. In Sep
tember the Army said rotatior

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HEADACHES

NERVE PAINS
COLDS, CHILLS,
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will be resumed elsewhere.
—U.P.







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_——

SUNDAY,

AUGUST 5,

1951



In London,
] Tr
They Need
The Padding
By EILEEN ASCROFT

THE Autumn Londoner, 1951,
will be a creature of curves and
feminine frills. Fuller skirts are
back and bust and hiplines em-
phasise tiny waists.

Crinoline styles are shown for
day and evening, worm over vol-
uminous petticoats or horse-hair
hip cages. Helena Geffers launches
a “13th-rib” corset with padded
hips to emphasise this new curved
line.

Her collection includes restaur-
ant suits in velvet and lame, and
worsted dresses with matching
jackets for autumn street wear
which later go under fur coats
Colours are the rich blues, greens
and reds of Gothic church win-
dows.

New accessories are five-strand
pearl dog collars; paste clips for
evening pumps; wrist-length
white theatre gloves; horsehair
and straw ecrinoline embroidery,
embroidered ribbon used _ for
trimming and the “1951 Fascina-
tor,” which is a shaped face veil,
worn with a jewelled evening cap
or alone,

Smoking caps

Ronald Paterson introduces
fullness into skirts with a draped
three-quarter wrap.

Grecian lines appear in evening
dresses in swathed cobweb silk
jerseys. There is Spanish inspira-
tion in the colours and embroid-
ery

Spanish influence appears too in
autumn hats. Velvet is important
in glowing jewel shades and
Aage Thaarup and Edward Har-
vane are both using long “silky
bearskin felts.

Brown will be top winter shade,
and to complement it Harvane
has produced a burnt cinnamon.
To go with velvet restaurant suits
he has designed the “smoking
eap,” which is a tiny round cap
with a button top, upturned flat
brim and peak of stiffened veiling.

Newest trimming is a 3ft. long
eagle’s feather across the brim of
a large ruby velvet hat. Many of
the small Mongolian caps have fur
ear-flaps, and for evening skuil
caps there is a soft straw jersey

material.
Big Ten

First of London’s top Big Ten
designers to show his autumn ex-
port collection is Mattti.

Last night. he launched the
“Chasuble” line, with rounded
hemlines and_ split sideseams.
The rounded motif is repeated in
the soft shoulderline, also in
pockets, collars and jacket basques.

Length for day clothes remains
the same. For evening both short

and long evening dresses have
decollete necklines, though the
strapless top is at last losing
favour in the couturier collec-
tions.

Brown in all shades, from soft

caramel to dark chocolate, wilt
vie with black this coming season.
Many shales of green appear too,
particularly sage, which Princess
Elizabeth is including in her Can-
adian wardrobe,
WORLD COPYRIGHT
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Ai The Cinema

The

Story Of Mary Magdalene |

By G. BR.

SUNDAY

|

Ever thought to electrify your
old sewing machine? Any Singe
Machine as far back as fifty
years or thereabouts, can be

It is very seldom that the theatres in Barbados show any | modernized, streamlined, brought
foreign films, some of which are well worth seeing, and |bang up to date with an electric
audiences in this island have been the poorer for not seeing
them. This week-end, the first foreign film to be shown in
six months is being presented at the Plaza—THE SINNER | lutionized the commercial market

OF MAGDALA—a Mexican

of Mary Magdalene, whose deep love for Our Lord Jesus
Christ completely changed her

production depicting the story

one of his most devoted followers,

Admittedly, Mr. Torres, who
produced and directed the film,
assumed a prodigious task when
he decided to film this New Testa-
ment story, and speaking general-
ly, he has been highly successful,
Nothing has been spared, and
there are scenes abounding in
luxury and lavishness as well as
those in which simplicity is the
keynote, It must be remembered
though, that the techniques em-
ployed by foreign directors, in
some cases, differ from those to
which we have become accustom-
ed, This is particularly evident in
the acting during certain scenes,
where it is perhaps a little stiff,
and the photography, in which the
director has resorted to certain
tricks that create over-emphasis
and which are seldom used now-
adays. The picture was originally
made in Spanish, with an English
sound-track dubbed in, which,
though extraordinarily well done
and well synchronized, may ac-
count for a certain lack of cohesion
between dialogue and action which
I noticed in scenes of the Magda-
lene’s earlier life.

Sincerity, reverence and acute
insight into characterization are
particularly noticeable in the
portrayals of the various roles,
and the members of the cast have
not only been chosen for their
acting ability but for their re-
markable likeness to well known
portraits of the people they are
portraying. From his physical ap-
pearance, Jesus as played by Luis
Alcoriza might have stepped from
any one of several famous can-
vasses, as could Mary, His mother,
played by Luana de Alcaniz. John,
the favourite disciple, and Pontius
Pilate are both obviously the
physical types as _ portrayed
through the ages, and while a
certain amount of imagination has
been used in the portrayal of the
early Mary Magdalene, her ap-
pearance later conforms to
popular conception,

The plot of the film is made
up of Bible episodes—Mary’s con-
version, miracles of Jesus, includ-
ing the feeding of the five
thousand, the raising of Lazarus,
the curing of the leper, as well as
other scenes from His life. The
climax commences with Jesus’
entry into Jerusalem, His trial by
Pontius Pilate, and ends with the
final tragedy of the Crucifixion.
This latter part of the film, from
the entry of Jerusalem is power-
fully and moyingly presented.
Christ’s walk to Golgotha is
agonizing and the _ Crucifixion
scene, while obviously based on
a famous painting as were many

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scenes, is profoundly affecting.
Luis Aleoriza’s portrayal
Christ

mode of life and made her | supplies.

motor attachment from the Sing-
er Sewing Machine Co. This
remarkable Company that revo-

with the advent of
sewing machine,

the Singer
continues un-
challenged in the field of sewing
For instance, Singer's
have now in their Lower Broad
St. Store, every type and co!our
of ribbon available—probably

of |five times greater than anything
is one of deep religious|you’re accustomed to find else-
feeling and sincerity, but I could | where.
not help wishing that the scene .

* *
uncreas-





in which our Lord puts the money | _, Beautiful, washable, — ¢
changers out of the Temple and |®@ble—Irish Linen. It's | Moy-
overturns the tables, had been — fei cates weight
shown, in order to reveal another nee eae isi! pet ay.
side of His character. His firm-|Guits too So Beige, aoa ty
ness and occasional anger are|and ’Cream—and’ many more

never shown, with the result that
the personality, which is full of | Where?
tenderness and humility, is almost | you'll

docile. Mary Magdalene is strong-
ly played according to the concepts ;Coatings and Suitings, this
of Miss de Novarra and the sup-|including a

porting roles are well executed. A
great deal of the dialogue has
been taken directly from
Gospels, and it has been supple-
-nented, where necessary with
lines that are completely in
harmony.

A word about the music—it is
extraordinarily effective and has
been carefully selected. Composi-
tions from Cesar Franck, Rimsky-
Korsakoff and Richard Wagner
are used, along with others,

Both the Globe and the Empire
are showing musicals in Techni-
color. CALL ME MISTER
(Globe) starring Betty Grable and
Dan Dailey is bright and breezy
with plenty of catchy songs and
good dancing. The title is taken
from a popular revue of some
years back, but there the re-
semblance ends, except for two
of the original songs that are in-
cluded. The costumes are attrac-
tive and there are some
dance numbers.

to hold together the
dance sequences, an

song and

contributes two most

the family.

THE PAGAN LOVE SONG
Williams
musical and that means plenty of
aquatic talent, From what I can
gather, the film was made mainly |
in Tahiti and there’s plenty of
lecal colour and gorgeous scenery.
like the previous

(Empire) is an Esther

This picture,

slick |
The plot, about
an on-and-off theatrical marriage,
has worn pretty thin, but it serves

Danny
Thomas, a gifted new comedian,
amusing | most
numbers — “Lament of The Pots e
and Pans” and “Military Life.” All|including very charming
in all, CALL ME MISTER is very
light, enjoyable entertainment for | colours, folding smaller

shades from which to choose.
At Cave, Shepherd's and.
also find very desirable
designs in yardage for Sports
last
newly arrived pin
stripe serge in blue. Cave,
Shepherd & Co., Ltd. have a very

the | 00d selection of Grey Wooli:n

Flannel as well as the _ highly

practical and long wearing all-
waol Gaberdines in many
colours.

* *

Independent front wheel sus-
pension, generous 4—5 passenger
room, large luggage accommada-
tion, 30 m.p.g. and more, choice
of four colours and, essentially,
jrugged strength—for $2115.00
It’s the famous Four-Door Morris
Minor of which Perey Gooding at
Fort Royal Garage has a few to

show you. There’s the Two-
Door Morris Minor for $1920
and also the larger Oxfords. The

Minors are unexcelled in
design, in small car riding com-
fort they’re superb. They’re still
a wonderful buy, but—here’s
|the snag, they’re maybe not
|going to be available so readily
| within é couple ot months

| 400 days,

tick-tock, and this

modern timepiece can stay _the
|}distance on one winding. Yes,
|Sir, at Alfonso B. de Lima’s

showrooms on Lower Broad St
this remarkable clock in a choice
of styles has just arrived from
the Continent, With it comes the
extensive selection of
watches and clocks of all kinds,
leather
elocks in all
than a
cigarette case for handbag or
case. Alarm clocks most reas-
onably oriced, pantry clocks,
wall clocks, all new, attractive,
all at Alfonso B. de Lima’s on
| Lower Broad St.
os = e

The thing to remember is that
SNOWCEM is not a substitute for
paint or distemper. This re-

bound travelling



one, bears little or no resemblance | markable covering with its base

to the old original, but Howard

‘of white Portland Cement is
| unaffected by climatic conditions,

Keel sings his songs pleasantly,| does not flake or peel off and is

and there’s a_ festive

atmosphere about the whole thing.

amount

The acting doesn’t

much, but then in a film of this | correct application.

kind, who cares?




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ANDREWS ‘uversatr



ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN



j
The charm—the cool delight}
the quiet content of high noon}

in the Tropics. A mirage?—<¢er- |

nly not! An Oasis im the very)
art of Town—the Flying Fish

Club, Where the rustle of tall

bamboos, the sun-splashed chairs, |

the mirrored walls, the glitterting
par and luncheon counter, the
harmony of it all....invites you |
to enjoy moments of dream-like
leisure: to partake of sandwiches |
and snacks and—the veritable |
masterpieces’ of English, Ameri- |
can and Creole Drinks, fer which |






the Flying Fish Club is justly |
famous |
Py a 2 j

|

Close to the Yacht Club and |
the entrance to the Aquatic Club
are unusual and most attractive
Bachelor Suites. The large}
rooms are cool and comfortably
appointed with cedar furnishings



Early |

and Beautyrest beds, |

morning tea and full breakfa |
a esired, highlights the Guest)
Service. Here in the quiet luxury |
of this restful atmosphere, your |
time is your own in which to}
plan your days with the knowl-
edge that meals, at any reason-
able hour, are available in the |
Aquatic Club Dining Room—less |
than a sixty seconds stride away. |
A few Suites are presently avail-
able and you are invited to phone
4865.








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This is a wonderful opportunity
-—an open invitation for two
weeks commencing August Ist
Come on in and see everything—
Hot Plates, Waffle Irons (Oh!
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Two hundred years is a long
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firm of Pieter Schoen & Zoon VARDLEY+%8 OKD BOND STRBBT+ LONDON
have been perfecting the re- ee tee et -—— CG
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Varnish that is durable, tough
hard,....SIGMAVAR at the Co-
op Cotton Factory.
y : d use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised

In this store, the accent is on
Quality and Service: In the
smartly efficient establishment of
N. E. Wilson & Co,, the courie-
ous, uniformed staff take pleas-

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Doctors prove that Polmolive Soap can improve complexions
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PAGE FIGHT

RARBADOS 4b ADVOGT

Lid., Bridgetown,





Printed by the Advocate Co., Broad St,

ae
eee ein cern

Sunday, August 1951

SUMMER SCHOOL

THE University the West
Indies Extra-Mural held its
second residential Summer School at Cod-











A
College of

Department

rington College from July 20th to 28th.
These activities have been so well received
that the Summer School is likely to
become an annual institution. In Great
Britain the Universities extend the hospi-
tality of their buildings to these Extra-
Mural Summer Schools. . The natural
beauties of Codrington College may easily
challenge comparison with those of
Oxford and Cambridge, and far transcend
those of many other English Universities.
The groves of lofty palms, the grey colle-
giate buildings of an antiquity rare in the
West Indies, and the view over the Atlan-
tic form a perfect setting for a week of
study away from the bustle of the town.
The Governing Board and Principal of
Codrington College generously placed all
advantages of the College at the disposal
of the students, including tennis-courts,
swimming bath and billiard room. The
week combined the attractions of a holiday
with the advantages of a week’s University
education. ;

There was probably an even stronger
staff of lecturers and tutors than last year
The School had the advantage of the pres-
ence in College of Dr. J. H. Parry, formerly
Fellow of Clare College, Cambridge, and
Professor’ of Modern History in the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies. His
daily lectures were obviously greatly ap-
preciated, and were supported by those of
Judge H. A. Vaughan,.whose work. upon
the life of Sir Conrad Reeves has given
him an intimate knowledge of the whole
period of nineteenth-century | Barbadian
history. Judge J. W. B, Chenery contribu-
ted the constitutional aspects, and develop-
ed the thesis that the Crown Colony sys-
tem which followed the crisis of 1865 in
Jamaica had probably suited conditions in
that colony. In Barbados on the other
hand the crisis of 1876 had not deprived
the island of its representative institutions,
and here again in his opinion the result
had been in the best interests of the
Colony. An interesting lecture by Mr.
F. A. Hoyd& gave the incidents of both the
Jamaican and the Barbadian crises.

The Summer Sehool dealt with West
Indian economic problems as wellvas with
historical aspects, and had the advantage
of a stronger body of economic experts
than the island has enjoyed in recent
years, Mr. K. H. Straw dealt with the
problems of industrialisation, Mr. E. W.
Barrow with those of population, Mr,
A. de K. Frampton with the use of land,
and Mr, E. S. S. Burrowes with the growth
of Trade Unions. Sir John Saint's excel-
lent lecture summarised the whole history
of sugar as well as giving an interesting
account of scientific developments in its
breeding, and it was pleasant to see him
after the lecture surrounded by a crowd of
students eagerly asking further questions.
Dr. Bruce Hamilton provided a literary
interlude on the “near-Barbadian” Leigh
Hunt, and Mr. John Harrison a lecture on
Art in the West Indies which made_ his
hearers greatly regret that his approaching
departure has made it probably the last of
its kind which he will deliver.

The Rev. C. Sayer, Principal of Codring-
ton College, lectured on religious problems
in the West Indies, and also on the history
of Codrington College. A remarkable fea-
ture of the Summer School was the per
sistence with which informal groups of
the youngest students spontaneously
sought the Principal’s company for the dis
cussion of religious beliefs and problems.

The main groups represented at the
School were civil servants, teachers from
both secondary and elementary schools,
and young people who had either recently
left school or were still in Sixth Forms.
One undergraduate of the University
College on vacation attended. An enjoya-
ble occasion was a tea-party given by the
Summer School to the Barbadian under-
graduates of the University College at
present on vacation in the island, together
with those who are going up this term as
‘freshman.” ’

The great advantage of these residential
schools is that in addition to the lecture
periods the students have the advantage of
informal discussion. both with tutors and

among each other during the day. The
energy of such discussions, it must be
admitted, sometimes prolongs the day

rather far into the night. The friendships
and camaraderie of these Schools are of
social value, and increase the students’,
sense of a joint adventure in the life of
education.

The two first Summer Schools of the
Extra-Mural Department in Barbados
have both been concerned with the West
Indies—-their history, economic problems,
literature and art. It is probably time to
vary this theme for the present. One pro-
ject for a future Summer School has been
to reserve a few places for visitors from
other islands—especially perhaps the adja-

cent Windwards. If however Govern-
ments‘are to support the travelling expen-
ses of such visiting students, probably the
ubject of the School would have to be
Cc ely connected with West Indian affairs





| ic administration
pe for a residential School which
will be concerned with literature or per-
haps both’ the study and the practice of the
drama. The enthusiasm of the Extra
Mural Youth Group deserves at least a
School. The popular-
adult education
may make
uch developments possible in turn,

COLONEL DONALD

WEST INDIANS have teen profoundly
shocked to learn of the shameful way in
which Colonel Donald, formerly the Super-
intendent of Police in Grenada, was treated
by the Governor, Sir Robert Arundell. A
man of good reputation, who had worked
fearlessly and untiringly at his duties dur-
ing the disturbances in that island, he was
handed a month’s wages and dismissed
without reasons being given.

To Barbadians, the case of Colonel Don-
ald will undoubtedly be a reminder of the
“Duke affair.” It was some three years ago
when Colonel Duke, a popular and respect-
ed member of the community and the
Commissioner of Police, was foreed to re-
tire at the age of fifty-two. So well liked
by his men was the Colonel that when the
news of his enforced retirement came
through they threatened to strike.

Despite protests from the public, the
press and the Legislature, no reasons were
given for what amounted to Colonel Duke’s
dismissal from the Force. If he had been
guilty of misconduct that merited his dis-
missal he should have been charged with
it, and given the elementary right of an
opportunity to defend himself.

The case of Colonel Donald is almost an
exact parallel. Colonel Donald was held in
general esteem in Grenada, and during the
nine months of his office he received two
resolutions of thanks from the Executive
Council and one from the Legislative Coun-
cil. When the time came for him to leave
the Colony he received warm testimonials
from five local organisations, and he was
movingly thanked by his own men—the
police.

The unmanly way in which he dismissed
Colonel Donald must always remain a stain
on Governor Arundell’s administration.
After denying to the Colonel rumours that
he was about to be superseded, he called
him two days later and told him that he
was sorry to hear that Mrs. Donald was ill,
and that he hoped that he would make her
illness an excuse for resigning his post. It
was quite untrue that Mrs. Donald was ill.

The only explanation that the Governor
gave to Colonel Donald was that a man of
his calibre was not suited under the present
conditions. He then summarily dismissed
him and ordered that he should leave the
Colony immediately, Colonel Donald was
given a month’s notice, a course which is
only adopted in the Colonial Service when
a man has done something to his grave
discredit.

Colonel Donald’s career is finished, dis-
pite the assurances of the Parliamentary
Under Secretary that his reputation is still
as good as ever. His summary discharge
without reason is a grave reflection on this
officer, and until some explanation is given
he must always remain suspect.

3n the interests of justice the Govern-
ment should conduct an enquiry into the
case of Colonel Donald. If he has failed in
his duty let him be punished, otherwise let
him be recompensed, But above all, the
reasons for his dismissal must be given.

In these islands the Commissioners of
Police hold positions of great importance
and trust, but within recent years their
authority has been undermined by the
Government. There must be no more cases
like that of Colonei Duke and Colone!
Donald. West Indians demand that justice
be done, they will not tolerate high-handed
hureaucracy.

TRAFFIC LIGHTS

THE public will welcome the news that
Bridgetown is likely to have traffie lights
installed within the near future. The traf-
fic problem in this island has been aggra-
vated by the increase in motor vehicles
and the apparent unwillingness of pedes-
trians and cyclists to co-operate with the
Police and Transport Authority.

New regulations have been drafted in
order to bring some order to the chaotic
conditions and it has taken much time
and energy on the part of the Police to en-
foree obedience to them.

The institution of traffic lights should do
much to solve the problem. It will mean

that

week-end’s Junior
of this method
likely to continue,

ity ol

and many



many more police will be relieved
from the tediousness of having to stand for
hours directing traffic and so be able to in-
stitute wider patrols on other areas.

Motorists will now realise that the lights
which are timed, must be obeyed and that
those who attempt to “beat the lights”
run the risk of grave danger.

There will be three lights. The red light
will mean that traffic will stop while the
green light will be the “all clear”, The
amber light will indicate that the change
is coming and that pedestrians and
motorists must look out, for the change.

It will take some time to educate people
in this island who are anathema to change;
but it is hoped that as the benefits are real-
the

on

ise will be greater willingness to

yperate than at the time of the new

Eee
- —

SUNDAY

| See
} NORTH ATLA

DEMOCRACY



i &
Dac ane
GOSSIP
|

| On the stroke of midnight

|there was a faint rustling and
;murmuring in the Secretariat as
\the papers came to life. A fad-
ed old minute paper that had
jbeen pigeon-holed for years and
| forgotten, turned over and shak-
jing herself free of dust, said
| with a sigh: “In my young days
|official papers were very differ-
lent. The young had some re-
spect for their seniors. But to-
day- rt
| “Oh, there she goes!” broke in
!a discarded draft of a rather rude
minute that was trying to get out
|of the waste paper basket. “There
|goes old Gertie again with her
usual neglect complex, Poor old
dear, at her age you’d think she
| would be glad to be left in peace
linstead of trying to scramble into
|the limelight.”

| “You see what I mean, my
'dear Miss Prim,” went on the old
minute paper to her neighbour in
lthe next pigeon hole, “Fancy
| being called Gertie by a paper
| I've never even spoken to!”

|



| “Yes, indeed,” replied Miss
{Prim in an ultra-refined ladylike
voice, “The manners of these
modern young papers are
atrocious. In fact good manners
seem to have completely dis-
appeared. They seem to think
that calling their elders and
betters by their christian names
is the best example of. social
poise. And that impertinence is
the best way of showing their
independence.” i

A skittish young letter, swing-

office to set a good example,” re-
torted Gertie sharply, “I expect
young letters like you to realise
that if anyone wanted your opin-
ion, they would ask for it.”

The skittish young letter took
out her compact and made up her
face, “Oh ye-ah!” she said
shortly and then began practising
in the small glass the S.A. look
she intended to try on the boy
friend who had shown his appro-
val of the technique she’d em-
ployed to cross the table.

Old Gertie’s lips closed in, a



6 i i are the dog days, usually
the hottest period of the year
in the northern hemisphere, when
the dog star, or Sirius, rises and
sets with the sun, and when even
| good-tempered people become ir-
jritable, bad-tempered people vio-
| lent.
; Only an_astrologer could tell
; you why Sirius causes such be-
haviour, but any ordinary man
reading the newspapers can see
that it’s true.
, * ae

In the Aldwych last week a
}man slapped this girl's face. Two
other men protested, Blows were
exchanged.

Four other men _ joined in,»
socking everybody within range.”
The police arrived and two were?
bustled off to the cooler.

The day after, 250 Thames
boatmen of the” passenger plea-
sure boat service between Green-
wich and Kent went on strike
because—among other complaints
—they were sick of the sight of
women’s legs climbing in and out
of their boats, on and off the
piers.

“They show as much as possi-
ble and giggle,” said one irritable
striker. “They ought to be slap-

ped.”
The following day a_ reader
complained to a columnist; —
“My wife has always treated
ne badly, but during the last
week or two she has bitten me
savagely as soon as [= arrive
home,”
r * *
In Hollywood, crooner Frank

|Sinatra, normally a mild sort of
chap, threatened to “flatten” any
reporter who asked him about his
‘friendship with Ava Gardner.
From Korea, where tempera-
tures are in the 90s and Sivius is
| working overtime, an Australian
|journalist reports that Syngman

|Rhee, “usually a friendly old
iman, has completely lost his
reason so far as Communism is

concerned.”

Stung, no doubt by pointed
questions and mosquitoes, he yell-
ed back at Pressmen: “I would
like the war to go on till not one
Communist is left alive.”

As for poor little Dr. Mossadeg
Persian Pr >» Minister, he

ikke 1 ina
le



bed



Mab

| PRE/AWHY "7
4 earch dca

is
|




Sitting

ADVOCATE



anTic MEFENCE oO



WEAT-WAVE FRIVOLITY

World Copyright. By arrongement w

IN PAPERDOM

her to tell us about her grand-
mother who started life as a part
) ; , of a Secretary of States’ despatch
thin determine! line and then and ended up in a gutter in Day-
opened just suf iciently to allow ryell’s Road on Saturday night
her to tell her reighbour in a con- after being used to wrap up a
temptucus whis er, “Ah, well, I piece of black pudding.”
suppose this is what one has to “Order, order!” said a sedate
put up with if one has to mix pjece of red tape who considered
with underbred papers,” ._, himselfan authority on procedure,
“Precisely, my dear,” replied “No personalities. Please remem-
Miss Prim. “As my dear father per this is a Government office

always said, yo\ can't expect to and not a political meeting in the
make a_polite p:ner out of a pig’S steel shed.”

ear, And he ought to know, for “«qo-jj-gh!” exclaimed an il-
my grandfather was a 3rd person= Jiterate blank sheet. “What ’bout
al note who wes much too well free speech? Since when dey mek

By Cc. G.



SUNDAY, AUGUST 5, 1951

ND





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bred to acknowledge the existence you censor?”

of such plebeian pronouns as “I” “Speaking as one of the unem-
ployed,” said another blank sheet,
“what I want to know is, why
do we waste time gossiping instead
of talking about how to cure over-
population?”

A paper fastener that took an
active but silent part in the
Standing Closer Association of
unfederated documents, said,
“What I would like to know is,
how does anyone think that Fed-
eration is going to help a redistri-




POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

No West Indian isfand is willing,
nor are any of them economically
capable of taking our surplus peo-
ple. Moreover, if the inhabitants
of any of the other Islands antici-
pated that federation would com-
pel them to do so, the only effect
it would have would be to push
the whole question of federation
further into the future than it






r 7 is at present.”
ing her_hips as a puff of wind cD “Yes,” burst out a communistic
blew her half across the table, i Npu what! ould’ ¥ou say, paper wearing a flaming red tab
giggled as she caught the approv- eae , il as he raised his clenched fist de-
ing masculine eye of a_ hefty AMES wi SSS 9 NAcc antly in the air, “but unless we
minute from a garrulous minor bogie iris LNT SEE eee can get rid af this so-called
jofficial. ‘Well, we live in a” » was or new Regional democracy, we will never get any-
ceappeetang Ske, me we?” fevtce of the Speken where.” ; g y
she said, “What wi isappear- Vora! eae “Boo” “
ing Sonam at home and huts oe cries of and “Shut
and bank notes out here, what s , ,

ee > . “I don’t care,” went on the
d’you expect? : er “you”. Why, his father before paper. “All I know is, if Grantley

“IT expect the papers in this him was raised to the dignity of had taken a leaf out of Stalin’s

a state archive when he retired,
and on his death was interred in
Government vault where...... 7

“IT suppose only mice of the
most exclusive families nibbled
him into confetti,” broke in the
voice of a frustrated report of a
committee of enquiry that could
not get published until the public
had ceased to take any interest in
the subject.

“Hear! Hear!’ shouted a piece
of scribbling paper, that had
somehow got into a file dealing
with displaced persons. ‘You ask

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

What with Persians threaten-
ing to bump hin off if he gives
way on the oil dispute and Eng-
lishmen warning him of financial
ruin if he doesn’t, no wonder he don’t know what’s going on her
“alternates between angry out- If so, read about the 900 racin
bursts and peevish tears” as ihe pigeons started off from Nante:
tosses from side to side in a stuf- France, for their home lofts i

book, we in Barbados would have
had....”, and then stopped
abruptly as a flash of lightning
lit up the office and the noise o
thunder and the rain that fol-
lowed it, prevented the inhabi-
tants of Paperdom from hearin;
what we in Barbados would have
had, had the leader of the House
been a Balshie, Nor did any of
them know that an ancient quil.
pen, that had been buried over ;
hundred years ago behind somc
cecrepit Blue Books, had silent-
ly turned over in his grave,



Fenee

love so much, there will soon b:
no animals or birds left in th
country.

In your ignorance, you ma
think that the animals and bir

fy bed probably full of toast- Yorkshire.
crumbs
* * * Only 17 out of the 900 arrived
What happened to the others?
Full stop The experts called it “a majo
“When I am talking to a disaster” and cannot think o
girl, the conversation peters any explanation,
out and comes to a full iS
stop.”—Letiter to a news- r ¢ 2
paper psychiatrist. If they can’t I can. Pigeo

ID you say something?
Me? No,
I thought you did.
No. I was just thinking
About what?
I've forgotten.
So have I,

are not fools. They have hear
about pigeon pie and have flow
off to some unrationed country.

What’s more, they have prob
ably read about horse steaks, anv
donkeys served up as_ veal i
Forgotten what? England, and know perfectly we!
..What I was thinking about. that if people who love hors;

Are you always like this with 8nd stroke donkeys’ noses wil

girls? eat them without a_ twinge o
Yes. Are you always like this Conscience, there isn’t muc
with boys? chance for a pigeon who is ne
Yes. greatly loved and _ hardly eve

Funny, isn’t it? stroked.
Isn'¢ it?

Fond of sport? Although dogs can’t fly, the

bution of West Indian populations?








No. You fon : had better watch out.
No. u fond of it. Already prairie dogs are bein:
Reading? » canned in the Argentine and ser
Sometimes. to Italy for human consumptio:
I like it sometimes. Like According to reports, they tast
films? : like sucking pig.
Some films. |
I like some films, ” sj °
What's your favourite colour? 7, . ‘
Haven't got one. Well, doggies, I can’t do more
Neither have I. than warn you.
I say, Look. In the hungry days to come. |
What at? when all the horse and donkey: |
A cat. have been eaten, when all thc
Where? oe _ 2008 in Britain are empty but fo |
: Over _ there. Licking its the ghosts of devoured specimens
—* and all the frightened birds hav:
ee cali aia flown away, do not trust thi
No couldnt do that. hands that fondle your ears o

What did you say? the voice that says “Nice doggie.’
Only “No. With you on a plate the same

FPP FOS





ae a neaeee you said some- hands may one day flourish
Me? No. . knife and fork, the same voice be
. Oh! Saying “Nice doggie.”
: : . Meaning somethin entirely |
Warning to animals lifferent, of course oe :
iv the hungry English go on eat- “erent, of course.
ing th als al is thes + —L.E.S.



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SUNDAY, AUGUST: 5, - 1951





(ee a Sa



SUNDAY ADVOCATI PAGE NIN

Pictures by CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE

A DAY AT THE RACES “UMilstabf



The scheduled four-day
summer Meeting of t!





ard’s ches




weallt} to th














arr i of €
Turf Club opened at o out of Bur? v ;
Savannah yesterday inder ide eita She retutned the record militery mar me m3
condition”. time for the Derby of 1.572°5. e” and thro. « h
It was a bright sunny day, blue Fest Wishes, cleverly ridden dered tune 1 nw ‘fo
skies everywhere and when’ Mr. Holder, got into the lead early St xs Viennese Vals2 pin if
A, &. Gill’s three-year-old brown ©nd set a comfortable pace to Win ;jer’s “Entry of the Bulg2rs” t he over.”
filly Sweet Rocket out of Canyon- bv helf a length*from Mr. M. E. well known calypso “Run, Run the vendors of black pud-
ero—Irish Rocket carried off the Bourne’s bay gelding Usher Run.” {



1 souse, m-uby








Maiden Stakes over five and a halt Sideshows The Lucky seven tebles were and cakes, told the bur the

furlongs from a_ ficld of eight : in full swing with the musical they could not live if they did no

there was already a large crowd The intriguing Sideshows that clicking of the dice being rolled spend some of their money wit

in attendance both im the stands have always gone to make their in the tins, the persistent calling of tnem.

end in the grounds. own Tace day entertainment apart the “lucky seven man” ‘go Groups of men squatted «
Highlight of the day’s racing was {from ‘the racing itself, were not right-away down and break me, pasiure and played t



a ‘convincing win of the $1,000 lacking go right away down”, never even pausing to See t

sult ofthe race
ill more groups ga
around tables playing stud
romey and breg
It was a day of luck and «
and everyone was trying
own way.
& Details on page 5













| _2PSrosses SORSROS SORTS
4

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DERBY WINNER Best Wish>s bcing !I-d in by Hon. V. C. Gale, +

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OSC OCR FVOOCCOOS o LOS a


PAGE TEN SUNDAY

THE STORY OF A
}OUNG SOUTH
KOREAN WIFE



B.G. Sugar Workers
Return To Their Jobs



New Nazi

(From Our Own Correspondent) oak bic Gace
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 3 sy Gre vee mete
SUGAR WORKERS resumed work to-day at the re August 3. AFTER SIX YEARS of
quest of the Trades Union Council on the assurance that This a as the life of Lee
‘ pe ¥ i young Kore: : » bear chi ; > limeli
grievances will be investigated. nates village yng — marching into the limelight.
The Colony’s sugar production, —- . — Mean ‘
tu date is.only 82,000 tons, 14,000 : ete x
82,00 i . Lee has a husband in the ar
spas beloye. production a i udiior S Discov CF x hom she has not heatd treba
seme period tast year Trouble for months efforts
started factually with the com- & © 4nnect PEC Oe ay 89 Gg ge aga s b>
plaints by workers that the scale Dise re pane i¢s This story indicates that the

i South Korea 1
was incorrect. n people, whom we





: From Our O and the C ists
parece comln og GOS sDucrepaciceâ„¢ have cn di ovet tenant eur have something MEY ke the, csahibehm, Che
poe covered he itor the of the same problem—the lone- *¥€e! aoe which paved the
Necesearjt.. adjustments were C%Y COâ„¢E \ It kely liness and frustration that war shen Or ae It has not yet
thade but*the workers still staged that the May« ill set p &@ has brought into the homes of ae whether it will become a
a walkout: Observers see bet i wnilte to uga ‘The United Nations soldiers, ote averpaomes movement sup-
the work stoppage—another move repancie ve been reported Lee is 19 years old and was Porting Chancellor Konrad Aden-
to force the Sugar Producers to to Governmer 1 e question 16 when her parents arranged a 8Uers rearmament drive, or turn
recognise the outlawed Dr, °F 4p} m »1 is marriage to a young farmer Kim ito 2 nationalist militarist “re-
Lachhmansingh’s Guiana Indus- li! t the Yyo Kun who is years older. serve” to crush the democracy

trial Workers Union. Executi e Kim helped his father grow When it thinks the time is ripe.



