Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895





Sunday

BARBADOS AUG'ST 12, 1961





Mac May Not |
| Attend Jap
| Treaty Talks

WASHINGTON, Aug. 11.

General Douglas MacArthur,
Supreme Commander in Japan
for five and a half years after
World War II has not received an
invitation to attend the Japanese
Peace Conference at San Fran-
cisco it was disclosed on Saturday.
As head of the Occupatiom Forces,
MacArthur played the key role in
the initial Japanese Treaty plan-
ning.

A spokesman for MacArthur
said in New York that the Gen-
eral had not received an invitation
to attend the Peace Conference.
When asked if MacArthur would
be invited, an Administration offi-
cial replied “there is nothing to
say one way or the other”. There
are indications that the Adminis-
tration is concérned over the pos-
sibility of a Truman and Mac-
Arthur meeting face to face at
San Francisco,

Dispute



armistice buffer zone should be
along the 38th parallel, the pre-

Charges Admiral,
C. Turner Joy

|
|
U.N, ADVANCE BASE, Below Kaesong,
; ; Korea, August 11.
"THE chief United Nations truce negotiator, Vice
_ Admiral C, Turner Joy, accused the Commu.
nists to their face of “slamming the door’’ on a|
Korean armistice, i
“You did not come to stop the fightine,’’ Joy icily |
told the Reds at the deadlocked 21st armistice
meeting, “you did net. come here to negotiate an’
armistice.
You came here to state your price—your political price—)
for which you are willing to sell the people of Korea, a tem- |
perary respite from pain.
You came only to make demands, not to negotiate any
solution.” A United Nations communique said that the
Communists had brusquely rejected the Allied efforts to |
find a compromise on the ceasefire line at today’s meeting.
The Reds again insisted that any~— sane



Truman is scheduled to address| war frontier between North and i
the opening session of the Treaty ; South Korea. This would entail Deliberate
Conference on September 4. Tr Allied retreat of 30 miles or

man and MacArthur Rave not met

more in some sectors. In _ the 2 2
since the General was fired from] strongest language he has yet used Violation

his Far East Commands in the dis-] a+ the conference table, Joy told

pute over diplomatic and military] the Communists that their “in-! ST. LOUIS, Aug. 11.
| strategy in the Korean War. When! exible viewpoint” had “slammed| Vice-Admiral ©. Turner

ton, the President did not extend
an invitation to him to come to
the White House, and MacArthur
did not seek an appointment.

tions attempt to make any pro-
gress in the armistice negotiations. ed he thought the violation

table at Kaesong, August 4.
released here Saturday show-

MacArthur returned to Washing-\yhe door” on every United Na-|| Jo¥'s motes at the Conference |
\

MacArthur was included in the
initial Japanese Treaty planning
during frequent visits to Korea by
Ambassador John Foster Dulles,
who said that he sought Mac-
Arthur’s advice because of his
familiarity with the Japanese

would be invited to attend the
final treaty signing ceremonies on
September 8th. This would ac-
knowledge his role in the devel-
opment of postwar Japan. and
would avoid having Truman and
the General in the same place at
the same time.
—U.P.



—

STOKES HOPES FOR

er

mands for the 38th parallel as WASHINGTON, Aug. 11
FINAL AGREEMENT the demarcation line. Diplomatic officials said on Sat-

ON IRANIAN OIL

TEHERAN, Aug. ll.
The Prilsh afid ~Pergian, oil;

celegations met for over an hour tor, General WN: Il appeared| Cambodia and Laos shows he in-
today. Leader of the British dele-’ angry as he left the Conference/tends the French Government to

gation, Sir Richard Stokes, said:

“~ am hoping tomorrow to pre- from the building carrying on an/ the situation in Indo-China.
sent a definite proposal for agree- animated conversation with a; They said this means Pleven is
ment—a general umbrella—for a member of his delegation. expected to instruct Foreign Min-

permanent settlement to be made,

—U.P. consider any ceasefire line but the
38th Parallel, but also has refused
to pass on to any other question





To-day’s
Weather Chart

Sunrise: 551 a.m.
Sunset: 6.20 p.m.
Moon: First Quarter
Lighting 7.00 p.m.

" Full Tide: 12.04 p.m,
j Low Tide: 5.46 a.m,, 4,57
p.m.





war ended on Saturday with

Gaullists refused to vote fo

J’ca Council
Condemns “Black |
Pact”

KINGSTON, Jeca., Aug. 10.
The Legislative Council today}
on the motion of Hon. R. Kirk-|
wood passed the following resolu- ;
tion unanimously: ‘This Council |
unreservedly condemns the Anglo-
Cuban trade pact as running en-
tirely counter to the whole spirit
and the intention of His Majesty's |
Government's declared policy of|
colonial development and welfare, |
and that specifically in regard to
the provision of a quota for Cuban!
cigars in the United Kingdom this
Council records with sorrow that
a most damaging blow will be |
dealt to the Jamaica cigar indus-|
try, and that for every Cuban who}
finds employment in the manu-,
facture of cigars for shipment to;
Britain a coryesponding number }
of British subjects will be thrown
out of employment.”—C.P,





2 KILLED IN CUBAN
PLANE CRASH

HAVANA, August. 11.

A Cuban army plane, an A.P

six crashed during a night train-}
ing flight killing two men aboard!
including the pilot and the
cond lieutenant The Cuban

Army Forces military airfield
aid that contact was Jost with
the trainer at 8 p.m. yesterday
over Bahia Honda and it was}
assumed that it crashed nearby. |

—UP.

i







the 22nd meeting, and the Reds

agreed. Today’s meeting was the

eos . ; . which General Matthew Ridg-

occupation, This would indicate }¢leventh fn which the Reds have!] way temporarily broke off

that Dulles would want Mac-|refused to budge from their de- negotiations for the armistice,

Arthur to be present at the Treaty | mand Rew a ay, rar ae that the appearance of armed

signing. zone should extend six miles Oni{ Chinese infantrymen was a
Tt was believed that MacArthur Jeither side of the 38th parallel. “flagrant violation of neutral-

that demand the armistice talks
will almost certainly collapse. The
Uniied States Secretary of State * =
has said that the United Nations INDOCHINA
never will consent to any cease-

fire along the parallel because it is} IMPORTANT

the C ists th he Uni ; T
Nations delegation “could oon tad TO P LEV EN |

Pleven Wins Vote
Of Confidence

(By EDWARD KORRY)

THE LONGEST Government crisis in France since the
new Cabinet winning the largest vote of confidence in the
history of the Fourth Republic, :

Only Communists and the extreme right including De

33-day crisis which had left the Nation leaderless.

;ernment right after the libera

|ter of Finance and Economic

t of the neutral zone by a col-

Meet 7 oday ' umn of Chinese soldiers that

The only agreement reached at! day Was “deliterauey. venga.
the session was to meet again at

ist delegates that a day, after

e 4 ”" |
ll a.m. tomorrow. Joy suggested Joy wrote at a pent 7-min- } if Bi - Sw ee The Fifth Meeting of the Oils] start work on Monday revising th >
ute conference with Commun- and Fats Conference will begin | $8,500,000,000 Foreign Aid Auth

If the Communists persist in ity."—U.P.



militarily indefensible. Joy told
responsive” to their continued de-

urday the fact that French

Nam il Angry Premier Rene Pleven has_ also

taken the post of Minister of the
The_ chief Communist negotia-| Associateéds« States of Vietnam,

building in Kaesong. He stumped} attach the highest importance to



a position of formulating the |
agreed United States-British- |
French policy in regard to the de-
fence of South East Asia when he
attends the Three Power Confer-

ence here on September 10.

Nam Il not only has refused ne| tet Robert Schuman to take up|






















on the agenda until the U.N.
accepts his view.

Increasing Communist belliger-
ency both inside and outside the
eonference room dimmed U.N.
hopes of an early truce agreement.
Nam Il was disclosed belatedly to
have sent Joy a note on Friday
rejecting the U:N. reply to the
Communist protest against the
machine-gunning of the white-
flagged conference supply vehicle
near Sibyong last Tuesday.

—U-P.

Further, these ofticials said
that Pleven was likely to confer
with General Jean De Lattre De!
Tassigny, French High Commis-!
sion Commander-in-Chief in|
Indo-China before the _ latter
comes here about the middle of
September for his first official
visit.

They said that De Lattre is ex-
pected to bring with him a list of
what further arms aid Indo-
China needs not only to defeat!
the present Communist forces|
but also in the eventuality of an
overt Communist Chinese attack
on Indo-China,—(U.P.)

Liner Runs
Aground

RIO DE JANEIRO, Aug. 11.

The Brazilian liner Sans,
belonging to Lloyd Brasilero,
grounded on the rocks off Cape
Frio, 80 miles north of here in the
same area where on Monday the
trawler Presedente Vargas was
wrecked with the loss of 11 liv
and about a fortnight ago the Nor-
wegian tanker Anica floundered
helplessly in heavy seas. The
accident occurred about 2 a.m,
and her holds were flooded.—U.P.



PARIS, August 11.

Premier Rene Pleven and his

r Pleven and thus ended the



The Assembly _ skirted any
chance of upsetting the delicate
relationship among the parties
making up Pleven’s coalition by
voting to begin vacation imme-
diately until August 21st.

The Cabinet is the most. con-
servative on paper since De
Gaulle ruled the provisional Gov-

tion. In fact, the absence of Social-
ists from the Cabinet has left
Pleven, whose party is closer to
Socialist doctrines than any other
in his coalition, at the extreme
left of his Cabinet.

Premier designate Rene Pleven
said that he has formed a Gov-
ernment ending Frarice’s month-
old cabinet crisis. Pleven was a
former Premier member of a small





Part of the huge crowd which attended the lest day's racing of the B.T.C. Summer Meet and
‘swelled the Field Stand Prize in the Chamberlain Handicap to the all-time local record of $1,064
This was the first four-day meet staced by the B.T.C.

REDS SLAM DOOR ON PE

a ee



eee U.N. Bombard

Communist
Reinforcements

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS,
Korea, August 11.

UNITED NATIONS forces struck by land, sea

and air to disrupt apparent Communist pre-
parations for an offensive when and if the armistice
talks collapse.
Swarms of Allied planes and dozens of ships lying
off the coastal highway bombarded thousands of
vehicles rushing Communist reinforcements and
supplies southward toward the fighting front.

U.N. ground forces jabbed re-
peatedly at the Red line to keep

Military Defences | Red troops off balance. Near the

| coast U.N. infantry, tanks, guns
| : , 'and planes fought to, seize the
Must Be Built up ' last of the three high peaks south-
| seuthwest of Kansong, 27 miles
—CONNALLY north of the 38th parallel
| Communists suddenly stepped
WASHINGTON, Aug. 11 up their vehicular traffic in the
Democratic Senator Tem Coi ear areas on Thyrgday night
nally of Texas, Chairman of th s/ just before the resumption of the
|
'

Senate’s Foreign Relations Con deadlock ceasefire talks.
mittee, said that Congress cannot}

Â¥
provide for a build-up in the free! 200 Trucks Hit

nations’ defence strength and ci





fa e i
| military spending at the sam: Allied night bombers and fight-
j he kk le i sher Oil And Fats time | ‘vs destreyed or damaged some
4 6 K / Connally’s comment was mac | 209 Red trucks on Thursday

THE first four-day meeting of the B.T.C. in which
twenty-nine races were run, ended at the Garrison Savan-
nah yesterday.

cellent weather, and a

witness the day’s events.

The day’s racing was favoured with ex-

aight

They spotted more than 2,000
more on Friday night and wrecked
1 “substantial number”

On a fighter sweep over north-
west Korea on Friday Night 16
V

Talks O 4) to newsmen in announcing th. |
the Senate Foreign Relations an ||
Armed Services Committees wii |

ers of the Development and Wel-j| Affairs Committee has cut $651 Meteor jets piloted by Australians
fare Organisation tomorrow. The] 000,000 from the total sighted more than 20 Russian
main purpose of the meeting will Connally, however, is hopin: Puilt MIGI5 jets but the Com-
be to consider certain matters of] that the reductions made by the | â„¢@unist planes broke across the
policy referred to the Conference| Senate Committee will come out | Yalu viver trontier into Man-

!
at Hastings House, the headquart-| rization Bill. The House Forel;

bumper crowd including His] py the Regional Economic Com-] of the economic aid. He said, “Wo}¢huria before the Meteors could

Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage turned out to} mittee have to build up military de- | @ttack
SRNBADR Than” Sie rene? Rug | fences, and we cannot cut dow.: |, Allied warehips were bombard-
re were seven races yester-|C MG. OBE, Hon. K, R. Hunte, Mr] ON military spending at the same [48 both coasts of North Korea



Results At a

Glance
TWENTY-THIRD RACE

1. Usher

2. Vanguard

8. Soprano
TWENTY-FOURTH RACE
1, Bright Light ree
2. Chutney

8. Dunqnerque
TWENTY-FIFTH RACE
1. Cross Bow

2. Cross Roads

3. Mary Ann
TWENTY-SIXTH RACE
1 Doldrum

2. Tiberian Lady

3. Flieuxce

TWENTY-SEVENTH RACE

1
2

3.