The G.1.W.U. was recen beans on the farm by a small , Allied officials are pinning their
elected a member of the T Siete viver in western Korea, The hopes on several outspoken anti-
and following the strike, sub- elder Kim had 5,000 pyongs of Communist statements by ex-Gen-

1



mitted a report to the T.U.C
Which resulfed on an investiga-
tion by the T.U.C. Committee

erals who led the organization.

Ex-Soldiers Rally

land—a pyong is about six square
feet—when the elder Kim dies
this land will pass on to his son

ACCEPTS PO

1 pordent





The T.U.C. at a special meeting PORT-OF-S _July 31 if the son is not killed in the war Rallying more than 120,000 ex-
on Thursday night decided to give Mr. Leo V. Bolé officer of the first, soldiers, the new _ federation,
the back to work order which the Trot! ont ‘iarco has a= The young people married in founded in Bonn last Sunday,
workers obeyed. cepted ‘ry post Of Buddhist fashion — despite mis- wmites veterans of such crack

Police reinforcemenis whic Deputy A¢ Superintendent sionaries only about five per cent outfits as the Africa Korps, the
were sent to the Enmore ar ) nd Senior Air Traffic Control of Koreans are christians —and@ Panzer Division, “Gross Deut-
Thursday night wili remain a ¢ n Britis) Guiana. Mr. moved into a house in Chu Nam scheland” (Greater Germany) and
few more days B ! id ected fo me tim “an ! Myon which young Kim built, ex-General Hermann B. Ramcke’s

! it recently he

It had three rooms, clay walls “Green Devi‘' paratroopers,
attached roof and—like all Korean In Bonn, ut 30 German
farm houses—radiant heating. Generals decided to reorganize

Rooms were a store room, a their » 89,000 member “Pension
living room and a kitehen, The Association” into the “German
living room which also was the Soldiers Federation.”
bridal chamber was furnisneg In Iserrohn, 38 officers and men
with a new floor mat, The kitchen of the late Field Marshal Erwin
had a hard cement floor always Rommel’s Afrika Korps formed

hed to this

: the first

New Provident 0 2"! Sisto ot one

Society In B.G. Giccrvation F

(From Our Own. Correspondent

Observation Posts









}EORGETOWN. Aug om, Cun Gian Gotreapen dent), swept clean, The clay stove was another veteran organisation, and
A nate Weenies Ghee was anh KINGSTON: july 28: built like a barbecue pit with at Brunswick, Ramcke’s para-
launched here to-day. The British ..-28* Om tHe estabksament’ O° its radiant heating syavem, troopers held the fourth reunion
Guiana Sugar Tacuctry Provideat Observation posts for guided ““phis consists of running a with their old Division Com-
Society, which will provide bonc- Missiles in the Turks and Ceicos stovepipe which Kim made of mander just released from a
fits for birth, sickness and burial 1s!ands were held in Jamaica lash Clay under the hving room floor, Freneh war erimes prison.
to sugar estate workers. The Wee! between. British and’ ang across the house to the _Ex - Army Generals, Hans
Society is launched by five trode Unitec State Military, Naval chimney on the far side, The Frieshner and Erich Harre, had
unions who | have working ag.ve- and Air atioean tie chimney juts out at an angle conferred with Ramcke and two
So eee Mine cue oa ab Dene fe, tab anh do. is Besa? ub the forme Be, See een ge
Sugar Producers Association. three months... Turks apd Caicos *!4¢ of the house. Adenauer’s Government han cles
: Membership is open to any ata aaa British-owned islands ‘a This ae enor bee | ly followed the Gavticademeds,
worker on @ sugar estate in any jn the North Caribbean and are arcand. the, ¢ een caves pre Several Cabinet members are
category whatever, who belo dependencies of Jamaica. ranges theme, vildies hake. an said to favour supporting the
to any of the five unions—Man “oPeRcench picturesque in the long evenings



federation in order to neutralize

Power Citizens’ Association, B.G the dynamite which may explode

when the men come in from the















Workers’ League, B.G. 'Head- DIES AFTER rice paddles and the bean fields, one day.” Many of the ex-sol-
Sugar Boilers Bunion are at LIA TCHET WOUNDS ae tices ‘beets ie hots ‘wer diers are unemployed.
Clerks’ Association. ; miAl } oughly even in the bitter winters Control
_Subscription to the Society is From Our GwncCorheapondent) of Korea, The Socialist Opposition Paty
six cents per week, and Union PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 31 Only trouble with Kim’s new fears that if there is no Demo-
dues are also six cents per week Sarah Roach, sister of the Hon. marriage house is that right after cratic control of these groups,
making a total weekly subserip- Charles Netto of the Legislative’ he went into South Korea, forces they may either be used against
tion of 12 cents per week. To be Gouyneil, died at the Colonial Hos- of one liberator of the other Labour Unions, or become the
entitled to benefits a member must Fita) shortly after she was rushed came along and burned it down. nucleus for nationalist tendencies
have paid his dues for six montos, there h a number of severe So now Lee is living with some in Germany. Allied observers say
and during those six months he J onds inflicted with a hatchet, neighbours, She has not heard that there is no immediate danger
must have worked on one estate ound near to her body was a from Kim since United Nations of the Federations acting in this
ieee tnt a member 1S spook entitled “The Devil and Des+ last held the North Korean way. 5
Birth: ” $8 an the birth of a tiny.” Her . husband has been capital of Pyongyang in Novem- The Chairman, ex-Admiral
member's child, If both mother arrested and indicted for murder. ber, so he does not know that Gootfred Hansen, is said to have

he has not got a house any more. been one of the “Democratic Gen-
—U.P. erals” of the old Wehermacht.

The Afrika* Korps sent the Fed-

eral President Thodor Neuss a

ALEX ELDER DIES iclegram in which it pledged to
‘From Our Own Correspondent) faithfully and loyally support the

and father are working on
estate each would teceive $35 on
the birth of a child,

Sickness: $) per week for not
more than 8 weeks will be paid
to every sick

the

FINED $50 FOR
TOILET PAPER



member who is





Sole, . nit nda > a “ ( Qwn Correspondent PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 31 racy.

idee feos et eee. PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 31 Mr. Alex Elder," managing parstesaper Ramcke, however,
except in cases of Workmen’ J. J. Ribiero Ltd., City mer- director of Gillespie Bros. of Lon- made what the Allied officials
Compensation when the worker Chants were ‘charged $50 for don, died in England on July 30th. considered “strange” demands for
is already Ccrawing compensation, profiteering on one carton of toilet Mr. Elder had been connected releasing all former German Gen-

Burial: The sum of $295 ill! paper. No evidence was offered with the West Indies for most Of erals now held as “so-called war
be paid to the person or persons on a charge brought against the his life. At the time of his death) eyjminals” in Allied prisons.
entitled to receive the Burial director of the firm, Mr, Moyses he was treasurer of the West at.
Benefit, on proof of death Camacho. India Committee in London.





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ADVOCATE



Army Ils

Coming Back

(By RUDY WHEMEA)

BONN, August 3.

licking their wounds, the sur-

vivors of the once powerful Nazi Army are once again |

Worried Allied officials and a sceptical world wonder |
whether it will mean the revival of a goose stepping Ger- |
roan militarism. or a helpful boost to Western defence

Ex-Servicemen and soldiers in division strength have |
created a new Federal Veterans’ Organization.



Bamboo Is 25
Today

PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 3.

Bamboo, Philadelphia’s zoo’s
truculent gorilla with an accurate
aim, reaches his 25th birthday
Sunday without any indication
that he is slipping into comfort-
able middle age, At 25 Bamboo
is the world’s oldest known goril-
la, No other gorilla ever reached
his age in captivity.

Wild gorillas are believed to die
of old age at 40.

The big ape would be 45 years
in human reckoning 700 officials
estimate, There isn’t sign of 4
paunch or middle age spread, He
weighs a streamlined 435 pounds
fairly light weight as mature
gorillas go.

His weight is one reason for
his excellent health. Big boned,
six feet tall with an estimated
eight foot arm spread, Bamboo
could carry 50 or 60 pounds more
easily. But he has kept reason-
ably lean with a carefully watch-
ed diet.

Once Bamboo approached ma-
turity he developed a streak of
cussedness which kept his keepers
wary and kept spectators on edge
outside his cage. He scored hits
on individuals with amazing ac-
curacy using a right handed
underarm swing while looking in
the other direction, He gives a
blank stare, then suddenly throws
debris or orange peel into the
crowd.—(U.P.)





Mission To Discuss
Arms Agreement

WASHINGTON, Aug. 3.
Yugoslav Ambassador » Viadi-
mir Popovic told United Press
upon arrival at the State De-
partment to confer with Dean
Acheson Friday that a Yugoslav
military mission will arrive here
Saturday to discuss a Yugoslay-

United States arms agreement,

He said the mission will be
headed by General Kilibarda
Depyty Chet oft Staff of the

Yugosiavian Army.

Following his 30 minute con-

ference with Acheson, Popovic

told reporters he receiy:

U.S. would help
Yugoslavia’s military needs,
The Ambassador
pleasure at the improved U.S.
Yugoslav relations adding they

were proving beneficial to both
nations,

—UP.




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SUND



AY ADVOCATI



Fifty Years Trade Union Development

Allan Flanders

Lecturer in Industrial Rela-
tionp, Oxford University.
THAT there have been big

changes in the character and so-
cial status of the British trade
unions over the past half century
is common knowledge. But how
and why have they taken place?
The question cannot be adequate-
ly answered in an article, but it
may be useful to attempt to de-
fine the main trends and the way
they are related.

In 1900 there were in existence
1,323 registered and unregistered
trade unions with a total number-
ship of just over two million em-
ployees, more than ninety per
cent. of whom. were male manual
workers: probably less than a
quarter of all the manual workers
were organized. For black-coated
workers trade unionism had hard-
ly any appeal at all. The National
Union of Clerks founded nine
years previously had 82 members.

Despite the wave of “New
Unionism,” the trade union move-
ment was still predominantly
composed of skilled workers.
Unions in the building, metal,
engineering anqd_ shipbuilding
trades, in coal-mining, and in cot-
ton textiles, accounted for more
than two-thirds of the total num-
ber of trade unionists, although
the printers and boot and shoe
operatives were also strongly or-
ganized.

A number of loose federations
of district or national unions had
been formed. The Miners’ Feder-
ation of Great Britain had been
set up, but Durham and North-

umberland miners had not yet
decided to belong to it. The
Printing and Kindred Trades

Federation had _ started life the
year before and the Engineering
and Shipbuilding Trades Federa-
tion in 1889. The annual Trades
Union Congress had alreatly be-
come an established institution
but—to quote Milne-Bailey—
“was little more than a debating
society.” Its Parliamentary Com-
mittee was weak and ineffective,
and lived at the time on an annual
income of about £2,000.

Many of the trade unions were
still seeking recognition from the
employers. Collective bargaining
had come to stay, but it was local,
and only in a few industries was
there any permanent machinery
jor negotiation, A Conciliation
Act had been passed in 1896; but
the effectiveness of this form of
intervention had still to be
proved, There was no minimum
wage legisiation. The freedom
from legal restraint in using theic
limited industrial power to pro-
tect their members’ interests was
now being challenged by a series
of judgements in the Courts cul-
minating in the Taff Vale case of
1901. Society remained on the
whole opposed to their purposes.
Indeed the Webbs, in writing the
preface to the 1902 edition of their
Industrial Democracy contended

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th “The public opinicn of the
propertied and professional classes
is - even more hostile to trade

unionism and strikes than it was
a generation ago.” The trade
unions were coming rather reluct-
antly and by no means unani-
mously to the conclusion that they
needed some form of independent
political representation of their
interest in Parliament. 1900 saw
the establishment of the Labour
Representation Committee, with a
trade union affiliated membership
of no more than 353,000.

If we now jump over half a
century, from then to to-day,
there have been so many changes
in the picture that it is difficult
to toke stock briefly but compre-~
hensively.

The Growth of The Unions

Obvious, of course, is the
growth in the strength of the trade
unions and the broadening of
their basis of organization. From
1900 to 1920 the number of trade
unionists rose spectacularly from
2 to 8.3 millions; then declined in
adverse economic conditions to
4.4 millions in 1933; then climb-
ed continuously to 9.3 millions by
the end of 1949. To-day about
45 per cent. of the whole em-
ployee population (excluding do-
mestic workers) are organized, and
the proportion of trade unionists
among manual workers is much
higher. The financial resources
of the unions have also been sub-
stantially increased since 1933,
mainly as a result of reduced ex-
penditure on dispute and unem-
ployment benefit. The funds held
by registered unions which stood
at £12 million in 1933 reached
£58 million in 1949.



There are still as many as 700
or so separate trade unions, but
17 large unions, each with more
than 100,000 members, are re-
sponsible for ‘two-thirds of the
total membership. The growth of
large unions .by the organic pro-
cess of voluntary amalgamation
has been the most significant
trend in structural development.
It has followed no special pattern,
however, Some, but by no means
all, of the craft unions have be-
come merged into large multi-
craft unions, and some of these,
notably the Amalgamated En-
gineering Union, have admitted
the less skilled workers employ-
ed in close connection with their
trades. Yet there still exist plenty
of pure craft unions confining
their membership to one locality,
like the London Society of Com-
positors. The tremendous growth
of the two general unions, the
Transport and General Workers’
Union and the National Union of
General and Municipal Workers,
which together cast more than a
quarter of the votes at the annual
Trades Union Congress, is one of
the peculiar features in British
trade union history. The reasons
for their success would make a
fascinating subject for research,

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people are

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but the fact that they acknow]-
edged no theoretical limits to
their domain has certainly en-
abled them freely to enter those
fields of employment which other
unions were prepared or compell-
ed to ignore.

The Changing Character
of Unions

The growing organization of
non-manual workers has also
changed the character of the trade
union movement. This has taken
place in various ways. In some
cases we can trace the gradual
transformation of professiona)
associations into trade unioris, as
with the National Association of
Local Government Officers. More
recently there has been a_ten-
dency for well-established . non-
manual workers’ unions to extend
the basis of their organization into
related fields of employment.
Thus, we find the Railway Clerks’
Association deciding to change its
name to the Transport Salaried

Staffs’ Association at its annual
conference in 1950.
The picture is an untidy one

Yet in all this diversity of union
size and shape there has un-
doubtedly been a progressive de-
velopment towards the closer
integration of industrial policy
and the lessening of inter-union
conflict. This has been helped
forward both by the strengthen-
ing of industrial federations and
by the formation of Joint In-
dustrial Councils,

The reluctance of the British
trade unions to make a fetish of
or impose, any particular type of
organization has probably con-
tributed greatly to their strength
and sense of common purpose,
Flexibility is likely to assist any
organization to endure, since the
social environment in which it
works is always changing. When
the need for common action arises
on the part of several or many
unions, large or small, some way
can always be found to organize
it if there is sufficient good will,
but good will does not flourish
when one union is trying to im-
pose its own preference for a
partigular type of organization
upon another,

There is clearly an intimate re-
lationship between workers’ and
employers’ organizations on the
one hand, and the kind of ma-
chinery established for negotie-
tion’ on the other. Each influ-
ences the other, The growth of
orderly and organized relation
between the two sides of industry

has been a fairly continuous
process during the past half
century, although it was greatly

promoted by the special circum-
stances arising out of two world



wars and there were notable
breakdowns in the _ inter-war
years. The spread of statutory

wage regulation in a form which
was likely to support rather than
supplant the voluntary system has
also made a notable contribution.
All in all, by the end of 1946
some 154 million out of approxi-
mately 17}; million workers em-
ployed in Britain’s industries and

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were covered either by
voluntary negotiating machinery
or by statutory wage regulatio:
Since then the figure has, if any-
thing, increased.

Collective bargaining has
changed in quality as well as iu

services

quantity The main change has
been a shift in emphasis from
local to national bargaining. In

the majority of British industries
national agreements regulate most
of the terms and conditions of
employment, But although in the
building and railway industries
they do so almost completely, in
the coal-mining industry they de-
termine only minimum rates ¢

wages and in the engineering in-
dustry only general wage in
creases but not district rates

Industrial And Political
Action



lhe two most important changes
in the activities and influence of
the British trade unions since the
beginning of the present century
have still to be mentioned: the re-
organization of the Trades Union
Congress leading to the strength-
ening of the authority of its
General Council; and the rise ‘of
the Labour Party. Both of these
cevelopments reflect.in different
ways the growing importance to
the trade unions of political as
cpposed to industrial action.

When the Trades Union Congress
was re-organised in the early
‘twenties the main idea was that
the new General Council should
act as a kind of general stag¥ for
the forces of organized labour, so,
that there would be a better chance }
of resisting the cuts in the work-
ers’ wages which the post-war
slump had induced. The present
constitution of the T.U.C., which
has not been appreciably altered
since 1924, still reflects the prevail-
ing concerns of the trade union
movement at that time, The very!
limited powers of the General]
Council were obviously defined
with an eye on mutual support in}
times of industrial conflict. In fact |
the growth in the moral authority |
of the General Council has come |
about, not because its affiliated
unions were prepared to place
in its hands powers which they
had previously exercised on their)



own account, but because the ins}

creasing participation of the gov-
ernment in economic affairs has |
shifted the emphasis from indus-
trial to political action and the
representation of the trade union
point of view on any proposed
legislation or administrative action |
could best be undertaken’ by;



Lucky Discovery for

Hard of Hearing

Thousands of men and women
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ELLEGELLLYG¢GGYLGGGGCDGGSG¢Z2G7E-





a central body. Up to the first
vorld war the need for the
ns to protect their funds and
their freedom from the decisions
of the Courts probably contribu- !
ted more than anything else to
change their luke-warm interest in
independent representation in Par-
liament to a firm commitment by |
many of them in support of one
political party. Subsequently, how-
ver, the breadth of their aspira-
ticns and a growing concern for
Specific economic policies has |
helped to cement the ties between
the industrial and political wings |
of the lab movement, What is
about the relation- |
the trade unions |

» in Britain is how}
egulated by legislation. |
h the repeal o¢ the 1927 Trade |
Disputes and Trade Unions Act |
the control exercised by the state }
















ver the affairs of the trade unions |

slight and, in any case, is no}
more than the trade unions them-
elves desire for the sake of}

ecurity of their organization and |
the protection of their members’;
interests—the only important ex-
eption being the wartime Order
1305 which has so far remained
in force with their collective con-
sent. In effect, then, the i
tionship depends less upon institu-
tional arrangements than the way
in which they are worked Those |
who like a story with a moral
might do worse than take this as |
the outstanding lesson to be gained
from a study of British trade
union history in the first half of |
the present century.
—Industrial Welfare.

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ELEVEN

















PBrODr PY} LBP BoP ooo OS
BALFZAZGAYG LAG LS,

KY
PAGE TWELVE

Six B.G. Scouts
Camping Here
SCOUT COUNCIL MEET

SIX scouts of the First George-
town Sea Scouts Groups unde
P.Iu. Goveia arrived in the island
on Saturday, 28th July, by the
schooner Lucille Smith, and ar«
in camp at the Modern High
School, Roebuck Street. They
are; —

P.L. Edward Goveis: THadges—
Ist. Class, Oarsman, Handyman
Swimmer.

P.L. F. Gomes



Badges— 1

Class, Ambulance, Oarsman,
Master Swimmer.

Second V. Menezes: Badges
Ist. Class, Ambulance, Oarsman,
Master Swimmer.

Seout Carl Lam: Badges—lst

Class, Scout Cord, Ambulance.
Scout M. Brandt:. Badge— 2nd

Class.

Scout H. Watts: Badge— Ten-
derfoot.

They will be returning to

British Guiana on the
Smith when she leaves.

Lucille

A meéting of the Island Scout
Council was held at the British
Council, “Wakefield”, Whitepark
Road, on. Monday night last,
when H. E. the Governor, Loval
Chief Scout, presided.

The Agenda was divided in
two parts—Part I was devoted to

business and Part II to enter-
tainment.

Under Part I most discussion
centered around the Report of

the West Indian Jamboree Com-

mittee, and many valuble sug-
gestions were made.

Under Part II an interes'ing
“review of his Scouting life



was given by Mr. Aubrey Dou
las-Smith, M.A,, Resident Ti tor,
Extra-Mural . Department, + ni-
versity College of the Vest
Indies, and a short play entitled
“West of the Kyber’ was given
by members of the First Barba-
dos Sea Scouts Group.

Preparing For Camp?

Continuing our seriés of ideas
from “Camping Standards”, we
give you this week—7. Parents
As soon as arrangements for the
site have been made, and per-
mission received from the Com-



missionér, a letter should be sent
to all parents giving full particu-

Jars of the camp. This letter
should include the following
information: :

Places, datés, list of equipment
needed, cost.

The letter to parents should also

enclose a form to be filled in,
stating that the boy is in good
health, and space provided fer
adding any special details the
parent thinks the Seouter should
know. A pérsonal visit to the
parents concerned is best,

especially where a Scout has not
been to camp before. All diffi-
culties can then be explained, and
confidence gained.

8. Assembling Gear— Four
lots of gear have to be thought
of:

i. General camp gear, tents,
cooking gear, etc.
ii. Scout's personal gear,



iii. Seouter’s gear
iv. Scouting gear.
Checking lists for these wiil

be given later on; don't leave the
assembling of the gear to the last
moment; start collecting it during
the winter months. The most

4 the Tall of the Toon

M SUPERLATIVE RIDING Comfort |

Exhibition
Britain

souvenirs of
a gallery of
prints
plates,
manuscripts,
weights and fans
exhibition
sitting-room, and
be a dining-table with covers laid
for six persons. It is
loan
held at the Museum

artistic merit for

being

expensive

have to*be hired,

it is

advice
them. Give them also practice in

packing their

Victorian
Exhibition
At Museum



ON Tuesd 6th. A t,a L
Exhibition of Victoriana opens
the Muscum for three weeks, The
Museum has been fortunate
being able to borrow a wid
selection of Victorian exhibits, ia
order that the exhibition should
be representative of the period
1839—1901 during which Quéen
Victoria reigned, The exhibition
will algo form a link with the
centenary celebrations of the 1851

The Festival of

At the will be
exhibition
furniture

fashion-

Museum there
the 1851
Victorian
photographs,
glass, china, books and
costume, paper-
A feature of the
be a Victorian
there will also

will

the
which ha

largest
exhibition been
The exhibition is in aid of the
Museum Collections Fund which
was recently started at the sugges-
tion of Mr. Ronald Tree, who made
a generous contributior to
fund, The object of the fund is to
purchasé exhibits of historic and
sale locally
the possibility of the
abroad

the

ind
so avoid
sent

item is
probably at

the supply of
first these will
but aim at buy-



tents;





ing your owr nts so that you
will have enc h for the whole
Troop. Work on Patrol basi o



that each Patrol can have its own
complete set of equipment for
held responsible;

which it will be
this will simplify Patroi camping.




The most serviceable tents are
the ridge-shaped kind; if fly
sheets are also obtained any kind
of weather can be faced. In
working out tentage required
allow 2 féet by 6 feet per
Scout; in addition there will be
needed a Scouters’ tent no
Scouter may share tents with

Scouts—a store tent, and rest tent
for Scouts who go off colour and

need to be kept quiet. If possi-
ble, camp where there is a barn
available for wet days; otherwise
advisable to have a large
tent in which all the campers can
assemble,

Eefore
Scouts
striking

foing to camp,

practice in

the tents,
how to

the
and

some
care of

give
pitching
and

on take
making their beds, and in
kit. Instruction in
cooking pots, etc.,

up

how. to clean

should also be given. The list of
gear

which will be
show what is
camp in
care

all

given will
required for the
addition to tents. Great
should be taken to see that
necessary gear is assembled

well in advance of the camping
season and carefully stored, Peri-
odically the P.L hould make an
inventory and see if any repair
are needed. They should give
particular attention to tents and
cooking pots Running repairs
such as replacing worn rope

ete., should be part of the winter
work

Safety has been the guiding



factor in the design of the



i¥: Minx, the whole structure

7 being built as one complete
A unit of the greatest strength
if and rigidity.

Not gossip, not rumour, but FACT. Just look at this list of
features. Ultra-modern styling, big-car roominess, Opticurve

windscreen and rear window, Lockheed hydraulic brakes,
synchromatic finger-tip gear change . . . and many other

modera refinements.

Never before has there been so much

in a car to talk about,

The New

Church Will Be
Dedicated Today












THE new Bank Hall Church of
Nazarene will be dedicated to-
o | n nls yeal i

twenty-fifth anniversary of the

‘ in this island
tarted in a rent-
26 by the Rev
I ill, the first Naz-
re I te the island
A removal soon ci about, how-
ever nd not bei able to pur-
chase a property) uitable for a
ehurch home, the members dis-
banded for a time. Some of them
went to the Hali’s Road Church
and others elsewhere, but a faith-
ful few continued to pray that

Ged would again allow the open-






ing of a church in Bank Hall
Last fall these prayers were

answered and they were able to

pu ise land on Bank Hall. A

tone church ha been

jovel
erected oni
The faithful band have been
worshipping in a cottage on Dash
Gap but will now move into their
new church home \
Pastor Archibald Blacknran and
his committee are doing an excel-
lent work in every departme
and they have evéry reason to t







en

lieve that they will have a strong
church in the community in the
near future.



Col. Campbell
Back Home

COL, A. H. C. CAMPBELL of
Rugby, St Thomas and Mr
Campbell are now back in Bar-
bados after spending six months’
holiday mostly on the Continent
and in England.

They returned yesterday

morning in the Golfito.
Col. Campbell said that condi-
tions in England are still rather

still

depressing and the country is
in the grip of austerity and
Socialist Government.



The Elections are likely to take
place during the autumn and the
general opinion js that there will
be a change of Government.

“Everyone in Europe is working
hard and the people are very
happy and prosperous” he said.

Asked about the International
situation he said that the people
seemed quite calm about it and
did not appear as if they were
worrying.



“Golfito” Arrives

TWO steamships — Golfito and
Herdsman which arrived 10
Carlisle Bay yesterday morning
brought the number of ships in

port to five. Thefe are now two
Alcoa boats, two Harrison Liners
and the Golfite,

The Golfite brought passengers
from England while the Herdsman
arrived from Liverpool with
carge,

Also arriving yesterday morning
was the intercolonial motor vessel
T.B. Radar which caine from
Tobago with gasolene, cylinders of
gas and other cargo.

The Golfite is consigned to
Messrs. Wilkinson & Haynes, the
Herdsman to Messrs. Da Costa &
Co., Ltd, and the T.B. Rader to the
Schooner Owners’ Association

Independent front suspension,
long underslung semi-eltiptic
rear springs, and double act-
ing hydraulic shock absorbers
front and rear all combine to

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Gur Readers Say:
}

Film Criticism
|

Editor, the Advocate,

DEAR SIR,—1 read with inte r-|
est a letter published in your |
paper f Wednesday last, signed
Cinema Goer,” in which one or!
two criticisms are made of my
review of the recent film, “Kind
Hearts and Coronets,” and I

should like to take this opportun-
ity of replying to your correspori-|
dent

I admit quite frankly that the
film did not appeal to me, and it
is well known that all reviews arc

made up, to a large degree, of
personal opinion. Had I “peen|
aware that the film had “beon|

such an outstanding success in the

box office both in England and
the United States, and has had}
such exceptionally good reviews,” |
1 should most certainly have men-
tioned its popularity, giving at the

same time. my own reactions

However, I had heard nothing
about, nor read any review on tic

film. I had seen no advertising
on it, as none was sent to th«

island, and I had spoken to no
one who had seen it. Theréfore,
my reaction was completely un-
colouret! by any outside influence

of any icind. Even the reviews |
receive fortnightly from the
Motion Picture Association of
America by which corporation
every film must be passed that is
shown in the United States, made

absolutely no mention of this
apparently popular film

As regards the fact that I gave

no hint that it was a humorous}
film——-all I can say is that IT did
not know it was supposed to be
one Perhaps had I seen some

advertising to this effect, as most

cinema-goers do before seeing a
film, I might have realized the
possibility of some humour. | Un-

fortunately,
that this
“hilarious” film, was when I gaw
the bill-board in the theatre, after

my first

realization

my review had been published. |
know that many people enjoyed
it greatly—more power to thém
For me, I was bored to death,
along with some other kindred
spirits.

G.B,

Athol House,
Collymore Rock,
August 4th, 1951



LUMBER BLOCKS
WATERFRONT

A large quantity of lumber is |

at the upper wharf, opposite the
Fountain Gardens. There is n
space at this spot for more lum-
ber and lighters were unloading
below the Chamberlain Bridge
yesterday.

On the other side of the Bridge
labourers were loading lighters

with sugar for a steamship in
port. A crowd surrounded — the
Schooner Francis Smith to pur-
chase wood.

There were only three ships in
Carlisle Bay and the waterfront
on the whole, during this week,
Was not as busy as last week,



Talent Show Winners
FIRST PRIZE at the Local

was supposed to be an!

Talent Show at the Globe Theatre |
on Friday night was awarded to

Hubert Clarke, a new discovery,
who sang the classical number
“Bless This House.”

Carl Best, who sang “Be My
Love” recé€ived the second prize
while a consolation prize went to
Norma Ince with “I’m In The
Mood For Love.”

Sate waa ca

i]




smooth out the roughest roads.

HILLMAN MINX

A Fresh

Shipment

Arriving

COLE & Co., Ltd.

Reliable, economical and ef-
cient, the world-famous Minx
engine provides the power for
@ car smart in looks . .. and
performance.







Shortly





TONIC
A glass or
bodied wine will fortify you again

The spécial ix

WINE quickly restor

two a day of th



full-
and



t fever

Prevent the exhaustion of long-term fatigue.

Take home a bottle today!

MADE BY TH= MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY



ell SSS













FOR
os Q ~)e
Gin nG Lime
AND

Rum & Lime

AGENTS:

BRiTISH WEST
BW.LA..

THE ROOM WITH

We've all seen th

patterned curtains frame the w ow and here and
there placed just right to h the light, is a piece of
polished brass, glisteni: ming all day long. The
floor too, sparkles witt ell chosen covering that
matches the curtair hole nosphere is one
of comfort and luxur

We he t uch spots

LOVELY PATTERNS OF FI
“DURAGLIT” to kee B,

OOR COVERING

shining
“O'CEDAR POLISH the furniture and
linoleum
®
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
THE CENTRAL EMPORITU!
Corné f } Streets



works faster than anything you have
seen in your life before, It stops the
| itching, burning and smarting in a few
| minutes, then starts to work immodi-
| ately, clearing and healing your skin,
making it softer, whiter and velvety
j In Just a day or two your
mirror will tell you that here at lust ts

PLL ELSES I PSS IIIS

| smgoth,

|
|
|



ikea!

ee



| uply
| plemishes such as
Rash, Ringworm,

derm



® A New Discovery

Nixoderm is an ointment, but differ-
ent. from any ointment you have ever
| seen or felt. It is a new discovery, and
| is not greasy but feels almost like a
|-powder when you apply it. It penetrates
| rapidly into the pores and fights the
cause of surface skin blemishes, Nixo-
ingredients which
i fight #kin troubles In these 3 ways. 1. 1t
|

oontains 9

fights and kills the microbes or para-
| sites often responsible for skin disor-
| ders. 2. It stops itching, burning and
| smarting In 7 to 10 minutes, and cools
| and soothes the skin. 3. It helps nature
| heal thé skiu clear, soft and Velvety

Works Fast

sctontificany

| smooth,

2

| ause Nixoderm
| comnounded to fight skin troubles, it
|
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new scien-

SUNDAY, AUGUST 5,





feel in-
ose your

to hel
brought clearer,
thousands, such
writes:

healthier
as Mr.

ing in 10 minutes. I coul
clearin

pearance,"

Nixoderm
unle:
plete
your





tisfact



costs absolutely
it cléars your skin to your com-
Get Nixoderm from

1951

Itching, Burning and Smarting of

Stopped In
23 Minutes

Since the discovery of Nixoderm by
an American physician it is no longer
necessary for anyone to suffer from
“isgusting and_ disfiguring skin
Eczema, Pimples,
Psoriasis, Acne,

Blackheads, Scabies and Red Blotches.
| Don't let a bad skin make

ferlpr and cause x.

friends, Clear your s

tifle way, and don't let a bad skin make

people think you are diseased.

-



AFTER

the scientific treatment you have been
needing to clear your skin—the treat-
ment to make you look more attractive,

you Win friends, Nixoderm has

skins to

kK. who

“I suffered from terribly itch-
ing, burning and smarting Eczema for
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heara of Nixcderm, It stoped the itch-

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up on the second day. All the
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my ap-

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nothing

emist today, Look in the mirror

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tee protects you.

using Nixoderm for one week and at
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wherever you go, or you simply return
and your money
Will be refunded In full. Get Nixoderm
from your Cheinise today. Jb4 guaraa-

“An OLD Friend in « NEW Spot”

just

As the Ships Come in They .Bring Us

WATERMAN’

PENS,

CUTRITE PAPER,

A FEW YARDS AWAY!!

SPECIAL

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

AEROSOL FLY SPRAY

P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy

PRINCE Wm.

} RR . ee et
~ €

HENRY STREET,



ESSO SERVES

AGRICULTURE

with Petroleum Products

for every Farm Machine

and Vehicle

iT PAYS TO SAY





R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.
Agents.



THE
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY
THE MOST

MODERN
IN TOWN



JUST A FEW SPECIALS

“MY GUN IS QUICK

by MICKEY SPILLANE

A HERO OF -TODAY

by VASCO PRATOLINI

THE SEVENTH GATE

by PETER DEWHURST

THE
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY
HAS THE
BEST BOOKS
IN TOWN







ta






SUNDAY, AUGUST 5, 1951



a SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |)= a ee





4 | |

- (ES | © Eth |



\

} [iF ANYONE'S IN THERE... WIGGLE
THE END OF “THUH BAR! *

t







fe
\

i) 5 ,
3OrGens
i as dh abe |

BY CHIC YOUNG





Stands Supterne |

|
HHI Te |

HUE WMT AETTT |











oe egee 4 .») SS SSS SS ee SRE EEE eee SSS BSS SS
meg ile ee Yyou’RE NOT SuPPOSED® ) SSS SSS = eae
Sir Gc eer ee TO GO TO SLEEP WHEN
tt aes WANT TO GO YOU HAVE INSOMNIA |
TO SLEEP ¢ “



SPECIAL offers to all Cash and





Usually Now Usually NOW
Pkgs. Sweet Biscuits 48 40 Bottles Guava Jelly 42 36



Tins Bird's Custard Powder 45 10) = Pkgs. Macaroni 33 30





i Tins Morton's Fresh Herrings 36 #2 #Pkgs. Lux Flakes 26 20
:
























.
I SEE YOU GOT I GUESS IT JUST
THAT SIGN THERE! || DOEGN'T MAKE
TACK IT ON THE || ANY DIFFERENCE







T DD-AN' JUST SHOW |
IN TIME -I_ SAW UMILIATIN'=

HIM COMIN’
DOWN










* ) “AY || WHICH BROTHER
WIFE'S BROTHER || IT IS-THEY/RE
1S LIABLE TO BE || ALL ALIKE 4
HERE ANY /

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mare §



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* Royal Crown Derby Porcelain Co. Ltd.—Engiand
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BY FRANK ROBBINS EASITPOWER
7 - yy . ” AUTOMATIC IRONS
Z GP ANOTHER ANTIQUARIAN “Ml WONDER WHAT 9 giaueeey — re |
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“1 SEARCH OF THE SUNKEN VIKING SHIP... * ) NAUGT BE IT... HE'S WAVING 4 i} . : ae CFR ,
LOOKS LIKE THE OLD 5. ee te : ’ ot NE SAY “ee lad FULLY GUARANTELD
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WONDER IF IT'S REAL (7) A a Le ¢# sibenipipicsiaaiiil
s LOOT / fe at f |
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BROAD STREET or ALPHA PHARMACY (HASTINGS)



PPPS OOOO POSS PSPSPS pote ote ote otety | FOQOOOOOOOO DOCOMO IG ALAIN N AAAAALAM S.


:
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PAE FOURTEEN is

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508











Bathe Tipanegen. announcements _ot| FOR SALE | are renewable in September) must] Published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 6th August, 1951. !
Bia . eteeiann netics ist be renewed by the 3lst of August - ‘ . 4 ; =
Sees eee ree eas - 5 eatin Atlan ances fhe 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Phen-

2 68 on week-days and $1.89 on S: > at the Public Treasury. The : -
for any number of words up to 50, and | AUTOMOTIVE licence fee is ten shillings. Isic Tablets”, “Hydrogen Peroxide (McCleans)” adn “Kruschen Salts”

8 cents per word on week-d <
4 cents per word on Sundays for each

























—

wireless
radio distribution



SUNDAY



GOVERNMENT NOTICE.
WIRELESS LICENCES

The public are reminded that

licences (not licences for

receivers which

GOVERNMENT

5.8,.51.—I1n.



are as follow













Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent |
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 13 which, will be |





ADVOCATI

NOTICE
| AUCTION SALE








The Sale of Mr. Michael
Lynch's Furniture and
Household effects will take
place at “Whitehall”, Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael, on














a jonal werd. CAR: Austin 40. In good condition. | ———————- eter epen io rt
or | Phone 2330 4.8.51—-2n | TUESDAY 14th August.
For Births, Marriage or Engagement j PUBLIC SALES ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL
emmouncements im Carib Calling he CAR-—-Singer 10 HP Saloon, 1939 |
charge. is $3.00 for any number of words| Model New Battery New Uphoistery | se a i | PRICE AUCTIONEERS
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each} A-1 Condition Apply General Ensine | aay ts vonds oar chute ay ai maa, et ee
add@itional word. Terms cash. Phone 25°98) Rebuilders, Telephone 4351 or F jock, : a 0 oe sees ‘ ata c >
between 830 and 4 p.m., 2113 for Death | Warrens Factory 5 8 51.—2n'| Minimum charge $1.50 on week-days Phensic Tablets Small sized bottle .. 35e, John hd. Biad«::
Notices only after 4 p.m - peer | Ons $1.00 on Sundays. ae is s+] Large , a aa 80c.
|} CAR: Bantam Singer Saloon Car, good | ~
THANKS | working order, Owner left island,’ Price REAL ESTATE Hydrogen Peroxide .. | & Co.
wasyees $275.00 Seen at Redman & Taylor's Gar-| BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow (McCleans) .. | 4-02. bottle a4 30e,
1 8.51—3 : |
BRANCH: We beg to return thanks to] ®K@ Mt) ~~~ | Soar eaeh, oteaoincng ns” Comite ” ” .- | 8-02. bottle | 49¢, A.F.S., F.V.A.,
ena tupny, friends one ribathy at] poe mores 8 8 Seater. Apply W | drawing and dining rooms, verandah, Kruschen Salts a sized bottle .. | 36c. Phone 4640
WhO sent US OCS ee eae ae rick | Rowers, Bay's Water, Deacons Road tiled bath, kitchen and servants room, .
the death of our be aoe = Recesee 5 8 51 In garage, seif-contained of modern design » av .» | Lar ge ” ” ri 59c. PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Rranch The deceased was borr . $$$ $$ $$$ nnn ome | Dia) 4521 or 3231 5.8.51—3n
St. Joseph, Bartridos over 60 years) CAR: 1951 Hillman Station Waggon | 4th August, 1951.
ago and ree eve 40 vere in Trin-| Mileage 2,000, Condition as new, Owner BUNGALOW A comparatively new e .
idad, Cuba, anama and S.4 buying large vehicle. Apply Ralph 2 b val a h ; -
He came to the island on a holiday | Beard, Lower Bay Street. Phone 4683 2 aga ee Sa a he ae on — ~ - =
and after a short illness he died on $.0.91=98| Botoceis. Wik sunkieee deat ke aa
eens - . 3.8.51—30 | bedrooms with running water in each

July 18. He was buried at the Christ



Church Cemetery the following KAISER 1949, Six seater Saloon
Etta: (Widow), Gladstone, Clevie, 5,000 miles only. Absolutely as new.
Sivivia (Children); Edith, Taxed. Dial 91-74. 31.7.51—6n
in- law); Jacky, Norma ‘Grand children)

Estelle ‘idren) |
|

5.8.51—In

















| G
i contact W. Wells at T, Geddes Grant Ltd.
[aa 2861 or Home 4025.



8 installed. For further particulars

SHIPPING

1.7.51~T.F.N,





















NOTICES









ers Ms. wpe SL 2 Di Model. | BULLDING SITE--Situated at Maxwell, 0 H hl
xcellent running condition—an ~ . fi 2 rice reason SS
Can‘runt Twosseater: independent ‘ont | CMe Migs yttigae nines, Pree renson TROYAL NETHERLANDS J
ANNOUNCEMENTS | wheel suspension gives perfect ride at) coot’ of Land, suitable for dividing STEAMSHIP co The M.V. “Caribbee" will ac-
| any speed aera one. a: jp a Apply to B A. Brooks, Phone 8335 or . cept Cargo and Passengers for
reasonable offer refuse hone - | e162. 51— Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
U.S.A. Type Chevrolet Cars obtain | 1.8.51—t0n, | “162 oon ™“ a HAR An tin ont co Sigggcnmma Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailir Ay | a
vanee y a 2 = © ~~ . 81s uly ‘ . ¥v h
able from Continent. Those interested | “AES worn Oxford Saloon only | , EUSINESS PRED MISES & RESIDENCE M8 AGAMEMNON- 2nd August 1951. Pee giv “keonetent vill; ab;
plumes comimunionte with Courtesy Ger- | 5 Sop miles in excellent condition oo ue tone, Seek oe ee Well} 88+ COTTICA—10th August 1951. cept Cargo and Passengers for
age, White Park Road, Dial 4616 | Ford 1948 Prefect very good condition | “POUt S6ft., Depth about 85 it. ; a We SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND Dominica, Antigua; Montserrat,
5.8.51-—6n | and reasonably priced | Known Business Stand and very Suitable AMSTERDAM Sevis end: St Kitts Sailing
= r Morris 8 h.p. going reasonable for any kind Of Business. Vacant. ¥ou M.S, ORANJESTAD—dth August 1951 Friday 17th
MADE to measure within a day if) Morris 6 cylinder low milage and good | #7 Buy this: Property with £300. to} gagING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBU The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac-
necessary Shirts, Pyjamas, Pants, Shorts.| chanical condition £1,000 and by Way of » Mortgage; = AND GEORGETOWN cept Cargo and Passengers for St
& Ladies’ Slacks. Guaranteed fit and! “'porg 1935 V8 going cheap Stone Built Two-Storey (Recently! a5. BONAIRE—ist July 1951 Lucia, Grenada and ‘Aruba, Pas- & Coe.
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No. 12° Grycier 1938 Royal Cheaply Priced,— | #epaired and Painted) with a Large] 47s AGAMEMNON—16th August 195), sengers only for St. Vincent
High Street. Phone 4355 : Fort Royal Garage Ltd. | Shop, White Cement Counter, New! ss. corrica—27th August 1951. Bailing date to be notified
4.8.51—14n | Fort Roy : ; | Shuives, Show Window and Glass Case, SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND ‘ ONER OWNERS’ A.F.S., F.V.A.
— | ONE well-cared 1947 Chevrolet Car as| 4% Kooms (One Large) and Kitehen with CURACAO B.W.I. » HOO! NERS
THE NEW DENTURE HOSPITAL | good as new. Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, | Sink — Downstairs; Large Drawing Room,| 47.3 WERA—16th August 1951 ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
Broken Dental Plates skillfully re-| \rogazine Lane . “28 $1—8n | Dining Room and 2 Bedrooms—Upstairs; Consignee. Tele. 4047
paired. Speciais delivered within three | UU ee = =| Toilet and Shower Bath, Electricity; aiso S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD., FOR SALE
hours, Square Dea! Dentai Lab, weed Pick- Morris 8 in good working|# Large Bond, Workshop or Garage to Raente
Lane, 2. 4.8.51—2n cee tee : »| nold several Lorries or Cars with a Wide te ee ae Dede oa Speen aetna ———— .
—hecpaliapieteneiinatmeainsiniasrcameyinn | et a Se new pee: nai ig | and Made up Entrance; Galvanize Roots} —— CASTRIES", ST, LUCIA. —
HOLIDAY RESORTS Grenada Isle O1| Eawarc's Garage, Roebuck Street, Throughout. = No Tomfoolery! = C Me : Yeluable block of | propery. in
Spices. SANTA MARIA—ioveli hote : ‘ ;| tor Nearly any Kind of Property ana ° + strategic central position. *
ir ema ates fey #1 ot Heng sT™ "PBS Men” Phone ME or | Kinesis ony’ Bewres™ conse ¢] Canadian National Steamships || 3): "0%,.co" 2
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-) "0° aie NS cieeeeeee i Sl. BF. ap Abren, Siive roads and Castries River, Parti-
dential district under Government House) “\ioror cyCLE: One B S.A. 2% H.?.| Bough”, Hastings, §.8.51—In culars on application



pill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.| 1° good condition Apply Sydney Har
SEASIDE INN-On Grand Anse Bathing |). *" > 7 bt
ah. Rates from $4.00 per head per| "%: “Fair View”, Black Rock

day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada 8 51.—In













26.6.51—78n.
PERSONAL eT huis
SSS EEEEEEEEel One (1) Phillips six-tube RADIO and

a Pick-Up fitted into cabinet with glass
doors and record apartment etc. splendid
eendition, Griffith, Photographer, Brittons
X Road. 3.8.51-——3n

The public are hereby warned Neuman
giving credit to m; wife Enid Augustas
Jordan (nee Griffith) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in m)
ame unless by a written order signed

by by me.
BENJAMIN JORDAN,

FURNITURE

















CLUB



NEAR ROOKLEY GOLF















“SILVERTON", Cheapside. —













SUNDAY AUGUST 5, 1951











New Shipment of . . .

SMITHS ELECTRIC CLOCKS

eee Sent Received
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets





ed



WANTED
FOR C.P.1.M, (SHELL COMPANY)

OIL TANKER FLEET IN CURACAO




bring Certificates of Discharge.
|

| may apply.

i



—_—_——





Apply to: DA COSTA & CO, LTD.,
| Cavans Lane Warehouse—City.

On TUESDAY, 7TH JULY, 1951, at 4.30 p.m.











COSCO OOOOOS

i SOOO

POPU SCOTS OOS

The “DeLuxe Bottling Co.

UPPER ROEBUCK STREET

PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THAT THEIR’

“BEVERAGES” wut ze on SALE TO

THE PURLIC
On Tuesday, 7th August, 1951
e





















A limited number of A.B. Seamen, Masters or
Mates of Intercolonial Schooners may apply. Please

Also a limited number of Mess Room Boys not
over 30 years old or men having Butler experience



Deacons Road,
St. Michael

OFFICE CHAIRS: Just received a
shipment of Office Posture Chairs with
three point adjustment. See them today



—

ai T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial 4442.
2.8.51—t.i.n

WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
$6 cen,s SuMdays 24 words — over 21
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents «
word on Sundays;

LIVESTOCK _

RACE HORSE
FAIR ANITA~-3-year-old chestnut filly
by SOL ORIENS by Hyperion out ot



—_—





LORELLA by Fairford by Fairway. Won







HELP two races this season. Price £850; also
three other Irish fillies. Write Syed
MAID—English Lady requires Compe-] Khan, 5 Henny Street, Port-of-Spain

5 8 51,—1n

MISCELLANEOUS

tent middivaged General Maid, able to do
plain cooking. Only those with first
class references considered, Phone 3077





4.8.51—In =
arn I ANTIQUES — Of every description
MISCELLANEOUS Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Btiver
Water-colours, Early books, Maps,





or| Autographs ete,, at Gorringes Antique

Iro
oe Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

26 feet six-inch bore Cast













Steel Pipe. Apply: D. M. Simpson &
Co. y vr 2.8.51—6n 3.9.50—1.f.n
MOVIE FILM PROJECTOR: One (1)|\ BABY'S PRAM in good condition,
16 m.m. Movie Film Projector without | Te“sonat price. Apply: Mrs, Seale,
seaind. Phone 95275. 2.8.51-—6n | Novy Gardens, Phone 4128,
31.7. 51—2n
PLAY PEN, 40 ins. x 40 ins, Folding,
with legs and castors preferred, Write DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO

BINE, the tonic par-Bxcellence for run-
down tired and overworked persons: Tr’
a bottle today, also give it to your
ebildren, it is pleasant to take and will
restore their vitality for the new t ‘s
adi

“Playpen” P.O, Box 92, state finish and
price. 26.7.61—t.f.







WILL BUY: Old China, Paperweights,
Jade, Diamonds, Silver, Furniture,




Paintings, Snuff Boxes, Perfume Bottles, | Work. A fresh supply to hand at le: g
Bracelets, Brooches, Rings, ete. Any- | Druggists, 29.7.51—3n
thing Rare or Curious. GORRINGES,
The Antique Shop. Dial 4428 JOHNSON’S PASTE WAX: Sunshine
5 851 —1in [from a tin. Cleans, Polishes, Protects
all Floors, Furniture and Leather,



4.8.51—5n

JOHNSON’S AUTO WAX; Try it toda,
and join the ranks of satisfied motorists
4.8.51—50

SuSE
JOHNSON'S CARNU: First class Cai
Cleaner. To be used in conjunction witi
cAR-PLATE. 4.8.51—5n
SO
JOHNSON’S CAR PLATE: Sensatione)



FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Su"days 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents o
word on Sundays;

HOUSES













“ar Polish. A boon to motorists. Get

CHVILLE Acrnihed. Roo in a tin and try it today 4.8.51—5n

BRA s —_————
Fitts Village, St. James, with dressing * >

room and all conveniences, cool anc wektae en oT Re eee

Apply Mrs. L. Cumberbatch f ci Ss gage LM plac pet 5 ey

quiet, Apply 4 3.8-51—3n ind protects the floor against wear

me _ | Yery economical, 4.8,51—5)

BUNGALOW-—Newly built Bungalos JOHNSON'S LIQUID WAX: Drie:

on long lease on St. James’ Coast. ("| cleans and Polishes your Floors in one

railles from town), Fully furnished, al | iction 4,.8.51—5n

modern conveniences from September
ist. Dial 2472. 31,7.51—3r JOHNSON'S GLO-COAT. Sunshin



BEDROOM—A

vithout rubbing. Ideal for Floors, Elimin
very large

ites drudgery, 4.8.51—5:
—
JQHNSON'S Cream Wax, Sunshine a
rou clean Especially for furniture. 1
leans, it Wax Polishes, it gives Wax
*rotection, in one easy application,
4.8.51—5n
—_————————
JOHNSON’S WAX PRODUCTS, Obtain-

with

room
light etc—May be divided. Kitchen anc



“WESTMBATH'

antry available. Apply
ead 5.8 51.--In

Head of Chapman Street

———$

CHANDOS, 2nd Ave., Belleville. Full
furnished. Available Ist August. Di
3480 or 3926. 1,8.51—3r
a



ee eae Etat hoa Sear mae et ble from all Leading Hardware Store
tenant. Furnishe ouse, uae Clubs. Al nd garages. Distributors. K. J. Hamel
Opposite Yacht and Aquatic ubs mith. 4.8.51—5n

modern conveniences. Apply on premises
3.8.51—t.f.n

——<——





LADIES POUCHES— A variety
hades and sizes. All welded, Noveilt

HOUSE in the Garden Land, 3 bed f the B.I.F. England, Swan Store, 5
rooms, shower bath and domestic ~ wan Street. Good for Novelties. o
in the kitchen etc. Apply to T 29, 51-41,

Headley, Dunkirk House, Hindsbury Rd
4.8.51—2:





MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory

—$—$—$—$ : 4 9 a,
HOUSE: S-bedroom Modern Hous: | lePhone 2488 cae

All conveniences, Situated Top Rock ORMOPHYSE tabloids (F) Medically

Available furnished or unfurnished ©
lceng lease Apply: Ralph air aoe
—3)

weseribed the world over for Females

1 cases of premature ageing, monopause



Bay Street. Phone 4683 isorders, change of life, also for tired
————— undown and emaciated condition and

RIPLEY-ON-SEA, Maxwell Coast, full) | vhere glandular asthenia with physica
furnished, 2 bedrooms, refrigerator an¢ nd intellectual deficiency exists. TAB







Phone, for September and from Novembe OIDS (H) prescribed for Males, in
on. Dial 8476 4.8.51—2) ases of premature ageing, loss of MAN-
—. — rn epee? i100D and tired overworked mentally
“BONE vin ; anunieg af erat lepressed condition. It rejuvenates the
Furnisl with 3 bedroom lan ry a tin, results guaranteed
drawing rooms and al) other conveniences Labituries) CHARLES ROUX—France

yard, Fo
4.8.51—2r

and garage in »btainable at leading Druggists

5.8.51—3n

Servant room

particulars, Ring 2455



PUMPS: One (1) 3



Centrifugal Pump. |





| md one (1) 7 x 12” Fan Mill Pump |
*hone 91-05 4.8.51—2n

MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE
OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
Sel. 8021, I. BOURNE,








RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
..and we will order for you if we
taven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Utd. 6.7.51--t.f.n





TROPICAL FISH: Siamese Fighting
Females, Good Community Fish, also
earl Danios and Giant Danios. Archie
Clarke, Phone 5148. 3.8,51—4n

TRAILER—One Trailer, Suitable to be
'rawn by Tractor, Dual Rear Wheels,
fydraulic Brakes, Rear end attachtnent
or another Trailer. No Tyres specified







To-day’s G. A. Song





“I want to be happy ” ‘all, any day or Phone 3671. Bolden's]
jarage 4.8.51—2:
WHITE WOOD for building boats,

“but I ean’t be happy

... till I have a Gas Cooker
too!

. .. Hubby take note! 1

3
JP PRAM FIRS

cady cured. Apply to Joseph Kellman,
*hurch Village, St, Joseph 4.8.51—3n

(SSS

JOIN .
RALPH BEARD’'S
TOY AND FURNITURE





| CLUB
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH #{{! fave wach Sou sae
a HAVE WHAT YOU _ LiKE
CALL—LOWER BAY 8T
4.8,51—6n

—_—
Outstanding books on our Islands

CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT — Full of
information about the Caribbean
Islands 14/-

ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar





SE HABLA ESPANOL |

to the above. Book full of rich
information cseuces 18/8
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

————$

ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS,

SILKS Ete. ]



THANEPS il}

Clear Glass in Plastic. Heavy
gauge for car windshields.
Unbreakable.

i JOHNSON'S HARDWARE
SP DOORS ISRO RIS

















Flavours of





»

Excellent building site for sale, good Commodious 2-storey stone house
residential section, adjoining north side SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails standing in approx 1% acres
of Golf Club, moderate price. For de- Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados planted with fruit trees. 2 large
tails see John M. Bladon LADY RODNEY 40 July 2 Auz. 4 Aug 13 Aug 14 Aug pecapean, 4 bedrooms, 2 pelleniee,

5.8.61—t£n | CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug - 21 Aug. 22 Aug. Kitchen, 2 bathrooms ete, Central-

-——-- | LADY NELSON 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3 Sept 4 Sept ly loeated and suitable for con-

LAND: 13,191 sq. ft. of Land, Bar-| CAN, CRUISER 29 Aug 1 Sept _ 10 Sept. . 11 Sept version into flats or boarding
barees, Rd., opposite Strathclyde. Dia.| CAN. CHALLENGER 8 Sept. 11 Sept — = ae = a | house
4091 or 4551 2.8,51—Sr RODNEY 19 Sept. 22 Sept 24 Sept ic ™
-——— = CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 28 Sept 1 Oct _ 10 Oct 11 Oct, | “WHITEHALL FLATS", Cod-

LAND AT ST, LAWRENCE suitable] LADY NELSON -. 10 Oct. 23 Oct. 15 Oct. 24 Oct. 25 Oct rington Hill, St Michael, wh fine
for building sites. For particulars apply Ga Bo weeded Into feat abaniier lube
to K, BR. Hunte, telephone 4 & hrs -—— Ury flats fitted with all’ 20darn

cli eer a NORTHBOUND conveniences. There gfe approx.

4 E VYEW: ‘onstitution Road, ¢ Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives 5 acres surrounding the house a
saaraoim Wemuee cat Eetoral fruit trees Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal — hg a tee one deve
Apoiy fo TJ. Bynoe, Hnterpriog House,| LADY RODMEY Br Aim fue st meat ie soot Ha Sere | ean gorse Se ee
Ch. Cp 4.B.81-—8n)} LADY NBLGON i Ae Oc 2 , 28 Oo. 1 Novr. tured mahogany trees, | Good

-| LADY HODNEY = oe Oct ae ae investment property especially
FOR SALE | suitable for a resident owner

To an approved purchaser 2 Building | Only 3% miles from town
Sites, size 13,338 & 14,420 feet, situated ae ‘ .
to the north east of Brittons Hill reser- GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. Agents. “LOCKERBIE HOUSE Brit-
voir. Price 16 cents per foot. Biectric tons Cross Road. A _ distinctive
service, 4” water main on boundary, a and well-built two storey stone
also good road Apply Yearwood & house set in well maintained
Boyce. 29.7.51—t.f.n grounds. The gardens are matur-



REAL ESTATE ON EASY
TERMS

ONE 2) x 10 Chattel house with shed
at Brandon's Beach. $700.00, You ean
deposit $240.00, and” pay the balance
monthly

One small property at Mahogamy Lane
$2200.00. Deposit $600.00, and the bal
ance anonthly

For further particulars apply to D’Arey
A. Scott, Magazine Lane, 2.8.51—3n

AUCTION

—_——————

UNDER THE DiAMOND
HAMMER

I have been instructed by the Govt-
in-Executive Committee to sell by Public
Auction on Tuesday I@th August, 195)
at the Water-boat enclosure on the
Pierhead, One Motor Launch with Singer



engine, Size 25 x 127 x 6 ft
D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer,
4.8.51—Gn



LOST & FOUND





LOST
GLASSES-—-One pair of Dark Rin
Glasses on Garrison Savannah, Reward

offered on returning same to the Advt
Dept. Advocate or Stafford House,
Garrison. 5.8.51—21





LORRY SKIDS: One (1) pair of Lorry
Skids. Finder will be rewarded on
return to Messrs, H. A, Gulstone & Co
Ltd. Roebuck St. 4.8.51—2r

PUMLIC NOTICES













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

NOTICE

of the yacht “MARSAL-
TESE Iit", now lying in this Port, serve
Notice that he will not be responsible
for any debts ineurrea on behalf of the
Yacht unless they are contracted with his
knowledge and written authorisation



The owner





4.8.51-—t
The Rafe in aid of the St. Luke's
Old Boys’ Association came off in the



presence of a large audience at the St
Luke’s Boys’ School
E 337 drew the First Prize and D 350
the Consolation Prize. The Lueky holders
ire officially notified
DARNLEY D. VAUGHAN,
HARRINGTON H, JONES,
President
Secretary
5.8.51—In
LONDON CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE EXAMINATIONS
ENTRIES for the Autumn Examina-
tions, 1951, of the London Chamber of
Commerce must reach the Honorary See-
retary, Local Education Committee, Lon-
fon Chamber of Commerce, at Harrisor
College, Bridgetown, not later than 3.00
»>m _on Tuesday, 14th August, 1951
2. The entry fee will be as follows :~



Single Subjects $1.92 each
Foreign Languages $3.12 .
Full Certificate $10 00
Harrison College,
Sth August, 1951,
5 8 51,—3n




We buy anything connected with

STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps,

Collections, Accumulations and

Covers, Good prices Paid at the

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
ard Floor, No, 10, Swan St.

SENAY

FURNISH
ome & Office

MONEY SAVING WAY

and renewed Bedsteads,
Springs, Laths, Bureaus $15 up,
Wardrobes, Cradles, Morris, Tub,
Rush, and other Furniture, Morris





THE
NEW

Spring & Springlike Cushions,
Tables, Sideboards, China, Bed-
room & Kitchen Cabinets, Wash-

Desks, Bookracks Medium
Case, Waggons, Larders
Marble Slab, Sewing Machines
for hand and treadle, Chain and
lockstitch and Bootmaking

L.S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069

stands,
Glass



3
CRON





POPS





EDUCATIONAL

THE COLERIDGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION RESULTS
THE following candidates passed the
entrance Examination held at this school
ym» Friday, 20th July, and will be ad-
mitted on Monday ith September
(1) Alleyne, Carlisle



SCHOOL









(2 Bailey, Gordon

(3) Bowen, Oswald E
(4) Gibson, Charles H
(5) Goring, Victor

16) Greene, Arthur A
(1) Harris, Rual C

(8) Hunte, Lewis S

‘9 Jordan, Hal V
(10) Marshall, James F
(11) Murray, Ithon L
12) O'Neale, John W
(13) Phillips, Roy W
(14) Rouse, Radcliffe
(15) Sandiford, Ezra
(17) Whitehead, Geoffrey A

(16) Thompson, Elberton
G. C. MILLAR,
Headmaster, (Ag.)

5 8 51,—2n

ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.I.

The Governor of Alexandra Schoo
nvite APPLICATIONS for the post o
{EADMISTRESS. The new Headmis
ress will be required to take up the
ppointment on Ist January, 1952
\lexandra Sehool is a day Secondary
school with 150 girls on the roll and i:
‘ided by Government funds, There is
1. preparatory Department and a Main
ichool in which the General Certificate
of Education will be taken from 1951
Chere is a Girl Guide Company attache
0, the school.

The Headmistress, who should posses
| Degree of a British University and :
‘eacher'’s Diploma or Certificate, will b
equired to devote her whole time te
he school and promote out-of-clas:
ictivities The salary offered is £60(
er annum, 5 per cent of which i
jeducted as rent for the partially fur-
ushed residence in the school grounds
vhich is provided for the use of the
feadmistress. The Headmistress is no
a Civil Servant, but service is pensionabie
ander the Teachers’ Pension Act Ne
sontributions are payable, but the mini
num qualifying period is ten years, Ser
‘ice at Alexandra School is counted as
jualifying under the English Teachers
Superannuation Act

Passage expenses to Barbados, not ex-
veeding £200, will be paid agains
ippropriate vouchers. A term's long
eave is granted every five years on
equest, but up to the present no pas-
jage money is available for leave
Applicants should forward a statement
tiving the following particulars :—
Date and place of birth
2. Schools and University attended.









3. Degree, giving subjects and class
obtained.

4. Post-graduate study, including
Teacher's Diploma or Certificate
(if any).

5. Teaching experience with dates
and positions held.

6 War Service (if any)

7. Participation in out-of-class activi-

ties.

Games record

Administrative experience (if any)

10. Medical Certificate of fitness,

11. Copies of three recent testimonials

12, The names and addresses of two

referees

The statement together with Certificate

{ Birth should be attached to a covering

etter of application

Candidates living in the United King

om should send their applications tc

he Secretary, The West India Commit-

se, 40,Norfolk Street, London, W C 2 te

each him by the 30th September, 1951

Candidates living in the Carribean arcs

hould nd their application to the

lonorary Secretary, Alexandra School,

+P O Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados

WHI, by 3ist October, 1954 :

PSSSGY 399G5999553900096"
a
CHIROPRACTIC x

co

x



.
metnid corrects diseases of ayes, *
ears, nose, throat, lungs, stomach ©
and kidneys; also headaches, knee
and foot troubles. Drs. Ferreira,
“Chiroville’, Upper Bay Street,
ineay Esplanade), Dial F
g consultation. Pah Ee
.
6666 -

COCEEBCOCCO EMMA. | :
SSE

phing for a Good Blend
of Bam?



Then Try - - - -

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

ed and there is complete privacy
from the roadway and adioining
property There is a covered
entrance porch for cars, wide airy
verandahs, large lounge with a
central stairway making an at-
tractive feature, dining room, 4
good bedrooms, kitehen, butler’s
pantry, storerooms and usual
officess, Outside there is a large
garage, servant's quarters, etc.
An extremely interesting and
desirable property

“HOLDER'S HOUSE", St.
James. An Estate House built of
stone with pine floors and shingle



RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A.

REAL ESTATE
AGENT







FOR SALE roof 3 reception, ,
verandahs ete, also garage and

Reasonably priced three-bed~- ts re iena i Jae atte
vathing on oO A . ce proached by a long driveway
lightful beaches ree : dy flanked with closely planted ma-
Dake rooms cis ait an athe ct hogany trees, The pues
veniences ~ attraction of ‘Holder's’ e
land planted with some fine trees, very lovely site which has the
PRICE £6,000 advantage of being well elevated
. ; and cool, with fine views all
Large Barbadian styled house round. Coast is less than a mile

within the city limits, This house
has already been divided up into
four flats and has over two acres
of land surrounding it. There is

away and town 6 miles.

“COVE SPRING HOUSE”, St

James.—A 2 storey house on coast



also a recently constructed cot- ith
: 4 i good grounds and interest-
tage on ne Os _ ing possibilities. There is exeel-
by.) OORT coutatan Rishi: tees lent bathing from a secluded a
bedrooms, bath, sitting room and private sandy cove
kitchenette “CAMBRAI”, Prospect, —_St.
James, — Large 2 storey stone

Three bedroom house.on ,Max-

h f nd construction le-
well Coast with right of way to ST ahi tk en i

cated on over %@ an acre of. good

the sea, Separate garage. Stand- coast land. with 160 feet of sea
ing in a quarter of an acre ine frontage. First class sandy beach
land This is very reasoi\ibly and calm safe bathing, The house

priced at £3,300
constructed three bed-

has 2 large living rooms, 4 bed-
rooms on the upper floor with

Recently similar accommodation below on

room house at Top Rock with the

‘ ground floor, In ovr opinion
two fully tiled Denreers ee this property: would Be’ eminently
large sitting room. his house suitable for conversion into a

stands in a very cool! position and
commands a magnificent view of
the surrounding countryside. Best

Guest House. Low figure required.

“STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.
offer over £4,000 Charming . - f
house standing in half an acre of 2 py di seen Ser seat
ee + ite See aa shingle roof and pine flooring
the “St James” Coast. Three to Caeie 5 eee ape
, * P 7 rooms, 3 baths and lets
Sty een Se raat tie Extensively remodelled recently
ences - 7 *
rty as the privacy is complete Grounds of about 15,000 sq. ft
erty as . Pleasant town house suitable as
PRICE £5,000 Doctor's residence or Guest
Ultra modern large residence House
on Maxwell Coast with three to “RICHMOND”, Marine Gardens.

four bedrooms each with private
bath. Very large drawing room,
breakfast room, delightful kitchen
quarters, two servants rooms with

—A solidly constructed 2 storey
stone house with wallaba shingle
roof and pine flooring; well placed

own breakfast room and bath. bly eer ican cera eo
Garage for two cars This house large yard. | Sade maaan amar
has just been recently comnperee | pices 28 lounges, dinine .x6om,
and the owner wishes tt Saas eC breakfast room, large kitchen, 3
is shortly leaving the ¢ verandahs, & bedrooms, § Bathe
ALSO and toilets, 2 garages and ser-
vants’ quarters. Very suitable for
64,000 square feet of very valu- conversion into flats or boarding
able building land about two house
miles from Bridgetown. This tk Ed
property offers one of the most HILLOREST”, Bathsheba,.—
spectacular views in Barbados. It Substantially built modern stone
is situated well back from the bungalow on the brow of the
; cliffs affording fine view of this

main road on the brow of a small

wild and rocky coast line. There

re rane fields,
ie Se ae sie privacy, are 3 good bedrooms, living room,
and all the advantages of cool 2-sided gallery, kitchen, servant's
breezes ase quarters and garage. Electricity
. and water are laid on. Land is

We have several other interest- over 6 acres and there are about

. 60 coconut trees. Interesting
rope! ks and

will a cleaeed: Water. all in- | Proposition at low figure asked
quiries atour new offices in Lawer | “CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's

Bay Street Coast.—A_ beautiful property em-

bodying the finest pre-war work-
running with 2 reception, 4 bed-
manship Well designed for easy
rooms, verandah, kitchen, pantry,
®arage, store rooms ete, The land
‘s approx 2 acres with flower and





|

RALPH A. BEARD |



oe gardens, productive or-
ehard and coconut grove.
F.V.A. acre walled garden may be ‘ond
Separately as building site,
REAL ESTATE AGENT
“IN CHANCERY”, Inch Mar
and Modern well built ‘and well =
aanes Durigalow on the coast
rhere there is always
AUCTIONEER breeze. “there isa lange eon
ined lounge/dining . -
Hardwood Alley, en with serving Raton a pon
’Phone 4683. rooms, built in garage and all

usual offices Open to offers



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
ie apartments with use of beautiful’
BLENDED R {/ \i grounds,

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





ORANGE, GINGERS and SODAS.
Other FLAVOURS to follow

BOTTLED BY REFRIGERATED SYSTEM
and under the most Hygienie Conditions.

@F Look Out For The “G.S.M.” STAMP
On Your Bottle !

to 6 9SSSOF








4

Real Estate

%

.

AALS POPES
ORS SSOPSO SCS
PPP PF SISOS



.
‘.

x‘

*

POSSE.

‘*

GOING! _ GOING! GONE!
Peso

This is what’s happening at—
FOGARTY’S

a on

MERCHANDISE AT A ‘CENTS -ABLE
PRICE

MORE WONDERFUL BARGAINS
FROM TUESDAY

HERE ARE A FEW ITEMS—

DUCHESS CREPE (Blue only) ............
WHITE FLANNELETTE ..............0
ROYAL CASEMENT 36” wide ............
WHITE SHARKSKIN—Heavy Quality
DOTTED TAFFETA—Exquisite shades

Be. 5
60c, 5
0c. »
$2.03 5
$2.00 _,,

RALPH - A - BEARD

F.V.A
LOWER BAY STREET
‘PHONE 4683







WILLIAM FOGARTY (8'00S) LTD.

72e. per yd.

”

”

It is the Blend You will enjoy.

SiP' If TO
‘ e

| JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

REAL ESTATE AGENTS

AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

ENJOY IT











COME AND JOIN IN THE CHEERFUL
EXCITEMENT OF SHOPPING TO
SAVE DOLLARS

PCCOROEC SSOP OOOO






CHURCH SERVICES B.B.C. Radio Programmes ffow to get rid of | 7












ST. LEONARD’s Sun@ay, Aug. 5. 1951. 700 pm The News: 710 pm New ’

r . + nior $ at 115 an Programme Parade 11.20 Analysis; 7 15 Flint of the Flying Squad

Chore so 90 am. Baptism; 1i aim Dance them Around; 12.00 noon 7 45 pm Generally St ing; 8 00 p.t

er Sunday School; 7 The News; 12 1 p m. News Analysi Radio Newsreei; 8.15 p Colonial Com-

pm. Evensong and Sermon 115—6.45 p.m. 19.76 M mentary; 8 30 pm Practice makes Per

METHODIST ——— fect; 8.45 p.m. Interlude; 8.55 p Fror


















































































$1.56 yd.



too say that the Vi- Tabs
formula is marvelous for
those who are old before
their time, Run-down, and
Worn-out, For instanee
Dr. T A, Ellis, of Canada
recently wrote; “Not only
does this formula enrich
the biood supply of red
corpuscles, but it likewise

American Doctor's Discovery
Strengthens Blood, Nerves, Body,
Memory, Brain, Muscles, and En-

Vigour Restored in 24 Hours) yansumMER CLEARANCE | rm
an © : CREPE ROMAINE
durance—Better Than Gland Benth cssusitidsssviats $2.25 yd,

FOR GENTLEMEN: We carry the biggest and best assortment
of Shirts and Suitings at lowest price

eee

Operations.

Thanks to the discovery of an American
Doctor, it is now possible for those who
feel prematurely old, Run-down and Worn-
gut, to experience again the thrill of Youth- netivates the gland sys
ful Vigour, Ambition, and Vitality. This tem. This is followed by
great diseovery, which is a simple home ‘Dr T. A. Ellis renewed energy and am
treatment and ‘can be used secretly by ' bition, par tarly grati
anyone, quickly brings a surplus of vitality | fyiag to men and women in middle or
and an ability’to enjoy the pleasures Jf life. | older ages.” And a widely known Italian

No longer is it nécessary for you to suffer | doctor, Dr N. G. Glannini, recently wrote
from Loss of Vigour and Manhood, Weak | '"Tired-out, Frail and Shrunken bodies
Memory and Body, Nervousness, Impure | sorely need the established system bullding
Blood, Sickly Skin, Depression and Poor | influence of this formula, which works its
Sleep. Instead you merely take this simple | splendid effects upon the blood, glands
home treatment a few days and you will | nerves and liver—improves appetite, brings
find that your vigour ts restored. No mat. | greater strength to weak, nervous, run-

Satisfy your curtosity by visiting

JAMES § TRE ET ila m. Rev 1.8 415 p m : Music Magazine 4 30 p ™ the Editorials; 9 p.m. Festival Concert
Boultor 'y Commeamion; 7 p.m. Rev. Sunday Half Hour; 5 00 Pm Composer Hail, 10 p.m. The News: 10.10 p e
R MeCull sh, Holy Communion of the Week; 8 15 p.m. Listeners’ Chaice; Interlude; 10.15 p.m, Margaret Lockwood |
PAYNES BAY: 920 Mr. DB. Scott: 7 6 00 p m Royal Cowes; 645 pm Pro- 10.45 pm. Scitee Rowen |
Pom Mr W St. Mull gramme Parade Tuesday, Aug. 7, 1951 ee ag ;
‘ WHITEHALL 830 am. Rev. R. 1.00—10.45 p.m. W.58M SI 3°M 1115 am Programme Parade: 11 30 {
ase lguaeh Holy Communion; TF Cee, eee ee ——- am Asian Survey; 1145 a.m Report !
Mr i. Loyne 700 pm. The News; 7 10 ® mm News trom Britain; 12.0 noon The New 12.00 M
Pee MEMORIA: 11 am. Rev. R Analysis; 715 pm Caribbean Voices, pm News Analysis it
ss ulleugh, Holy Communion 7 Pm. 745 p.m. Science and the Christian Man: 4.15—0.45 p.m. 176M TRIUMPH ?
or J . Griffith. 800 pm __ Ratiio Newsreel; 8 15 p m eeepc wd . tt i" |
: a e's a? m. Mr. D, Seott; Religious serviow: 8 6 pm Interlude; 415 pm The Glory Road; 5 00 pm |
' jer P m_ From itorials; 9 00 p m. Composer of the Week; 515 pm New 7 yor CYC !
BANK HALL: 9.30 aan. Mis+ G. Oxley Vivian Ellis: 10 00 Pan, The News; 10.10 Records; 6 00 p m Music Makaxine: 6.15 Th x BES MOTORCYCLE IN THE WORLD!
7 ET hh. F D Roach. Bm Interlude; 1015 pm. Star Time; pm Welsh Magazine: 6 45 Pm Pro- {
Waithe: reat 7é oe. ~ 2. 10 30 p m Lonéem Forum en sramme Parade; 655 pm To-day’'s :
. . 7. 8. . iy ay, Aus. 1 Sport. {
coe. 11.15 am. Programme Parade; 11 25 7.00—10.45 p.m. 25.58 M81 92 M It 1s going to be difficult later iM
330 pm aM Mo MY ®t Bannister; am Listeners’ Choice, 1 458m Colo- ins ee on to get that bike so book yours iW
BETHESDA nia) Commentary; 12 00 noon The News; 7 00 p m. The News: 7 10 pm. News & 1
2 BETHESDA : 11 am. Mr. B. Greaves, ay P in, News Analysis 10 7 a, Analysis: 715 pm. Rendezvous Com- now... 3 h.p., $ h.p., also just i\ Sd ee !
Eau — 6. Sprig 7 monwealth Artists: 745 pm Cattle : ne 9 ») ,
Rit, Fm ia m. & 7 pm. Rev Bo - — Ranches in the Highlands; 8 00 pm Most stomach pains are gue to one Thunderbird in shipment of i2 ) ,
— 3 amu after each Ser- 4.18 pm From the Promenade Con- Radio Newsreel; 815 pm. Meet ‘the " cess acid. The quickest )}
“DAL KEITH - certs; 5 00 p th Composer of the Week; Commonwealth; | 8 45 pm interlude; dangerous ex : 4q due anytime now. i - ~~ »
Thomas tote Comum. Rev. M. A. E. 518 pm. The Storyteller: 5 30 pm 8 55 From the Editorials; 9.00 pm Frow way to get rid of this excess acid NS Wh BR tRBADOS FOE Qdeee Ltd. }
z we ee Communion; 7 p.m. Mr Rhythm Rendezvous; 5 45 p m Daisy the Promenade Concerts: 9 45 pm _ Re- is to neutralize it by taking a dose i e a é hn 4 4 4
we, rat wal ite Richards; 600 pm. Tom Jones Trio; port from Britain; 10 00 p.m, The News 7 , . ,
oor a at 2 pray M. A, E. 615 pm From the Third Programme: 20 10 p.mg Interlude; 1415 p.m. [The of * BISMAG ° (short for * Bisurated } White Park Road, “
S, Mr leane 6.45 pm Programme Parade Festival feasure Gardens; 10.45 p.m Magnesia). This wonderful remedy e ,
SOUTH DISTRICT: ‘9 a.m. Rev. B. 700-1045 2 Pestiy ag , : é A | }
groshy, Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Ris at oA cra CAME LET tne non ae —- - ~ 7 will bring you instant relief. Ger A B RNES & co ’ . 4
Ee. Service—-Preacher : E. Cha er , AG ° today and always be sure a Sas
, PROVIDENCE: 11 am. E. Browne: BAPTIST TAIPTS MILEL: Wl atin ane iotan nye = Srey dy tye. EZR = RS RAANESO UE Sethe 85
t Bm ey MAE. Thomas s The St. James National Baptist Preacher: Rev. R. H. Walken; 7 13 pan ee : a
XH+é 4 a.m r 7 arris 7 p.m. Evensong & Sermon, Preacher: Evangelistic Service 5 a
7pm. Mr \Wibeatue Rev J B Grant, L Th x LONG BAY: Ta m. Service—Preache you OF 999S599 95945559005 %
/ An Address by retired Inspector of Rev E W. Weekes:’7 15 y RS
ROEBUCK STREET; 11 a.m. Morning Polic® in Trinidad, W. G, Stevenson, will gelistic Services F Cetra % | eu # W AT< ‘tt
Service followed “by Holy Comunion; be given in St, McGinley’s Greek Ortho- BOARDED HALL: 11 am Mornin NEED % % 2
Preacher Rev, E, E. New; 7 p.m. Eve- dox Cathedral at Country Road, at 7 Service; 7 15 pm. Service—Preacher % x
ning Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E. New p.m. on Sunday Sth August Subject: Rev E. W. Weekes > % 7 ue Y
GRACE HILL: 11 am Morning Ser- “Friends in an unfriendly world”. Here BOSTON 4 RATED’ MAGNESIA S sv) BREE Ad id N as
pice: erOnee 3 Mr “te ee p = a a son of the soil, Admission— WRUL 11.29 Mc.. WRUW 11.75 Mc Bisu iS y |
vening ervice, eacher Mr e FREE. WRUX 17.75 Mc. ' Tablets ond Powder Sold by all Chemists | ‘My " 1’
Weekes NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH 3 p.m. Lecture *hris interice 5 x ; gp F ‘
FULNECK : 11°A m_ Morning Service; OF GOD 4 0p r. rau sae ee ee s a aE A ae i MM EN ;
Preacher: Mr. F. Barker; 7 p.m. Ev€- RIVER ROAD: 11 a.m. Service ; 8 |
ning Service. Preacher: F. G. Downes. Preacher: Rev. Luke Summers; 4 p.m _ — is X| 5
é MONTGOMERY a pm _ Evening Sunday School; 7 15 Service— x x!
ervice; Preacher: Mr A. Phillips ECKSTEIN : 11 a mi Service—Preach- N * ’ ea 4
SHOPHILL: 7 p.m. Evening Services; er—7.15 p.m, Service—Rev R. H. Walkes GOVERNMENT OTI E x 4 ele Baa IN HOLIDAY
TS eeokee w ce ga 3 BANK HALL ii am Service— $ >
NSCOMBE: 11 am. Morning Ser- Preacher: Rev M 8B Prettijohn: 7 15 a . si te
vice; Preacher: Mr. G C_ Lewis: 27 pm _ Preacher Rev. M. B. Prettijohn 3 $] FROM 30th JULY to 19th
p-m_ Evening Service; Preacher: Mr FITZ VILLAGE ll am, Service— ~ i te \ ae >
G_ Francis Preacher ; Rev. C. A. Nurse; 7 15 p.m PART ONE ORDERS x CRAP SGN (Bote i; (Bots) &
~ WHISKY ” ‘REME DE NTHE . ‘ ® ~
. ‘ CREME DE MENTHE ,, x eee ae The
o o Veumourn A an S|} AUGUST inclusive
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D % GIN » cor 7 % (
s e- ; Ca Commanding a ->ORT WIN E y Wir “py eT : 7 ‘
+ The Barbados Regimen BRANDY ” PORT W * ‘ % JEWELLERY STORE will remain
. ' Issue No. 30 ; 3 Aug. 51 GREEN CHARTREUSE ,, SHERRY WINE ” x
Sanne ee saat — . > ~ " %,
bet é wnas 1. PARADES — Training : DRAMBUIE u ” BENEDICTINE " x open as usual.
ron itis urbed in 3 in es There will be no parade on Th ’sduv ¥ Aug. 51. The next Regimental para nS PEACH BRANDY » KOLA TONIC ” x
will be at 1700 hours on Tk rsday 16 Aug. 51 T +
_,Do you have attacks of Asthma or Bron- | Canada, had tost 40 tbs, suffered cough- pane g ee ae care J , or $ °
Giese tal east Sot Bee ce | RPE GOES | wilted ta'aae Sein” urn the week. The nent band practic: | & Ce Cel ee eee a
reath and can't sleep? you cough so/ couldn't sleep, expected to die. endaco ay . 2s stra eee cis ENDING | ts ‘
hard you feel like you were being r sto; Asthma spasms first night and b+ | 2. ORDERLY OFF ER ND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENT 1¢ ¥ ,
tured? Do you feel weak, unable tor has none since in over two years. t e a \ * De LIMA & t @.. LTD.
and ave to pe carat not to take cold and Money ck Guarantee & 18 AUG. Si % %
can't eat certain \s? %, ¢ .
The very first dose of Mendaco goes right i ; 1& 7 oe y Y | 2 S et.
Sant ees See iene came ve soteres or to work circulating through your blood and OQ derly Officer /Lt. C. G. Peterkis 4 PERKINS A ¢ O.. “LL TD. x 0 Broad rem
Sea mas 7 helping mature rid you of the effects of ‘ederly Serjeant 409 Sjt Reid, NF ‘
you in.s Doctor © Sresoription called Wen. Aatmath th US tines Le al thoaaace may ‘% Roebuck Street DIAL 2072 & 4503 ‘
no ‘atomizer’ All you do t= fake two taste bese eles ie ors Ona voor tthe, oe Next for duty e x {
less tablets at meals and your attacks 272m | 8tronger. apthce bees vegas Fg hy sour SSOVSCCBEGSSSGSG06 9990449 6690050904-4 6064504444608
to vanish like magic. In 3 minutes Mendaco jj}! 27** euarantee, You be the judr.. | derly Officer Lieut. T. A. Gittens ” OO SIFFS OF POSTS S GOOG,
starts working through your blood aiding | !f you os os Re asin inhie Orderly deviant 581 Sjt Robinson, V.N -
hature to dissolve and remove strangling Wendade just Tatu the amine puke « SS
Ine coed aay tine nate cnenting ANG) tad ehe full purchase price wil be M. LD. SKEWES-COX, Major, \
& ng sound sleep the first night so that funded. Get Mendace from your Chem- SOLF. & Adjutant,
Ono Qo 7 eee ist today and see how well you sleep to- The Barbados Regiment { ;
|) "No Asthma in 2 Years = *| night ana tow much better you will fea} \
Mendaco not only brings almost immedi- PInSELOW. 20 NOTICE ‘ |
ate comfort and free breathing but builds Menda fate There will be no W.O’s and Serjeants’ Mess Meeting on 11 Aug. 51, due to the } N I W LS) & Co
a) e system to ward of uture attacks. : "eS wild Px e uo be anr need late
lastance. J. Richards, Hamilton, Ont.. | Ends Asthma % Bronchitis « Hay Pever SAGER: HS FORE: FESS Sat: Be FEeuoNS. ee | TAL elle JWe
_ : —_— — wae PELL PLL APEE PE AAP AP ASE, A
%
GOPSF 9995999959999 99S9SS ¢ ROO CNSR es FOR--- % D These are among the numer
. %, \ § é amo i ou
8 2 » | new lines priced to help balance
* LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH 3/3 REAL ESTATE : REASONABLY PRICED {ij\j (oi bite!
4 x %
s, o
%, , "1 t
SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH x IN ALL ITS BRANCHES x CREPES from....... $1.19 yd. SPUN WANGOLA (crease-resi
x a ‘ i ”
— Also 3 % Consult: x | ing) 36” wide in 40 delightf
2 : q i shades at only 79¢. per yd
—_—— ee ee oe CECIL JEMMOTT oT |
4 *
% : % BAG oicacinccan $1.39 yd. Ne GANYORK TWINROSE CREPE
Established Sacorpdaaies ys Over KNIGHT'S LTD., 33 Broad Street ¥ | i in 30 gorgeous shades 36" wide
. , 5 Hy Special Price $1.00 per yd
% i g Special Pri per
ico» HERBERT Ltd. oo x PHONE: 4563 ¥ |} FLOWERED SPUN
% , % ¥
10 & 1\ ROEBUCK STREET, SOE SL PEIN POPE SO LOLS PECL LILLIE ONT cients $1.08 yd. BORDERED SPUN in Tropical
; " SOO PDOS ODDO DODD SO PDEPS PP PP PPVOPE PPD DPE EP PPPPPDIN, i : Hf " designs iy a ide, sev vi shades,
SCCCCSS OGRE BESS: KBVOCSSOOSOS ; $/) FLOWERED SILK at $1.44 & 91.56 per yr
. $ *
. % MONEY % EPO siisedisnecs a $1.60 ya. CHADWYN. SPUNOLA (or
4 A N 8S : cre:
ands Made Active and Youthtu \ pier rated
‘ AT OUR Xi! FIGURED LINENS rainbow, 36” wide at $1.00 per ¥«





. E. WILSON & CO.

Headquarters for Quality Merchandise at Keenest prices

LASHLEY’S
LTD.

SWAN STREET



31 Swan St Dial 3676



POSSE
——

ter what your age, you will find that your | down people."
gland activity and nerve force is incremsed

PPPOE SSPSD SPSS SSE PEELED EL PEEP LCC SS SLL LSCPLL PL E SED

NOW IN FULL SWING





















in many other countiics | Restores Mashood and Vitality | $555 99S09950G9S5955555600099650990000000009 BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION og

FS and restored. You will find youthful physi-| Guaranteed To Work x
“3 eal power in this discovery, which builds S|
ge wou are part and literally mane soir Vi-Tabs are not an experiment. This o/
y tingle with new energy and vitality. | simple home treatment, which can be used .
This simple home treatment is in pleasant | with absolute y Is the preseription . : x
e@asy-to-take tablet form and thousands | of an Americ 1 doctor. It ie arasinety 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASES 2 |
who have used it say that it is far better | successful and is giving new youth, vital- %
than any other method. ity, and energy to millions in America. Be- xX
Works in 24 Hours cause of its remarkable success, Wi-Tabs %
This new medical discovery, known os | ire ROw distributed aebgroitte hese, ua- |
Yi-Tabs, has been tested by thousands in | Por tnin reason vou should not experiment HERE’S A SPECIAL OFFER — eI
America and has achieved results that with uattiooatee drugs which may be
seem almost miraculous, It has conquered diuptic aod irritatin, ie ine delicate Jand %
obstinate cages that had defied all other and nervous system Si orabe not onl rare 7 5
treatment. It has reseued the young from ead their sterling worth by helpin 3 EXPANDED ME rAL Sft Aft %
Premature old age and debility. It has millions of sufferers, but are guaranteed in x >
fande older men sa good as new It has! Jour own. particular case Pur Vi-Tabs t %| |
brought happiness beyond all price to thou- tHe dont Bee for yourself a der aeabhs a am - x
sands who believed that they were old dieses rr roe more Virourods ron bak x |
Worn-out. and Gnished with the Jove of | resi" with this doctors wreeoription. Wie at 13e. per sq ft nett 4 |
Pores mashable discovery i thai | Tabs must ring You a new feeling of en: 2
it brings rosults so | CTS: and vicality, and be entirely eatisfac- e | |
uickly. In 24 hours | tty OF you simply return the empty pack- |
Se wah nob “and te }| age and It costs nothing under the guar- \ |
to Mend sie Gua. | antee. You are the sole judge of your own x '
sh ibtewiodd Sanh a thin | Satisfaction. A_ special, double-strengte 1 I i ! % |
dhe week 1 on bee botile of 48 Ni;vate costa little. and Insta i %| j
5 . a | ele ays. As the guarantee fully protects
ly make you anew man. you, you should get your treatment imme- 4 ° x | IS NOW ON SALE | H
diately so that you too will know what it is
Doctors Praise feel 19 to 20 yearn x Be ae .
VieTabs | Wie Tales 2.00000! Corner of Swan & Lucas Streets » Fly to Britain in Festival Year !
Doctors fn America and | 5 » |
}













Acclaimed throughout the world as | IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.
E the finest baking medium |! | Get There Sooner! Stay There Longer! \
THE You should read | Sea be 1]

Cakes and Pastries keep longer— pn ee ere tT ee, Lr en ‘

all about

will set you on the right course for success stay fresher—taste better when

You make sure of planned progress in the career of your choice when
you let the most progressive, most successful Correspondence
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individual training we equip you with the specialised knowledge
you must have for.a well-paid, key position.

Make the first move TO-DAY--- post the coupon below

HERE !

made with BUTTER CONCEN-

B.W.L $
Bermuda | hours 2 649.80
Lisbon | { ” é i 1,896.80
TR A Loudon 37.2! 2 1,474.20
FERNOXONE " TE Also Connecting Services to the Whole World. re



-





SO EASY TO MAKE INTO TABLE
BUTTER—JUST ADD WATER OR
|
|
}
|
|






AlL TEXT BOOKS ARE and apply it

ET Mie send you 0 emany
@ volumes as the subject
chosen demands, and

they become your personal property.

MILK.

Gamplete directions are printed
on tin.

at once







o rt E
INDICATION FOR USE. Fernoxone is a selective Hormone

' {$ YOUR CAREER HERE ? weed-killer and is recommended for control of Nutgros”

on lawns, golf greens, gravelled and asphalted paths and
IF NOT, WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE drives. All weeds are most easily killed when growing

Accountancy Exams. Draughtsmanship, All Police, Special Cou vigorously.
Aviation (Engineering an. rancho ~ Plambing®® sp
wi Engineering, All Branches Redo Sar Surveying

Book-kespin ubjects and Examina-
Bulging. Archieecture tions

of Works General Certificate of Secretaria) Examinations
Cambridge School Cartifi- Education Examinations Shorthand (Pitman’s)




Q.B.B Butter Concentrate
Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that it is i

| is
not dangerous to humans or animals. j
METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 & acre active ingred- RICHER than BUTTER
ient is the recommended application rate. A 1% stock |

solution is made up by adding 1.25 1 Fernoxone to 106 LIST OF STOCKISTS






cate Examination Institute of Municipal















i
'
Carpentry and Joinery ——— Tapeiiaes of Randieratte gallons water, or 2'» ozs. Fernoxone to 10 pints water. | }
Chi Englneering Hining, All Subjects (City & Guilds) Use 40 gallans per acre, or %4 pint per 100 sq. ft., diluting } ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & Co. Lia STUART & SAMPSON ;
All Comenercial Subjects Motor Engineering Television the stock solution with a further quantity of water to } ASHBY & MPDFORD Lid R. L. SEALE & Co { = :
Commercial Art Novel Writing Wireless Telegraphy and cover the are: ; FE. KR. BROWNE M. 1. SEALE & Co % BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION
Dieed! Engines Plastics Telephony Over the meee . | 8. E. COLE & Co., Ltd D, V. SCOTT & Co., Lid — — thenphosr pacman ene
$Y pour veqetrenpanns are site listed abeve, veries en tee fedi divten PRECAUTIONS... Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to Ee. A. DANIEL, STANFELD SCOTT, Ltd






damage by Fernexone and great care is necessary i H. A. G ONE Co J. A. TUDOR & CO.,
‘ WE ai ‘ os Aye tgentleers SAMUEL GIBBS J. D. TAYLOR, SONS Lid
applying it to avoid drift on to such crops which may be INCE & Co.. Ltd Cc. C. KING

growing nearby. W. A. MEDFORD # CO W. N, FORDE

PLANTA TIONS LTD. PITCHER CONNELL Ltd eee a — oa BAKERY Lid

PLANTATION RUILDE LOWER BR AD 7 PHONE 4585




———Direct Mail to DEPT. 188——

THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. ‘

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND



;
ii BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRW LÂ¥S LIMITED
H?

|









‘BENNETT COLLEGE


CEE TT seca me oe en 3 RLZ RY IBLZ!

f
i

oy A. CORBIN & SON6

£56,54565% +57,
PORK PO FOOD 3S - PPPS PE



Miss WINIFRED BESYP (better

known as Kitty) & Mr FITZGER-

| ALD SOBERS, (known as Petsy
their

ANNUAL DANCE

At QUEEN'S PARK HOUS?

iKLIM keeps



MONDAY Night 6th August, 1%
(Bank-holiday)



SOMEONES

A606 aa
—SOOODE LOSE LPL IFES 9










































































This Proud Feeling

can be Y











F rp?
ours. .











ao 1950
Music by M Harry Panniste en Co.
Pr eee weer without refrigeration Fra
%, erved
4 ADMISSION x A A ce ‘
%, s, i
5 Please extend this Invitatier x Families in every part of the world are assured of milk un-
$6 S9OOS 565% pada —SOCCBROA ~ failingly safe and healthful when they use KLIM.
x POQLOSPBPOEE IP POOF oo oo | Your KLIM milk is protected in the tin against dampness,
x Here we are again ! % } contamination and any harm, .. it keeps without refriger- |
@ Mr. & Mrs. FITZGERALD ¢ ation. Since with KLIM there is no waste x spoilage, you |
“ so a . .
‘Ss PRE SCOD . x Ket your fall money's worth of this superior quality milk | WE OFFER
gt remind you of their % i —value to the very last ounce
*, 1 T 7 . |
§ ANNUAL DANCE = 3 Te
. | : . ey | >
x it he % KLIMis pure, safe milk . ee r % |
; Ms Children’s Goodwill League bi j _s | y / M A
Fa ~% TO-MORROW NIGHT & KLIM KEEPS WITHOUT REFRIGERATION f I es
‘ & (August 6, Bank Holiday) % |
CADETS at Paragon Range on Thursday were forced to put out a fire which was started when a flare ¢ ADMISSION zz; 2/- «4 iH
lighted the grass. This was not part of their training. It was however great fun for the Cadets. * Musie by f R 3 KLIM quality i is always uniform 'y "i ; q - ‘
‘ Fat mg —— ++ “= Percy Green’s Orchestra % “eet |
‘ f on ‘ . BAR — as _ i a / ‘
in Camp W ith i he Cadets Results Of 9/ ‘ usual — GOOD x 4 KLIMis excellent for growing children “Ne
a | POOCCOROEAESB BOOS OSOSEES ,
‘ ‘ ‘“GS9999 POOP itp tstet, 5338S , | :
By Tony Vanterpool Fi Id S % oo a 5 KLiMadds nourishment to cooked dishes | IN A BEAUTIFUL
c j W »? i 7 " . i

SCHOOL, CADETS all over the werld eagerly look forward 1e eep 1% Society’ S Rendezvous | 6 KLIMis recommended for infant feeding | RANGE OF PATTERNS

to their Annual Camp. To them canip life is one of thrills FIRST DAY x ¥ |

and a taste of the real Army discipline. The local Cadets ,,,,, saa ree Awuwed % ' x 7 KLIMis safe in the specially-packed tin |

es . ormere Sc sare F 53 “$3 y r i r
from — son College, Lodge and Combermere Schools are giret ngs $373 02 x 3 | | Sl" wide at... ee per yard

no exception. Third 2301 106 75 > i i

It is not Seroad sing to hear that Cadets spent much of their spare Fourth 1360 53 37 x 3 8 KLIMis prospeee er Hirleyper eectret | 34" id $1 17 d
they were extremely enthusiastic time playing it. On many occasions [itt ier an te x RESTAURANT 3 | owe ee ee ee ees | wide | Beane a ith cen wi. per yar
when they heard that their they were ordered from Shintey geventn 0238 10 00 | a
Annual Camp would be a nine- in the Drill Hall to Barrack Eighth 3006 10 00 Mnrhill Street % Toke pare wollen, eae Rhy, 1 Pesan a os aarig ge
oye o wes Boe Pare -- e - Bausre wena pore coe NOW sogan Ot ane Je pailees ae ackeie Nos Open 7 p.m.—Midnite % | stir and you have
he ahaa tn reevakG wiht: 7. Tie BPEL ie ee eyE Second Race Tonite (Sunday) ¥% pure, safe milk 1 |

atmos} is pregnan 1 The Harrison College drill pyize , Ticket Amount | R el ¥ | 4 a +
Army life. squad, instructed by C, S, M. First 1295 $562 14 Tomorrow (Bz ank- ~Holiday ) } | i seen -—-———S— ee a

On Friday morning, July 27 Quintyne, won the Drill Competi- Second 1767 321 32 g Open from 4 p.m. 2 | aT e ep er
spetxunately 230 Cadet ne N tion which was held on Wednesday 3b!4 in ke & to Midnite % pure 5 of

ne three schools reported at the afternoon. This school was ex- Fift! 2508 10 00 | nr
Fort for camp, A sow had Alves ney ceptionally smart and deserved $5 00 cach to holders of Tickets ‘os pes Delicious Chinese Foods safe 16, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
experienced camp life but the the honour. Combermere was next, 1284: 1296, 1766, 1768, 1244, 1246, 3973, | Fresh Shrimpon Menu FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ‘
majority were in it for the first followed by Lodge tae % Dial 4730 For Reservation
Cee SP Aten etal « ea b ge. Third Race : :
brig zr a ; esp a nt “Harrison College again claimed prize Ticket Amount | $ Dine on ard at the besi X |
ae On bard to make all ergamges ROnours in the ‘Tent’ Pitching Fit ; ge oe 1 y an aio ethanol

S 1a ake alla ge- as oe ewe a x 38
ments, After the youngsters were per agers tae ae. _ this Han aie Third. 3905 177 20 LEGGE, | | SS SS
given: accommodation and had “OCBS ane Sothjermere bed 20F Fourth $60 }; WEST INDIAN COOKERY by E. Phyllis Clarke—363 Recipes RNIB ROTOR OE
laid heir kit. camp routine Second place. This was a competi-~ Fifth 10 00
aid out ee ma ea a ees tion of speed and efficiency, Marks , $5 9 each to aiders of Tickets Nos W prepared by Miss E. Clarke, former Lecturer of Domestic
was explainec o em. 1e) Snes , ict tiie, 2974, 2976, 4089, 4091, 3964, 3966, 2636, 2638 + Siiende or tinidad . No -paine have ‘blen “ebdved “In ynete Weh Ssod ae his
were taught the meaning of the Were Biven for the quickest time Fourth Race CT AN cience © ida op Pp & e ave receive mew stocks ao
various bugle Belia: ; ; in «pitching and deducted for any prize Ticket Amount Vi . ORI j this book essentially West Indian and Practical.