Monsoon

Blue Diamond

Gavotte

TWENTY-EIGHTH RACE
The Eagle

1
2
3

Colleton

Apollo

TWENTY NINTH RACE
Red Chetks
Landmark

. Blizabethan

1

2
3



Peruvians Attack

Ecuador Garrisons





1
da;
an
ed
Jor

/ ere’ keenly seted, HF Alkins, time.” —U.P, from the Han river estuary to
All were’ keenly conteste dy" BRITISH GUIANA: Mr. HH. Crouch Chinnampo on the West and from
some good times were return-'er, Mr J P Barlow the battle line almost to the Sibe-
on the lively track,.. Mr, B. C.); JAMAICA: Mr. J.B Cleas, Mr. 8.'@ ° mat iy 7 * “lo
oak aan nf : Fletcher . | rian border on the East. Flooded
} bay fitly Req Cheeks rid | LEEWARD ISLANDS: Hon. R. C Bridge To Kaesong streams, fog and low lying clouds

ad
by Lutchman, carried off the man hampered the ground forces on







ae;

Phish Hill Handicap Gn fine style! TRINIDAD: Hon A. cones, Hon | Dagan Since Sunday | von sides Friday, but there was
meting he sareat Sfus i & i obinson, Mrs, Sac r. A , se y ma q
ne her nearest rival by three; Hinson ” scattered fighting all along the 135
efigths ) WINDWARD ISLANDS MUNSAN, August 11 mile front.—-U.P

7; aad r or Saree —— “A: 8s rfore i i ¥ ,
Winners of the Big Sweep were |, ROMINICA | Hon. Maries, inefors) | Heavy rains sent the Imjin

My



points each “ST VIN ENT: Hon.E Ac. Huetew {bridge on the main fem tc Tj ;
Jockey Holder who rode eight Mr C deB Barnard, Mr A. V | Kaesong has been out since Sun- AMin e i Tables



H, Rerinbs's, nae Pg The GRENADA: Hon, J. B Henwick, My,|Jtiver up again, and army engin
© an r. EB. » Bourne’s Henry, Mr_ E. Gittens Knight, MBE, cers abandoned efforta to # i\ +
gelding. Usher. with ¢leven 8?) LUCIA: Hon A. Lewis, Hon. A) with a pontoon bridge, he Farouk Loses $175

DuBoulay, Mr, S A Schouten





winners for the meeting including ®Prett.. = day. Engineers took it down t
. EV F LOPMEN’ 2 WELFARE OF : ' .

the Barbados Derby winner Best GRENEGOPMENT AND WELFARE OR-/ save it from destruction by the ; CANNES, August 11.
Wishe, Mr, Cyril Barnard’s chest- SECRETARY: Mr, BE Rolfe | swift current, Until the river sub- King Farouk of Egypt who
int Ally. wes the most suceessful Development and Welfare Organisation sides, personnel will continue te ‘laims that he developed his own

ae : ‘ : . fly in helicopters to the cease fire] system for winning at high stakes
iockey for the meeting. He per- — | 5 copter: ase fire ‘ 3 |
tated the hat trick Beatty city. U.S, jeeps were ferried | gambling lost $72,000 in nine



ry. ee z . . ' ‘ = , “ . > nc
> . jacross the Imjin last night to] hours of play here, Casino sources
Be ‘rnadotte I ries The losses the





The winners ridden by Holder eee transportation inside _— daye ; in :
wore ine ! ‘Tt 7 y aesong ard game which ran from jus
G te be a oe ws oy Hig He M or lo Change Scene t —U.P. before midnight until 9 am
a : a Meee eeartr rt 11 ‘ ‘ . insite iets raised the King’s loss in two days
trainer, tor the. meeting Mr. | Behind tron Curtain ‘ i to $157,700 Riviera mathe-
Cyril Barnard with six wins to his | : ; PLANK CRASH maticians figured he lost about
credit was the most successful of | By RICHARD WIKING 175 dollars each minute he
the owners NEW YORK, August 11 NEWARK, New Jerse) layed —UP.

The Field Stand paid out the The widow of Count Fotke | August |!
all-time local record sum _ of |Bernadotte, the Swedish diploma Forty-one persofs and a crew
$1,064 in the Chamberlain Handi-!who was killed trying to bring! of fous cecaped with their liver |] The “ADVOCATE”
cep. This went to holder of ticket ;peace to the Holy Land, worke|C@'ly on Saturday when a non
No. 3492 The highest money | on another United ations prob | schedutea transport crashed anc pays for NEWS
paid out in the Pari Mutuels was lem because, ‘I would be letting, | burned Ouring 8 take-off fron | Dial 3113

“i186 on Red Cheeks in tne Bush!my husband’s memory down if haan eae Only one of the { e
Hill Handicap, wh‘le the highest |did not try.” 5 persons aboard was angured., Day or Night
lin the Forecas' was $54.24 in the} The Countess Bernadotte, a —UP, {

}South Point Handicap The head of the United Nations Com oe = aa







}horses then were Mr. N. M. Inniss’|mission is to see what can be
ECUADOR, August 11. tnut filly Doldrum and Mr.| done ipl Aigo — Ger s :
yas Officially < ounced on! or Chere’s brown mare,| mans, alians, anc Japanese Th L ] h
euros peti | Minato a Tiberian hudiy! who their home Government e aw 1s a ways Tig. t.
attacked Ecuadorean border ga! The Police Band as on the other charge are still war prisoners of
risons in the Zumba area of Loja’ gevs was in attendance end played | the Russians. Countess Berna-
province on Thursday and Fri-!seme lively tunes to the enjoy- | dotte, whose husband was
day. Ti Defense Ministry ud’ ment of the crowd assassinated by Jewish terrorists
that it Had received notice that} (Details on Page 4) while he was Palestine Mediator,
“Peruvian garrisons at Kaimpt lis keenly conscious that he

and La Victoria had opened fire]
on the garrisons at Gualingo and

Moreno on

the night

of the 9th}

and in the morning and afternoon ;
of the 10th.”

An
that
were

| TOKYO, August 11 the Comraunist curtain
{ The North Korean Red radio But when askea ut sne has any
official eS ko ee Pyongyang said that the North | hope she says, “I could almos\
further details o attack | Korear Foreign Ministey pro- | ? Hand's answe
| r sive sb: s answer. You
expected momentarily. tested to the United Nations that aan Be aoe ai unless you
President Galo Plaza yesterday | the Allied forces used poison gas dont ta se JODS SS }

appealed to the U.S., Argentina, | against Communist troop ir

and Brazil as mediating countries}Korea twice this month, The that something can be accomplish

for new efforts to end the long| Nervs Koreans have made similar | ed. And I would be letting my

standing border dispute betwee! charges before They have been|husband’s memory down if I did
Peru —U.P. cenied by “Allied officer U.P. not try,”"—U.P.

Ecuador and



GERMAN REDS WILL
PUBLISH ‘WHITE BOOK’| Go To United States

On Western Rearmament

BERLIN,

EASTERN GERMANY accused the Western Powers of
being on the threshold of re-establishing the German
Wehrmacht in violation of the Potsdam and Yalta agree

August 11.





Socialist and Democratic Resist-» ™ents “in order to wage war against the Soviet Union and

ance Union Party formed right of the Eastern bloc nations.”

the centre Coalition Cabinet. The accusation was made on the eve of the gigantic

It included members of the

(M.R.P.), and the Radical Social- World Youth Festival.

ists, but not the Socialists who] fastern Germany’s top Com-|

jdecided against participation —/munist leader flanked by Com-

Georges Bidault, M.R.P. Leader|munist representatives from
becomes Vice-President and Min-| Western Germany, called a Press
ister of Defense and Rene Mayer,| conference to announce the pub-
Second Vice-President and Minis-|\jcation of a “White Book” on
Affairs Western Rearmament.

The vote, which was not an| The “White Book” said thai che
official confidence vote, was 390]Western Powers “will openly
to 222, with the Communists and] order the re-establishment o! the

most foilowers of General Charles}German Wehrmacht in a few|

e highpoint of the 15-day

peace parade throughout Red Berlin by 1,000,000 Commu-
Catholic Popular Republicans} ist youths from 66 countries, th

| (NOMMITTEES of Congre
the United States Imm

} ed to remove racial discrimir
| Asiatic nations toward the Ur:

De Gaulle opposing. The pallot| weeks in violation of their Pots- |

came on a motion from the floor, dam and Yalta obligation in order
to discuss the makeup of the new/to wage war against the Soviet
cabinet, but Pteven refused to Union and Eastern bloc states.”
discuss this question now, and the}

vote was taken on the question! The 214 page “White Book”
with the result being tantamount will continue information on “the
to a confidence vote. [United States and German im-

‘ —UP. perialism.”—~U.P.





In principle at least the Bil)
of the Immigration Act of 1924

Japan and some other oriental countrie
Such bitternes

States
violat
was
(
tion

but a

ed the completior

now approaching completi

“of alien
ion of ar
ontrolle

in the mair
ineligible to

earlier gentler

i through diplor

ongress since the war |}
id Naturalization Laws f
systematic and definitiv«

f tec





wort

rew ¢

izenshi

{Committee may have no more suc

tess than another U.N. group, in
POISON GAS on behind

changing things going

are optimistic. You must believe









Millions Waiting To

As Immigrants
By HARRY W. FRANTZ

WASHINGTON, August 11
ABOUT 19,000,000 persons in other countries would like
to come to the United States as immigrants if they could
meet the legal requirements of this and their own Govern-
ments according to an official estimate to the Senate and
House immigration sub-committee.



Actually on February 1, 1951
, ri . * . 1797 368 persons were registered ?
U.S. Revise Immigration Laws at the United States consular
offices abroad as intending to
WASHINGTON, Aug, 11 come to the United States as soon |

By W. Frantz





ing on the overall revtsion of |as immigration quota limitation e t 6
i Naturalization Laws intend- | permit In the year ended June t $s L - 4 é
+ Sokal d il of the 30, 1950 249,187 imfnigrants were a» °
or nd ¢ i g er goodwill o i re :
. re admitted to the United States of |
ed State 7 5 180 can erate + :
will correct the racial discriminatior I ve 197,460 we quore” Imm:
gran
which aroused hitter intagonism i! ,

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

Quotas do not apply to immi






mut of exclusion from the Unitec

I Japan considered a gration from with in the western |

soe whereby migratior hemisphere The basic quota 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
lng immigration total for this year

r ions of the nmigr under the 1924 immigration act is a 4

os oe digeareaen 154,277 although the actual num- Sole Distributors

} tuation await ber of entrances may be larger

tarte G47 ant aly result of other laws applicable
isplaced person -(U.P.) = —_ —— NE ease








PAGE TWO

EVERYBODY'S GOING é
|



TO SEE

THE WORLD’S MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP

SUGAR RAY ROBINSON |

)
)
\
i

VS:

RANDOLPH TURPIN

The







vhole fight

- nothing left out

Along with the Pictures

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30
4.45 and 8.39 DAILY

And Continuing



THE JOY-HIT OF A LIFETIME!

of It



ms UE

A REPUBLIC’ PICTURE Py

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 5 and 8.15

aA

I ST DESIRED WOMANINFRANCE...

Most daring of the
King’s Swordsmen..

Adaptation From

' C ALEXANDRE DUMAS’

GEORGE MONTGOMERY PAULA CORDAY



pi%s ’ Woition end Directed
SR parr Se EDWARD L. VALFERSOK, RR. * MAURICE GERAGHTY
~ Sdword LA * Meleaseg by Twentieth Century Fos



Mon. & Tues. 4.30 & 8.15
20th Century Fox Double

Tyrone Power Van Johnson
Orson Wells June Allyson

in 9 in
“BLACK ROSE” < “HIGH BARBAREE”
ACTION COMEDY



EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR ENTERTAINMENT

Wed, & Thurs, 4.30 and 8,15
Another Fox Double

BUD ABBOTT JAMES CAGNEY
LOU COSTELLO RICHARD CONTE

in 3 in
IN A HAREM” < “13 RUE MADELEINE”
LAUGHS DRAMA

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15

“LOST



Last Two Shows

20th Century-Fox Mighty Double

AND

The Big Technicolor Musical - = - |

“THREE
LITTLE
WORDS”

— Starring —

AMERICAN

WA Gurreitta

IN THE PHILIPPINES



|
Fred ASTAIRE and |
Red SKELTON |



Mon, & Tue 4,36 and 8.15

Fox Double

“YOLANDO AND
THE THIEF”

Dana Andrews
Richard Conte

in |
2 Fred Astaire |
“PURPLE HEART” Lucille Bremen
WAR DRAMA MUSICAL |
Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 and 8.15 |
Fox Double
Vallace Beery Merle Oberor
Jane Powell George Saunders
a 3 |
“A DATE WITH JUDY “THE LODGER |
;
MUSICAL MURDER DRAMA









SUNDAY









Upstairs Newsam & Co.

Lower Broad Street

DRESSES |

READY MADE AND MADE TO ORDER

To the Sophisticated and Lovers of the “High Class”

Ente -tainment

GLOBE THEATRE

Presents
TO-NITE 8.30 p.m. and Continuing
Stewart GRANGER — Valerie HOBSON in

“BLANCHE FURY”

So Help Me! This is ui f

ade. OPENING GLOBE :ripay



FINALLY, at last, after a
3 year delay, you can see
THE OUTLAW!

HOWARD HUGHES

production

THEO

CUES I Ta

JACK BUETEL
te Lee thease
WALTER HUSTON

AND HERE'S MORE TROUBLE ON FRIDAY
LEON ERROL IN A NEW HIT

“PACKAGE OF RHYTHM”

Useful Items in...

EARTHENWARE

Tea Cups & Saucers

Lunch, Breakfast, Soup & Dinner Plates

Vegetable Dishes with Covers

Meat Dishes

Milk Jugs

1-Pt. Cups with Covers

Decorated Tea Pots

Decorated Bowls—with & without Covers.
e

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039

FS

SJANETTA DRESS SHOP





in Movie



ADVOCATE

’

of Labour
xpected to arriv e from Trinidad
iis morning for the Oils
rat Conference which opens
tings House tomorrow.
* is expected
Robinson and the



other

cf
|I
i
i came plane .

of the 8.T.C.’s,

Trinidad this evening.

Was Here 2 Years Ago

R. MALCOLM MENDES, Di-
rector of Boyack and Mac-
kenzie Ltd., Trinidad accompan-

ied by his wife,

Delmas arrived
yesterday by B.W.LA.