The programme was an exten. Mistake in striking and pitching. First 2780 $620 13 ‘ _ ‘ fee
sive one arranged by Major . Apart: from these competitions Second a1 es EXHIBITION Also available from Stock— GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
Skewes-Cox, Staff Office: of the programme included drills, a Fourth 0508 88 59 Il Pears CyelopsediaxOkford Concise istiouery, Latin: Franck 6, 7, 8 X 26 Gauge
Local Forces. A visit to Paragon Church Parade, physical training Fifth 3407 10 00 : :

Range, at the back of Scawell, and lectures. The final competi- Sixth 2075 10.00 1837—1901 and Spanish Dictionaries in Desk and Pocket sizes.
on Thursday highlighted the tion—the Falling Plate Competi- Sues Dd voulen ESEP Es (oA | GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes
camp period. tion—was held at the Government 2779, 2781, 2728, 2730, 0285, 0287, 0504, 0506 at '

At 9.00 a.m. the Cadets lefi St. Range on Friday morning. The Fifth Race i 1 | sur i = xipeneee
Ann’s Fort. They marched to Top winning section was from Harrison Prise Ticket Amount THE MUSEUM ROBERTS «A ¢C oO. = Dial S301 . «EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
Rock where they boarded buses College, Another section from the Bis o er 14", 1”, 2”, 3” Mesh
for Paragon. There were some College came second aud one from fhira 2064 167 59 FS SSBF SSF FF RRA II i
very small youngsters: in the Combkermere third, Each member Fourth 0967 83.79 GARRISON SS DSSS RS .
companies but they too seemed of the winning section was Fifth iid arom ih “POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS
to have enjoyed the march. The awarded a medal, eae ine 10.00 7th—26th AUGUST QSOODDIDDS9SSS9SDS SSS SSI SS SPPSSS PISSED SSS PIOOSOON a , , - ee
sight of the buses were however Friday night, the final night in Eighth ‘ 1576 10 00 - ‘ : ; x “g CEMENT SHEETS 4’ X 8’ at $6.40 Sheet
welcomed, camp, was spent in traditional Ninth 3443 10 00 urniture, china, glass, . O D Y D ESS SHO x

" + nd , at Bees x a 3443 10 00 aintings . 3 8 | aE ‘

At Paragon the Cadets saw fashion, A Concert was organised ¥/Pt) vatso7 10.00 peer pnptographs, % BR A WA R P x) “EVERITE” CORRUGATED SHEETS
demonstrations of platoons organ~ py the Cadets and for the Cadets. fleventh 1811 10 00 costume, curios, paper- 8 : % ay aaa j
isation and firing power as well Among the items on the pro- , $ 00 each to holders of Tickets Nos Sh ti $ Great selection of DRESSES, SKIRTS : ee tee
as firing on fixed lines and within ;,,.. vere singing. pis solos, 4086, 4088, 2070, 2072, 2963, 2965, 0966, 0968. ~ - »

ems VALI gramme were singing, piano solos, Sixth ; 5
ts. . > str - ‘ Sixth Race Daily 10 a.m.—6 p.m. K 7 s aaa ¥
aoa ee ada al ones oneal calypsoes and body beauty and prize ‘Ticket ‘ping uint Pp & BLOUSES, BEACH WEAR | e
Canes Sith ee : r. pa als re contortionist shows. The buglers, First 2809 met ay Sundays 2.30 p.m.—6 p.m. x |
‘< 1 past experience. but, °° ara »mbers of 2 Bcon¢ 0198 348 6 . vee 3 .
considering there was very little who os both memibe ne Lor ae Third 3135 174 33 ADMISSION :::: 1/6 $$ Slips in Crepe de Chine—$3.00, in Satin—$3.35 & $4.16. | ’Phone 4267
time for practice, this Squad did Barbados Regiment and 1 Fourth 3956 87 16 4 SSIO wt / Nightgowns in Jersey, Lingerie, Seersucker & Nylon. Dress- %|
cutee well, Combermere Cadets, played a pitth ai 4 he py a paiae | ing gowns in printed Cottons from $6.00 and in Satin. S| 1

An Officer pnd 36 other ranks March. ’ : Senin ait 10 00 . aes | Shippers in Velveteen (pink & blue) — $2.69 and in Leather a WILKINSON & HAYNES (0 LT) .

formed the Demonstration Squad. The camp was climaxed with a Eighth oeTt 10 00 MUSEUM COLLECTIONS y (red)— $5.09. Bath sets.(in various shades) comprising: 2 > | } 4 09 ®
= arn | JE y ee be Tickets N af OS as anos 2 re)e 9 ee - .

anh Roe jed. ree ne tae seine aaa at m Aon wits A ait Chae Atha mise. pt 3007 FUND 1% towels, mat and 2 wash cloths—$10.20 per set. S |

each man carried. There was als arday g. St. $ 2 2 2, , $134, 31: , 3357.

the morter eae n ett ork with Fort, the companies, headed by | Seventh Race i — | 9G 954656 4999 SG 9S S999 SS559559599 $566965500066ON | &

high explosives, smoke bombs the Drums and Fifes of the Regi- pine 098), 9561 88 NEI I EDEL IED ERE CREE ATO =

and grenades, In dealing with ment, marched to the Princess Second 2550 315 36 x i

sections they were shown how Alice Playing Field via Bay Street, cara — 187 $8 $ > : i { r

each member catried a filled Bren They were given refreshments at Faarts 385 10 00 | ¥ I OPPY i h A i A a 4

gun magazine and pecks and the Playing Field before their Ps tion " pd % & ey re ere gam . %,

shovels for entrenching. They homeward trip, Later in the day $5 00 eachiaze pholdens, Gf Tink 4 Bee s F LADIES \

saw how to fire a rifle at slow camp broke up. 0960, 0062, 2548, S861, aAG1, S463, ae VS W hanna

rate and quick firing. A demon- Some of the Lodge mente) RACES BROADCAST x | ' A ONDERFUL LOT oO ant

stration of firing single rounds in Cadets are natives of other islands THE broadeast of the Barbados |.¢ §: a a ‘

slow bursts from the Bren and Generally they return home to pyrf Club Mid-Summer meeting. | % Under, the _ patronage of SMALL RIM FELT HATS at 3.38 & $3.60 each | yor mm

rapid firing was given. spend their vacation with their which opened yesterday, will be - a My,

After _refreshments the Cadets relatives but on this occasion peard on 7,547 kilocycles on a JUST THE I YPE OF HAT THAT LOOKS SMART os
boa given a demonstration of they made a great sacrifice by} wavelength of 39.76 metres, ‘His Lotdship Sir Allan ~ @

iring on fixed lines. In this they joining the camp. i
stood within a few yards of path Nearly every Cadet regrets that Y dav’ Collymore and Lady In All Fashionable Shapes
of the rounds. fired from a Bren the camp had been such a short esterday s
by R.S.M.I. Browne. . ‘ i Collymore

7 ne, They are anxiously looking y :

Fe wae eine en eee RRbate to the same period next! Weather Report (SEE THEM IN OUR SHOW-CASE)

i nat a are lit the dry grass rans
at Paragon. A large area was *°2?: FROM CODRINGTON at

burnt. This was unexpected fun
for the boys who, armed with
pecks, shovels and tree branches, . i Tt

| M rant at St. A s ne Cadets
extinguished the biaze. Following Kept at ot. woe va anti air owl
this firing within fixed limits Were Supervised by ee

Rainfall: Nil

Lowest Temperature: ’
wor 118 CRANE HOTEL
Wind Velocity iles

: 10 miles per

was held at Walkers in 1949, Last

|
The first Cadet Annual C mt
year’s camp, like this year, was |





























: ne ‘ompany ¢ tadet Officers, hour
was demonstrated. They were Company and Cade ‘ 9
; _— pr (9 a.m.) 30.003 on
shown how to cover the approach > ee v ae ay
of the enemy. The Bren was fixed POLO PRACTICE ps cartta ph \X Saturday Sept. 9th
on two points and the firing was MATCHES TODAY \% ? ' E
directed from _left to right and THERE will be several water? OO i% 9 p.m,
vice ian Shortly after 3.00 polo practice matches this morning (PO DODO G POD ODOT, io
pm. the boys packed up and Po*) P't i ets ~13 so
. 5 * at the 4 atic Club in preparation. | & OR
returned to St. Anns Fort at the Aqua : § sy
; a : i > . * ow , > + imvollg are rg if ae
During the period in camp a roi Pe ee he oeatee one % Be achcombers Dance ~ % Admission $1.00
very popular Irish game—Shintey tour to Trinidac ne first: match 16 Ay THE Nan) pprrnictrtet vntintrtetnbctvictetrtvtet ie | 3A ———
—Wwas introduced to the Cadets by Whit n : peeing ee ? 30 oelee Ke tt Q BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB ¥ jQenernbine enna onnessk -rnheebnne
R.S.M.1, Browne, The speed of Team “A ‘Team B On % (Members Only) ¥ LPP PS PIES POPP OSS, I
the game is about the same as Ice ream * P, Foster, C. Evelyn, oon savurpay iste avGusT, } f cle 3 |
Hockey. B. Patterson, G. McLean, G.]% 1954, at 9.30 pom ss Barbados Aquatic Club 3 ) ; f
It is an indoor game and the Foster, N, Portillo and M. Weather-|%& — {10 aid of Water Pelo Tour to x ;
: teams are made up of five a side, head. 2 Musle by Clevie Gittens’ Band % To our Visitors who are %
i The stick used is similar to the | Team “B": M, Foster, B. Brooks, ]% ApMisstOn (by Tieket) $1.00 % cligibie for membership and 4
field hockey stick with the excep- F. Manning, H. Weatherhead, K ]@ = Come dressed as you like but x cur Local Members.
tion of a straight bottom, A ball Ince, D. Bannister and B. Manning soi ae omneey cre purses 2 ea % / ‘
} measuring five inches by three After this match there will be ADDED ATTRACTION: Exist x After that busy morning !
{ inches, takes the place of the a ladies’ game Teams will be % tion Water Polo Matches under % shopping come and relax on
puck, It is made of hard wood anlected? trom: (hose indies (On the % floodlight at 820 p.m & the £ ier, enjoy the € OOoL
After learning this game the pier by 9.30.0’clock 9$,0;¢:6566950S666G65566604- BREEZE, also a drink. Then
Lachenalia ae ett seen " pe iS JA Aty ate POO OY have a refreshing swim. You \ ee











can also be served with
either a fine Luncheon or
Just a’ Snack. Excellent

| They’ i | Do It Every Time saree 0. et Oe By

sme immy Hatlo |





~
BA Ax

| won LISTEN, SCHNOOKLE 7 yessir! x BELIEVE IN Se MC
} BEFORE WE START *SCHNOOKLE/ SETTLING UP ON THE DOT! es =f
; LET'S GET ONE THING LAID OUT THE I FIGURED IT ALL OUT: Don’t forget we cater for

DOWN BEFORE STRAIGHT. THIS TRIP IS DOUGH FOR THE, (T OWE YOu $12.43~ ce

eve eo | eounumarar ||| Sime reac: | tur aimee ga

LAW BEING: | oe EVERYTHING AND {| | ANOTHEN CAME 7 evn Sor a BAD TRIS

on HARE AND, \ ZL spLir ir wit )| | THE DAY OF EITHER. IT WAS WORTH

a ae ener ORS | | “ema NIE EO LONG, CHU!
Reve nt

Birthday, Wedding, and
Cocktail Parties; and our
Staff will give personal

‘
{
supervision
2.8.51.—4n,
LA AAA LII FOI LIE S6550) |
nee einen een Re eee
ANALGESIC BALM

lt bet btn trlt ttt ttt PII DI Dob D Pb

POGOe



4556 58
POSSESS AOS APS PPS IS







Fresh Stocks
Just Received

PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS
PARK DAVIS PALATOL COMP.
PARK DAVIS PALATOL PLAIN
PARK DAVIS LIVIBRON
PARK DAVIS BEEF IRON &
WINE

| DODD PILLS

| THERMOGENE RUB
DR LIVER PILLS
pr, Cc S NERVE FOOD

YEASTVITE TABLETS
MUM



we have a wide





C. CARLTON RROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist

Come in and let
| _ us fit you with a
“ee ~ Fine
| om \N LIGHT SUIT
range of Patterns
| P.C.S. MAFFEL & co., LTD.
TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING

4 (t
186 Roebuck St Dial 2813 } i} Prince Wm. Hy. St. eine Dial 2787
yi &











se















A. ROLLOCK & CO.

DIAL 3131









|
|



\





POSS

FOOD FOR

From October, 1950 to
June, 1951 the price of

Woollen
Suitings

has advanced over 100%,
and these higher priced
materials are now begin-
ning to arrive in Barba-
dos.

We still have a good
selection of

TROPICALS
AND

ALL WOOL
SUITINGS

at last year’s prices,
so

NOW IS THE TIME
to select yours at

C.B. RICE & Co.

High Class Tailors,
BOLTON. LANE.

PPDSSSOSS SPOT POPES

THOUGHT



PES

°
2

999999999999 DOG 99S SOS LOGO FS SSS SS OSE GOS IVF OTOL CVED






PAGE 1

M NDAT, u (.1 si :,. 1951 si \l>\\ \ll\IK Ml IMfil I I I \ 1 V Fifty Years Trade Union Development III.ill I limit i s linlusin.ii ReU%  in it mu • generation co." The ti,..,,%  l re coming ratl 1 th* COIH-IUMMI nil Mr THAT there have been big tharine* in the character and tonal .statiw of the British trade >er the past half centurv It common knowledge. But how !" SSASS ; .." ly uunrM in an article butM '',1 ',, ""• ''"" % %  04 DO mote than 353,000 If we now jump o\. In 1900 there were n: i 1.323 registered and unregistered! %  "i with a total numbertrade union, with a total number-MSIIW from lhT n . l'"", '£* N '"" la As*o.-.., >hip of juM over two million emt i !" hkvKIIL. -..I io-dav. l-oeul Government Office, %  ploy**., more than nine,, pe, S'^^rite W""?^ ~" %  • %  difficult to t ke stock brietlv but compn%  The (.ninth nt The Unions but the tad that th. I either bv central body. V| lo the In) edged ,1 limits to vohmi.Kv naajolli.lnf machm.-> ...r!,j .. for UM %  rteiab en ,lf bv statutory wace reguluti. : iheir funds and ,:( UM 'WKI them freely to enter those •*" *"•" ' %  .*•.. <• haa, it tw. ,1,-cfa.i Helits of -rnployment which other thin*, increased. bably contribu'.inion* were prepared or compel!Collective) bargaining ha* .-il Baara than anything %  'iore. .' %  :". UM ,hange has In The ( hanuini' Character baai UneM by of Unions '"-•'' to national bargaining in i Hipporl of one Tt.e growing: oig.o Inehi Bui aquantly, aowMfO rtu wi ha-, all i ' :i| : agmatikOUti reajulala Di \cr. the brea.it> iracler of the trade ** ,ho ,prms •' growing concern for union movement. This has taken asBployinant But although in V %  policies has building and railway bataari ihelped! cement the I ihey do so almost caanpMel | an d political irlna the coal-mi un* industry the) Wh .,, i^ ... nin %  ratai %  • ,-cUtionvv.iKrfl and in Die engineering iniil] cieases but not place iri various ways, in *om^ cases we can trace the gradual n*r*hip transformation of professional lationa into trade unions, as Use National AObvious, jrowth unlMU their has. of %  oum • %  bad nonmanual workers' unions to extend the bull of their organization int.. related fields of emplowm-ni Thus, we find the Railwav darks' on deciding to changi Indiislrinl And Politic,.1 Aclion i i unpai lad 'hank' ,^ In U and inlluencp of "Jr Shears sat •iSLErwass The pi* i. i %  organizitiin off tl workers: probably less than a quarter of all the manual arorkan were organiied. Tor black-coated workers trade unionism had hardly any appeal at all. Th. \ Union of Clerks founded nine yean previously liad 82 members. Despite the va of "New Unionism." the trade union move1000 lo l( the number of trade V rt"i n 7M7K ".' ""'' Conjcvn leadina to the il ment was still predominantly unionists rose specfacularly from i? divvnily ot union .„'£'*• "",''""*'.. ]' \l composed of skUlel workers. 2 to 8 3 millions; then declUieu %  SlanJ CnSril^SnTS>n the building. nieUl. Averse econonuc condition• ,I,?.T';I L^. 1' 'ii \L. naarini a„ d sh.pbu.lding 4.4 m ui iona ln i 833: then climbuSSST' m mK ,h '' ^Io,e, ,' ,tt ml ,,L-t trades, in coal-mmlng. ..nd m coted continuously to 93 millions bv ton textiles, accounte.1 for more the end of IMS. To-day about ,'" l S l > B "ng of inter-unior. than two-thirds of the total num1$ P?r cent, of the whole cmwnfllct Th,s ,lA 1 "'' n halpad ber of trade unionists, although pi „ (excluding do f^H 1 '," h b \ !' 1 ? s,rp ngthenthe printers and boot and shoe nustic workers) are organized and !"* ". '" "* ana operatives were also strongly ortho proportion of trade unionists 5* '" fon allo ' Jwint IW"* manual workers ,s mu h ll, -" li; ''—!<. higher. The financial resources T H •'••''•-' of UW British of the unions have also been subl,; dc unlon to mako %  lvll *h 1933. %  .... With the repeal of the itr; Trade ida Ukuona Act i i %  itbcniI aeurltj o4 Ihata .tun mambai %  %  : ^option l %  . live MOt In eiliit. than, the rel;.%  knetltu7 the growing importance lo uenal atTanaaenanta than lh ara] the trade unions of |. ,. : .|. i Th. ipposed to industrial action. who iik. i ion with I noroJ Whan the Trades union OOJkgreaa mlgfil do woraa than I i in the e,il> „„ twenties tb main idea was thai | ;i ,( v 0 | QriUsh trade trade unions to make ., r ;ih o< ; l :i> u Kina OI r,,t( '" au a ,u i Unpooo, uu particular type of £" '? rcr of 0 anix f d %  • oiRuniuUan ha* orolmblv .. . A number of loose fed* of district or national unions had stan'tia'Tv been formed The Miners Kederrnainly as a"rult^f reduW e7' '''""i' has probably"ci,nM yr-gjtti*^ sJSSKS 1 !" %S ^ ssrssAsn Federation had started life the M "' ^ is always changiir year before and the Engineering There are still as and Shipbuilding Trades Federa' ,p ' sufficient good butla quote Milne-Bailey— total membership. The growth of hul B"** 1 w111 does not (tourist •was little more than a debating large unions by the organic prowhen one union i* trying to i society." Its Parliamentary Comeess of voluntary amalgamation l* 18 *' its own prefetenca ' %  nnttee was weak and Ineffective, has been the most signillcant paltlqalBr lyPa of organIzatim and lived at the time on nn annual trend in structural development upon another. of about £2.000. It has followed no special pattern, Tbeie is clearly an Intimate n however. Some, but by no means lalionship between wmk-iV .ml the Qanwal Council should kind of general stag! for the [ aasad since f misting the cuu* In lha frorfcers' wages which the post-v;ar slump had i.iduced. Th. Constitution of the T.U.C. which has not been apprceiably altered ;ince 1924. still reflects the prevailtha trada union very ual Trades 17 large "unions." each "wifh~inorV ^Uona, large or small/someway limited powers of the General IreaUy bethan 100.000 members, are re'* n alwayi be found to ocaauuia '" ul HOIKS is always changing. Whin ?" wc -• ';T ^Ti F many as 700 *"<• "l UN ln conce i rn S^X "'1 le unfons. but *• part of scve,.., „ ,„.„, -£E7""L^J% J stiM wk?n# L Su 2VJZ X C ll ut lne craft unions hav be'"'I'l-.'-r.' organizations on the emulSw rol Ji i Cnmo mer t d '"to large multi<">< %  hand, and tho kind of toe1 K ,,? „ n 1 \\, asloco '' "*bly i"e Amalgamated E Uon on the attwr Bach mflu. u5.n*^l£ industries was gmeering Union, have admitted <""' tha other. The growth Of ni^ii^r A ent ,. mu, if m c, '* v lh0 •" ^'"^ •*• p mployorderly and orfsnixad ralation AL h^Si • ^ Co T£H! a V on rd in ***** vonnection with their between the two stdaa of induSV; Act had been passed m 1896; but trades. Vet there still exist plenty hM been I fairly OOOUl tya on mute.a %  upport in limes of industrial conflict. In fart iii in tha moral authority %  1. i ; %  : %  1 %  about, not twenusc its afBllatad unions were praparcd in its bat I.ad pravlouali • *'" lead on then own account, but becai( (leasing participation ol I Offtunant m economic affairs has shifted the emphasis from Industrial to political actl* n snd the representation of the tm point of view < n .my proposed ndmmlstralivc action ,u, %  nV,,il.',^r.r"""i"..**r *;—' ""I uaoea. sat mere sun exist plenty !" s oeen ainy eonnnumi^ ICBijaf| SLSSS 0!! S? i 0rm ?* o( P" re •' ><> !" conflinn'g process during thpart hall *' AM "^ * "ndertakm b Cr „ '" ^ ** ,helr membership to one locality, century, although it was greatly pioved. There was n Q minimum ],k. •• wage legislation. The fncedoi 1 the London Society of Compromoted by the special eiieumn i..•„:,',' %  %  "' '"Vr" af 0 "Tho tremendiu. growth U.nc orl.ln< ]Xgfc££32jVZJS. E: .TP-. •>"-9-n-l Worker,' ut of two vrortd p were | ; • *.—• %  •(•• % %  ..in. UVIIVIKI numn wo~o.w.im on thC lntCr-\Vr .„,..„ ,r.,,, m;'T"lIII irnion and thr National Union ot jcars. The prca,l of statutory n.li ff d S )r " r '\ S General ami Municipal Worker.. v.:,K.rOOUliUon .1. .1 I.. 1111 wl.l.h .1 '. S. n hJ T nvT !" ; whlcn together ea5t more than %  . 1. •>' f 1 1 %  liinidi.1.1. v. net hiarl-i: %  til %  —Indunlri.I Uelfarr A WINNER EVERY TIME MAGI' H£ALIrl6 OIL MAGI HEALING Oli Use "Wl A*• I" internally for Coughs, Colds. Colic and Diarrhoea — Externally lor Cuts. Sprains. Strains, and Bruises. Remember •• MAi;I" is good lor Stock and Poultry too. S*w ,0€ .a. ri"'"" Sf*^**-***#******# W*W^^ BAY STREET BEAUTIFIED WITH BEARD'S % BUILDING . . BEARD'S BUILDING BEAUTIFIED AND PROTECTED WITH <•% 99 1 SNOWCEM t 1 >n:vi HAll lll'IIOOl lO.lTI.M. "IN9WCEM" dMM UM lnllr jl f liriuhtrniiiii mill prol-rlini(. Il |i....i.l.~ 11 drriirulivf. 1...1.1 pi ..t.i ....> % % % %  -_ttliirli IIIM-% flaltr. peel or mil ult AMI IS IMM'INMII SNOWCEM protects the outside of your building from rain and moisture and improves its appearance. Its clean finish on inside walls and ceilings increases light-reflection value by at least 20 per cent SNOWCEM is hygienic since its valuable surface promotes maximum cleanliness and prevents the harbouring of germs. More people are discovering these days the outstanding benefits derived through the use of SNOWCEM . that's why most of the modern Bungalows and Buildings are treated with this Decorative Waterproof Coating £ =?# <5 i Z $ $ 4 $ 2 2 # 55 # £ $2 $ 2 Z 2$ H 2 2 $ 2 $ $ # £ 5* # 12 Z*&0$0$£$^$&&$ 7%  m %  Hi %  :-• %  %  .. H.M.I'll HKAKD'S NKW FtlRNITllKK STOKK. Hay Tl'rill. If I. 1M| „',H-k. SNOWCEM *— Hliile. (ream. Fink, Silver-drev. Gun, Bill*, DECOR ATIVE WATERPROOF COATING ON SALE AT ALL LUMBER & HARDWARE STORES.



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PAI'.f iX SL'NOAV ADVOCATE SI SDAV. Al GUST 5, l'Ol Cold Climate Mitford —Takes A Warm Bath Ouidu Bluckiiiaii Singh To Cheering Audit-netEJECTED TENANTS GET SPOTS AT BAY ESTATE New B-i.k. ' (.1 nhi.l MAL(()L>I IHOMMIN mi rn.i-.siNo D> NANCY MITIOiil) Hasmsli Hamilton IIH U. ',t> tIB cn„i p :.. "! hUjtl I illHi h I ck> th* aYsUlanl ;> i-"l earlier ndvt rnj the eccenlihl<>-r.i!l... ol Ihe British aristocracy. The story of Tinbles*ins is ma* have %  %  oroe w h a i English fir) o> %  want lob oflet ceremony by Chi rlcs Edouard. a temKtuous French marquis in ilaiul tor the war. She presents him with an heir, an od.ous Itt%  V When peace returns I i fo tu y. marquis He mm | ones. One*, fa madly m love wuh I n of French life Tin 1 rantt, el of this %  .. mmp %  ipji %  .. . modes in it;, salOOfsS, She ll foil with ihe imooih. tn grace foes %  I Jell U I l %  : % %  E Chrtot. ; IrUon Of Bid %  I %  i. :;iil In do hut return 1 ol %  riUlanl duci I 'Hill younj| man named Huflhie • %  : %  II day fa i • % %  • %  %  ttMi • no llliMI:.. In thi i %  %  %  'i hint that turn over. %  new laei rot rely oa it ii I ... t .Grace. %  ,,:. %  suit." Exuberant sjitre, ability to I %  and fareai vm'i i. The ,, %  -ju-im.l Ti It is iTT vary well fi ctupid ajirl. dreartaat charm in ttaa OBOtl .lobhlsh due bUsd ni onnnkinifr Rut when U |f*j ford resins to shareQrae**i yonglt-tyeti enUiusdasou are arc .. ASCY MITFORD. entitled to i I such is tn %  %  of ri % %  'potiuc perdu .L p|' we are I high society panned bj i sot what tseva been < \uerl. FUUV i i. va In the Cold Climate In a warm %  nit: WIND AMI ffaU FLAlll By Mini-. Sperber. \\ nichl %  1 hi %  !.!!; i THEM iny novels aiiout the dlsdlusloned (U'IIr i • This is one ol I In lone. %  it ha* many characters fiat are hard rid harder bo *•*• member, liul it over 1 I odieapa because ol da painfully topical Internal of the Ihama, lha powar
lurrd by Dollfuss troops The dialogue between Stetten and %  prelate who holds the wou n ded man's life in his power ll tlie most eloquent statement of what this book bclicvt-s: no ide;,t is worth the sacrifice of the scent of ik single Mower—to Bay nothing of the life of a nun.' Jl IHJMENT UN DELTf lti:v rtv I ri. Ambler HodaVr and Stoimhton. Hi. MI %  ;,!. ....... WHEN Foster, a British Jouinaltst. arrives in an Iron Curt in eapital to cover the trial of Vordan IX-ltchev he supposes it wdl be .simply another of those stock UOM of gn old-timsocial democrat leader who h.i his usefulness to Moscow kaita enced readers of Amblei will be able to restTBln their s finding there Is nothing simple about the affair. If Postal .stumbles upon a corpse, that, after all, is only what i.n inquisitive BtWsn rnual estpacl in an Ambler story. When I %  % %  %  .-i equivocal character nameu Georghi Pashik, who wears a tight seersucker suit and can black despatch case, he ought to know that the despatch I tains only a stale meat and a revolver. And he ought not to assume that Georghi Is J pulit.cal wrong 'un merely because hi. conduct Is so furtive. The applause that welcome. Ambler back Ui the old stand after years of absence would hawi been able to maintain tin* Ml pense created In the Unit ,h.ipt--i of this Dew thriller • 1 nUIGHT A STAR. B> Thwouu Flrbank. Ilaxrap 10a. 8d. ?4a pages. "Farming and fighting arc very old occupations." says the author of I bought u Mountain in this record of one soldier's war. IN HI* TRI E CENTRE. I|> ArneM llaskell. A and C. Black. 21s. 32S pagea. My life for Ihe ballet" might be the motto of these rcniiniscenses of a patro". saint of idler's Wells g> A TRAVELLER fN VENICE Ry IK-rek Fatmore. Mrlhuen. 15-. 183 psgea. Not the best, but the most up-to-date, report ci, what rani] Ilka. FABLES FOR OCR TIME By James Thurber. Ilamlsh llaniUUm. 12a. i;d ()ne volume now houses the famous illustrated fables with their surprising morals, and also Thurber's own view of famous poems like Curlew Must Not Ring To-night. Werld Capyrtiht Reserved —L.E.K. %  Miss On: bori soprano singer. and time and ajaln the1 she santf at Combermei. Rail on Friday night .1 I lOglllR lil Leaeue The Ron, Th.Chief J Allan CcJIymore who ui-. recital told the audience he had heard much singing, but none so sweet and vibrant as Miss BlackMiss Blackmail sang for more than an hot;-: with only about four minutes ihternu-sion Dal paaaaj Shorn*, i %  the pieces she liked by Brahms. "•Ru!|Sussliebehcn" and "O Liebliche Wargen" and the hush she caused when she wanl .you fill me with % %  %  rings of claps which followed. NN What was striking throughout her singing was In On her long programme wert"Depuis 1-e .h.ur lUiulse) by Charpenller. Charmant Olseau (La Pcrle du Brest I) by David. "When Cells Sinn*' by Moir. "A Spirit flower" by Campbell-Tlj i.n. A Birthday" by Woodman and the KnJrl'uals "Done Written Down My Name" by Johnson. "O !>eter Oo Ring-adem I: I i lelgh and "New Horn Again" by llellman. The BttdlatlOt liked the spirituals heal Miss IHackman did lime to sing all the "Encores". i %  the end she sang two The one which was most touching as The Lord's Prayer Mi wlnrton Haekatt, oreanhrt .,: S' Paul's, ni-compatiled her. BAND CONCERT AT QUEEN'S PARK The usual monthly Sunday Concert will take place thi under the direction of Capt. C. IT Raison at Queen's Park beginning at 4.30 p.m. Tschaikow-k s %  Lake Ballet Music and two sacred songs by .1 B Bach will feature on the proajrarnme which follows: Grand March—"Whitehall" Prank IVrtphl Overtun Ballet Music—"Swan I tki —TschalJ Valse -"Dansc of the Swans" — Hungarinn Dance Morceau—"Braga'l S. j m (Angels larenadej Loiter Gavotte—Hearts and Pfc Pi baal btt> •' %  < bUdren'l Dance ~-Colerld0e-Tatilor Two Bacrad PI "Mi Heart ever Tn. i "Sheep may safely Oraxe" ; sBeck Ballad Bait "Squires Popular Songs'* — Ord IfanST Hymns: The Lord is my Shepherd —tune Cremo^d The King of Love my Shepherd is 1P7 A. H. M God .Save Thr King %  of the Housing Board Informed the Board yaeteiday that he was regularly being offered bribes from people who want to ge' house spots at the Bay Estate oplo da not i. noaey to the stalf," he •uiii. "would not h.-lp ll, tu to obtairi house spots" lha ..ffers, he said, were not made with an ill | oxiety to obtain a spo;. But it will harm rather tha-i l-.elp their cause." he said After telling the Board that he the suggestion*, which were implied with ih forced t > lake their houses to UMUltabl* spots or to other congested area Although this type of MlatajKN strictly not "slum clean i Is necessary in order to prevent lurthcr deterioration of exi-tm : conditions. MemlH-i. who attendi-d the meeting ol the Selection of 'IV* ant. Committee held on July 1-i were Mr. John llcklcs. ChalrrM Mr H A. Tudor and Mi. M t Oox, The Board received a latter from the Acting Financial QV mf irnuns the Board that the Oo% tl ioi-.ti-E\eeutivr ('..mmittee bai npproved the reeooirnesxlatlt i that the recently erected toreroomed house* st the Baj an I line Estates be rented of $150 po r week. The lettei added that the Committee agree i that the subsidy on rent should not exceed SO per cent, in future. The Board will recommend t*i ('< > nineiit that house spots at the Pine Estate should be rented ut tl 90 per quarter. The Board began consideration f the question of erectn imunal baths at the Bay Estate. The Director of Medical Service-^ Bxprt ad the opinion that Mptlfl tanks should be used and s commit!'.' was appointed to consld>It and make recommendations ti the Board. The members of th Coiiui /lee are Hon. V. C. Hutsn 1 i . ; tor ol Medical BervtcM Mr. H. Connell. Mr. Went and the Se cu lar] Applicution Rejected The Fundamental Ba|>-* i hunji win not be ailoa a branch church at the Bay Estate. The Fundamental Bapti-t made an application to be allowed to put a church there, but it WM felt that preference should bS (Ivan to houses. I to be put at the Pine shstate, thi %  will have to %  apnrovad by them The Board gave permission to the Transport Board to allow the bus concessionaire of I I bus service to the Pit.. laleta. Will Resume Rotation WASHINGTON. AUK 4 The Army announce.: that limited rotation <-i %  :n Baptanbei on worldwkii beat Troops fViting in K already bl I In S >p tember the Army said rotatioi a here. APPOINTED VATICAN CITA' Aug 3 A Ba ion f"i Un %  i t? the f altl m Pi day nomn I Heverenlyukl Fu %  %  Kyoto. Japan as Resident Bfsho I Youl DP J--7.es s '-r^'^Nj Bourn-vita ^OMIHO (^weiirt&XJg^ \^M^/ • Powdtr Caihoacri Bougutt F ... so vtlfcty sasooih .,. dtllcstslj psrfumrd ... clings softly for hours and hours, gl>lng you that natural vltld look. &•''".:.7 (%4&wt *18<>a4*£~ FACI rowofii rOW THAT IIAIURAl VfVK) 100K BACKACHE IS YOUR a WARNING' H.< k.dh u.u.11. IU fir.1 sipi of Kklr. Troabl*. TV k.,1,,*.. H th* bWod'. i.li. Wrwa ili. fri mil ol oroW. kuload of purr. Irnh Mood fUwiai lo ... mm** ami !" l, T*V blood >lfr.in || linn -mi %  ilr poiioniand acidi. Thrn vou fovl rotton. Hall a rrahay'a oiporionca and aewntaik lull by (brtora in laaaotu dim.-, proto (hat tlodd'a KioVir) Puli *wkl r ncl row blood ol nf acids and poiiona. than .* SUo.1 ii char raor hacluidio duapfoari and > <-n ISod f' '1 inr ia rcnlarrd by rokuat ivallh and own. You tori -ran o>un. Inaie OB Dodd r a KIOWT Pitla. Only 3 lor larff bottleal all chrmiata. JU Dodds Kidney Pills CAN THIS BE POSSIBLE? YES! THE NEW "KITCHENCRAFT" WATERLESS COOKER • Cooks 4 Dishes with one Heat o Conveniently shaped for preserving, boiling and stewing o Excellent loi serving foods at picnics o Hun —•••hi 1 #•#... THI-: IOIIMH sunn: FOR YOUR HOME... The World's most popular Strike and Chime movements HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay %  .M M V s-.i • I MaraaMM*. Srh Oril F. Smith, S. h %  I 1 I voniM. Kch Entcrprla* S 8 S. Alco-. FWinanl. Sen. E*'*rdo. S B llerdimai V V T ll H...I... Ben btanfi D Wallace. ARRIVALS ll HM A < % %  I M M V T n lUdar. r O.n-1. A" RATES OF EXCHANGE Aagesl • Ml 'll inpr Clrquoi un at t ii %  %  %  Si|hl DrnfU SI I w I in ,., Olio'. i>. Ourreacy on e is p> CoupAm M St*, pr S rrei Startling Crrdirtions In Your HnriDicope Your Real Life Told Free ol your post oapoolri %  rak polnl*. rif; ilnr n lo l.1 rHFR |I .Mill ul P^nrtil Tiil-.r| tr.dia'a niooi (amuua Aalrolosor, who I.-, limit up YEAS1WITE vThe Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, If you want to get Ql'ICKREI trom PAIN. anJ abo to enn>* hencnt <>f Vitamin B, you i uke YEAST VITE I st There's noUung cbe like VBA VTtst it ii dM 0M1 V reliever u.hi. h ALSO omtairu tonic ViiamiD H, Don't w, go sod get some YEAST-V Tablets now. ~~~fw HEADACHES NERVE PAINS COLDS. CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS RELIEVES YOUR PAIN and MAK£S YOU fUL WILL YEAST-VITE MEN WHO SELECT SHIRTS ON THE SCORE OF STYLE •Jl COMPORT Ol Al II Y world ovrr rv of S-f, | Vorh bollr-.. %  r | r* Hlusl pI %  MS some oort of acKuncl-alShlTo popular.** hi. system TaOore w||| na you rnm jw Ami I: lion II vou forward him vi>i.r lu'i nanx I .Mr. Mro or Ul.i adJraro ord dot* • al birth all clsarij wrttaa b> your>:( SraolStJ '.<* A-trol nl^.I Wo.k I PoaUSO We but irnd Sd In I: • ] < i.ia.s tic.' 1 •" '• • 'i ihe r. fbH itot.-mont* nb,...' ir altalr. Write now a. t 1 ..d* ..Kan. Acltli. I'l. r TAIH1KK .Dcpt MS—C.', Upper | irtt Slrwt. n.it..> M. India. l',..i JB SHIRTS obtainable at all leading ttoret :,v.-.---.-,-.-.-,-.-.-.-,-.-.-.-.-,-r,-,-,... v.//.v,V/,V//W///,W///////.w/,V.V//W/,V.V V JUST RECEIVED! A F URTHER SHIPMENT AUSTIN A 70 PICK-UP CORNWALL. A \c\ pleating model in oakcj'c rtU) Mi loa motcnicnl IfeighiSr Width in Depth 41'. A V A I : v | INI I ll s Always great favourites ?vcr>*'i.-r. the fjrnou* Smith* FitliekJ range of S-day siniing and aUPHB| encsB, anJ 'it-hour tuncpieves are designed 10 appeal to all who look for und i-onvlrucnon. ooH ijiu and pcrfevl rel.lUl.ty. wiihprvcs that art well ehln the rea M V p I K •_ (i t . [ THIS Ni:\\ Al-TIN VKK-l'P' Imilt on the famous A70 chassis and with the handtonw ATOstyhr. ;. is made fur really hard work. It is just what you wanl for jofai thai tu-c | -tiiUvart light open truck that takes a full 15-cwt. Completa ;ill rnettl body with the tailboard that can be lowered <" %  = '.'. n.. %  '. I h n O.H.V. engine, steering-column %  control and mdi-nendent front suspension. AUSTf! Bf y u can depend on it! ECKSTEIN lilies. -w-Ha-t-r. BAY ST. /.V.'//AW*' I 4'AV/.V/.'///.':



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SUNDAY, \i (.1ST 5. ltsi si M)\V AllVOt Ml PAGC FIVE Kama Wins Inter-Club Midsummer Races K.O. Competition THE EVENTS nan BACE nm m By P.A.V. BARNA DEFEATFD EVERTON at Mairirn Slakes Doldrum, Mr N. M lnni*(' the^tnut llllv WM •crMch. %  •i .IPt. on ,„ ,0^ „,„ „. ilh Mabo „ W't-dn^-ciav mxhi for Ihe Inler-Cluh Knock Out Tabk leading Tha F ur sets were plavtd Evert..n. already !" )" *1 thi pmitfon untiliw MIwon this Haitu,spct-Ualors a n-l-coming pla>er. ouiiBrt member of the 1 i. S b-.:tle Howard ant! vho rut them bar*, on some ocoi...**i-. •,.,-On lasiona froin below the table ?MU.>U H.ii I I thi mndr nnMbe* look dmpli Planters' Slakes turn. Greenidge was not tu be A field of five started. Betsi pped from smashing and hi Epicuie. April Flowers and Fi Flight having been "traiched. point Coming around the bend. Topsv and Dashing PraMMa made a strung bid but could nut overtake Sweet Rocket piloted bv Lutc'iman. Thli illly raced up the straight to win by a M lenaih rn ess Tle it.** interesting compotigot most of hipoints tion nf the l*al Table Tennis fashion. He won Ihe game 21 l(i ,.* also aurieu un W.dto defeat Murray 3—1. allmThe sets were eveti %  Inn lions %  i champion. Doubles match waa played. Louis Two boai >:<>ute and Greenidge (Bai J Btently p...RMI Norman Gill and Se.ile. Thh moted, were seen in action. The was Everlon's only hop* * netmajorib arete iresting the trophy. The II sive. The older |dB*en had the won by three straight M them. One by one the 13, 21 — 17 and 21—IT. On Hit %  Minim iins" weie forrM to other hand if Everton hod "hang up their rartn rtt match of the Everton —Barna fixture was between Joe irniu and Clyde Seale. Defensive Pla>er In the first g;u i.he first five ponle went to Hoad DuUibella (Lulchinati op) iiulekly hustled to the waa in tins pofttueri a hen the horiI time. foUovre i bj Pharoa n art n Collcton ,i citato third Nrnriiig the live furlong pole Col let on moved up to uiee level with Pharoa IL rheae bunched with DuUibella M the i. pn-aehed the next i">le Soon after Lutchman again urged DuietbflUa to take tha lead, but an exchange of places took place -is the field noured the clock, and The Kafile (lAttlniCr up* U) Ha arm runnini well bul down tha The next singles match Jf^ j sttatfhl for home Apollo %  been moving up iti %  %  thrmigh with a good • take tha %  ; the judge twi %  .%  Hid pl.i-e j',-1 hall .i length In Ironi %  •( l i Wits match Gill would moat likely have defeated Howard in lh< citifies to win the trophv f.>r HJ side. I.iltlc OppBatVaM TII1RU KACL Bnrbado* Derby Stakes and Cup This race was run ove: lunu s Five horses faced the starter ail Soprano and Waterbell .ne m ratchad, The Held got ort to a good start with Hist Wi-h. H0ld< next ... ivho appeared a very tOUnd dabetween Louis ItOUta and BlaL also able Murray (Everton). Muiraj oflWto cut back the ball with ed very little opposition in :hc much spin to Scale This worfirst ganu .wvrOn Had Baala and BtcaU %  howi thcr Into the lead. Sarvlca changtake advantage of lha 19—8 in his favour and ha Ha tried to make the R went on to win 21—12. aa inlerestinK as ajeaalfala I The second game saw Scale the next two games 11—14. 21—' taking an early lead. Hoad how10 I I • ever brought honours even at five favour of Barna. n waa not ne' all. Uy the end of the next five ternary to play the Anal ilngMa Hoad was in the land bul match bat wan 01U and Howard Scale, who went back to defenOf the elimination matcfaaa loi sive play, soon brought honourn the Island Championship the even. moat interesting WM the match The score was 16 each when between Ptiillips and Gibson Scale, with two beautiful forePhillips won the tlrst t* hand %  mashes, took it to 18—16 but in the third game Oibai in his tough opponent. After the game ,i> to put up Hpa 21-19. Philliptool %  \\-a good flaht before he won 27— ly lead in lha toarth %  ' %  u,,m '"' [ """ 25. *on He dafaaat Oil n II -""' Ba WWasa, foUowod %  With honours now even it 18. 21—17, 18—21 and SI -M CrO I could i %  > thai Saala Othac ptayan to be aUmlnatad third poatU had more coniiiit m itrokca, from thla com u adUon were SampB W tept the load all tha His forehand slams were more son who was beaten by Malcolm way. On reaching the accurate and >. % %  constanth |r.eMurra\ 21 If, 80 12. 21 14, long) poll CrOBI Road pllotad bj lrated Head's defence, lie placed 21 —17; Edey. beaten l.\ S'uelds Dutchman tried to ova-Tl idem beautifully ai"ound the la21—10, Jl—1". 21 — 17 and Smith" ble. Service changed at 17 R in defeated by Humphrey 21 —ID. his favour and Hoad. who now 19—21. 21—17 and 27—2.'.. seemed to be a bit nrvy. was ___.„ .. beaten 21 13 or ,,M '"" l t,me '" ln '* m **" was more stubborn in tow or local Table TjHUUS an the fourth game Pi %  be< HP 1 ? < hampionship for ladles, ginning he attacked with fore and back hand sma Scale clubs — Bai anuuhes. took it to 18-16 but in the third game OibSOfl "'"'. '", **'" ; ,;; ^':" %  is favour Hoad p.ov,, i .fought bad. and ££fhl P<.lnts %  'he >e^ '' y< %  <> ''',,-• H opponent. After the game even. Ha went on to defeat I'h.l* • l, M ,"" "**"'* l 'l"*L % .College—ha coiniH'tltion. • %  • %  daland Barvlca changed at *^* 4—1 In his favour and he kept *ni UM laad throughout. Although T ^ e Baala Mad to stage a come-back mion in MM latter stages he was evenon Monday morning at H o'clock tunlly beolcn 21 — 13. The following games will l.e playfifth and dceiaive game ^ Mi „ P rfoward n BUM | ite with his Vu ,, iK Mlss K uy nor vs Mi*. H S. sic took Wimams or Mlsa J. Hill. Ulsa J ,M B ^ t vs Mint Joan Humphrey, Ml S. P, filly but was shaken ofl hallenge .. Catania and Flieux ing a field of eleven THt> **' • off to a E Low (Lntehman time lnlusion a with Tiberi..n Lady thl The lie!, until they reaclu-a th* l": l pole. Ther* was then ehanae of places. Not on ite and M avgf i>y the easel the home and Lunways came m on Ba< side and caught the eyes ot lot judge* first, hall length ah* Fair S:ilty v. ho hen! Mif 1 head. SIXTH MCE Trnfalnr Slakes night %  da* 11 %  %  ... start and %  %  >• into U 1 Mary Ann. VvoQCl up. get well t' Ihe lor* and held on to tin .'id nearlng lha rioch when It,,* Belli (WOl ahalstngad. As ua ('own the hotna stieteh. Bow Hell^ % % % % %  %  \ lad ft a %  d Ihe lead lo *" D I than the record she put up in tha '.i ii i Ann • in Uua rai %  • t i SFVKNTII BACK Slafford Btekca High And Low and T % % %  : art Harroween (Y N pv le i making ei i l nh [ one Sun Queen piloted >-> and Hed Cheek'. [Holdai were then running se. third rtapectlvel) They rac* %  • ,. fur' H pole %  i i Idan bj (>'N. :' but I I to oeeri %  I up to i rich inne, i.v %  h-maii Landmark arho d Quai '! v(..>. I nun 8) i mln %  |84fl AUG. 5 — NO. 183 The Topic of Last Week TRU-FORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR FOR CHILDREN IDEAL FOR GROWING FEET MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED KY OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES %  m •plr -4> IIX tf H"rt AH a II* p %  %  Thr i-oiuicil fif Millifir Two hundred IhmnaiHt proplp H I %  %  .. %  ..i jiii *.• Bapn im% %  > mi aa m %  %  .br*! irll II•M rt.i i. Mar* I naitrl. p i. . r. •'nidi %  .hinr %  v. aa WitU lltl hrni i. UHlu tad land a *•* un* %  %  !! nh FnrtfUrd PtraMt T;IE %  Usher %  at and % %  IM4M mr.i-t.uw nt a nP-b-boh* the :ee,.rd held ).% -W atei. I e Hoad was not as smashes as pi an early lead and Seale won thll 18 lo < lain the id 8nc put Everton one up Very KaM (iiiiiic I MlSS W. PlIgTl! Miss J. Bryani. Klsi A Road v\ Mi-.. S Fa muni. M'* 1 %  Howam vs Miss M. Havnes or Ml Campbell QraarUdgaj (Bamal Coatella, Miss M. W<-.l v Mia [urray In the seejean Humphrey or Miss .) Clarke ond set. The first game, typical -tK l Miss M. Manning vs MiP. ol Grevnidge, l*gan verv fast K.imphrey <>r Miis E Daniel. Greenidge took the service hut %  ' %  %  "'' Pbtn' : if the -, ,_. Cnctei Today Greenidge hewed down Mum %  with a barrage of foreA cricket match will !* %  played Benrloe I al ..t tha Boutherland gnmnd. St. 12—8 in his favour and he went Luey between the Boutherland came Into the picture to make A on to "iti 21-18. Club and Mr, DePeza't team tof()| )h(> ]( 1( i S[ll :ilH i Flleuxe. The second game was a walk day Play will begin pun.tuidly f( uffnt () „. i.vei %  l..i GreenWge who lead from %  •L?-" 1 ,. ,, „,, 'the straight fr>| I ISIS broughrapptauie fnm, and E. Cox. Trom ^5,^ in 1930 M i i; i ii RACE Stewards' Stake* Only Hui 'ed in this race and the remfllnliiL tnntt tvera soon nfl. lAilrhmati quickly hustled Plleuxea lo II* and when the %  ,, tandi for the ISrut time she was slight] of Drake's DTUBI and BUaabathan who were ehnlletiginr vat bornly. There was some /xchansof plares soon alter thll bttl tha leader maintain' until the held again made some change! nenring the dock i leafed liKth IMayors Invili'il To Prftcttce The Uarban through their Selection Con roliowii players to praetlce m prapaaeiueti K>r the f.>rthroming Mm lo British (itiiana. Waaderers <(. <. ProVei N. E. Marshall. E. Atk Skinner ;,n,l T N. PclTCi l-ukwlek C.C. A G. L WWKI. T S. Blrkett, ELQ Moan, it i> Kidney and W. %  %  SparUn VV K 1 11. K. liowen. (* Alklm mid K. A V Williams. LKmpIre t .<'. C AUeyi I llngton. C ( Hun-' Oro I W Cave, il Ring in > A lloldei ( ..mhermrrr 0 H F King. I -jrllan ( N S Lui I. H Hutohtneon, ai n %  HarrlMHi < ollese j W Smith %  "•hoe < %  < %  a MI .i.hsw V.M.P.<-. K A Brwriker Menlil lloipltal C. Best. B.0.L O, Bevker. : i*|v nil iiii.1 ih* ht.tr • it BSH m l.ri qunrlrr Cial %  Roaaii nUWrW la loll ihr llftirHon LHtial %  '."i lirufcr spomored by J & R BAKERIES ma ken of ENRICHED BREAD and the blendcn of J & R RUM Gelling Up Nights Makes Men Old Ortllni Up alfhta, t irnlng %  >ii*alli>n of <-% %  wiiiti-n Si1 I.Lirr--. 'l'jll %  '•• %  ( !' %  -• pf >>| in. ajroln an.) lr I'Blna r.-rv-uinoi. • Mkn- ana losi of manlt vlfuur .(• Mu>*4 by • dUWIiOf !".. I'roi'ata Ulied fa M| Imporliiil trt • ft nil In mn I TJ Oir'toma lh. lrnuM>* In It hour, and q in. Mv fil-r* vlfmr and hMllh tft,k !> %  • i Bf %  "lanllfldliinv.-y %  >ou hav iifT.i-.| !•• %  • la (uamrn.d (• %  •! > ou rlftil. I raln.iicrftlai-.Lir l-r.*-\i Olni .1 Tu 1.-1 10 lo :o y — ra yountf or moraj I ( -k ..-%  •ftta* from )ur chiaiii ;• lu.ram.pfAMtS you. IT'S HEW (ID ITS HEWS I rn powr'7eph\r Si\' I ip' instantly lovD I PCM 'Five-Star' cat' Like ils Msier-moikl. the BM Six' ci'mhinc* -/'/ the HHHIwanted u-aliirr* of m. struct ion and iviinrmnncc. at a new '!" onceaunight-afur Ideal, habacoflH i thrnUng/ari •8TAR' FEATURES OF THE ZEPHVR S. # Valve .f.hs.d I., "(! %  bhpl $Uptrirong. w'ct fittuno| All Swel Welded I Connruoton. ft Canue-ilung teiln| . re.n'ul. fefeUaBJ *Coll-prin Indvpcndant Fron Wheet Suip*r dawftle-o. W| ihock absorbtn. ft Inuaet-oction. imOOth-lTOppirlg Hl8Paa8k Bufc IIVE-STAI." zcPHVR m eXrirgd, hindMHTtc .ition Aft is a the gn..i '/cplnr ,:n. aon'. %  torlng. ; INCLUDE: •TiilMr -on; bu.lt-ii A:.D CONSUL! OPERATION WOULD 1 ENGLAND BERMUDA NEW SENSATIONAL CAR-WAX SWEEPS THE COUNTRY! m It keeps Car-Plait Ii a Wax — wa always glvtt lastint shins ind protaclicn. Guirmtiad lo contain m abraiivii. Vour moniy back il nal complitaly satisfied. proved (hat Car-Piste givei their car i genume was timsn. ihr bnghtnt ahine, the mat )ating proteenon —it ao ] U 'i -rrcad Csr-Plate on %  clean cr. let dry — then *ipe lightly Thai i til' No rubbing *ith Carl'lJtc — *o quirt and etiy %  child csn do II And thai beautiful gkn i slto pout oat*l be-t protection agiin.t the ill i u p. run a^J gf.me There'* le --tekanen — anoccationa) wathing rhM i i acc na n You'w arm %  ydaag ag bnlluni J a Car I'IJIC iinih — J .imenJl>fighi and weh depth u( J.-r Car-PliU' (. .weepinic the -ountry l reg iv\M t If vou're out of wrtv take a |[la of FN')' 1 I ; rutl Salt in Ihe inoniing. BNO'S will leep you regular—for it i* a gentle laxative and mitJ. antacid, good for ihe liver and settling to the • tofliach. Thua END'S I iTafl Salt clear* away iinpurme* that mike you feel dull and heavy. lake your Fnui Sail in the morning. cvcr> mornir^. "'l !'*& Afavk SHIRTS BRITISH GUIANA LEEWARD AND WINDWARD ISLANDS THE BAHAMAS BARBADOS "YOUR ELITE SHIRTS ARE GOING PLACES WORLD FAMOUS TRUBENISED COLLARS SoieA 9 an.s T. GEDDES GRANT LIMITED


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SUNDAY. MOIST Si sow .\nvo< MI I'\.I IIIKII GARDEMM. HINTS HHi AMAIEtUS Farm And S[ I Inl..iril.n In \ML-IISI Work on a wel il;i\ Chrysanthemums again AN Ideal ad where garden work con be done In comfort on a wet day. Quite a lot can be %  I on those day* when Ihe garde'i is to sopping thai at impossible to work In it, %  ( thare is well stacked shelter with all the con\wi*estees for work to hand. The "Potting Shed" should c.t course house the garden tools, and tha plan of having nails on one %  ida on which to han R these tool* will appeal to all those with a tidy mind Thus, such things "Forks at varh... Shaars. Garden SMsors and even Huckeu and Wiite'Ini; I ;ill hang neatly, each OH Hi OWn nail, instead of being flung in an untidy heap in one corner There should also be a shelf for clean empty pou rciidv lot use. and one for Haffla and tint!.', wire for hanging orchid pott. nitre ft r luting basket* etc Have a box loo for a supply of V.ci.M. (Vegetable gurden manure > one for Charcoal, and another for sifted mould. In one corner Ihere should be a mound of ready mixed good garden mould and manure A strong table at which to *<> %  at indispensable. With all these things to hand it would be possible to repot ferns or palms, fill out seed-boxes. Ilx up hanging baskets or orchids in comfort while the rain pelted down outside. Once there is adequate shelter too so many odd Jobs can be done on u wet day. Lawnmowers can be overhauled, garden shaars oiled, benches, and verandah furniture repainted among other things which would give the hired gardener employment when it was too wet to work outside. Altogether a well planned Putting Shed will bo found an Invaluable addition to any garden The building of such I not of a necessity be an elaborate or expensive business httla place could be knockcxi up with the help potts, and some large packing-cases. A couple of eoat ol . >h would ;-itched appearance, and %  the home. Plan tint; (lirwauihcimim Sucker* %  reminder to that in order to bv sura uf Chiysanthcnuim flowers (or Christinas Chrysanthemum suckers should be planted no: this month (August*. Make up I richly manured bed fur these sucker* but see that it ll of n light consistency. If Ike soil 11 .it ;.I1 heavy lighten dut. or gras* cuttings from the lawn-mower Off up the beI. bark It ill Maura good drainage whh h Chrysanthemum like If the young plants progress as they should, it will i sgggn .(Mar some weeks, to support them with stakes. These stakes should be it.-.*, and about four feel high. t.s when fully grown the Chrysanthemum pl.iiila will he quite %  tall, .is well as being branched % %  The stickers are obtained by Lpnmiing an old plant from last year, and separating the suckers which will be found at the base, by milling them oft. Some ol these suckers will have roots and some will not. Plant Ihe one* with roots straight into the prepared bed. but for thosv without roots It is safer to start them la ;i i'X until they have rooted when they can then be planted init. To obtain speciallv lai ?<• Chrysanthemums plant the suckkggaj pot(one) sucker to .ml %  hi-n the buds %  jsoaar picfc olT the majority of ivtiuj only %  few on each will, as a con%  l>e finer specimens. Do not water Chrysanthemum .iiul never water the plant ii-eir. oiihj the roofs. Garden By MMUOOU ONL Y DUMBO GIVES RIDES Zoo Need £ 3000 To Replace Dead Rajah And Ranee By CRAVEN HILL The deaths of the elepha-its Rajah (shot because he turned rogue) and Ranee (who died of gastro-ententis) have left the Zoo with only one riding • four-year-old Dumbo who was flown to London from Calcutta two years ago. The Zoo's other elephants, Dlcksi, 12. and Maneki. nine, an loo temperamental to be trusted with passenger; on their back* and neither animal U "carmni; hf keep." And even DUBsR be used more than an bout 01 WQ each day in lhe:hlldr %  opaned alt sons ot Tini ol lovely ih.ngs com* pouring out. "Good Itiiwut." CruM Simon'. DadoV 'Ho* half vou been abla io |ii all ihat lood ? Ptopl* nil you Siropl* Simon but uSay shan't tail you implf anv •ami You'vi don beitt. ihaa 1 %  ii maiiTf agggartD • >ev h*vf." "Yes." Iaugh Rupatt. "and hr got it all ihroush tailing iii'oult a hollo* irw 1" "Come •Kb me. D*dd. and IM tsplair. whai hr State*,* uy> S-mon uniting. So Rur*" **"• oodbya •mil icampt'* home. riifc END aovihrfas BlUISi TUMOKKOW. Tanlas al These rool crops are considered to be among the oldest cultivates !•"*! pl.mis in the world and. •Mihuut doubt, they are of the greatest importance in tropical regions. Because of a gi< Urity in habit and culture, a Perplexing interchange of local varietal names and the infrv i flowering wuh saenung loss at seeding habit, there has been much in regard to thatr,***It has been eatablished. nevertbeiaae, that the cultivated .iroids (which also IfhCluoV oniamental forms, eg. Anlhuiium t'alla. Caladium. Elephant's Ear. eti i comprise two main economic groups and the practical farmer tan easily recognize a tania from ;ni srtflittT bv the shape "t the leaf 1( IM1 the attachment of the leaf stalk In the tania. the leaf tends Io be arrow-shaped with IIM IUj > t;ilk attached to the margin of the Wade, while the lde leaf i* more heart-shaped with the leal stalk attached at a point %  oroa whav remote from the leaf margin. The tania is a native ol Tropical America; also known as yautia
|>e found a number of names such dashcen (Trinidad), malanga (spmetimea used for tania as welli. coco, taro (H-wsii). tnyc (French West Indies), while the term tanicr or tanya also occurs. It can thua be seen now confusion has arisen. The group is larger than that ol the true tania and includes some SO taros of Polynesian origin. There an forme which have Wen cultivated In China and Japan for thousands ,. %  ., in m d thare li oat teneii known as the Egyptian Uro said 10 have been cultivated in Bgynt itnn before the time of Pliny (23 %  79 A.D.I The word dasheen aiipcart to have been nrlainally taro de Chine' or something of similar meaning. The group as a whole seems to be able to appreciate a great deal more •"""' than the tania and. In the Pacific regions, the taro is reported as being cultivated In iwampii and pools. The colour of the cooked | ,.., varlfg and. in addition to white, reddish to purplish shade exist The different species and varieties of the edible aroids vary both in site and chemical composition. bul the more desirable sorts have fglrlv high proportion Of nutnnvi pioperlles for this class <•' 1,-xl crop. The starch Present p t m lP d X.. be In a r.;l,lv dig. li ble form and. in Hawaii, nip made up into a dish known aa-poi ,. often preseribed for 'nvalids^l.. Ihe same wny the white eddoe toup is highly recommended. The voung leaves of these plants make excellent spinach: any tend, ucv to acridity can be overcome by preliminaryboiling with.baking soda, for a few minutes There ,* one variety of tanlacalled nllum Kale in UM West Indies which is grown exclusively as a sntltacn Plant. As Kds culuv.tinn. the same meth.-ds and practices apply generally to bo h UUdae and eddoes and. In fairly UI-HI wafl. >ne square yard per Kant Is a reasonable allowance Yields wni vary depending on variety, soil, climate, distance of Hi anting, treatment and so on. In Porte RKO. the figure for tamas is aiven as seven to 15 tons per acn With the wide spacing adored locally H hardly seems > k lv '„', welds of that order can be attained iSdots v" lc tn ? n t anUs Hut the quality of the \<**.\J""duce can scarcely be excelled B^ PBNN1 MOI VS and ANN MIStiKAVl. Seams For a really custom made look. smooth .ii Utchitsg; ot i and correct fh the inside are most mvesaary. the line i ilie hang of the frock A ng comes with practice It l> manual akIU and cannot be acquired any other Bray, Beginners should start practising with a sheet of lined paper IT;. i w.thout threading thf madune. Try stitching exactly on Ihe lines. The muchine needle will make holes in the paper so you can see the results without using thread When >ou are able to follow the lines exactly try stitching a design on the paper. Learn to follow curves and turn comers accurately. Tn turn I COrnCT stop the machine with the needle m the polnl of the corner, raise the pressure foot end pivot on I % %  then lower the pressure foot and conlmue stitching Wane! ) %  control has become pclicit on ti"' scraps of cloth. Allowing the same size seam %  v i > wlnre is a great aid to accurate stitchinn. Once vou have baeotM used to %  Utcning a certaia c*istaiicc from the edge you will find your stitching is better at that distance than at any other. We use |" seams throughout with the exception of the side seams and the bodice waist seam where we usually use one inch until th.i pattern has been touted for armi.-cy at these pointv An seam also helps to ensure a large e:..>tii;h s.'.tm for the msertton Of n slide fastener without facing The | M seam will require trimming at some points, namely, the CRCLE . kl'nes but %  .r.. ...iger seam %  vdl make the stitching on geeee ti ate. i dresses plain seams ere best The finish on these seams depends largely on the material. Per a fabric that does not ravel | I that is not transparent the* are best pinked. Beginners should never attempt to cut out their dresses with pinking sheais as it is much more difficult to cut .L curately and stitching a straight. seasn where the edge has been pinked Aral requires prgs \, um HI oiesMiiaken will nnd that ctaUtng wtth paakjogl shears saves much time. The ^ pinker* should only be used on' :hat are to be left pink%  1 In the finished garment Pink%  ..ii'ihole or the neckedge l em gssU will eventuall> ii .• te be tiinmied is not onb d | bad practice as much %  other stitching can be done these curves if the edge has •en cut with plain selasor* For fabrics tr*! iray one of the • rl limshes is machine stitching • e edges. Trim the edge of the ,.n under a scant quarter of an ih and machine flitch. In the few cases In wliKli one or the other of the two finishes mentioned above cannot be use.. you may use hand over castinc though this is not too egtbcUvi ,i i Ufcei) to pull unless done with just |he light tension Atmhole seams should be trimmed to about H in. width and s second row of machine stitrhmr rgel in the seam allowai ifc in from the firs! row ol -'' %  h maw&rforms ni.iii-oii.-Me... Lapped seams aneasier to usi i n difficult place* To make a lopped seam turn under and press the seem allowance on the seen, tl.at is to be lapped and lay tluu pressed edge exactly on the tM • II, g ll-i. of the under piece T • buyeri "< new Hntish cars, mainly if the smaller models. Garage parking yards UM 1 choked wilh cars, new and almost new which ere not selling well. Increased taxes, credit restriction (dosjgasad :,. cheek inflation) and bigger instalments are the chi t cause. One dealer here has offer) i l t22 TV set. for one doll with every cur of one model bought Another announced that he would sell the same make — normal price here. I.M5 dollar (about £322). including taxes, foi I 195 dolliirs (CSB). and woull give petnl f<>i 5,000 miles ani r>m. n#". •'-! •" i. %  I .t-r.-ui liiNK' ae>'il -' -' >.-\-*•• %  •' PENTALUX FINISH PAINT FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR USE 'r-**N TO WARD Off DCCAf P E N T ALP GLOSS ; FINISH WIDE & ATTRACTIVE i RANGE OF COLOURS THE VERY BEST IN PAINT Olll \l\ %HI I AT ALL LEADIKV UAiinn AIII MOIIIS fOR flHMNLj. in Ipana for teeth Ipana. for gums Ipana for both HEALTHIER TEETHHEALTHIER 0UMS •RUSH YOUR TEETH with Ipaos and notice DOB ingly different If it. See t m KB mint-flavfurea ID leaves your teefh iparkling eyfast*. And dairy deauV Ipana will help ward off tooth decay, bctau*' reducei acid-lurnung bacuria. MASSAGE TOUR GUMS *uh Ipana. UM bsaH oeat thaf Ipana gim vour guma ufeguarJi % %  %  %  fat deniwii aav more iban half all tooih lossci ... w uvuoiea. As* for Ipana for vound teeth. *HinJ g ,n,. ^*ito, I Kim l.n • iiul tradii i i i 'ii round ihi woi I \.-,, ricu \ fthodi mil Britons, n... love them lm thrii sulc, a I > n ,. s and MM b mship So will shoes BEWARE OF WORMS i MADI B' %  | fiAR. ilu IWMOtUA N HHUIT. IN0LAN0 LOCAL AGtNIS ALEC AUS-.ILL A CO.. lAKBADOS Relief from PAIN! Get Phensic now and be ready in case you need it for LUMBAGO. SCIATICA NEURITIS. TOOTHACHE RHEUMATIC PAINS Phensic will provide you with quick, sale relief from pain. You can lake that lor Rrantcd, in view of ihe million:, who trast it. But Phensic brings more than a quick cessation of pain. Phensic will lift away pain-caused fatigue, remove the weariness brought on by nerve and muscular pains generally.' Phensic neither harms the heart nor upsets the stomach and its very quick action is explained by the speed with which it is absorbed into the bloodstream, (ret a supply of Phensic now—and be well prepared '. Pit ensw The grand tonic pain-relieving tablet I MaaaaaaMMiaaiaaMaHMtaaau. let! I