House.

Hâ„¢: ALBERT GOMES, Trini-
ad’s Minister

d

ana
at

that Hon. H. E
Trinidad

delegates will be arriving by the
Flying Visit

T. BRIAN GETHING, A.D.c.,

to Sir Hubert Rance, Gov-

, ernor of Trinidad flew in from

Trinidad yesterday morning by

B.W.I1.A., to attend the last day

mid-summer!
meeting. He expects to return to

their daughter
Diane and her friend Germaine
from Trinidad
to spend
three weeks’ holiday in Barbados.
They are staying at Accra Guest

Mr. Mendes was last in Barba-

dos two yerrs ago.

W.I. Holiday

RS. SAM ASHBY and

son Gordon
who are spending
holiday in
rived from Trinidad
morfhing by B.W.LA. They left
Barbados a week ago to visit
Trinidad and they have now re-
turned to spend the remainder of
their holiday here.

Mr. Ashby who is a Barbadian
‘as unable to make the trip. Mrs.
Ashby is a school teacher in New
York.

Mrs. Ashby and her son are
staying with Mr. and Mrs. Darnley
Gibbons of Maxwells.

Acting Appointment

R. C. P. STOUTE has been ap-

pointed to act as Government

| Veterinary Surgeon for Dr. M. B
P Proverbs who is on leave,

ANOTHER REMARKABLE THING
ABOUT WHITE ANTS... .

About 1500 differ- aS

ent sorts of white
ants are known,
and most of them livc
mainly on cellulose -
which means wood! Be
safe — remember

Tees ; attach
wood ene with

ATLAS*A!

UNIVERSAL—Dip o:
brush for positive protection
against White Ants, Borers
Rot and Fungi. No odour
No fire-risk,

ECONOMICAL—Highl,
concentrated—saves carriage
When diluted for use—
goes further and costs less

PERM ANENT—Canno:
wash-out or evaporate
Combines with the fibres
toughens the timber anc
makes it fire-resistant,















Agents :

Wilkinson & Haynes & Co
Briagetown, Barbados.

For permanent protection—
bak ali ts:

|





THE NEW “KITCHENCRAFT"
WATERLESS

® Cooks 4 Dishes with one Heat

® Conveniently shaped for preserving,
boiling and stewing

@ Excellent for
picnics
®

Buy early from... THE

COOKER
ls

serving foods at

CORNER STORE

aoaoaoaoaooaoaoaoaoaoouyeeeeeeeeeeee EE

ul



her
of New York
two months’
the West Indies ar-
yesterday



SUNDAY,

AUGUST 12, i



MR. J. G. MAXWELL,



T.C.A’s

Regional Traffic Manager and Mr.

J. P. Labrie, T.C.A’s Caribbean Traffic Representatfve left for Can-
ada yesterday by T.C.A. They were here for one week.
Pictured behind them are Mr. and Mrs. John Foster who left by

the same ‘plane.

Much Improved
RS. OWEN MCCONNEY
returned from B.G.

ill in hospital,
Anthony

to Barbados shortly on

SS
DUE SOON!
“LET'S DANCE"

Fred ASTAIRE &
Betty HUTTON
csesintibaimeeatioamatanan



THE
The



has
where
she had been spending two weeks’
visiting her son Anthony who was

who is with Barclays
3ank in Georgetown is now mueh
impreved and expects to come up
holiday.

PLAZA

TO-DAY to TUESDAY

4.45 & 8.30 pm,
KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM!
World's Heavyweight

Three Months

R. AND MRS. I. A. Udden-

berg of St. Kitts are at pres-
ent holidaying in Barbados accom-
panied by their two children, They
are staying at “Shirley,” Has-
tings. Mr. Uddenberg is an engin-
eer with the St, Kitts Sugar Fac-
tory. They expect to be in Barba-
dos for about three months.

Due Soon

Robert Mitchum in
THE BIG STEAL
—

BRIDGETOWN
Dial 2310







Championship Fight





JERSEY JOE EZZARD
WALCOTT Sinaia Bhiecsocne HARLES.,. alee ae
starring: A oat TE eon BABB AD suse
eTACKPOT HITTERS” & “THERE'S A GIRL IN MY HEART”
© on the look-out for “LULL ; =Horts Das 4
PLAZA 88%, GAIETY |.

To-day and To-morrow 5 & 8.30 p.m.
BIG EVENT!
The World's Heavyweight
Championship Fight

Jersey Joe Ezzard
WALCOTT vs. CHARLES also
The Double Feature—
SQUARE DANCE KATY
Phil Brito, Virginia Welles and
KILLER SHARK Roddy Mc Dowall

, UNA” CLIPFER™
Roddy MeDOW ALL
“SMART POLITICS”
With the Teenagers & Freddie
Stewart

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

Last 2 Shows To-day 5 & 8.50 p.m,

Warner's Topping Musical
In Technicolor
Doris Day, Gordon McRae,

Gene NELSON S. Z. Sakal

MONDAY (only) 8,30 P.M,

“KID GALANAD”
Humphrey Bogart &
“NEVER SAY GOODBYE"
Erre? Fiynn

|
|
| “TEA FOR TWO"
!
|
|





AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA Li sahan’ Sad

TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY

PAID

NIGHT at

IN FULL”

8.30

Starring Robert CUMMINGS—Lizabeth SCOTT—Diana LYNN
A Paramount Picture
(Not Suitable For Children).

Commencing Tuesday at 8.30:—

Bing Crosby, Joan Fontaine in

“THE EMPEROR WALTZ,”

(in Technicolour) .

wiltek: ier olbuely on

COW & GATE!



Hew happy Baby is and how healthy—it is a
pleasure to look at him, Buy your Baby, too,
a tin of Health and Happiness— TO-DAY!





COWs GAT

Dhe FOOD of ROYAL BABIES

4694

MILK
FOOD






F
: 7 IME...

| their

“Carib Calling

Back Home
M®: JAMES CAMERON TU-
DOR, formerly Senior Mas-
ter at Queen’s Collége in George-
town, * arrived fr yn ‘that coi-
ony yesterday by the Caseogne.

On the Gay of his departure
from B.G., the Daily Chronicle
in an Editorial said, “He served
as History Master at Queen's
College for a little over two years,
and it can be said that he brought
lustre to an illustrious institution.
But it was not only as a Master at
Queen's that he endeared himself
to Guiana, but in almost every
field of cultural activity, The finest
tribute to his two years in the
Magnificent Province lies in the
fact that he has contributed in no
small measure in strengthening
the bonds that hold our two
countries so closely together—
British Guiana and that ‘other’
Magnificent Province, his very
own Barbados.”

Routine Visit

M*: THEODORE A. KIRBY,
Mene Grande Oil Co’s., Geo-
physicist in Caracas, arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.LA.to
see Dr. W. Auer, Manager of the
Barbados Gulf Oil Co. He expects
to be here for about one week.
He is on a routine visit.

Mene Grande Oil Co., is a sub-
sidiary of the Gulf Oil Corpn,

+f
a.fay

A Formality

nes +HT OFFICER Julian’ Mar-

ryshow, son of Hon, T. A.
Marryshow, is expected to visit
Grenada later in the year, Hé Ras
not seen his home island gince
being the first Grenad- voluntéer
for active service in the last war.
He had leave from his Squadron
after hostilities to do economic
Research at Leeds and London
Universities and will now réjoin
as a formaiity privr to resigng-

tion, ha lh 8) a
Health Holiday

M® J. A. MARTINEAU, -well

known local businessman
was a passenger by the Gascogne
xv England yesterday, He has
gone up in the interests of his
health and will take the opportu-
nity of having a holiday as well.

T.C.A. Departures

M* DAVID YEARWOOD, son
of Mrs. Marie Yearwood of
Dayrells Road, left for Canada
yesterday by T.C.A. for an
indefinite stay... . other passen-
gers leaving yesterday were Mr.
and Mrs. Erie Winter and their
baby daughter Margaret. Eric
has been living in Canada for ten
years. They had been on three
weeks’ holiday here staying with
the Goodings at “Wasons”, St.
Philip. Mrs. Norma Forbes and
her two daughters Alex and
Diana left by T.C.A. yesterday to
join Mr. Forbes in Canada. They
will then be going over to France
and the continent, returning to
Barbados later in the year.

Big Crowd
HERE was a terrific crowd at
Club Morgan last night.
What with local and Trinidad

urfites celebrating their wing or
irowning their losses and several
Canadians and Venezuelans enjoy-
ng the music it was almost as
gay as Old Year’s night.

Re-transferred

R. L. S. S. “Max” STANFORD

has returned from St, Lucia
where he had been for the past
aine months, He is with Cable
nd Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
and has now been re- transferred
to their branch here,

Arriving To-day

AND MRS, Fred Roach

due to return from
Trinidad this morning by B, a I. A.
Accompanying them is
grand-daughter Pat. Mr. and wr
Roach have been in Trinidad tor
the past seven months.

Last Day

R,. AND MRS. CYRIL BAR-

NARD arrived from 8}.
Vincent on Friday by B.G, Aif-
ways Charter flight. Mr. Barnard
is the owner of several race horsés
and he came over for the last day's
races....Mr, Winston . Warren,
B.W.LA. Operations Officer came

in on Thursday from St. Kitts
via Antigua by B.W.LA. on a
short visit....also arrivnig on

Thursday were Mrs. D. Anderso2

and son from Trinidad. They are
staying with Mrs, Anderson’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs, J. M. Kid-

ney of Strathclyde.

Back to Canada

R. and MRS. JOHN FOSTER

were passengers leaving for
Canada yesterday by T.C.A. They
are going to live in Vancouver.
John who is the son of Maj. and
Mrs. A. R. Foster is studying to
be a chartered accountant. His
wife is*the former Susan Vick-
erman. They were married during
holiday in Barbados.

JUST IN

TOWELS

COTTON PRINTS
BLACK & WHITE PRINTS 36”

HAND SCREEN PRINTED CREPES
EXQUISITE DESIGNS
DIAPER CLOTHS

24” x 24”
16” x 32”

36"



___$4.17 5.20

? 47c. each

a 74c. 98c. yd

@ 85c. a yd.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4220

they



SUNDAY, AUGUST 12,



1951

FARM AND
GARDEN



GARDENING HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

SUNDAY

SEWING C

By PENNY NOLAN AND ANN that both the

ADVOCATE








Keep it DARK with

SHADEINE

Permanent, washable
and harmless. All
natural tints, SO years







THREE

PAGE

beginning and end- ’
MUSGRAVE ing of the stitching are within the reputation, Ade ror oe amie.
Bound Battonholes rectangle : Menufactured
By AGRICOLA THE GARDEN ONE of the most professional Cut the Seen. strip between ee oe ean COMPANY 4
— ~ wae ee . Cut th he rehfield Road, Actoa, Londen, |
THE CHRISTOPHINE = and __these can be reserved by EIN AUGUST touches you can put on a dress faci.y and the garment alone the| <2. ENGUAND. 9 aD. See
A member of the cucurbit —— who wish to try the are bound buttonholes. TheY centre line to within one quart

family and, therefore, a relative P!@8t or, perhaps better still, # Some Refleetions on Gardens °2V¢ ® distinctive character and @ of an inch from the ends then , sh ae hy . 4 PS
of the cucumber, pumpkin and sein with a vine might be able And Gardeners custom made appearance. cut diagonally to each corner | | ) l Fi FF | S¢ iy N
squash, this delicious vegetable '° @Ssist. with three or four se- There are really three different leavj a triangle at each end
~ serab’’ jected fruits of i Ex. ing g ach ¢ es
deserves to be more widely known uits of good size, | IT has been pouring with fain types of these buttonholes namely, Turn the facing through this IMPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN BLOSSOM e¢ BLUE HYACINTH

and cultivated in our food gar-
dens. Possibly, one of the reasons

change of planting material is
good practice among farmers and
gardeners im this island. What

all the morning and no work
could be done im the garden. Now

Bound, piped, and corded.
three must be made

All
before the

the wrong side. Press carefull;

laying the seam towards the cen-

Don't let morning and night cough-
ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma

for lesser popularity compared 4 ; th facing is applied. Before actually t f the buttonhole : ad ruin sleep and energy another day
its - ‘i determines this peculi rmin- the rain thas stopped, but, the ; actually tre of the buttonhole and creas rithout trying MENDACO, This great
~~. at oe sens _ ating habit in the christophine is beds and grass are wet, making the buttonholes in the ing the facing over the seam to locartnd gts bene works thru the

and Randled in quantity. But,

once a@ start has been made with

not fully known, but one sugges-
tion is that it is a possible adap~

so the girl has been te
gravel drive in

the
house. —

garment always make a sample er
two on scraps of the same material.

meet exactly in the centre of the
buttonhole. This makes the facing

blood, thus reaching the bronchial!
tubes and lunes. Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky



—_-—— -

_ LONGER

. ‘ First mark the locations and size forn rarte: » vucus, thus alleviating coughing and
it aid the plants begin to bear, tation of the plant for survival s siz ‘orm an inverted box pleat at thc mucus, thug alleviat! ae , ~
sustained atorans is kd and Under tropical conditions where of the buttonholes. The length of ends. Baste the buttonhole close: promoting freer breathing, oe eeo LASTING?

propagating material readily
available. In spite of the draw-

the ground may be covered with
heavy undergrowth and the

Her face of distaste, as a light
breeze serids a shower of cool
rain-drops from

the buttonhole

should equal the
diameter of the

button plus the

leaving the ends free Maphine
Stitch the pleat to the triangula:

refreshing sleep.
from your chemist today. Quick satise
faction or money back guaranteed,

Definitely! Not even the most

7 : 5 the Flamboyant ¥ ot . : “ expensive nail polish lasts longer
back mentioned, plant introduc- Seedling vines, from ; thickness of the buttons. Make tabs at the ends of the button : Sere Can oF
tion authorities have succeeded in — ye a oe = a able! ee © tae holes. Tack the buttonhole fac than CUTEX.
distributing this species over a — con wi ing by hand to the back of the Oude Ociee cemeat ‘
wide field of tropical and sub- SO where the delicate seed it- The weeds’ are not being Hur buttonhole then apply the facing Daly me ee ae
self might otherwise perish be- 5 . - i ‘ eth o new ingredient, Enametfon. ne
tropieal countries far from its ried to their end dear me no. : he whole piece cutting the lustre will remain on your nails

native habitat, Mexico and Cen-
tral America, where it has been

its plantlet. Here we have a
unique combination and it is such
a whole fruit with its germina-

fore contact with the soil medi-
um. Preservation of the fruits is

tien for several weeks.