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I'M.I I 1. ill • I U\\ \tl\li< Ml SINDAV. AlT.l'ST RARBWSjSi^WrE IK Hr..* Sumlu\. .\uuu>t .". I'd I SIMMER SCHOOL TIT' %  %  i ,; .1: Codm July JOtfa to 28th. Ived .1] is Ukely to ,: institution. In Great Britain the 1 extend the hospitality of their buildings to those Extra Mura! Summer Schools. The natural -ily pSJ. no with thoH of Oxford and Cambnd; %  -. rod (.11 transcend those of many other English Universities, ol lofty pain H" 1 Kiatc buildings '>f an aiftlqulfy rare In the West Indies, and the view over the Atlan tic form a 11 l; of study iw.iy from the bustle of the town. The C.ovorninR Board pnd Principal of >',lU'c.e generously plated all advantages of the Coll) %  ' n.-posal of tl' courts, swimmini; bath itnd billiard room. The week combined the ittracl 1 1 of a holiday with the advantages of 1 week's University education. Ti an even itroi" i 4 l.durers and tutors than last year The School had the advantage i the presi noe in College of Dr. J. II. Harry, fornn Fellow ol ('lute Collage, Cambridge, and Professor of Modern History in the Univcisi'y ('< IN Mit the West Indies. His daily lectures were obviously greatly appreciated, and were supported by the Judge II A. Vjiujhan. whose work upon the life >f Sir Conrad Reeves has given him an intimate knowledge of the wnofe period of nineteenth-century Barbadian history. Judye J. \V. Tl. Chenery contributed the constitutional aspects, and developed the thesis that the Crown Colony system which followed the crisis of 1865 In Jamaica had probably suited conditions in that colony. In Barbados on the other hand the crisis of 1876 had not deprived the lalan I ol its n %  institutions. igain In hH opinion the result been m the best interests of the Criony. An (htereetlng lecture by Mr. F. A. HoyJs gave the incidents of both the Jamaican and the Barbadian crises. The Summer School dealt With West Indian economic problems an well aj with historical aspects, and had the advantage ol 1 stronger body of economic experts than the laland has enjoyed In recent year*. Mr K If Straw dealt with trie problems of industrialisation, Mr. B, W. Barnnv with tli0\ \l l vVISl INDIANS h en ] mfuundly im of the shameful way in which Colonel Donald, formerly the SupertGn ida, was treated i.\ the Qovernor, Sir Robert Arundell. A man Of good reputation, who had worked 1..11 lessly and untiringly at his duties durI inees in that island, he was a month's wages and dismissed without reasons being given. ins, the eese of Colonel Don undoubtedly be a reminder of the "Dual affair." It was some three years ago when Colonel Duke. %  nepulai and ed member of the community and the 1 1 r of Police, was [ofced to ts> tin at the age of fifty-two. So well liked by his men was the Colonel that when the nous ol in enforced letuement came through they threatened t<> strike. protests from the public, the and the Legislature, DO reasons were given I01 what amounted to Colonel Duke's diwii. s Force. II he had been guilty ot mi.se. nduct that merited his dismissal be should have been charged with it, and given theelementary right of an mi tv to defend himself. 1 I Donald is almost an exact parallel. Colonel Donald was held in %  rsl esteem In Qrensda, and during the nine months "i his office he received two resolutions of thanks fmm the Executive Council and one from the Legislative Council. When the time came for him to leave the Colony he received warm testimonials from five local organisations, and he was rnovittgl) thanked by his own men 11 police. The unmanly way in which he d I Colonel Donald must always remain a stain Ott Governor ArundeH's administration. After denying lo the Colonel rumours that he WSS about to be superseded, he called him two days Inter and told him that he v..1on y S3 beer that Mrs. Donald was ill. and that he hoped that he would make her 1111 % % % %  < %  MI: %  for resigning his poit. It was quite untrue that Mrs. Donald was ill. 1 1 l.ii.atiun that the Clovernor gave to !olonel Donald was that a man of his call 1.1 e was not suited iindet the pXSMBl conditions. He then summarily dismissed him and o r dered that he should leave the 0 ny immediately. Colonel Donald was Iven .1 month's notice, a course which is iii. iptepj in the Colonial Bsi vice when a man has done something to his grave dJ icredlt. Colonel Donald'Dtreer is finished, dispite the assurances of the Parflarnentary Under Secretary that his reputation is still as good as ever. His summary discharge withi lit reason ive reflection on this offlcer, and ontil some explanation Is iven he must always remain suspect. a Interests 61 justice the Government should conduct an enquiry Into the case of Colonel Donald. If he has tailed in his duty h! him be punished, otherwise lei him be recompensed. But above all. the reasons for his dismissal must be given. In these islands the Commissioners of Police hold positions of grSSl imp* and trust, but within nnenl year theii has been undermined hv the Governn>( nt, There must be no more cs %  like that of Colonel Duke and Colonel Donald. West Indians demand that justice he done, they will not tolerate high-handed 1 ureaucracy, lltAIIH I M.II is THE public will welcome the new that Bridgeto w n Is likely to have traffic lights 1 led within the near future. The traffic problem in tins island has been I vated by the increase in motor vehicles and the apparent unwillingness of bsdes inans qmd cyclists to DO-operate with the l\>luand Transport Authority. New regulations have been di d it uie order to the chSOtiC conditions and 11 has taken much time and energy on the part of the Police to en n ihedience to them. The institution of traffic tights should do much to solve the problem. It will mean that man; more p Jice : ill be ralta < %  I \.:;d for noun directing traffic and lo institute widei patrols on other %  Motorists will DOW realise that the lights which are timed, must be obeyed and that those who attempt to "beat the lights" run the risk of grave danger. There will be three lights. The red light will mean that traffic will stop while the reen light will be the "all clear". The lit will indicate that the change is COmbUJ on and that pedestrians and motorists must look out for the change. It will take some time to educate people In this island who are anathema to change; but it is hoped ti. etits are realthe 1 wilt i 9 illingness to time of tl 1 PLASTIC TABLE COVERING 45 in*, wide, WHITE and ALL COLOURS i.OSMI' l\ PAPEHDOM On |he stroke of midnight I'.er to tell m i.bout her grand-. thorp oral %  ratal rust ling ""! By s ivlher who started life as a pa.'l .,: in the S.-, relarlat u .., . ., _. ilM-1 ' Secretary of States' despatch I 'he papers ctmc to life A fad""" "eLnnimlino and then imd ended up in a gutter in DnyDd ..i,i minute paper thM had cvenmi lull tu i.-mly lo lUOW r ]r% Boild „ n Saturday nigh; been pigeon-holed for veins and he>-l" n It he, 1 iiihbour in a cona f ler b^g liwd to wrtp up rorgoden, turned over and *haktcmpiu us wh^ ir, AM. well, 1 ^f^, „t black pudding." nig herself free of dust, said supi*-* this is w+ial one has to "Order, order!" said a seda*. stfjlu "In my young days lut u|> with II one hag to mix p i fC< ol r^d l4ipe w ho considered -tftlcial papers were very differWith underbid aper*.'_ himself an authority on procedure Dl The w.ung bad %  onw re"PreeBBMJ, n acar. replied -N^ personulitles. Please remetnspeet for their seniorBut toWi.w Prim. "A my dear father be,. hl JB a Government office —" .Iways said. > %  iunl expect to ilM( „„, political meeting in the Oh, UMM ihj .: I" I make a polite p %  cr out of a pi£s rtPP i shed." nied draft of a rather rude ear. And he n.iiiht to know, for ••He-l-J-gh'" exclaimed an ilWt my grandfathei vU a 3rd person||trM blank 'he<-t. "What "bnut liw spaactif Since when dey IHOK you censor?" da paper basket. "Thrug) note sfh ksTUe ajjain with her bred to acknow^ usual neglect complex. Poor old n f SV nh plcbeum dear, at her age you'd think she would l>e slad to be left i-i peace instead nf trying to scramble into •.he hinelight." "You see what I mi.in, my dear Miss Prun," went on the old minute paper to her nelghljour in 'he next pigeon hole. "Fnncv I >H called Gertie by %  paper I've never even spoken to!" V. Indeed/ 1 replied Miss Prim in an ultra-refined ladylike voice 'The manners of these modern young papers are atrocious. In fact good mannen seem to have 0OSrPlftt|f disappeared. They mm \n think th.il e.dling their elders and (heir rhri:-ti.ui names is the IM*I example of social p-n.se. Alul that impertinence is the best way of showing their Indepeodett %  A -killish young letter, swinging hej;_hips as a puff of wind %  1 half acroH th tabtey lelgKled as she caught the aj pror-r.*; 'i .1 i uline eye of a heft> minute from a garrulous minoi official. "Well, we Ufa In %  disappearing age, don't w*t?" i. delightful with JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd. POCKET CARTOON > OSBFR7 f,ANCAST£H "Speaking as one of the ployed." said another blank sheet, "what I want to know is, why do we waste time gossiping instead of talking about how to cure overpopulation?" A paper fastener that took an active but silent part in the Standing; Closer Association of imfedcratcd documents, said, "What I would like to know is, how does anyone think that Federation is going to help a redistribution of West Indian populaUonsf No West Indian Isfend is willing, nor are any of them economically i capable of taking our surplus proi alt, Moreover, if the Inhabitants of any of the other Islands antitfl-' pated that federation would COBS* pel them to do so. the only effect I it would have would be to putn the whole question of federation! further into the future than it \ is at present." "Yes," burst out a communistic paper wearing a flaming red tal as he raised his eleuched (lot deantly In the air. "but unless at can get rid at this so-calleo democracy, we will never get anywhere." Loud cries of "Boo" and "Slur, up!" bolllc STRAWBERRY .. 55t. APRICOT .. 4SS. DAMSON .. 41c. RED rum .. 4tc. .. GREENGAGE .. .. .. tie. .. JELLY CRYSTAIJ4 Aaurtcd Flavour, .. ite. P*. GARDEN FEAS .. . .. 34c. „ 'I don't care," went on the er you Why. Ids father before paper. "All I know 1$, If Grantle\ I expect the papers In this him WU raised to the dignity of had taken a leaf out of Stalin'* OinM to set %  good example," ren state archive when he retired, book, we In Barbados would havt Qertlt ibarpl I export and on his death was interred in had. ", and then •tOpPOI young letters like you to realise Government vault where abruptly as a flash of lightning Ihal if anyone wanted yom opka-I suppose only mice of the lit up the office and the DOtse 0 ion. they would ask for It." exclusive families nibbled thunder and the rain thai folThe skittish young letter took him into confeit.." broke in the lowed it. prevented the inhoblout her compact and modP up MS voice of %  frustrated report of s) t.ntls of Paperdom from hearm; ye-ah!" she said commilte.of enquiry that could what we in Barbados would hav | shortly and then began practising not get published until the public had, had the leader of the HOUM In the small glass the S A look had ceased to take any interest In been a Bolshie Nor did any ol IM intended to try on the boT the subject. them know that an ancient quil ttU i WOO had shown his appro"Hear! Hear'" shouted a piece pen. that had been buried over J ral of the technique she'd cmof scribbling paper, that hai hundred years ago behind sonu ployed to cross the table. %  omabow got into a flle dealing decrepit Blue Books, had silent Qenari lips closed In %  > Mta displaced iwrsons. "You ask ly turned over In his grave. Sitting On The Fence ~ T HESE are the dog days, usually By NATHAMKI. r.lUBINS love so much, there will soon b tin hottest period of the year no animals or birds left in th. in the northern hemisphere, when WlMl With PeraUmi threatencountry. the dog mm. or Sinn ris. ai i S I >l> •>' •" if he gives (th the sun, and when even wav " ,h '' ll ditbule and hngIn your Ignorance, you m;> gaod-tempered people become Ir11 s 1 "" 1 Mm of financial think that the animals and hii: ..hi", bod-tern tiered people vlor,lin '' "* "'"' '' %  "" WOBdaf he don't know what's going on her lont 'alleui %  r angry outIf *o. read about the 900 raein Only an astrologer could tell bur..U and peevWl tears" as he pigeons stalled off from N'ai.te von why Sim. t-Joseai from llde to -1 le In I ^tFran,.-, for their home lofts i but any ordhurj man %  %  I of toastYorkshire. tl .new.spa|"-i lure. In the AUIwvib lasl Weak I pad his glrl'i face. Two other men pfsaastad Bb exchanged. Four other men joined in, locking everybody within range. The police arrived and two were] i >u-' ICHI off to the cooler The day after. 2S0 Thames boatmen ol the paaiansar ptoaiiiho.d .ervice lietwcen Gree wich and Kent went on strike because—among other complaint' they were sick of the sight of v. omen's lens climbing in and oui of their boats, on and oil the I 1 • %  1 "They show as much as possl%  .tli 1 -.iiii one ,: I il.d %  %  trtkar, ^Phej ousM to be slap1 id The following day 1 readei complained to a culuimw I "My wife has alwa> .;. hut during tnc lasl 1 arrive 1 Full slop When i a 11 talking to a girl, the conversation peters out and co-nc* to a full %  top."—Letter to 11 paper pepchlatrl it, D ID V I %  rung? Me:|o, i (nought you did. rVo, / n'a* )u*r thinking Al -in what" fee JoSo have I. Forgotten vhatf .What I was thinking about. Are you altpay* Uk< girlM? YeAnvou alwavs like this conscience. dUl l chance for V.<. FUIIII\. 1 Imi'l it" Fond of *por!" ros fond 0/ ir. No Rss Hngl • Bornetbne* f li'..^ I Ike Only 17 out or the 900 arrived What happened to the others? The experts called it "a majo disaster" and cannot think c an) explanation Hollywood, croon. I Sinatra, normally a mild sort of chap, threatened to 'flatten" any repirter who asked him about his with AYS Gardner. FroBn Korea, whara tempera tures arc In the 90s and Sirius la working overtime, an Australian kmirnaUSt reports that Svnmnan USJuatly a friendly old man. has completely loot nil reason so far as Communism is ,ed." pointed and mosquitoes M yelled beck at Pressmen: "I would like the war to go on till not one left alive." bed again in a Maw? / ni.v soi f Urns. What's your favourite colour' rfatN "'r 0 4 00*. Neither have 1 f sap. f^xik. What %  A cot. Where; Oner Lscfcfag sfo'narh. I stldstf do fhoi. U'hor did you lav? I tJiotioht v" said sol fhing else. OJ Warning loanininlI F the hungry English go on eating the animals and birds the)' If they ean't I can. PhOtOI are not fiois. They have neai about pigeon pie and have "<>.• off to some unrationed Country, What's more, they have piob ably read about horse steaks, an' donkeys served up as veal i England, and know perfectly weJ that if people who love hors. itroke donkeys' noses wfl hem without a twinge 0 there isn't mUl pigeon who Is n greatly loved and hardly ev. stroked. Although dogs can't fly. th had better watch out. Already prairie dogs are both 1 canned in the Argentine and ser I* ... for human coruumptio A.varding to reports, like sucking pig. NO -\DDATIVE8 — Only FRtIT and KITGAR Obtainable at all Grocers AiPlSTIt.l OF LOJVBOiY PRESKNTS A NEW LINE OF MEN'S WIND-BREAKERS Made up in a new Material culled "PLUSI'EDE" In the following Colours . Wine, Green, Tan, and Navy ALSO A HEAVY LEATHER JACKET Suitable for Motor Cyclists • MHOM1 fc CO. I ID. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT MSOSOOkOOOOOg *>V>*>V*->*>->V-Vr; Well, doggies, I can't do mor< than warn you. In the hungry days to come when all the horse and donkey haw been eaten, when all lh< zoos In Britain are empty but lo | Hi the ghosts of devoured specimens and all the frightened birds havflown away, do not trust th< I hands that fondle your ears o the voice that says "Nice doggie.' With you on a plate the same \ ""hands may one day flourish knife and fork, the same voice be | N %  goggle.'' something ( THireiv nt, of course. ._• -^ AN OLD FAVOURITE! NOT BY HIIIIII Ill BIISD GODDARD'S COLD III! ill! RUM #" % %  1.0 int t finv* Tuvuday tar .#•/ m io nnn c um —————— — *' "'"** rnr



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SI NDA1 VI OUST 3. ID.-.I •-I M< • %  Ul\ in III I'M I MM Pictures by CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE A DA Y AT THE RA CES The schedule.: .! %  tti %  Uarbado-i Turf CKn %  i-OlWiTi.il) It was ft I Id brawn I %  : %  i %  • %  %  : %  ; %  .'..' .nd a halt f irloogl from a ilold of eight lh> rO wa-. already ft ):<: %  ( Tire both In i the grounds. Highlight at the day's racing was ing wm i>r Ihe $1,000 Derby Slakes 0V0C nine furliingfcj Mr c mm Ally. I Burning HOW i %  . %  %  %  %  into the MM rnd set a I hmgth b*om Mr ML E. Bourne's bay gelding Usher Kidcfclim'. Tha Lnti Igning Bit* nhowi Hi ItAV* ftlwftM gone I" inifcl their own mee d;;y entertainment ; I'ait i!'-!i. \.n. not %  %  %  %  %  Lbc ,.%  t-wniered to Lottry of the Hull! RUB.*' The Lucky seven trble. in full swing wiiti (hi %  %  %  go right aw.iy down" The three card man who could %  %  %  %  %  -•pin if they would %  %  ding and cake*, (old (lie Hungry that ..\ % %  %  ,.,of ihob in %  I and playe.l Ihelr r< vm ovon pausing fc suit of tha still roon groui %  romey and br. g. : luCk l uou nerd the Bi:si WHEN r compound >uur prescription ur on!y offer the 111-ST In I>ru* and the BEST in Sen lee HV.Nl) US YOUR NEXT PRESCItilTION I J WE AOAIN THANK I I < S OUR CUSTOMERS : I AND FRIEND8 ON ITHIS OUR SILVER I ANNIVERSARY ^ H ..-,• 5 F p roan It I %  our j plOOJUTI tO fl and friends, building requirements a We trust we have making many homes bai and beautiful Throug.. • . %  • %  r %  BdOOTOt n t" • I %  %  NEW ftlIt—ADDED comfort I KpifttOCt tha wcafifiji %  ,'.r.ij, Uiu'l SPIRI i m oh the line' %  I s:> ar KNIGHTS DRUG STORES ALL BRANCHES N. B. HOWELL Dial: 3306 Lumber and llarjarr Ba\ sin. I filling for men. '-'.'yWA-,-^,-,-.-,---,'' V/,VAV//.v//A-.'//.V//.V///////,WV.V,V.-.-.•.-.-.-.-%  AgeKli Inr B-i' Ocncr.i' I I Lid if JO eta D, i* He> Sewt. Bnjgctow^ &H QVQAl) OCCOAWH • oil Aide at Uis leading AIOMA HARRISON'S — BROAD STREET . d'll A I DECORATED TOILET SETS YOUR CHOICE Or THBBE ATTRA1 TIVLI.Y COLOI III li DECORATIONS OMV sm..ii I*I-:II SET VI T AS WO I'll" WATERLESS COOKERS Tile "Vilasavour" Roavsls, Boils, and Fries— il ill... Balers (.•„. %  •.. l'.-lr> li... nils ,1c. In short nnythini; tliat ran be feed "n an ordimirv. si.i\r. ran hr rooked in a "Yila'avour" easier and quirkrr. WATERLESS COOKING IS BETTER BECAUSE IT EMPLOYS THE NATUHA1. FOOD JUICES AS A COOKING MEDIUM THUS PRESERVING THE NATURAL VITAMIN CONTENT SO ESSENTIAL To GOOD HEALTH. ItiR DELICIOUS AND M'THITIOI'S POODS 1MB A "VITASAVOl'll" .12 I..Hi I \ II HARRISONS "trgfti?* INSIST ON -.'.-.'.--'.-.'.',*.-.-.%  -'--', :: I \ \ \ !•! Hl\A MIOYVS THEY ARE THE BEST H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents Mu li-ll Iti at,I if 1 iPtlnnlf tin in IS tIBtSI HA( ON M.i( BO pei , 9 \i SACK pei lb I t KRAFT ii I CREAM MIX I SFEDLF.SS GRAPES pel I i AHMOi'li CIIK KB 'AS! I por |J ARMOUR VEAL & HAH PASTI wr Jar.. ... I LfTRITE WAX PAPEH i--i ...II WKKTARix ic: Small HK'KTAM.UHH(ltIFS I tU .51 SANI WHITK T. PAPI : II ft P BAVOURY SNACKS pot ] --'i, pkl TATE %  ". I.VIF LU 31 CRAWFORD'S IFII.1,1 i BIS) UITS por tin M" CHIVERS STRAWIIERKY A OOOSEI !AM in Ijn .88 ROBERTSON* GINOEB UARMALADE—pei u i'KRI.STKIN I1EKR POT bottlO I'FK ( %  \RT"V i I STAJVSFELm. S0 00HA 0 00. K.TBK sssss.',',::','.:;** .•,',;',',',',;*,;



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-i MOAT. AUGUST S. l*Sl SUNDAY \DV1K ATI" %  M.I Tiiiiiri ES HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON 7&a?.i' sis ilicfe^ A 5? OkPk MRJLI a 9 B\ ,r-. an tioriL Stands Supk&wji IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi' customers for Monday to Wednesday only I MI, ili Now Pkgs. Swee! Biscuits 48 40 Bottler Guavc Jelly Tins Bird's Custard Powder 45 •• Pkgs. Macaroni Tins Morton's Fresh Herrings 36 2 Pkg:.. Lux Flakes D. VSCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street UM.II) 42 NOW M 33 30 26 •20 EEE1 i 1U1 IE HOME APPLIANCES 1 \X \IH\\ WiVIIMI. I 11 < IIUC 9-lh WASIIi'i; MAt MINKS tvllll IM'MI'A \VKIN<;M( THE I \Mi S Kin UK.II SPEED I PINT KETTLES GENERAL ELECTRIC—V.S.A. Al'TOM \'''( BUDOBT IKONS rm MII it ii.u run PYLON PINT KETTLES ( IIHOMI AMI ALUMINUM TURNOVER TOASTERS, 2 SI II I i:\sinow EH Al TOM ITTC IKONS ,\l.l. Till-: \IIM. .till*PI \I.IIY ..###.# I. VfaV.V II I.I. 1 I.I I II I Ml.I.II ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. Twccdside Road —St. Michael Phonr 4629 1371 >-#-,•*%*.•, •.-.-. %  .•.-.'.-,•,-,.,•,-,-.-.',-,-.',-.-.-. •.-.',*,*.•.'--.--.-,-.--%----*,*,Simmy .1 „„. J3 i *t > % %  •<-• AND BEDSIDE TABLE LAMPS with and without Clocks %  i CMM ami si 'nir Selection ./vv,y,v/,',,,. UIII v 114)1 I 1 Boilam Lam and B"daa Aonntli < lui, R Sola l£i|iri's.Ml.ili\, I Rota Wad fa <,, —Swiln rlaad \ Royal Crawa Darbj Porealabi o Ltd E n gland | Crown StaaTardsbiro China Ca Lid Englaad •'.-.-.'.-.-.•.•.-.-.-.•.•.•.-,-.•.-.-.-.-.-.-,•.-.-.•.•.-.•.•.•. %  .-. %  .•-.•.•.-.•.-.•.-.-.>"r Valla MM ha %  \ li ill I III il II! I I %  Mum LUSTHM 8" Wttk ilw W . •-€ U .TlA PI 4111 Ill.llllVSIISr" in Tun IMII'IY SIMMMS — "Cotton Candy" — "Star Bright" bmutr to you* Nails as CM n Tlw K Tl 1B& BULL! W* I Kb GUmMirtojc LwtthCUTKC" Th* UwM'< iimt pmuhr N..U Ml*. Hooker's B D 0S Drug Stores Ltd. BJHMD mm ,.r Mill-, nnnniv ni\sTi\r.si



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Sl*NDAY, AIT.rsT 5. !95l Sl'NI) \N \l>\iK ATT 1' VGI *i \ i \ \i Tini .in in.. In London, They Xeed The Story Of Mary Magdalene The Padding Uy .. H. It is very seldom thai the theatres in Barbados show any %  ; films, some of which are well worth seeing, and KB ui thil island ,vt bf> ,n '' poorer for not well them. This week-end. the first foreign film lu be Shown in -six monl preaentvd at llw Plaza—THE SINNER *>r \! A(..DALA--et Mexican production depicting the story .: y Magdalene, whose deep k\'e for Our Lord Jesus Christ completely changed her mode of life and made her one of hit roost devoted followers. Admittedly. Mr. Torres, who scene*, is profoundly affect tug. produced and directed the rtlni, Liiif Alcorlra'.i portrayal of iissumed %  prodigious task when Christ Is one of deep religious he decided to Dim this New Testafeeling und sincerity, but 1 could maM story, and %  pulling nener.ilnet help wishing Uui the cene ly. he has been highly successful, in which our Lord puts the money spared, and changers out of the Temple and abounding in overturns the tables, had been luxury and llTllhneaa M well as shown. In order to reveal %  Bother, those m which simplicity is tlie vide of His character. 11 amps; wrUt-lensth keynote. It must be remembered ness and occasional under are white theatre gloves; horsehair though, that the techniques emnever shown, with the result that jthl iffCW ennobne embroider v. ployed by foreign dneetors, in the personality, which is full Of embroidered ribbon used fur somo cases, differ from those lo tenderness and humility, ut almost trimmtaf and the "11151 Fascimi*ich we have become accustomdocile. Mary Ma#tltk tor." which is a shaped f.tee v.il. '."'. Th .is is particularly evident in 1> played according to the worn with a jewelled evening cp or aloni By KILKEM ASCKOaT THE Autumn Londoner. 1M1. will be a creature of runes and feminine frill? Fuller skirl.' are back and bust and 1 uplines empautsafa tiny waists. Crinoline styles are uminous pcttiouats or horse-luii hip cages. Helena QerTrrs launches a "ISth-nb" corset with padded hips to emphasise this new curved line. Her collection includes restaurant smti in velvet and li worsted dresses with matching lecketa for autumn street wear which later go under fur esati Colours are the rich hlue*. gree' and reds of Goth clow*. New accessories are I pearl dog collars, paste clips foi Man A6out%wn %  Ver thouxht to el*-, b ..charm—the <•—d bviighi old sewing mart he quiet content of high %  eon Machine as far back as rrfl years or thereabouts, can bi An Oasi it modernised, streamline^ br.KigOU heart of Town—the Flying Fisn bang up to date with an •! %  trie ( lob Where 'tie ruxtle of Ull motor attachment from tm> S.ngUunboca, ua sun-splashed chairSewing Machine Co This :he arirroroel glittennu %  rkable Company' *r and luiKheon con luiionu.-d tha % %  ^et harmony of it all invites ith the advent of the Si iger to enjoy moments of dreyn-liko %  wing machine, rrumnurs un.etsure: to partake of aandwictv challenged in the Held of sewing church winNothing h there ore scenes For insl I in their Ivi suppl have noa %  of ii boon live times greater thitn you're accustomed to rind ''. !" P|" ure "f* originally I,nes that are mmpletcly in dresses in swathed cobweb silk %  ** n S j wn n / ,h a ^J 1 *" harmony. Jerseys. There is Spanish inspira'ound-track dubbed ,n. which, (ton in the colours and embroWthough exUaorclu erj and well syni Spanish influcnee appears too ... auluinn Mali. Velvet is Ullportalt ti.dcgue and action wh.~.. glowing jewel shades and \ %  *" in scenes of the Magda^ rsak _j r _f."_ d the Yacht Club end e to Hie Aquatic Club 1 and most atu Suites. The large ra cool and cotnfortibi) I witb cedar fi luautyrcst betts. Early n ling lea and full ... i. tughhghts the Oue^t Mere in UM qmet luxury hi pnera low t i, your own n which to A davs with the knowl%  t meals, at any reasonJ. .! %  hour, ar\available in the .. |uatk Club Dining Room—le** Shepherd 4 Co. Ltd have n | , ., N : v-eKds stride Wo p'^ 1 rt A f Suites are presently av.nlhigcily aWe ^, Kl v ,„, .,.,. inviirti to ph 4Hl, and long wool Gaberdines the %  raaring 48fi Aage Thaarup' and Edward Harlene's earlier life vane are both using long silky bearskin felts. Sincerity, reverence Brown will be top winter .shade. Insight inta character!; and to complement it Harvane particularly noticeable hi A word about the music—it is I ^de^da*! front ..,''"'' %  ordinarily effecll\e ami has count for a certain lark ot cohesion l,,H carehTuUy aelecti h tionErOflO Ces.r Fumk. H:insky-.,r j. Richard Wagner j rugged are used, along with others. nd acute itiun are the arc showing mu color. CALL ME Tc.hui-jaho MISTER! Door This reaUj is i SALE—io% It Cog cash on any tt< !" *" Sl ' nuiiiN have W MO %  '"V. I pension, genarous 4—5 puf unpteked now at he %  'ii^,' Hirttware Co., Ltd wortderful opportunit) -an open InYihWlon Rn '" %  mg August l*t i -• %  everything— Hot I'lales. Wadlc lions H)h! Toorters. all sorta oom. large luggage BCCOanjBOda lion. 30 m.p g. and mop Eotourg and strength—for $2115 00 %  lit tlie famous Four-lh-ll -Minor of which Perev Gooding at Both the Glob.and the Empire Fort Hoyal Garage has a P*a) :. Morris Min ZLA.r£Z T. gy^y ^rtr-vlw .1 X.rL. (Globe) starring Betty Grable and and also the Urger Oxfords. U produced a burnt cinnamon, iwrtrayaas of the various roles, D ^^ u, bright and breegy I Minors are unexcelled 'o go with velvet restiurant su.Us and the members of the cast have ^ '^*> ^^ ,„ %mM ilf nd n([ ,., Two* s !-.:(, The S In Kb plenty l ^ ,l *.'• "'"'"t** eluded. The costumes are attrac400 davs, tick-lock, and thi* tive and there are some slick mw i w -„ usneniace caq *tay the dance numbers. The plot, about distance on one winding Yu. -and-off theatrical marriage, sir. a: Alfonso B. de Lima's t serves showrooinsi on Uwci R| nd | this remarkable elock in a phol The.:he [wo. ] K ,„, ., m n„g, and %  ehold appliances. Here's atu/.-d K maybe not un) .,, BaiUids Hard* Ltd Two hundred vears i.• I> i i i I h %  rhit perUid, the Dutch nrm of Pisier Schoen Zoon perfecting the rea AeBtherpCKH Varnish SISMAVAJR, matte available to tniough the Bar&do mater • p !" ^s^T£&J^*J8Z fhVKaneS ;;;,,;,::;,:,:'. ; , 'sFz&Qgjfa designers to show his autumn .-xJhwuejl the ages, mg •* * > %  tom| |btilPS tWll mosX am „sing most extensive section p, 'axeWttoST en.hVrn', .,, port eoUectJ %  amount of imagination has num ^^ 'lament of The Pots wgtchea ami eloclui Bl all kinds. vvl!1 a ££ rr ,. k ,„ bUlrtor „ Last night he launched the b n u !" > n the portrayal of me H|U( pn,^" and "Military Life.'' All including very charming leather UUV |rtes a solendld gloss luilrh "Chasuble" line, wdh roundel oarly Mary Magdalene, her apm ,,11, CALL ME MISTER Is very hound travelling dock In all' pcnr.nnce later conforms to | |En on)o vable entertainment for "~ conception. lne f arn |lv The plot of the tlliu is made THK PAG AN LOVE SONG | up of bible episodes—Mary's con „ ^ Esther Williams, in i Mon, miiacle* of Jews, uicludmu aicu) and that means plenty -. Pare \ fffatawai % %  '"* arrtoaa raws, • %  %  %  I wilh Uti/i* iitotr sas i aaV UM i*nfr> n there'! a nirptlge I ton And N. E Wilson a Co wUI V %  ilia wry noE MACLEANS !Psiaaa2)ii keeps ^aairiB wiaaTO. and healthy CLAPP'S \ CLAPS*! Cooked. Bedy-lo-Srrvr OATMKAI. In oi. prn^Mlr" CompotMl of Oalflour, Non-ftt Dry Milk SolieK Calcium Sail Prim*!) Dried Yeast Sodium iron PyroplHMphatr. CLAIM'S I1ATMIAI. h-:— Timi-s Mor*' I ^b) Mort Vitamin than unfortified home-cooked Cereals CLAPP'S Cooked. Ready to Serve CKBKAI. In X-ni. Packagrs Composed of Farina. Yellow Com Flour, Whole Wheat Flour, Maltose Syrup. Wheat Germ. Non-fat Dry Milk Solids. Calcium Phosphate. Salt. Sodium Iron Pyrophosphate. Also CLAPP'S STRAINED BABY FOODS mid JUNIOR BABY FOODS —Apples;ime. Pean. Peache*. Prune*— Dostum have recommended CLAPP'S BABY FOODS longer than any other Baby Foods. • !•••—lllal Mil in. • vox,• •••^•sW ASPARRLlKOdriaktoi f^c^h you, a gentle, effective laxative to ensure Inntr CUaninusi' Andrews combines both these requirements, to mare the daily round more cheerful, to promote sound bodily health. Thi ideal lorm ol laxaiivc deans the mouth, icitlei ihe itomath and tones up the liver. Finally, it gently dean the bowels ensuring complete Inner Claj'iiiruu. Just lake one teaspoootul of Andrews to %  glasi of water, and you have immediately a "fizzy" drink to refresh you at any time of the day ANDREWS UVERSMT THE T IDE ALIFORM'OF* LAXATIVE fij.r<**1 finish for natural loveliness Discover ilte fragrant ll.merv of Yanllcy ('ntnplrxinn Kiwder^. Alalch your own dun lunc (roin one of the nine tuhilv bk-ndrd shades — lii(hl to dark —ami irrai your -km lo ihr perlm inm ii drirrves. T A R D L E Y Comploxion Powcler flat wari lj>gli* Pradi. faaaaaa I'm* iv*ri haravi IIMMOIM> Cluuupasae, Uoldni K.thcJ hSMMi %  ('ADperRfld. K,*-Tin.(riNy v A a D t r. Y • i a Ol ut* Palmollv* Soap at Doctors advi>*l for a Brighter, Fresher Comploxion! < = .fcoW. In ma-., „,. Oll| th.n l..k. Sj|. ..l.-^ull di.k \ Wink ... e*M.. So So, do Ol M Ikin ipotlaHll) J f no mri ~-,. .* •* %  •* 12?*"* *** **"' 3 Do rWp J (, Jwr*. %  •Wtv" BROADCLOTH IS THE LATEST IN PYJAMAS EASY TO SEW AT SUCH LOW COST. TOO! Watch i in' writintf .miand comfortable, conl wear <1 Tei-madp" K.ilon'ti Print rlroadrfnth paaafa the men and boyn in your fiuiiily' You'll like Ihe easy newing and washintc Italeigh %  mooth in texture and unusually durahlf . ideal for shirt* rind hlnuneH in addition to pyjamun The low MOITIIX rimoi %  J IX-MADC" i Will MADt