The name christophine prob-

The whole process is more in the
nature of a slow illness, followed

to the tiny pile by her side that
scarcely seems to grow as the




facing through the centre of each
buttonhole leaving triangular tabs

piped buttonhole are not so thick
as the bound lips.

for days. No chipping, no peeling,

with your favorite nail polish.

cultivated from the earliest times S@!4 to be possible by packing in by long drawn out death. Leis- \ at the end as before, Turn un- wan iets tolttos dave
and where it occupies as iinpor- “'¥ sand or by wrapping in pa- urely grepe languidiy for { der the raw edges and hem t ; by ; :
tant a place as the potato does Len and storing in a cool, dark them, w! the owner of the | ‘ the seam of the buttonhole b)

@n more northern regions. The © lar. The Guatemalan Indians finger doses on her haunches, or hand

fruit itself contains a_ single, - ‘ak auall Pp pitch off the ends stares ahead to cateh a glimpse : Piped buttonholes are made

Stee’ noni te en re which they wish to ste 00 othe of “the oe road Vi she gs / like ound buttonholes except

ates readily within the fruit 3 =. contacts / that the seam is not pressed to- ee : a is

often ‘before harvest; Separation Dle purposes before burying them Weed, a pause, then ‘aon, on : J Worddne conibe hte. wamen} SOR ree dip ses Soitale. nave deaths

from the parent plant does not the ground, where they are .o a pull, another pause, hole. It is pressed away from it look with Cutex Lipstick. Comes

affect the life of the fruit with Said to keep in exeellent condi- ang the snapped off head is added ? This means that the lips of the in the latest fashion shades that harmonize

ting seed that is generally used
for propagation. Frequently, in

ably comes to us from the French,
but the term ‘chayote’, or corrup-

hours go past.

This laek of energetic, or even

PENNY NOLAN

Corded buttonholes have a cord

ph in the fold of the facing|

«/

CUTrTENM

; - tions thereof, is ideky ’ our sample buttonhole this length and the cording foot is used for;
Mein lek Gece abe used. ag tea. waar Ms has = — a is bt ge 4 oe try F itn throne ft. fee stitching close to this. Be sure
salietidiaaihaiailctinapsaniaen ._.. achieved great popularity, the gardens, and, there cn Ohiy a tight a button hole will soon pull to shrink the cord, The World's Most Popular Nail Polish

CROSSWORD
, Gekobah deabeeek J



vegetable is known as ‘shoco’ and
served in a variety of ways. The
fresh fruits range in colour from

few brave spirits left who attempt
to cope with a garden on the old

time scale. Instead of being envi-

They may be right. Anyway the Baste the facing strip over the

out of shape, but too large a
buttonhole will look out of pro-

portion.

Family Budget

down “drinks at three shillings”



a le —Aorace: @S the plants progress wilt be -
9, eaebon Fe eee io are helpful. Phe ‘eis e a perennial gardens of the future belong to markings on the frock right sides He will have to say what he drank your figure ever had! In your
Pe tgninn, 2,014 1° Gadi. 2% and will continue in bearing a the young, whe, never having together. whether draft or bottled, whether favorite colors and fabries.
Esplanade: 2 Viecorian, &_ Osre: 4! long time; it is, however, best to known the old easy days, will Turn to the wrong side of the: itjwas dark.or light. : y
Organging: >. hylanpour: 7. Nave: re-plant with any signs of weak- tackle them umhampered by drags to stitch so you can follow other buying shoes for the Genuine Maidenform bras-

8, Turn: 9. Untied: 11.
14, Barn.



ening vitality.



comparisons. Good hick to them,

* ve * *

Ah, wonder of wonders, the
garden girl has awakened and
shows signs of life, there is dis-
tinct aetivity. She gathers up the
decapitated weeds and throws

your original markings. Stiteh a
vectangle the length of the button-
hole an@ one-fourth of an inch
wide. On miatrials that mark
easily you will find it helpful to
draw this rectangle before stitch-

Start stitching in the middle of
one of the long sides. When you

eer

children also will specify exactly
how much she spent and will say
what size shoes were, when bought
and what quality

Officials said they anticipated
no difficulty in obtaining volun-
teers for the programme ‘ because
everyone is interested in the cost
of living these days.”

sieres are made only in the
United States of America,

REG, US. PAT. OFF

There is a

Maiden Forum

for every type of figure.









By BOURJOIS

PACE POWDER * ROUGE: PERPUME ~ LIPSTICK
VANISHING CREAM * FAU-DE-COLOGNE

TALC
BRILLIANTINE

COLD CREAM
HAIR CREAM

I
~ |
dark green to ivory white, de- 5 | x *
ous, the first reaction now-a-days _The buttonhole should begin | Ur ee cae SR ee) ee A ee
5 iene ee —— on seeing a place with extensive about an eighth of an inch beyond Quiz in Britain 4
nae ta pee aaa ad os grounds is one of Horror, as we the centre line that is an eighth of * -
grooved and prickly as a rule, In think “oh what a burden!” an inch in the button lap. The By DAVID MURRAY
size, the fruits may vary from a ren 404 “ button will be sewed on the centre LONDON, Aug. 10, * a , a *
few ounces up to two pounds or » it is a fact that in an over line but the buttonhole must ex- The British Socialist Govern-
more in weight, but eight ounces a ag — here rife tend slightly beyond to accom- ment plans to quiz 13,000 families * Ht *
is a good, convenient size. Lo ¢). a led garden- modate the shank of the button. on every solitary penny, shilling
cally, the best results are likely jj} ie unknown, while unskilled Mark the location with a line of and pound in the family budget— * os ;
to be obtained in the cooler, more aon So hopeless, so willing to basting an eighth of an inch be- from how much mother spends on BATH AND TOILET SOAPS *
moist uplands but, given favour- a anything in return for a yonq the centre line and another salt to how much dad loses on the
able conditions, the plant adapts ao eee , and e. as such, jine of basting parallel to the first paces, * = *
wiees in doar win "The vine impossible to keep up a mraea of = = eT ae TS oie gtpoee. 08 the mervey x * :
ace : * , from the first basting. Betwee / ill s i 3 is Se se.
eat cneee keel tea tine two pardliel bostitgh place ¢ tagaMtnes votsh vete-snees ss "3 eer.
aidan fncaea ened se queens ie Most of us therefore have put na of bering from the centre of fluetuating wages and priees have The figure These pure, subtly scented soaps
1. Sense pow eign gun sid. (%) very suitable, and an arbour, a 2way OU dreaiis and hopes of ee eee of cloth one aS Shr eee oes take the finest possible care
P ; fence, a not too dense shade tree, lovely beds gay annuals, . s Ef So Oe ? . :
ant aoe Fe sae eee {8} an outbuilding—either will fill the Stretches of cool grass free of inch wider than the butfonholes Labour Ministry experts start youxe dreamed of of your skin
12. tre. (4) bill. The plant is a greedy feed- Weed, neat hedges, and the whole and one inch longer than the two the survey early next winter and a wit
is Pire Be Made on fee (6) er so that the site should be Works. No, instead we think parallel lines of basting. If your officials said it should be complete is yours with
18. Suggests cowardice, (6) pala thoroughly forked, sizeable holes eae of that be | At os rc is very ae 7 ae — a year of the time the first ag ‘
. my quickly cotton on to - dug and filed with a mixture of raen we once espis , aL all 101 y use and interfacing for forms go out to householders.
23. ser e rind ot ‘clam. @). (>) rotted manure and soil. Two or dream of a little lawn with a few this strip. Both facing strip and Thirteen thousand families have Muidlen, OOTMS
24, A stew can be but isn’t. (5) three well established vines shduld little flower-beds where it would interfacing should be eut with the been carefully picked as represen- oe
own be sufficient for a family’s be possible, even after a day’s Jengthwise grain running parallel tative of almost all Britain’s lowe
1. ing. (8) needs. Deep planting should Work, to water the whole garden to the buttonholes as the length- and middle classes. Allo-ette
2. one tise to receive it. (8) be avoided; some pecommend in half-an-hour, and no bother, wise grain is less likely to stretch Forms will be distributed t
3. Any Pretich night inside. (7) lacing the fruits with th 7 Bye te: 7 eC Cle UNeS Xk
4. Sort of stuffed cushion. (6) RESEING Ue Tee Wi eo FOS nut Mave thie i amic. Out of shape than the erosswise families who have agreed to parti- Frankly beautiful curves
5. Music of the bees. (3) shoots showing just above the , Dut, perhaps 1S & pessimis~ orain. Lawn or permanent finish cipate in the survey Budget guinea : ; B® bo
6. What you expect Ivy to do, (5) surface, others think they should tic middle-aged outlook, and, oo jay are best for intertaci ; 1, ian hie 2 superb lift... definite figure ac-
8. Just a slip or a mistake. (5) 5 Taal a ; perhaps the young gardén enthu- °'g@ndy are best for interfacings pigs wi then list everything ; 3
; ; be placed on their sides with the > of ligh: rials , fini sand ; centuation —this is the beauty
1a; A good estaminet han tt. (3 broad ends sloping downward and Siast on reading artiele will Of light weight materials. Be sure spent with definite descriptions, righ dean ae
13. & Rod estaminet fae t » (3) fe ana una ee slightly ex- throw down the paper and say of to shrink the interfacing. Baste For instance Dad will not be of wearing Maidenform’s Allo-
1: ek aited crane. (3) posed, Mulching and a light ap- the writer “Silly old Crow”. the interfacing to the wrong side able to duck out for a couple oi ette” bra! Try Allo-ette today. — |
20, Se. Swithin has It. (3) plication of the fertilizer V.G.M. Of Pre tembanitle Sachar stn. quick ones at the pub and put You'll say it’s the finest flattery |
}
|
(











Rupert saunters across the thinks. All at once he pene a in Sod rest, go swinging “Mon exactly alike. When aoe
i . t se, ling gs good ’ home ; you reach
uneven ground humming con- high pi ched noise Swell weumds witts a Cline bepinaing of the stitching over
i I apidly, it seems to rush past him. every sign vigour, he | ; } t
re, SO da Gam wall. a iatwe shadow flicks across the a oo a Sie eat Groat: titch a little way making sure oO
‘Ahead of him is a warren and, as grass, the rabbits bok back inte Poe he, nn an , fimnate ——_

he watches, a family of rabbits
comes ott one by one to feed or
play. *‘* How tolly they look, he

———

& ee Ke wu lencalione



their burrows, and Rupert sits ep
with a start. ‘* Whar off earth can

that have been?" he breathes.

—

them briskly into the bucket.
Across the way my neighbours
two gardeners are also moving

reach the corner leave the needle

in the cloth at the point,of the|

a it be a change corner, raise the pressure foot
ues ne ° and turn the cloth to form an
‘ exact right angle. Lower the

But, alas no One glance at the

deners, brisk after their morn-

one. The. back to slumberous
afternoon work!

pressure foot and continue stiteh-





ENTRIES

PRIZES :


















Who is

Jig ‘lock shows that it is the magie ing down the side Count the
Ni ee heer a 12 noon, the sacred stitches here so you can take 2

Whe BREAKFAST HOUR. All over the exactly the same number at the B t RB b
Nebr ‘< P neighbourhood the various gar other end and at the sides of each orn te@s a ]
of the buttonholes to make them

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

CLOSE

Barbados’

30. 1951

ON SEPTEMBER








FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and G y ,
® Silver Cup, and nee ead; praverne ie Gow none? Lid BAG. Sh: MAME
SECOND PRIZE—S10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd,
THIRD PRIZE—85.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (0)
Souvenir Gifts.
RULES
of age on October Bist, 1951

A posteard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from
tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food

Parents agree to abide by the selectt Speels
Bast eeaen y elections of the Special Committee and the

1 All babies must be under @ yeary

POND’S COLD CREADM4 to cleanse and soften
your skin.














May mean kidney trouble

PUNU'S

offer these Beaty Products

° CREAR function of the kidueys is to a twelve (12) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Jud for final jude«e-
PeXND ‘Ss VANISHING . er harmful impurities from Rivoathe eee oe May hae aie appear in the “sunday Advorate” a
to protect your skin by day amd to Fold your the If the kidneys grow 1951. take place on Saturday, 17th November,
ish, these impurities accum-
powder matt. SePeed ones ant chun become a
@ cause of pain in joints and

muscles. The way to tackle the ENTRY FORM

trouble is to help the ki

ae be toned up with
De Witt’s Pills—the medicine
made specially for this purpose.

J. B. LESLIE & ©O., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD.,

P.O. Box 216, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown.



I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1961, and enelose



De Witt’s Pills — a soothing, posteard size picture,
clean: and an' tieaction on
—s tt riugs them I certify that is a Cow & Gate Baby, and I

back to perform their natural
function properly. This well-
tried miedicine is sold all over
the world and we have many
letters from sufferers

of relief gained, after years

enclose

COW & GATE

lids taken from tins of

THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL

If you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don't

Milk Food, I agree to abide ty the decision of the Special Commit-

tee and Judges

Baby's Name Get 4 tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on

delay.

NT














(ee Born on COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when
Witt's s. them :
for peur tenthhe, Geto Weight at Girth Present Weight Natural Feeding Fails. Cow & Gate Milk Food is free from
your chemist and larents al) disease germs, including tubercle, diptheria and typhoid,
get asupply !
toda Addres; Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate voller process
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POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging, Date the essential vitamins and yaluayle mineral salts which baby



needs to crow straight bones and develop strong teeth romain

perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
a glamorously matt complexion,



intact

POND’S LIPSEICK smooths

so easily onto your lips; the
rich vibrant colour stays on
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THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FOKM—CUT IT OUT

OW & GA

F$PAFAPGGHAOOADPDGFS. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD. — Sele Aven BAAABAFAEASREES

De Witt’s Pilis are
manufactured under strictly hygienic
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|
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1
| De WITT’S PILLS
I

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women every- )
where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking |
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them
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met me il eee 8







weer

PAGE FOUR





SS

TRIUMPH OVER

PAIN

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How does ‘ANACIN ° relieve pain so fast, so effectively 2? A few years
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BRYLCREEM


















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Fab contains a new ingredient tt 7
white things whiter and colours bri Vou
whole wash !tooks fresher, more attractive —
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NO SCRUBEING
NO BOILING
NO BLEACHING

Use HALF








as much Fab
as Soap or
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« —

FAB Washes
FASTER, CLEANER th






SUNDAY





| FIRST INTERCOLONIAL

|
|

- TRIANGULAR SCHOOLS
_'FOURNEY OPENS HERE
Local Umpiring Standards Low
By 0.

NEW page in intercolonial sport will be
written this week when the first intercoelonial
Triangular Schools’ tournarnent opens here this
week. Competing will be Harrison College of
Barbados, Queen's College of British Guiana and
a combined Windward Islands team Bieked from
" the Dominica Secondary School, the St. Vincent
ayy Grammar Schoo! and a single representative from
> St. Lucia.

I have been advocating a tournament along these lines for several
years now and I am glad to see that one has materialised. I am sorry
that Queen's Royal College and St. Mary's College of Trinidad and
tly: Lodge Schoo! here are not included in the list of official fixtures,

HEARTENING
HIS beginning is extremely heartening indeed however and one
can confidently expect that a movement such as this will not be
allowed to pass into history as a commendable solitary effort in the

S. COPPIN

direction of staging intercolonial sport at this level but will be the
| forerunner of even more ambitious programmes,
Today we extend a hearty weleome to those schoolboys who have

already arrived in the island and one just as warm in anticipation
of those who are due to arrive tomorrow, —

1 hope that local cricket officialdom will be present at some of
these games in search of promising talent. It was through the medium
of the long established Q.R.C. Harrison College tours that players like
Gerry Gomez, Jeffrey Stollmeyer, McGregor, Greene, Lance Pierre

land Prior Jones, all of whom later distinguished themselves in the

|intercolonial and in some instances West Indies cricket, first
attracted serious attention,
ATHLETICS WILL BE POPULAR
THLETICS too will attract considerable attention. These are

days in which the West Indies are becoming highly organised in
Amateur Athletics and cycling, and indeed there are plans to have the
West Indies represented at the 1952 Olympics at Helsinki. _

This being the case a more than sufficient incentive is being pro-~

| vided young athletes throughout the West Indies and what could

|
|



Jamaica and that obtaining in
zs tournament umpiring of Jamaican umpires Ewart and Burke
|

provide a more suitable scope for discovering potential stars than
intereolonial schools’ competitions.

The occasions are very few in which either Umpires or Sports-
ativan Gane eae bedien bid even when they do they should beware
ot the Greeks that come bearing gifts in their hands. ; ;

“However, L have just come across an instance which <7
ceptional that I make no apology for quoting it since this mig
the exception to prove the rule,

JAMAICAN UMPIRES THA ra te
RECEIVED a letter recently from Jamaica in which members 0}
the Umpires’ Association have written to thank me for my kind
observations on the standard of their umpiring during the Jamaica-
6briuish Guiana Intercolonial games held in Jamaica earlier this year.
dney also mentioned that praise from the Briush Guianese captain
Berkeley Gaskin had also been very gratifying to, them and had
steeled them in a very exacting and often thankiess role,

1 have menuonea this not because 1 can find any fault with our
test umpires, chiefly J, H. Walcott, “Cortez” Jordan, and “Caesar”
Foster, but 1 certainly intend to invite the most critical public atten-
tion On the general standard of local umpiring.

MUCH CONCERN
HERE is no doubt about the tact that umpiring is causing much
concern in local cricket circles. There are complaints everywhere.
vommission, that is the wrong decisions
which the umpires themselves give and sins of omission when they

retrain from using their authority in the interests of the good progress
of the game.

What is the difference between the standard of umpiring In
Barbados? I have heard that the

THANKFUL

Some

are for sins of

was a sample of what could be found in first class umpiring circles in
Jamaica.

Could we honestly say that we can find umpiring of the standard
of Jordan and Walcott in our Saturday afternoon first class games?
t say no,

PATHETIC

HE position in the Intermediate and Second Division is even more

pathetic. In spite of their ignorance of the rules and their neglect
in asserling their authority when the occasions demand, some umpires
are really pathological cases.

An instance occurred recently in which a batsman followed a
deep legbreak pitched off the wicket and then padded it out off the
middle and off stump. It was an inelegant gesture but nevertheless
legitimate, Up went the umpire’s finger when an appeal for l.b.w.
was made, It was pointed oul that the ball was pitched outside the
leg stump and therefore the batsman could not have been out even
if he had been struck between wicket and wicket. “Yes”, agreed the
umpire, “but I gave him out for his monkey motion.”

Another amateur umpire takes objection to appeals which he
thinks should not be made. Whenever there is a stentorian appeal
he reples equally loudly—-N-a-a-a-a-a-t O-u-u-t-t-t.

WHIP OFF BAILS

THER umpires whip off the bails as soon as there are signs of a

drizzle but are not as anxious to resume play or inspect the wicket
after the rain has gone.

There have been some notorious incidents this season in which
the wickets were not as firm as they should have been under the pre-
vailing conditions but not a single umpire had the guts to call for an
explanation.

Some umpires do not even go out to time and supervise the roll-
ing of the wicket between innings and one wicket was rolled for 12
minutes in a senior game under the very noses of some of the most
respected in local cricket circles.

What is the answer? Something in the nature of a new birth.
What of the Association the Umpires were threatening to form?

Surely this would provide the scope for discussions, the pooling
of experience and the ironing out of any difficulties which members
might experience in their individual roles. s ’

WHAT OF THE ASSOCIATION?
F that Association is to be formed this season, and there is no indi-
cation that it will be, then it will hardly be of any use this season
since the season is almost halfway through,

Do umpires undergo a medical examination each year or is it
left to fate to lure them into making a series of ludicrous mistakes
before somebody discovers that they are now blind in one eye or
have become a bit feeble-minded or that there is no real synchronisa-
tion of their reflexes.

Umpires can make or mar a game. The importance of the role
is often overlooked, but this does not lessen its importance. While
there is for the faithful few who have done their very best, nothing
but praise there is the conversely urgent cry to get rid of the undesir-
ables and recruit new blood.



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ADVOCATE



Mid-Summer Races
The Events

FOURTH DAY
Twenty-third Race
VICTORIA HANDICAP

Six entrants faced the starter,
Mr. M. E. R. Bourne’s bay geiding
Usher, favourite in the race occa-
sioned some delay at the start but
was lucky to get off first to a flying
start.

After a furlong had been passed
Quested, who had made the most
of this advantage hustled Usher
to the front and led the rest of the
field by two comfortable lengths.

On turning the stretch for home,
both Vanguard and Soprano made
futile efforts at challenging the
leader but Quested piloted Usher
home in hand to win by half a
length from Vanguard who beat
Soprano for the sceond place by
three lengths..-.

Twenty-fourth Race *

JUVENILE HANDICAP

My Love II was scratched in
this race. There was some delay
at the gate but eventually the
horses got off to a good start with
Dunquerque slightly in the lead.
An exchange of places as_ they
raced going tewards the three-
furlong pole brought April Dream
to the front, but as the horses ap-
proached the straight for home
Bright Light who had been mov-
ing up steadily was hustled by
Holder to the fore. She increased
her lead with every stride and
reached the Judge an easy winner
two lengths away from Chutney
(Thirkell up) who was second
half a length away from Dun-
querque,

Twenty-fifth Race
CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL
HANDICAP

Five horses faced the starter
with Vixen and Cross Bow each
carrying 2 and 3 lbs overweight
respectively.

The field got off to a fairly good
start with Vixen ridden by Lutch-
man in the lead. When they passed
the stands for the first time, it
was still Vixen followed by Mary
Ann, Cross Roads and Cross Bow
with Suntone bringing up the rear.

They strung out after passing
the stands in Indian file but on
nearing the five-furlong pole,
Cross Bow (Holder up) moved up
and made a strong bid for the
premier position.

When the field reached the four-
furlong pole, Vixen (Lutchman
up) was still in the lead with Cross
Bow second,

Vixen and Mary Ann began io
give way to Cross Bow and Cross
Roads who took over at this junc-
ture and were running first and
second respectively. Cross Bow
kept the lead from then on in
spite of a challenge from Cross
Roads coming around by the clock.

The bay gelding well piloted by
Holder raced up the straight to
win comfortably by two lengths
ahead of Cross Roads who was
second three lengths ahead of
Mary Ann.

Twenty-sixth Race
SOUTH POINT HANDICAP
Eight horses were scratched

and the remaining nine started
with Aberford and Doldrum car-
rying 4 lbs. and 1 lb. respectively
overweight,

They were off to a good start
and soon Infusion hustled by
Yvonet was leading the field. This
position she still held when pass-
ing the stands for the first time
with Aberford in the second posi-
tion and Dashing Princess a close
third.

The horses strung out around
the bend after which there was
some exchange of places. This
went on until the clock was pass-

ed when Doldrum who had moved
up steadily from the rear came
through with a remarkable burst
of speed to take the premier posi-
tion. She was challenged strong-
ly by Tiberian Lady (O'Neil up)
but jockey Holder urged her well
and in aé dhiving finish she
reached the Judge a length ahead
of her challenger who was second
half a length away from Flieuxce
(Crossley up).

Jockey Holder had now per-
formed the hat trick and _inci-
dentally trainer Hon. V. C. Gale.

Twenty-seventh Race

OISTIN HANDICAP
There were six entrants in this

event over seven and one half
furlongs. Joan’s Star carried
seventeen lbs, overweight.

Jewel (Crossley up) got off to a
bad start but. soon caught up
with the field.

Passing the stands for the first
time, the order was Gavotte
(Thirkell up): Miss Friendship
ridden by Yvonet on the rails
with Blue Diamong (Lutchman
up) in the third position followed
by Monsoon, Joan’s Star and
Jewel.

There were some exchanges as
the field passed the five furlong
pole. When they reached the
Hastings stretch, Blue Diamond
moved up to the front, but did
not keep the lead for long as
Monsoon who was close to his
heels challenged and took over
by the two furlong pole to main-
tain this position and win by 1%
lengths from Blue Diamond.
Gavotte was third three lengths
behind.

Twenty-eighth Race
CHAMBERLAIN HANDICAP
Seven horses were scratched

and the remaining four were soon
off to a good start. Apollo (P.
Fletcher up) was quickly in the
lead closely followed by Colleton.
When the horses passed the Stands
for the first time, however, First
Flight who had been racing in the
third place moved up to second.
The Eagle brought up the rear.
Passing the five furlong pole Col-
leton caught up with First Flight
but Apollo was still in the lead.
An exchange of places took place
as the field raced towards the
three furlong pole and The Eagle,
urged by Lattimer, pulled out to
take the lead. Each contestant
was now going all out but Lat-
timer kept The Eagle well in
front, He threw off all opposition
as he raced down the straight for
home and won easily three lengths
away from Colleton who was
second five lengths ahead of
Apollo.

Twenty-ninth Race
BUSH HILL HANDICAP
Two horses were scratched
leaving a field of eleven with
Slainte, Red Cheeks and Demme
each carrying 4, 6 and 12 Ibs

overweight respectively.

The field got off to a fairly
good start with Harroween
(Yvonet up) leading followed by
Elizabethan and Landmark, When
they passed the Stands for the
first time they were still in this
position.

Harroween moved away from
the field which strung out in
Indian file by the five furlong
pole but Red Cheeks who was
actually last and well piloted by
Lutchman began to move up by
the four.

When the field got between the
three and the two furlong poles,
Red Cheeks took over from Har-
roween and then raced home an
easy winner by three lengths.
Landmark who had also moved
up finished second four lengths
ahead of Elizabethan who was
third.

Ee

Water Polo
This Morning

THERE will be two water polo
practice matches this morning at
the Aquatic Club in preparation
for the forthcoming tour to Trini-
dad. Play begins as soon after
9.30 o’clock as possible and the
referee will be Mr. Frankie
Mayers, as official reteree of the
Trinidad Water Polo Association
at present in Barbados on holiday.
The men’s teams are:

Team * A”:—M. Foster, B. Pat-
terson, G. McLean, G. Foster, M.
Weatherhead, N. Portillo and H.
Weatherhead.

Team “B”:—P. Foster, T. “ear-
wood, C, Evelyn, F. Manning, B.

Manning, K. Ince and D. Ban-
nister.

Reserves:—O. Johnson and B.
Brooks.