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r.W.E TEN Nf\h\Y ADVOC \ l 1 SUNDAY, AUG1 SI 1*51 B.G. Sugar Workers Return To Their Jobs Till; STORY OF A YOUNG SOI HI KOREAA WIFE lly H. JlAIU'linlXJMEW \L FKONT. KOREA (From Our Own COTMpMttat) SUGAR WORKKi %  reAugust 3. '"" l lh ? i ,f * *** ,.. L ., ._j a you IfO in the bean illage .,! Chu .'• i hmb—d i" the ann.v has not heard from %  n 1 M I ". I %  plaint* by work. nrtd A ehMli up but the cr: ..... rr.ade but :v %  U staged a walkout < > %  % %  ivo' %  .. %  :).. Lachhn ... %  I'nlon. T*ir QJ.W.U elected %  ajieanbl i ol I end following the Stri milled n i-eporl to the F C which resuKcd on an tlon by th T.U.C. CommitteeThe T.U.C. at i on Thursday night dec the back to work workei udilorq Distox.T %  DhicrepmncU s*" ..Mh. y induces thai MM South Koirjn pi'pl*. whom wo ~nd the Communist* have been i '.nting from one anoth<>. ; jsl yir have somethlni S 0 "* %  *• ,he Malilhalm • (the t mo Mma prol.I*m—ihe lone"*" h !" m, 1 which pavtd the .'..••. ....i frustration thai ,v %  '" 5ff"> It ha. not yi-t New Nazi Army Is Coming Back (Bv RUDY WHEMKA) BONN. AuguH ( AFTER SIX YEARS of !.. -.. tha survivors of the once powerful Nazi Army are one* again marching into the limelight. Wonted Allied officials and a tcpttnl world wondm %  vhsrtbei it will DMUI tht rovaval of .i on %  teppbif; Oor> mlUtorinL or %  helpful boost to Weetern defence ertoils Ex-Servicemen and soldiers in division strength have B new Federal Veterans' Organization. Will li become a new military %  Bamboo Is 25 Today RHEUMATISM and agonising BACKACHE GONE! homes of hown whether It will become u brought Into th. _, „. I %  % %  ,-, rUtUD* soldiers. pro-Oovei nment movement sip Lee is 19 years old and was P rtln < Chancellor Konrad Atk-n. 16 whtfl her parents arranged -i f er %  rearmament drive, or tun, ;marriage to a young farmer Kim lto %  MUonalut mihtai ist "i. PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 3. Ih Yyo Run who i* mn older. *^ ve 1 u *, c !" h the democracy Bamboo. Philadelphia's zoo's Kim helped hia father pow wne " ,h,rK s he time is ripe. truculent gorilla with an accurate I-.... on Hie faim by a !.mall Allied officials are pinning their i'lm. reaches his 25th birthday uver in western Korea. The ""P** n several outspoken aniiSunday without any indication elder Kim had 5,000 pyongx of Communist statement* by ex-Genthat he in .slipping into comforti .ong is about six square eral who ,ed lne organisation, able middle ai At 25 Bamboo l.cn the elder KUn dies ., -, ... „ „ is the world's oldest know, thtl land will pass on to his son r.x-!Soldrs Kally u. No other gorilla ever reached if the son Is not killed in the war Rallying more than 120.000 exhis age in captivity. Bral 'Oldiers. the new federatl-m. Wild gorillas are believed lo die The young people married In lounded In Bonn last Sund.iy. of old ago at 40. such crack The big ape would be 45 yea: ICCLI'TS POST illy :il I I''"' ,,f Huddhist fashion — despite mis""* veterans of Police relnforecn %  nOrtOI only about 11 w per cent outfits Ko tans me Christians —and Panzer reoi few IT ondays. the Africa Korps, tne In hui Division. 'Cross Dentestimate Mew Provident Society In D.G. reckoning /oo officials There Isn't gn of n Into %  bOUM in Chu Si.\ scheland" (Oreiiter Germany) and pa i-ich or middle age spread. He Ifyon <\huh young Kim built. tx-GenernI Hermann B. R.unckc's weighs a streamlined 435 pound* It had three rooms, clay walls "Greta Dtv,< paratroopers. fairly ligi.' weight as mature tUched i.K>f and—like all Korean In Bonn, about 30 German gorillas go. DO houses—radiant heating Centrals decided to reorganize Hi wplrll i, „__ „,, •• ". '."<" : •. .^ : $** !" hU exceuem heahn Blg^onLi nh an tatUnated <>t one Mrl OBI and . ving room which Centra ts decided their 88.000 member "Pensi< ., Kitchen. TQe Association" into the "German ,i_ „„. .-.i. rbeervation I'osls ulal LIISO was the Soldiers Federation." was lumlsntd %  kitchen eight foot arm spread. Bambo ^-^a^riss ^3 ^ %  SVBJSJ^S >f the late Field Marshal E easily. Bui ho has kept reason. 'From Orir Own Corrt-p OBOBQCTOWN Pro\idrni S i launched h QuJam Btlf ir 1 rrv Prw ' s.. % %  to suanr estate worker Society is launch* I [•ON, July 28. on the • i always Rummers Afrika Korps fonnud ab iy Ipnn ^^ a curofu || y wa ichcltan. The clay stove was another veteran organisation, and „, ^iot. chnmbe new flo-.i mat, 'It: I' I .. %  !.' '! %  .. %  wftt clean, Tht clay l ... bull, hke a barbecue pit wUh at Brurwick Ramcke's pa.a^^ Bnmboo a proached ma 1U radiant heaUog system. troopers held the fourth reunion t, jr itv K n ,|pv#lorJ nd Erich Harre. had cur!U v llsing ., ^^ h *hh Namcke and t former SS. GeneraU sibdities of creating a nded und> rann swing while looking In ^*T the other direcdon. He gives a t band. unionwhp have work I .Inrnney juts out at on nnah merit with *e i iU top Is half way up tin with BSRirtonc. ,,. „f the house. ""' "*"-""•"7" !" btank itore. then suddenly thn-w a Su ff ar '-; ThJ causes smoke to hang Adenauer- Government has closedArf ^ • peel into the und the thatched eaves and fcJoUow^Jho dtvelopmoats. cro ^J\^p make?; these villafes hazy and worker on a sugar eettM in mj :ri (he N n and are category wMsrvti to any of the tivo unloiM pDwei CltlagM* A B.G Workers* laaajua roan 1 Onion, B.G. and W.I Suanr Boilers' Union and th( Clerks' Association Subscription to the I %  .iv < %  %  %  ; per uraalt, si dues are also el) making •• total DIES AFTER HATCHtf W0UMDS ntm O %  VIN. July 31 ; r the rl i | he went Into Boutt K' Several Cabinet membera .< % %  The stovepipe under th. living ^^ unem ployed. room floor heats the house thorUl #. i ..ughly even in the bitter winters Lonirol ., Korea. %. Th *^ Socialist Opposition Pait< Only trouble with Kim's new "•" that If there is no DPTI J rJaga house is liiat light aftor eratlc eonUol of lhes*> forces they may either be used agdinM other Labou icleu Unions. become hi* Mission To Discuss Arms Agrt^incnt WASHINGTON. Aug. 3. fiu.v.n Ambassadm ViadiPopovic told United Press si at the State Dept.i partn order irith Dean I of W cents nial MosOf one liberator uf the entitled to 1.-.. .. ,.,me along and burned it down, nucleus for nationalist lendenne. Achesnn Friday that a Yugosla' have piid his .,.. So now Lee is living with some in Germany. Allied observers say military mission will arrive here and diirini: Iho* a I,^I^^ neighboui*. She has iwt heard that there is no immediate danvci Saturd.v to discuss a Yugoslav">" h vc worked on ,, ., [,„,„ Kim since United Nations of the Federations acting in ,f.i United States arms agreement. Mr 50 d*yi Bcneflta ;. i N s[ held the North Korean way. •nUUjd i • Pyn.y 3 ng In Novem^Thc Chalm,a„. J£}:, % '.cted for nuudtr. -er, ao he does, not the Chairman. ex-Admiral He Bid the mission will be that Gootfred Hansen. is said to have headecmoci u >. VA. would help in fulfilling i v 31 Mr. Alex Elder, managing paratrooper Ramcke. hW*ve Yuapslavia's milliary needs. J. .1 Of OfJieapal Bros, off Lonmade what the Allied offl.lnU The Amlwssador expr,-*scd for doss, died In %  osjlind on July *OUi. considered •'strange" demands for pkaauro at tho unproved u.s 1 • llel Mr. Gldi-r had boon connected releasing all former German GenYugoalav relations adding the; ofl rod th the Wet Indies for most of Pn ds now held as "so-called war were proving beneficial to both hi alnat the i Is ii<". At the time of his death AY. Mo>ses he was treasurer of the West 1. India Committee in London. tiiminala" In Allied prisons. —U.P What You Should Know About Your English a HE you < % %  %  %  'you speak and J\. wnti" Are you SUftj th it you mistakir. that cause ucople to underrate you? Never has the impor'ance nf good English been more widely recognised lhan 1o-c!.iy. If you can express yourself persuasively %  you hove an iRiinonM advantam m your b or professional work as anVfl Off in lOOsal life. Docs your English enable you to appear at •our best on all occasions' Can you express your Ideas fluently — rir.d correct)) ? Are you ^ure of your pronunciation and ^prllinj V Why You Are Judged by tne Way You Speak and Writo Your V' i"0U arc judced by the ant) you expre*s )Otu %  f Is it not a fact that yOH :-nIge o'hers hy their :ipeoch and writing T Just as >ou i 'jnprrssed by t 100 I ho has a ready coi vf correct, pol hed and effective speech so you receive an %  .nilatterne Impre-flnr of the man who rumbl< i : % %  about DgUth. No ectio: your Engl mtniste ->ou ru aaaoajad. ... i Why So Many Students Recommend the Effective EngHah Course Ulaota saj that tba moderate fee charged i ih< i" I Inveatmont they have It i: not surprising therefore thai people enrol on the recommcndaUon cf ; nils. %  rioy taUng this famous Course. You • 1'-.sous i.rc so fascinatingly written %  .'ines as engrossing as a recreation. Itr>t or dl. you will havr Ihr rontldmcc (hat sprints •i. bha knowledst that ffO| are makins real prore*^ with e.cb 1MO. How You Can Study this Course in natio -HP. Onljr th best ihit monty can bu/ n jood enough for you. ALT*A Cod Llv.r Oil coniiim 108.000 lm Unlti of Viumin A and 18.000 lm. Uniis of Vitamin D pr ounct. Compare thtl ukamai itrtngcn with thu of tny ethtr cod llwf oil and you'll set AURA fivts roo (* %  <• dtt vain* nioh Potency COD LIVER OIL How You Can IMPROVE Your ENGLISH in n Few Hours N'.iny ambitious people arc worried because they eanapt depend upon the.i t.iem down." it VH to men I that th.itegcm [he now world-famous Co is in Effective I simply written ru whSsfa trrg : ngly, so thai the Imprtremtal tf your English hrglM within a In hours. You are shoun hov fo fcl a hiuccr vocabulary. how lo oxpraa how • ri-p co<. who suffer distress from periodic femole nilments (backache, htrudachc. btaring-down pains or nervous, tense foaliifli severol days befor*) gfffl WQMENM la ttl *• MfH hoi Ihithn; lltad, iiritobla. ttrongaly ratllatt f*ciii*flt due to 'changa ol lifo' (uticura V., SOAP TO ALL MOTHERS SACR00L RELIEVES CHILDREN SPRAINS On Sale at . KNIGHTS DRUG STORES ^^*s. rfead About This Amazing Medicino! Do female functional monthly ailments make you suffer %  tlun... mar > y iu f<-el so nervous, out—at such i Imea or several days belors your period? tvklng Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound In relieve such symptom:.. Lydia Pflikium'l I pound Doss MORE than i montttl] ... ei pre-period nervous i and cross Irritable emotions of this nature. You see Plnkham's Compound through a woman's ii'-rvous system to bring Hits wonderful soothing effect. Taken regularly, Plnkham's Compound helps build up rer.galnst such female Be sure to Rive it a fair trial. glrLi. See thu difference this great medicine .•mr llfe.M.|!U.I !•• Wtt't fXfl



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-I Mill XI i.l -I IMI v| M>\\ M (IlllUil NlKYim B.B.C. Radio Programmes tl LIMAH )11 a n. Pr^nmmf Find tftrwi Around. 11 i I>w Me.. II M %  i < I a ni Rrt %  — %  -a* P AtL M .p,, o~nr ,.-„-. : „ Mr I *•* vi'ttOMlKToWM II am a., L %  BdW 1 k U h. itfi '*f£~ %  ** Ur Craave*. UU Atom %  • OAUBMI ^ .m R, V MAC nWM*. Hol> CDmrminioh. 7 pm Mr nXMOKT 11 am Be. M A. K. ThatnM. 7 pm. Mt ~ 101TII tt!TR(CT Hoi nt Re< *un) Anpn:• P %  m i> I1.li.-i Th* I*.*.. in p -ft K, 1 IS m Ca'blarar \ irienre. and IfhMatiar M %  Man c n.Ari M [> nv J M M RFTHttOA i fjk Bftt*nM>. t M p in VMM ua> It as ,' %  •-IJ*. p m MM TUT* %  p IB L rn dia Forum •-.. .. %  IMl l" l • i" Fr—iwwrr* Pimi< II *| • i. -tenaerhawre ii 43 a m Colo mal Cammentao 1J 00 noon The New" II It B f. Naw. Arwly !" I U U p ,,,,,. 1 OS am T N. %  A.*... 1 | . : %  M n %  %  %  1 p m %  ft •aaina. IMpm H-ttk. Nei .-.HI 1 Up m rVuii i r,i rn b a Mail, in p Th, % %  n || i. %  ,. Interlude I U Mm Uarkoi t 41 p m K. T %  .: IMI Ptw %  %  '.'•.!. ll M ISJi • %  p IB M.wa haunt %  %  a-i l*MM 1 1) n m T*.. (. n u p %  Mr lie, .,1. a On r %  W. | Mil.; t 45 p m Pro%  Baal. |ja_1U nan*. M p m To-dlny. %  *SJB M 11 How to get rid of STOMACH PAINS II p m rnm the Pr.vnenotf* S M am Corr.po.er „f tne Week; The Vr %  r. Th. %  M T Ht W l Ji S 30 p m a U Fr-m it., t PBBMMVtAMi '. -1 p m Di. II* Pigm.nMi 00 p m^ Thr Nnr. ? in p m N-v i %  p f-i Br.dr.-. ,u. CPU I ,i T Prctefwr : Rev .. EvaneliaiH' Sen,cc I.ONU BAY' ii .„ %  Hr. E W Weekr.-li.llc Service. HOAHDFD HALI, v E rhandlrr I %  m rVrvice%  I %  %  MOM t*nwth paint art j)ut to di-ftrou* riicru aid Th Qukhttr wty to |tt rid of Ihn excel! tod Ii to nturrjliit it b* uklng t do-.. oT BISMAG (ihon lor BlturatTO Mi|nrll> Th.\ wondtrlul rtfne will b-iif you iMMnf rolftf. C i 6ISHAG (Odiy and always bf *u rJ eii.nf in comfort. w THUMPH Wt BEST IIOTOHCYCLI III THI 0RLDI It Is (olng to be dlffloult ltr on to fet that bile* so book yours now... 3i li.p., S ti.p.. alto )ait one Thunderblrd ln ahlpaant ft II duo anytime now. • A. BARNES ft CO.. LTD. RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE /*.. in it II i nits HHXIHIV i.ni. Wlillc Park ll'-nil YOU NEED BISMAG V %  **'*****-'*'*•< '.'-'•-, .'/-',V/,'.-/,-,'/.V.V.V','-V.*.V.'.V.'.V.V.'^ II I PUIA'EfK '" i Mr F %  %  MONK.< W| m L tHOI-HUJ. ; | P-rvih. : Mi V DUNSOIMHK *'rt Pr.*h.i : %  oaroM M VI. WRl-W II :s M,j ML Ml rUTAMRHI * (a* o<* in a 1*. |.-a pr-acrlpllon called Mart aa. ho dopea, no a-^hea, no In)-.Ion. •to alomlift All you do la " laaaurr Mood %  in r-, i., aa I.-.Ill^a Mbleuai rraaht lo-.ri.hl,!,..,,,. In I mlai Maria •n.n,,, irTrouch nature lo dlaaolve and i.inuve aitnai %  atlaarn, promoie. !•„ tAty b.-athtnB trtnaj aound ale

% %  W'T. .. .ape. (.? to ,l,r M.efa.a %  lopped AMhrn.i apa-ma Ural -mhl a't • ha. had none alin- In near two The a*y rTrai doae of Handac* %  *. rlghl lo •ork clriuHTina ihr la Au |, Baud There will be no bo' practirea d.ni'ip Ihe wee* T*!* r %  ill bo held on htn '.• ll Aug. SI OBIMBW.V orrr crt AND OBBI %  nnterul pnVfjajaj VN:>IS. I II \MI'\f,M \MllsK\ bUUrtOVTfl HIS RRAMlt I.REEN ( IIMlimi -I DKAMHtlr PBA4 II HKANIIV ri'RACAO TRll'l t SEC FOR THE RACES etna in MIMIII .. I OINIItl \l IMtKT WDfS vllKKKV HIM HENHIU TIM KOLA IIIVU BEER OOUWH \HHm\ KIM IS At M .•tei far daly pmuaxs A in., i.in. %  %  '•"•* sl "" niAi. *m x imi I ,V.-.-AV<, WWW .'.V/.v,-.v.v,W/.-.-.-.V.V.V,V, Ollt WATCB III IV\IIII\. DEPARTMENT :h;cH|fl.r- main Th. I hi III ot VpiHh rui v..ur. Ambition, and Vitality Thlirent illafi.var). hl. h la a •li-ipli' honrreaimrnl and ran In "•" %  quickly MI-I. aurpluaor .i-,llt, *...I an .1.dlt] t... i ,.., ihei-n„ii. ,< llf.. N" lo".r la II oaeraaary for you to autTer from Loae of Vlauur an.I Manhood. W~mk Memory and Undt. NervDuanrni Impure flood. Rlofci, akin. Itepreaalan and Poor ai-ep inaii^d you mer-li lakr iM. plpiple feoino treatment a t-w daya and >ou will Mid that your ilfm la rrdnr-d No mat Ind lhat | and reatored Yon win rind > to-tali" tailet foein end ihauaa who hav. „-.,| t .ay mat It la lar be than any other .-.tm-i Works In 24 Hours Tkla nea. medleal dUrovery. known Vi-Tab*. ha. Wen teaied bv l-,uM' Amerl.a and haaehlxed reaulta t %  Ti."l-..i.t. rall and nfci 1 Ih e-.taMt.hed ayri. %  form %  whi i. .i-. .•, i ,i i ... t| Guaranteed To Work ehnpto h-nv, ire, !" eM -liehV-n ne ^ *lth abanlule aeere. i. the pr-arrtpiM r I l -'e'e->*e' ( .*-'e'----'e-e-,-,'e'e*e-'-*e-e*-V-;'-*-'e'e*e''e',W> v SAVE MONEY AT OUR I MID-SUMMER CLEARANCE Hi WILSONS (o. %  %  i in ht>l[> balan.rSPI'N WANf.(H.\ Ifl .vi-lr it. 4i< %  il only Tic pa* LANYORK rWINRi l m :iu aorn M\~ w |d s, i |1 PH %  %  0 BORDERED SI'! dctilffli-. .!" Wld< nl $1 44 & SI M i IMAIIW 1 %  . ralnbo H tOrtfraffB, %  if Shu lder a puarantee •>> rempuit aal Hxllen For thla reaaon you ahuuld not ei L -i,'--ni a-llh o'l-'ltouahle drug* whi.h .~a. be irritailna lo the deli.-*ie aland ayatenv Vi-Iaba m.l onl} Have "In by haty l na Vi-Taha ffcfltaret MnnlaaoJ dnd VllaJHy NOW IN FULL SWING ; 10* DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASES j; HERE'S A SPECIAL OFFER — { 8" EXPANDED METAL 8ft x 4ft at I #"{<•. per iq ft net! BARBADOS HARDWARE LID. Corner of Swan & Lucai Street* S ' -? == IS? J^L. THE \ <"' BENNETT COLLEGE will set you on the right course for success You mtka an of pUnntd profreit in n. cum of your thoica who*, you Ut tht moit pr-nrwiiyt. mott iu. maid In-. i.nl.an (t-,. B.aa..o>a,.| •atOMil-eM ii'-"'i ail lui-w Qa>aotfti i-'....-.. (.byatx aad laa-.na IMiaWiailai.w.ai '— . Mhi lVi W.-.i >*Mfa tdtael CarriaCaraaa'ey .nd Mlavy M I„taK%> leaaeat <--i',.aia adNaatnyal i-— ...-. If raw raawraiia ti e-t iwt InW %  %  • -• %  ., '^-HMV<, Dirtl Mail to DEPT. 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND low Hhimhl rt-titt till ll hi, n1 FERNOXONE and appttf ii at oar*> INDICATION FOR I'M:. r >rnoxa i, „ M ] ec tivr Hormon,wpejd-klller and is recommended for cunttol of N on lawns golf K reeiis. S ri\f-)led and asphalted putht and drives. All weed* ore mon easily killed when growir.f vigorously Fentoxsne has in* advanixiae over araeniciils in that it * ijol dangerous to humans or ailmnlt, METHOD Of IRE. L>e.l n. (l )iq Ul d 4 m acre aclive ingredient IS the recommended application rate. A 1% slock solution is made up by adding 1.25 R> Feraaxane to 10 gallons water, or 2 | on, Fernakone fo 10 pints water. ue 40 gaiiuri. par men at % pint per loo MI ft., diluting the stork solution with n further quantity of %  PRECACTIONS. BrOaKl-lMved rrops are very fi in .MOHM ltd i IANII 1 I A l Mt IMI a > i.id MIDIURO 1 o rm ara i IISMI 1*4 • M MI( a n. L. \MP.iiS si M I a i -I I -.1*11 > 1 %  p s rtCayn at. H4 MMIIII -HlH I 14 I A Tl DOR a I O 1 ft TATIOK "IN. I 1.1 I I HIM. rrarrt IKKIH I 14 it Fly fo Britain in Festival Year! BY BO AC. C0NS1 ELLATION I'O I IIWIA < %  1 1 OWgM M • r. • 1 ajOWl 1 H



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I'M.I TWO M Mill \'I\,II \|| >! MIM \l l.l -.1 PLAZA CINEMAS IIIII IX.I I OH \ THF GREATEST STOUT OF AXJ TODAY 4 .45 f. 8 30 P M i %  lung DAILY "THE SINNER OF MAGDALA" at CRMK wd ALEtfE i SPECIAL rMi'i WAS "SQUARE DANCE KATY" .' l l.ES—Ph, BRITO—and Me Sunshine Mil J" DAVIS and his Sunshine Band Plus. The Ne W*ln Solution WHIP WILSON IN "CRASHING THRU" MONDAY (BANK HOLIDAY) (2 Nc FcalurfM 9 30 A M. fc 1 M P M LAW JUNGLE Ail. 1 -Manlar IfOMLANV And HM M "JIGGS & MAGGIE IN SOCIETY" I .rloon atrip by GEORl'.E McMANVBl rllh Joo Yl'IK U llfp—Mril HIANO M ||U O I ST I \ ===== TODAY %  TOMORROW %  I : H PM . 'TEA FOR TWO .I..I 1.1,. WYI i.or.i..i, M.n\i riSttoN I Cart .111 ... A LAO N HIS LAMP ft HARE DEVILHARE MONDAY IBANK HOLIDAY) I 30 P M RJLO Kan... t^n^b^r^ • TIM HOLT ir iBottil "WESTERN HERITAGE" arm — "LAWLESS VALLEY" Tl'ESDAY M FORGOTTEN WOMEN S THE GANGSTER Elys* KNOX Barry SULLIVAN SPECIAL MONDAY (Rank Hotida* 4 30 PM m RETURN or THI APEMAN Beta LUt.DM John CAKAADINI at WESTWARD BOUND K.n MAYNAlil. HocTttftUc-N i %  : ii : ( MONDAY & TU18DAY H no p M FRENCH LEAVE JadrleCOOPM Jackie COOOArJ n LAW OF THE JUNGLE ICDGE John KINO Matan MORELAND WEDNESDAY & TIH'RSDAY8 30 PM SARONG GIRL Ann CIRIO and JOE PALOOKA MEETS HUMPHREY ERROL Joe Klrnwood H ON. li. D. L. (Ml.K M I.C us— najtin Jen m Barbados vastn !and Long Leave M R ( %  ind hut son Jn for Canada vsterday I Mt. Leach who Is on long U hopes to vtstt evfrni parts it on thrw months h ] of that tm i 08 1he aril] I In Toronto the) will hi rera) parts ct IiUUftf with Mi Mr Tei beat %  dagynObUined Diploma D R. HAROLD rOADI hasi Sb Mined his I) i plom n u Tropical Medicine si the Lon TIN of v. pian. earl, > 0 n.. nd inn. • 1 I Mi"* Martm is a graduate tit v icnce from Ess. "Hy of Saskatchewan and a graeli...tc in n Hospital I, whtn%  Bctn %  of at Bce^n' asjMit.1 McliOfKLiUn nonl la %  UN experiment in th" •raining of nurses: orit the Canadian Nurses Association Red cross. It in operation for four years and throe classes have graduated. The lint class numbered 13 .md the mi iccent 35. It has % %  far been a successful venture HI Kiving a reptilar nurses train* com" IftefcMd "f Week-end Visit ling Indies 'rom Trimdad arrived vesterdav mornVI I. A to spend end in Barbados The. .<: u la Scoti Md Mis. Pen nor who arc with Ban Pi | n, Mi*HelMi Ki owles who Is with Al l-eila is staving with r-lnliv^. in* other guest* al L'ith Cues'. return to Carib Calling Wk TALENT Al'T-moN lo d.iy T..:i1> 4.m. M r For Brother's Wedding JIMMY CAJITWBIOHT wife, thff : i family ii^.-ct him They air kw In the over to attend the wedding of Ml Desjs lo be married on August \7I VI H HXn riKC.HA IMembors Only) MS| IR Ik ,1 ' H'VIRIV TVtaEB in THE FIREBALL" in" '•' A'LETTER THREE WIVES"" it O X 1 Hi B1 1 I it E XOW SilOlYIXV SIMiLT.WEOlSLY EMPIRE 445 & 830 The BIG Soulh Seas Musical that ripples with love, laughter and hula-hula rhythms! TO-DYY TO TI'r-l\Y A.K ..ml 8 li M 11(1 YA I. 5 & 8.30 p.m. Daily OS T DESIRED WOMA N IN FRA NCE Mott daring of the King's Swordsmen... RAGAN ^^^^ TECHNICOLOR J^ "^^ ROYAL THEATRE ALEXANDRE DUMAS' Htife M BSTNBRt MONDAY 1.I..I TUESDAY 4 30 and 8.IS ?otii CntmryFoa Uoutjiv Action Thrills and Siiincnar . John IIIIDIAK and Guin* MURPHY In •• Till. IHM.T.I) IfKifll — AND %  U K. KK\AULTS SEOST" Starring J Carrol NA1SII JoKfa SHF.PPARD and I.ynne ROBERTS. WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY .SO ami H IS ?0lli C. riinry-*.!! Dnublr John PAYNE AimPAYI .LII.I Hitlj GRAB1.E In •TI\ PA\ AIJ.I:Y" AND — %  r in\Df:itin:w. say ot FLKUX" %  m 5L GEORGC MONTGOMERYMUU COROAY IDW'ftU Vi -.I' I %  H UEDNEHIIAV and THl'RSDAV flu ml K.ll Vox Double -. TYrtONK POWtfl .ind ORSON V/KLLS m : BLACK ROSE" and "HIGH BARBARY" with VAN JOHNSON' and JUNK. ALLYSON Two New Masters for HX. M it. r J <. M MNU tamed Second Cla*^ n It King's ColtegNewiatle-on-Tvi %  l.rday morning an the Ootftsa Iron -I i M m of Hafltlaon i.-c iJurtni! inLa i eau ..i Kings He 11 et Mr C B WUll VtM rw>u takuiit a Diploma in I4u.-.Another master for Hamsor. College is Mr. D. A. Fowlcs. who received Second Cla^a Honours ED modern history at Bristol University will be teaching Englis 1 as well as Hi" Mr. Fowls* arrived from Fiigland rin Friday afternoon vm Jamiica hy B.W.I.A. He was accompanied by his wife. Barbados Tray For L.A.V. S HORTLY after the an /icln .,f ih LAV .Special Flight B1 SL = .VC'.1I .vesterda> afternoon. Mr Auritv Boyce. Publicity Committe* made A short I -Pilot and the 'plan** iv be augmenting n mniir ssevssa I %  Publicity ConniUtao, BrsasiMad I %  upon 11 handed it to the stewardess and 1 SVtd on boird the atrcrafl to sarve passengers with meab. et<-. Twenty-two passengers came in %  > Ihls special flight. En-route St. Kitts I N BARBADOS fa boIkU) an Miss Ursula Thur*iua Hutihms or B K Phsn arrived vestcrduy BVtHllUUJ from Enclatid In the OobMa and an stajini at tha %  e..n View Hotel. IdlSS Thnrslon who mi In England for Ihe past 18 yeaiLs n-iw returning fsOB whose hu?b-i modleal student at TTmltv CoOaw Dublin 11 the daughter of Mi. 0. P. BOOB, I'.arrister-at-Law in St Kilts and Mrs. Boon Brother And Sister M ISS IIKTIV CHALLENOIt and her brother drived fi"in ( .ittdrta yesterday by I \ iter in Canada and they travelled down together. Helty left Barbados on July 7th to meet him In Canada. George is down for the summer holidays. B.W.I.A. Operations Officer M R AND MRS. GEOFF ARCHER and their tw. children Elisabeth and William flew over from Trinid:i'i V day by B.W.I.A. to spend S month's holiday In Barbados. Mr. Archer who Is a Barbadian is Operations Officer. B.W.I.A.. at I For The Races M R. AND MHS. HARRY FARINHA ami then-laughter Joestyi) arrived from Trinidad vastaraaf morning by B.W.I.A for the race*. Mr. Farlnha is o Director of J. T. Johnson Ltd with Barclays Bank in p| I'-I.I-SIN,.!,. DunnUMU staj n Harbados they are guests at the Ocaaa Vatv* Hotel Thaj nrpael Ie in Barhudos for OSU WOSfci Barbados holiday M RS. JOYCE CLARKE of Trinidad, arrived here on Thursday evening by B.W.LA. She l spending her holidays with her mother. Mrs. Gibbon!" of Jaettjoo, St. Michael. %  I Opening Friday lOlh l,i f/u si and conttnulnn lo Sunday— 3 and 8 15 %  •T5S.".'.' •' m llfjoitrgCiiisiB „^ KOltt BOHIGOHtllY %  Pallia COBOAY "laHLinni" !" .^""!.'" STAHTinc; FRIDAY AT BMPiBB ana now THE i it .i i Off Till: SK.ASON SUGAR RAY ROBINSON v. RANDOLPH TURPIN 13 ROUNDS OF <;i;t y.i.LINC FIOHTIMO — Alonj with E ti i i it i: Ol sill'If THEATRE TO-DAY and TOMORROW 4 45 a BIS llaCJ /„,(. Columbia Bullrt Mr.ol.cd Serial •* m/SA Mi H Oiiti lilt h Slurring — Dun DOUGLAS and Tht Mysterious SKl'l.l. ACTIOS . THRILLS SUSPtMM NOT A DULL MOMENT . rHURSDAY IIM.Y I 30 a 8.15 Dmilili. Clorta HKMIY Ran ITOID %  AIB Mptna AND — iCHOSS THt JAOUNO OPENINf. FRIDAY4 30 a 8. I.". Juth Ci'^luryFox Mlyhfii DimW R O \ Y TUESDAY I v7UMfESDAY -4 :m t 8 ir. /( %  •able THE STORY OF A BIG SHOT asaa ..-.'-. ALL IHE KINGrB %  RIM OF THE CANYON Mai' Cent AUTRY and Ilia Wonde Horw 'Champion' T^i'linifoloT Mualral tHitt time woos" — Sti.i i Fr*d ASTAIRE %  Red SKEI.TON .nil Bl I.I, HGIITKK and THK LADY' For Boa I Owners and Fishermen 22' Sail Camus Nos, —H> Sail Twine Rope n/ltr In 1 Diiim. Fishim; Line-. Cot I on mid Mnllei Taiue for NeU Copper Paint Mesh Wire d't rUhpoK LaciiiK Wire THK II Yltll IIHIA IO-OIM IIA I l\ I WltON 1-AtTOnY LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 mmmmmmmmmmmagmm—mm HAROLD BAXTER cuTCA Manager New T.C.A. Manarer T HE appointment of I 1 Baxter as Managei . n t Mr W A C Sin.tt who ., %  in tinInternational Pi department Hi Rom in Forl Cja'Appal i katchewsn, Mr Baxt> I TCA. in January, np-**' • %  aTlight Control Assistant and "toted to Fligh: Control Offki-i B year later in Januarj M %  non h