The ladies teams are;—
Team “A”:—A. Eckstein, M.
Knight, J. Gale, Janice Chandler,





-PHOSFERINE
CE

for a quick
convalescence

When the body’s reserves are brought
low by influenza or other debilitating
illness, and convalescence threatens
slow business,
PHOSFERINE can do much to

to be a

THE GREATEST OF

CLUB PREMIERE
TENNIS RESULTS

FRIDAY’S PLAY
Men’s Singles Semi-Finals
A. Symmonds beat N., Sym-
monds 6—4; 6—0.
Ladies’ Singles—Finals
Miss A. Griffith beat Miss C.
Alleyne 6—0; 6—2.
Monday’s Play
Mixed Doubles—Semi-Finals
Miss A. Griffith and W. DeC.
Forde vs. Miss C. Alleyne and J.
Robinson. *
Men’s Doubles—Finals
N. Symmonds and A, Symmonds
vs. F. Edwards and C. M. Thomp-
son.

———
M. Taylor, P. Pitcher and J. Mac-
Kinnon.

Team “B’:—B. Hunte, F. Car-
michael, D. Warren, P. Fitz-
patrick,’ J. Hill, J. Chandler and
P. Chandler,

Reserves:—A. Sutherland, B.
Williams, T. Browne and D. ee
son. a iad qj E |









a

PHOSFERINE exercises
its fine tonic powers by
coaxing the appetite, pro-
viding the gentle stimulus
to get things going again.
So responsive is the
body to the help of
PHOSFERINE that im-
provement may be looked
for almost immediately—
and every day will bring
signs of returning strength.
In liquid or tablet form. 19
drops of PHOSFERINB
equal 2 tablets,

ALL TONICS



for Depression, Debility, Indigestion, Sleeplessness, and e
after Influenza.







SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951

HON. V. C. GALE SADDLES
EIGHT WINNERS

Usher and The Eagle Win the Sweep
BY BOOKIE

A FTER a week of racing one needs a little more
time than the short space between the last
race and the closing time for the copy for this
‘2 article in which to analyse the results of so many
races, It is therefore easier to touch only on the
highlights and even about these one must be brief.
, " The first thing which I believe must have struck
des everyone who attended the greater part of the
meeting was the unqualified success which the first four-day fixture
ever staged in Barbados turned out to be. Naturally at such short
notice I have not been able to get the facts and figures to substanti-
ate the claim that it was the best (or at least one of the best) meet-
ings from the financial point of view, but judging from the returns
of the Pari and forecast and especially the Field Sweep it was clear
that on Saturday last the B.T.C. had a record day. Yet when four-
day meetings were talked about in the past it was the last day which
nearly everybody was afraid would peter out into small gate and
betting returns. 4

I am not suggesting that we should have had four day meetings
before this. In fact I think the B.T.C, are to be congratulated on
waiting until the most opportune moment to stage one. It would
have been nonsersical, in my opinion, if three or four years ago we had
followed the style set in B.G., for instance, of having a four day meet-
ing with too few horses in the upper classes, But we may rest assured
that once an entry of over 75 is expected we must have four days
unless in future races are confined specifically to their separate
classes. We must also seriously consider splitting up classes like C
and C2 if we are to remain in racing on the Garrison Savannah. If
only in the interest of life and limb, and certainly there were too
very near fatal accidents during the couyse of this meeting. In future
others may not be as lucky as Bow Bells and No-to-Nite and come
off with superficial damages only.

RNING to the events themselves my mind goes back to the

August meeting in 1947 when the horses in the stable of Hon.
J. D. Chandler amassed a total of ten wins for this gentleman as a
‘vainer. Second on that occasion was Hon. V. C. Gale with seven. At
this meeting last week it was Hon. V. C. Gale’s turn again and this
time he equalled his previous best of saddling 8 winners which he
accomplished at the July meeting of 1935 with horses like Dick Tur-
pin, Wit, Sunrise and Pique. Of course his average was much better
ihen as the 8 wins were equal to half the programme which covered
only two days.

But since those days West Indian racing and breeding has made
long strides and no better example of this is to be found in the com-
position of Mr. Gale's string at this meeting. Undoubtedly the best
horse on results was Bow Bells. She belongs to the first crop of
Burning Bows which Mr. Cyril Barnard launched into racing in the
South Caribbean in 1949 and it is a grand tribute to this sire who
died recently, as well as a reminder of what he might have been had
be lived, that his progeny should literally sweep the board in winning
all but one of the 7 events for which they were entered.

Of Bow Bells I can say that I have never seen her in such excel-
lent form. Only last March I wrote that she had disappointed me in
not turning out to be the four-year-old filly which one might have
expected her to be. This I am glad to say was quite a wrong estimate,
and when on the second day she won the 74% furlong Trafalgar Handi-
tap with 130 lbs. she completely wiped all former blemishes off her
career as far as I was concerned. This was the Bow Bells I had ex-
pected to see after she won in driving mud and rain with 136 lbs. at
the Trinidad June meeting of 1950. Her times of 1.06 4/5 for 5%
furlongs on the first day and 1.34% for the 7% furlongs on a softer
track speak volumes, This was a class of creole right up to the stan-
dards of the best that we have seen in Barbados. It is not often, if
indeed at all, that we have seen a creole carry 6 lbs. more than the
best imported sprinter at the same meeting and equal the time figure.
And what a time figure?

By the last day one could not fail to be impressed with the creole

elding Usher. For my part he far exceeded expectations. First in the

Derby, when I had looked for him to close down early, he produced
a final run which almost won him the race. Now this might have
been cismissed as nothing in particular, because he was racing against
unfit horses like Best Wishes and Cross Roads. But the time made
one ponder.

N the second day he was defeated by Miracle and his old rival

Waterbell over 5% furlongs and again he lapsed into disregard.
Came the third day and with top weight he won a very easy race
from his contemporaries over 74% furlongs. In this he also allowed
them anything from 8 to 15 lbs. Yet few seemed to notice that he
won this race a full second faster than the four-year-old F class race
which was won by The Eagle. The Eagle, I maintain, did not won his
race easily, He won driven out as he has to be at all times if he is to
place at all.

Yesterday Usher put the matter beyond doubt by coming back to
win with 133 lbs. over 54% furlongs. I think he is better on the whole
over a distance, but he clearly has enough speed to make him a horse
of some class. I should think that if he has not been dropped out of
the Trinidad Derby his is definitely one to be watched. There may
be a few better than he, but they will haye to be fit, or very good,
as Best Wishes is, to beat him.

It is therefore with some regret that at the same meeting we
should see such a fine filly injured. Luckily she noly just escaped a
fatal injury although it is not yet known whether she will be able to
race again for a long while.

MONG the others in Hon, V. C. Gale’s string Elizabethan easily

stole the show by running a most unusual race (for her) when
she took the Stewards Handicap on the third. Jockey Holder is not
without due honour for his share in this victory and I have never
seen him ride a better finish. His hat trick yesterday on Bright Light,
Cross Bow and Doldrum climaxed one of his best meetings,

The grey filly Harroween was one of the most outstanding horses
at the meeting. Not of a very robust nature I think that four days
is a little more than she can handle at her present age and especially
so over the longer distances, Yet I still believe that she is going to
give us some splendid performances in the future over 7% and 9
furlongs. She is not unlike the famous Free Fun in her style of
running and in breeding too, Free Fun, it may be recalled, was no
match for the best in A class over 7% furlongs at the same age. But
at four there was no match for her over anything from 5 to nine. I
see no reagon why Harroween should not do the samé. She will of
course have much stiffer opposition, but no more than she can cope
with I am sure.

The horse to tie with Usher in the sweep was the first from Trini-
dad to do so for some time, Exactly how long I cannot remember, but
I believe it goes back to somewhere in 1938. This in itself is a good
omen for racing in these two colonies as although we have been win-
ning the sweep in Trinidad with our horses regularly since “38” it is



seldom that they have sent us anything capable of doing the same’

thing here.
HILE it may only be a coincidence, yet a fitting ome at that, it
is of interest t> note that the sweep was won by a gon of Trini-
dad’s most famous creole filly, the ever revered Gleneagle. Yet more
coincidental still when we see that he tied with a son of Maid of Hon-
our, Gleneagle’s most persistent rival from Barbados,

What igs algo of interest about The Eagle is that-he should turn out
to be so lacking in speed. Surely no son of Gleneagle should ever be
found wanting in this respect. But that is how it is in breeding no
matter what the experts say.










0
TASTE THE CREAM

THERES A GLASS

AND A HALF OF
MILK IW EVERY
. HALF POUND





:







SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951

RACING RESULTS

AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, SATURDAY, AUGUST 11,
WEATHER: Fine. TRACK: Good.

——— ——
23rd Race: VICTORIA HANDICAP—Class F & Lower—S$700, ($235,
$115, $40)—5* Furlongs

. 188 Ibs. Mr. M. &, R. Bourne.

Jockey Quested
2 ..++- 109 Tbs. Mr. V. E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell.
3. SOPRANO .... 110 2 1lbs. Mr. L. E. Fisher. Jockey O'Neil
TIME: 1.113. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.66. Place: $2.30, $2.92.
FORECAST: $33.12.
ALSO RAN: Clementina (102+ 2 lbs. Crossley); Viceroy (110.4 Ibs.
Lutchman); Hi-lo (111 Ibs. Wilder).



1951

1. USHER ..



VANGUARD





START: Good FINISH: Close, % length. 3 lengths.
WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.g. Dunusk—Maid-of-Houour.
TRAINER: Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.

——————————————
24th Race: JUVENILE HANDICAP—Class F2 & Lower—$700, ($235,
$115, $40)—5'o Furlongs

-115 ibs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder
.121 Ibs, Hon. J, D. Chandler.
Jockey Thirkell
3. DUNQUERQUE Hon. J. D. Chandler.
Jockey Crossley
TIME: 1.11%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.46. Place: $1.32, $2.20, $1.76.
FORECAST: $25.56.
ALSO RAN: March Winds (113 lbs. Lutechman); Rambler Rose (107+2
lbs. Wilder); Cavalier (126 Ibs. P. Fletcher); April’s Dream (123
}bs. Yvonet); Cardinal (115 lbs. Lattimer).
START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable 2 lengths, % length.
WINNER: 2-yr.-old, b.f. Burning Bow—Felicitas.
TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

—_———
25th Race: CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL HANDICAP—Class D & Lower

1. BRIGHT LIGHT .
2. CHUTNEY .....

.110 Ibs.

—$800, ($265, $135, $45)—9 Furlongs
1. CROSS BOW ....10943 Ibs Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder
2. CROSS ROADS ....116 Ibs. Mr, A. Chin. Jockey Joseph
3. MARY ANN ....... 128 Ibs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. Jockey Yvonet

TIME: 2.03. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.80. Place: $1.42, $1.76.
FORECAST: $8.76

ALSO RAN: Suntone (109 lbs. Thirkell), Vixen (102+2 lbs. Lutchman)
START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable, 2 lengths, 2 lengths.
WINNER: 4-yr.-old, b.g. Burning Bow—Chivalry.

TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

tenement ements
26th Race: SOUTH POINT HANDICAP—Class C & Lower—$800, ($265,
$135, $50)—9 Furlongs

108-+1 Ibs. Mr, N. M. Inniss.



1. DOLDRUM Jockey Holder

2. TIBERIAN LADY ..112 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O’Neil
3. FLIEUXCE -.+....,111 lbs. Mr, S. A. Walcott. Jockey Crossley
TIME: 2.013, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.32. Place: $1.74, $2.14. $2.82.

FORECAST: $54.24.

ALSO RAN: Dashing Princess (116 Ibs. Lutchman); Notonite (126 lbs.
P. Fletcher); Topsy (126 lbs. Newman); Infusion (418 lbs. Yvonet);
Aberford (10444 Ibs, Wilder); Miss Panic (114 lbs. Thirkell).

START: Good. FINISH: Close 1 length, % length

WINNER: 3-yr.-old, ch.f. Wyndham—Serenity.

TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

fei sag ltorridipaee cicadas tahini eal il eh SOAR lk >

27th Race: OISTIN HANDICAP—Class G & Lower—$500, ($165, $80,
$40)—7'\% Furlongs

1. MONSOON ........ 116 lbs. Mr. N. Sookram.

2. BLUE DIAMOND...120 Ibs. Mr. R. E. Gill

Jockey Joseph.
Jockey Lutchman

S.C eee Ce re ac 109 Ibs. Mr. V. E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell
TIME: 1.41%, PARI-MUTUEL; Win $5.24. Place: $2.76, $1.86.
FORECAST: $17.52

ALSO RAN: Miss Friendship (130 lbs. Yvonet), Joan’s Star (914-17
Ibs., Holder), Jewel (113 lbs., Crossley).

START: Fairly Good FINISH: Comfortable, 1% lengths,

2 lengths.

WINNER: 6-yr.-old, h.b. b.g. Restigouche—Barmaid.

TRAINER: Mr. N. Sookram.

—_—_—-——
28th Race: CHAMBERLAIN HANDICAP—Class F & Lower—$700,
($235, $115, $40)—9 Furlongs

128 lbs. Mr. H. Farinha. Jockey Lattimer
..115 Ibs. Hon. J. D, Chandler.
Jockey Crossley
Miss K. C. Hawkins.
Jockey P. Fletcher
TIME: 2.05 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.94. Place: $1.48, $1.70.
FORECAST: $6.96.
ALSO RAN: First Flight (109 lbs. Lutchman).
START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable 2 lengths, 5 lengths.
WINNER: 4-yr.-old, b.c. Flotsam—Gleneagle.
TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethel.

acta el el tn mntetracanni tt ealbante aa nnlnieniace
29th Race: BUSH HILL HANDICAP—Classes A & B Only—$1,000,
($335, $165, $60)—714 Furlongs

i. RED CHEEKS. .97 + 6 lbs:

2 LANDMARK ......, 117 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O’Neil

3. ELIZABETHAN ...126 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss. Jockey Holder

TIME: 1.363, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $6.00. Place: $1.74, $1.66, $1.66, $2.06

FORECAST: $28.56.

ALSO RAN: Sun Queen (112 Ibs, Crossley); Slainte (1056+4 Ibs. P.
Fletcher); Gun Site (120 lbs. Lattimer); Rebate (130 Ibs. Quested) ;
Atomic II (120 lbs. Newman); Demure (95+12 lbs. Wilder);
Harroween (119 lbs. Yvonet),

START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable 3 lengths, 4 lengths.

WINNER: 3-yr.-old, b.f. Linklater—Golden Carp.

TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher.

1. THE EAGLE.
2. COLLETON

8 APOLLO ars 126 lbs.





Mr. E. C. Jones. Jockey Lutchman





TOKYO, Aug. 11.

Peking Radio on Saturday
charged the Indonesian Govern- This should have read: “Jt is generally
ment with “serious unfriendli-| felt that this season is not ae ae
ness” in refusing entry of 16) the 1960 in as much ag the flying
4; t 7 Pere C were to be found for the greater part
Chinese Embassy and Consulate} in’ the aukb On, the eadlash cheat of the
members at Jakarta. island where they are fewer boats in
| operation.”

In westerday’s issue it was stated that
Mr. Wiles, Fisheries Officer, said: “It is
generally felt that this season is as good
as the 1950 season"’.

—U.P.



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SUNDAY



MR. M. E. R. BOURNE’S bay gelcing Usher and Mr.
H. Farinha’s bay colt The Eagle tied for first place with 11
points each to win the big sweep as the B.T.C. Mid-summer
Meeting ended at the Garrison yesterday.

First prize will be divided between holders of tickets
Nos. S—0731 and QQ—1559.

The prize list follows :—

No. Horse é Pts. Place Amount
Ss 0731 The Eagle as a 11 lst & each
QQ. 1559 Usher .. as os 11 2nd divide; $30,294.00
PP. 2805 Landmark te : 10 3rd 10,692.00
AAA.3677 Apollo .. 9 4th 5,940.00
B. 1569 Harroween 8 Sth & 6th)
WW. 5238 Bow Bells divide | 2,970.00
PP. 0068 Rebate 6 7th, 8th }
DD. 4284 Topsy .. 6 9th and |
FF. 8993 Fair Sally 6 3 others | 1,368 00
J. 6473 Monsoon mt 6 divide |
M 6603 Bright Light ; 6 |
ZZ. 9716 Blue Diamond é

a 3 }
$360.00 each,

FOLLOWING is the list of horses drawn:—
A —4062, First Flight; 2506, Doldrum.

Other horses divide

B —1569, Harroween; 8775, Joan’s Star.

c —-1194, Apronusk; 6566, April Flowers.

D —147), Rambler Rose.

E —6883, Vixen; 8180, Drake’s Drum

F —5206, Miss Friendship.

H —9227, Infusion.

I —5821, Aberford; 6161, My Love II.

J —3090, Dunquerque; 3552, Colleton; 6473, Monsoon; 5761, Water-
bell.

K — 6704, Demure

M 6603, Bright Light; 9998, Cross Roads.

N —9519, Pharos Il; 9263, Burns.

oO —0577, Miracle.

P —9931, Elizabethan,

R —1616, (Cons.) The Thing.

5 —6693, Miss Panic; 0731, The Eagle.

U —8912, Best Wishes,

Vv —4690, (Con.) French Flutter.

1 ~6179, Oatcake; 7453, Betsam; 3135, Arunda.

Z —2362, Suntone; 2691, Maytime.



BB —1788, Chutney

CC —8582, Viceroy; 3693, Will O’the Wisp; 1650, Ability

DD -6485, Hi-lo; 4284, Topsy; 6613, Red Cheeks.

EE —0018, March Winds; 6940, Nan Tudor.

FF -—8993, Fair Sally.

GG ~—2582, River Mist.

HH -—2953, High and Low; 6232, Gunsite

JJ —5440, Catania.

KK —9943, Cavalier.

MM —2307, Dashing Princess

NN —4041, Flieuxce.

OO —6149, Mary Ann; 7479, Gavotte.

PP 2805, Landmark; 0063, Rebate.

QQ —6614, April's Dream; 1559, Usher: 5853, Sweet Rock:; 8283,
Tiberian Lady.

RR —1696, Notonite; 0496, Vanguard.

SS —8688, Cardinal.

TT -—8319, Epicure.

VV —8347, Fuss Budget.

WW —4239. Jewel; 5238, Bow Bells; 8692, Cross Bow; 5410, Lunways;
5630, Slainte

ZZ

—6737, Atomic II; 9716, Blue Diamond; 2757, Soprano
AAA-—3404, Clementina; 3677, Apollo.
BBB—1912, Dulcibella; 7352, Mabouya; 9925, Sun Queen,

Results of 2/- F ield Sweep









PRIZE LIST FOR MEET | — ¥0.«
| The Topic

j

| of
Last Week

ADVOCATE

|

|



r comment
and comrade Robert
without one cent

Lou
To-day

ou made her

Of dresses she
| To-day'’s
1 Poor

boastings
would buy
a differant Story

Lou just Sit and Cry

usual

She count up all her spending
With all the things she pawned

Omiy to join the “‘fassie”
"Oh boys, the mone

gone.”

Joé said don't ery, be cheerful
Let's go and drink and dance

You did not bank the mane
You simply took a ohance

| For months poor Lou was dreaming
Of ber new bungalow
She has one chance to build one
' ti she can get the snow

| But losses never dampen
The wills of fairer sex
| For Lou to-day is planning
| The Chance she will take next
| Best wishes’ Lou cried Robert
You're not like “Mary Anr
Joe stand right at the “Cross roads
To lend a helping hand
1 Nou're like a darling princes
With much ability
So pull yourself together
Let’s be a happy three



i then tried some his old trick

Calling dear Lou “M» Love
Tut Lou said I'm an “eagle”
Old boy \ am no dove
With even more persistence
Pleading with all his might,
To charm Lou into romance
But Lou said “Notonite”



|
}
A Woman without manes
In this “atomic” age
Believe me is no “Jewel”
She's always in a rage



And you young men too ofter
Fneourage her disgrace
You all better be careful
And guard your pretty face
. - .

For men today have changed up
Whatever women wear
Whether in town or country
They're dressed in the same #ear
© .

The flowered cloth before time
That Lou would make a skirt
Todsy you cannot get piece
Joe buy all to make shirts
* © * ‘

| And boys this no secret,
If you live, you'll see

| The men in the near future

| Will be buying lingerie

|

i











tut boys you ean believe us
a One thing the men will do
Gt) 123 . 19 Whonever they meet together
FOURTH DAY Gth Sdba one 10.00 Split a J&R in two
tr 5722 0.00
TWENTY-THIRD RACE Bh care 10.68 2
Prise ieket Amount|” $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Jos
Ist 0735 $541.10 | g095, 399° . pS Cae ae ae
ond 2014 309.80 3295, 3397, 3455, 3457, 0397, 0399, SaoB sponsored by
ard 2337 154,60} °° 1
sin ger sige TWENTY-SEVENTH ®ACE ' J &R BAKERIES
6th 0624 10.00 Prize Ticket arg
:00 | ist 3553 1,03
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos | «. x !
0734, 0798, 2013, 2015, 2336, 2398, 0452, | 2" oo on makers of
— ath 1666 148.20
4t o
TWENTY-FOURTH RAGE fh 5525 10.00} ENRICHED BREAD
Prize Ticket Agpount! oth 3393 10.00 |
1st $180 $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos
ay a 465-23 | 9358, 3 3436, 3438, 6679, 6681 1005, | and the blenders of
sre D 1667 j
4th 121 |
Sth 1738 10.00 TWENTY-EIGHTH RACE j J&R RUM
bib 3702 10 00] Prize Ticket Amount |
7th 4575 10.00] 1st 3492 $1,064.00 |}; =
&th 2450 10,00] 2nd 1048 608 00 \t i
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos. | ‘v4 ie ae SEA VIEW GUEST
4 4 599 59 905 947 < 4th . § - 4 | 4
iio, 2th. FOSS, 154, 4908, 4207, 1407.) "8s od cach $0 holdpre et Midkate Nos, |
TWENTY-FIFTH RACE 3 3493, 1687, 1649, 1261, 1263, 5209, | HOUSE
Prize Ticket Amount ih | P
Ist 2489 $995 .50 TWENTY-NINTH RACE | HASTINGS BARBADOS
cy ou peas lia ies pert Under new management.
4th 2689 142 21] 2nd 1014 582 09 Daily and longterm rates
Sth |. 2404 ..... 10.9 ir rs cf 0 quoted on request
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos. | 4(} -52 | Permanent guests
2488, 2490, 0830, 0832, 0138, 0140, 3688,) 5th 3266 10,00 31 8
3680 6t? 1222 10.00 > welcome, :
TWENTY-SIXTH RACE | ‘ Tt 318 10.08 peer and sreeesals
Prix Ticket mount] 8th 3 artie: anged,
ist 9396 $1,007.23] 9u) 5124 10.00 Pi S arrang
tnd 3456 $75.56] 10th 4677 10.00 J. H. BUCKLAND,
3rd 0298 287.78 $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos Proprietor.
4th 5309 143.89 2, 1874, 101%, 1016, 1894, 2926 \
5th 3518 10.00



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PAGE SIX



C

OLETT

THE DANCER WHO SCANDALISED PARIS

BARNS VENERATION WITH

ABOUT THE SEAMY SIDE

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

ON BOOKS

CHERI and THE END OF CHERI By Coletie

Secker and Warburg 10s. 6d.

IN the dancing naked or

end,

stage of Paris was not what conferr









HER BOOKS

296 pages

1 the vaudeville
red fame upon







Madame Gauthier-Villars. True enough. one of
her daring exhibitions of mime at the ola Moulir
Rouge led to andal. The censorious Parisian
public was outraged; The Prefect of Police inter-
venea,

But this brief explosion of notoriety is, after all,
a trifle compared with the enormou pucation
which the music-hall dancer has nchiev '
novelist writing under the name of Cole

How did it all come about? First, because she
has an instinctive genius for certain types cf emo-
tional analysis. Nobody can draw more convinc-
ingly an ageing cocotte or an adolescent schoolgir
Secondly, she has lived to be very old and the
French insist that their celebrities of stage and pen
shall be venerable as well as vnerated

Colette, at 78, is the oldest
really famous person in France.
If women were allowed to be
members of the French Academy

she would certainly be among
them. She is a member of the
Academy Goncourt. Her novel

La Vagabonde was selected as one
of the twelve best French novels
of the twentieth century.

Sidonie Gabrielle Colette was
born in Burgundy. Her maternal
grandfather was & coloured man

who manufactured chocolates in
Belgium and was known as “the
Gorilla." Her father was an

ex-officer who, having lost his leg
in battle, had become a_ village
schoolmaster. He was a man of
genial intelligence without a
spark of practical sense.

At 20, “after
girlhood, “Golette
Gauthier-Villars, journalist, nov-
elist and diellist, better known
as “Willy.” He was renowned for
his puns, his flat-brimmed tophat
and his free-and-easy morals.

a tempestuous
married Henry

There is°a tendency to repre-
sent Willy as Colette’s “evil
genius.” Her English publishers
avert their eyes from ‘the notori-
ous Willy” in virtuous horror.
And no doubt he was a rogue who
had no objection to signing books
which others had written and liv-
ing on the royalties. Marcel
Boulestin, .later a restaurant-
keeper in London, wrote one of
these books. Colette wrote three
or four.

But, after all, it was Willy who
gave Colette the impetus that
enabled her to discover her own
talent. And in marrying her, one
feels that the practised rake
caught a Tartar. He died 20 years
ago, in abject poverty.

But Willy’s name _ appeared
alone on. the title-page of
Colette’s first novels (based on
her own schooldays). “Lucky,”
said Colette later, “we had no
children; Willy would have
claimed that he alone was re-
sponsible for their creation.” In
fact, as the manuscripts show,
the actual writing of the novels
was almost entirely the work of
Colette.

Willy strolled through Paris

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with his wife on one arm and the
actress Polaire, dressed exactly
like his wife, on the other. An
unconventional household, which
broke up after 13 miserable years

Suddenly, Colette was faced
with the need to make a living

Although she had written
famous novels, she was unknown
as a writer. She could not act
She had no voice. She had a
passion for the theatre. She went
on the halls as a dancer with a
man named yeorges Wague.
After six years of this wandering
and, to her, agreeable life, she
married a French diplomat named
Henri de Jouvenal by whom she
had a daughter.

Now after this extraordinary
prelude to a> serious career in
literature, Colette won success.

Married for the third time, she
enjoys an incomparable fame as
remote as it well could be from
the musie halls which she-startled
with her miming of fauns and
cats.

Cheri, first volume in the Eng-
lish edition, is a work of the
author’s maturity, a novel writ-
ten by a woman of 46 about a
woman of 49. Although nobody
would accuse it of being licenti-
ous, the reader is advised to leave
his severer moral judgments on
the hall-stand on entering the
world of Cheri,

Cheri is a young gigolo, the son
of a well-to-do cocotte. Léa, a
courtesan whose professional life
is drawing to a prosperous con-
clusion, falls in love with this
youth and with a supreme effort
of will, gives him up when he
marries Edmée, the nice young
daughter of still another cocotte.
The ageing woman's love is
touchingly told. Léa is as appeal-
ing as Chéri is odious.

When we meet her again, aged
60, in The End of Chéri, we re-
joice to find that she has become
fat, ugly, comfortable, and philo-
sophical. But Chéri, what has
happened to him? He is chaste,
deceived by his wife, and full of
melancholy. He goes to visit Léa.
Appalled to find a vigorous old
girl, where he had remembered
an enchanting mistress, he blows

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his brains out.
only say that I do not for a mo-

which I can

ment believe it of the selfish,
vain, spoiled young man of whose
god-like (but scarcely manly)
beauty Colette gives us verbal
assurances on every second page.

Chéri would have grown up
into a worse man; he would not
have played with revolvers, Léa
rings true fiom start to finish.

THE MASTERS. By C, P. Snow,
Macmillan, 12s, 6d. 387 pages

In a sedate novel with its own
brand of demurely ponderous
fun, Snow makes drama out of
the election of a new master in a
Cambridge college. Some readers
will agree with Snow that, when
the solemn little intrigues have
unwound themselves, the wrong
man is chosen,

More will wonder why a novel-
ist of Snow’s calibre has devoted
so much ingenuity and careful
writing to a storm in so small a
tea-cup.

OSCAR SLATER—the great sus-

pect. By Peter Hunt. Carroll
and Nicholson. 12s. 6d. 248
pages.

A careful account of the fam-
ous Glasgow murder mystery
which suggests that clever inves-
tigation may yet identify the
killer of old Miss Gilchrist who
so strangely expected to be
attacked.

CHORUS TO CORONET, By
Horace Wyndham, British
Technical and General. 16s,

184 pages. A complete history
of all the actresses who have for-
tified the peerage by marriage.
First marriage on the list: Ama-
stasia Robinson to the Earl of
Peterborough, 1722; last, Denise
Orme to the Duke of Leinster,
1946,

SWEET CORK OF THEE. By
Robert Gibbings, Dent. 16s, 235
pages.

Delightful account of wander-
ings in south-west Iheland by an
author who has the ambidextrous
fortune that he writes agreeably
and engraves with poetic power

(World Copyright Reserved)
—L.E.S.

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

A MOTHER OF 34 IS A LIVING EXAMPLE OF A TRIUMPH IN
BRITISH SURGERY ;

SHE IS WALKING ON A PLASTIC ‘BONE INFLAMED

Initial experiments that may save many limbs |

TEST WILL GO ON FOR TEN YEARS

WALKING IN LONDON to-day is a 34-year-old |
mother with a femoral bone (which gces from the hip to}
the knee), two-thirds of which is plastic.

She is the first woman

She suffered from a bone disease for which the only cure
previously known was amputation of the leg.

Now, thanks to a wonderfui
piece of surgery and a vast amount
of British research work, this wo-
man is able to lead a reasonably
normal life.

This does not mean that every
person with a diseased bone can
look forward to a plastic replace-
ment.

This particular case is one of
the first operations of its kind, It
is purely experimental; it may be
ten years before it is known
whether the operation is finally
successful.

He Can Hold His Own
With Others

Surgeons’ difficulties are enor-
mous. First of all the plastic
“bone” must be proved to be
harmless to the body in all cir-
cumstances; the operation can be
applied only to a few of the cases
of bone disease.

So far only a portion of the bone
ean be replaced in this way
Means have to be found to unite
the synthetic “bone” to the living
bone, and then attach the various
ligaments.

There is a London boy leading
muc’i the sort of life of other
voys of his age. The upper part
of his arm is also mace of plastic.

Relief From Arthritis

He can use it fairly well. But
for this plastic replacement he;
too, would have lost a limb,

Arthritis of the hip is a fairly
common disease accompanied by
considerable pain in the joint.
Quite a number of people have
been relieved by replacement of
the head of the femur (which fits

into the hip joint) by a plastic
head.
In successful operations this

head rotates freely.

And This Boy Was Able

SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951



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BERLIN, August 11.
The Soviet Controlled Railway
Administration closed 30 subway
and elevated stations, mostly on
the border areas between East)
and West Berlin, in preparation |
for the big parade of the Com-

munist World Youth Festival.
The Parade, billed as the|
“mightiest peace demonstration |
ever seen here” will take place |
down the historic Unter Den Lin- |
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Old World Culture
and History




‘ 1,000,000 members of the Free
AF To Walk Again German Youth (F.J.D.) will
rench surgeon first thought Dorch under banners assailing Travel to the U.K. and
of the plastic femur head. British thi 7 i » « h
ae eae e West. Continent by North
research has produced a head of The shaétp curtailment of pub- | Oak has a Sitti ee :
improved design which works. Nic trata Bt tener the a roris flavour of Star” Skyliners via Can-
In the Lancet in October 1949. Santee keeping travellers out| re nrer ada. Its quicker and
it was reported that a boy aged oe the ated a end sittin, | flavour that more convenient.
12 with a diseased femur had to h Pe is » ae the t| our family
have his leg taken off at the hip, furt .C ~ pete mm h e pati ‘ | will enjoy,
Because artificial limbs attached oes th po pig ow ee he ae te
directly to the pelvis are rarely, Rass the border for visits to the oitriat a8

satisfactory, it was decided to give
the boy a stump to which an or-
dinary artificial leg could be at-
tached.

In his case, too, a plastic “bone”
was made and inserted where his
femur Would normally be,

The operation was severe,
but it was successful, and the
boy was able to walk with
an artificial leg attached to
his plastic “boned” stump.
Working on all the problems re-

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the plastics reasearch unit of a
famous London orthopedic hos-
pital.

Their great problem is to find
out which of the many plastics
can be safely used in surgery.

New Ears Fitted

Vital in surgery is sterility. This
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SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN









a



At The Cinema BY aor = oe Laces Man stliut Toe | | RY ROE N
BLANCHE FURY | aidenia.’ by Goya: a long-lasting

Ry G.B.

JOSEPH SHEARING’S novel “BLANCHE FURY” has been
made into an absorbing, exciting and well acted melodra-
matic film. Presented by J. Arthur Rank and _ starring |
Stewart Granger and Valerie Hobson, it is now showing at
the Globe Theatre. The story, which is based on an actual |
murder case that happened in England during the middle of
the last century, is well told and direction is good.



nec aap a



































A agnificent seersucker Sun tive genius Located in the foyer *
Dress to steal the show—another of the Marine Hotel, the show AGVAWKE WeEs You VA i
wit! i stourful Tropical moti es of the Turtle Shop are aligh v;



on n and double pouch pocke vith exotic imports from France,
Priced from $10.50 at the Broad- Italy, England—shimmer — with
wa) Dress Shop. You'll find all the extraordinary beauty of
Styles and colours and exception. craftsmanship made exclusive t
ally attractive prices—and sizes ‘1¢ Turtle Shop. The variety i:
ranging from small to large. For )reathtaking — Nighties of Hanc
casual wear there are attractive Detailed Cotton and Lace
blouses in pastel tints te wear with Cieorgette, Rayon Crepe, price
Broadway styled taffeta skirts, from $10 — Handpainted Georg
\nc beautiful American dresses ct Scarves with Handrolle:
for day-wear in waffle pique ma- hems at $5.00— two prices tha
terial. There are also ex’ mely prove the Turtle Shop value t
smavt afternoon dresses from $24 be as wonderful as its stock.
(some even less!) to emphasise . *
the splendid value at the Broad-
ways Dress Shop. These boys really know whai
; = ® ‘s all about—at the Esso Ser
_ That stylish Minx—the Hillman, Vicentre, Roebuck Street, your
is in constant demand. At Cole's ©2r is put through an exacting
Garage, Hillman shipments keep "lectrically operated Grease Sys-
on arriving—keep on selling. Now, 1 that misses nothing. Firstly
another consignment is on the way ear is hosed with Electrical-
and--it's time to get your name |y operated High Powered jets
in Two more of the powerful leaving a spotless framework for
new Humbers are coming—have ‘he greasing process and oil spray
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new cowfidence fov vomawtic meetings,
GARDENIA

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But the two features that I think music is used effectively to
the majority of the audience will heighten the dramatic action
find most memorable are the ex-

quisite colour photography and ROBINSO Ss J Y
the magnificent sets. The Techni- At the =.” ees

color is just about the finest you 4 es
could see jand cameraman Guy fon, willbe the “Suge: a

ae. See a. . Robinson vs. Randolph Turpin
Green, _who is _tesponsible, has tight for the middle-weight |
combined colours in costumes and : : ;
sets, the effect of which is breath- ee of the world, and a}
taking. This is the type of film mang-up fight it is too. All|
with its background of 19th cen- fifteen rounds are shown and tury wealthy English middle class, S2™™mentary 1s just right. If}
their beautiful homes and estates ee - boxing fan, you wet
and their gracious mode of life wane to miss this. As far as HIT
that English producers excell in PARADE OF 1951 goes, it can’t go
and BLANCHE FURY is no ex- %° tar away trom me. A musi-



he

Gift Size and



= . cal comedy farce based on con- vertible will be here soon, turned to you at a time and placé » Phi
i a fused identities, with. John P. nates: Means teksti, 4 an ss ogether with a number of Hill- .o suif your convenience. You ae oe
"1 Teh Ee . e r ‘ : : the President Roberts, lying in the Pool of London nan Station Wagons. Watch for wish this attention now? Just Matching § ap,
The story is fairly complicated, Carroll as its chief protagonist paamengere ? ; fc : s
rnd concerns a penniless young it is a series of hazy characteriza- oy Miss Dolly Lombert (left) aged 24, and Miss Antoinette Lombert Fepeteements from Cole & Co, dial 3938 : d Perfumed Cologne,
woman, Blanche Fuller, who goes tions. uninteresting music and ™ ° ® * Dusting Powds
to live with her uncle, Simon jerky sequences. In the Pool of London is a steam This is really very attractive Tae a th
eum ~~ Pa PS RUTORCe, BY THE THI i yacht with an unfamiliar flag. She The States and Canada are this White Embroidered Cotton and Bath Essence.
-lare all, as governess to his * THIEF OF BAGDAD |is the President Roberts of Mon- large contributors to the marvel- Anglaise, and only $2.40 per
small grandchild Lavinia, Sur- rovia; the flag (red and white r

lous selection of Dress Material at yard. And the gaily designed Cot-
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both Plain and Flowered are out- sce, especially at this low price
Standing, as are the Organzies in of 82c. These and other similar-
plain colours For Bridesmaids’ ly good buys are so frequently t
Dresses there are delightful flow- be found here, at Chase's Dry
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oured) Facone for Bridal Gowns. latest arrival of merchandise in-
An exceptionally fast selling se- cludes American designed bras
lection of Taffeta materials, you which you would do well te

rounded by wealth, prestige and A re-issue of an old favourite |stripes and a white star on blue
beauty, and wishing to secure her is snowing at the Plaza—THE |in the corner) belongs to Liberia
future, she agrees to marry her THIEF OF BAGDAD—-starring | the African Negro republic.
cousin, who is next in line of in- Sabu and the late Conrad Veidi

heritance. Steward-of Clare Hall Filmed in Technicolor it is like «| The President Roberts is the
is Philip Thorn, an tllegitimate gorgeously illustrate? deluxe | personal yacht of Mr. Robert Lom-
son of the original owner, Adam edition of the Arabian Nights | cert, 28-year-old president of a
Fury. Arrogant, bitter and con- The settings are spectacular and, |Dutch shipping firm. With him
temptuous, Philip feels that Clare in particular, the palace of the | are 17 guests, members of his own
Hall is rightly his, but can produce Sultan of Basra is exotic in its }and related families, and a priest.

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Bianche fall in love, and with her Se Seer aes stars What sort of welcome has Lon-! ee ee. sate ; sha Shane : ab dl
knowledge, he murders her hus- tines ott cei ston tee seine don given them? President Roberts will call _ at RT is Coma’e war Sete, NEN repisteiog pg Rg ve swan
band and her uncle. With his oe es 8 aS eee Monrovia, Liberia’s capital. Mr.]~* '—< @ = K dune Miraain tigate
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4 -anlizes Central theme—a small boy, No Rations < ‘ . Prices are low—really LOW at4 , °

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that Lavinia stands in his way,and yim noto ion hin frie ist The Polish captain, Mr. K L.E.S ie ia ot ieee OND Bint The Yanks and the Cx bel
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ne before the young ew gor’ ters. The Customs say his vessel Pianes Have Engine

To avert a second tragedy, she his lovely princess find happiness | 5 2 yacht, and he must apply to
tells the truth of her husband's and Magic abounds "throughout the | she local Food Office. The Food Trouble Over Sea
uncle’s deaths, to the Chief Con- film. There is the Tiyng Horse {| 2ffice say the ship is a steamer F
stable, and while her evidence yg takes its ride ‘alloping 2and comes under the Customs. N 10
means a public declaration of her & A en eee 5 | Neither has issued any ration LONDON, Aug.

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PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS 4 ADVOCATE

Ose SS ee St fone
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 5t., Bridectown

Sunday, 12th August, 1951

LOWVALTY

THE dissolution of the Belize Municipal
Council in British Honduras is an event of
more thn passing interest fur West In-
dians. The Goverrecr Sir Ponald Garvey
on a charge of disloyalty, dissolved the
only completely elected body in that
eclony. The City Council became intensely
annoyed over the maintenance of devalu-
ation of the pound sterling.

Loyalty to the British Throne and the
person of His Majesty is no mere password
in the British West Indies. It is the hall
mark of our association with Great Britain.
It is deep rooted and undying but there
have been the recent past
when West indians of every hue have been
led to question whether the same measure
of loyalty has been meted out to us.

There can be no doubt that even if the
charge of disloyalty is not accepted there
can be no excuse for the grave discourtesy
caused by the Council’s refusal to have a
portrait of His Majesty hung in their City
Hall,

There have been occasions in the past
when even Englishmen at home have ques-
tioned whether the attitude of the British
Government was not such as to promote
foreign interests at the expense of West
Indians. But the question is whether such
lapses or even the general laissez faire
would entitle those who owe allegiance to
the British Crown to show signs of disloy-
alty. The British Commonwealth and Em-
pire has remained what it is throughout
the years of adversity and danger because
of the unswerving loyalty and patriotism
of the peoples who make it up.

Within recent years however the eco-
nomic condition of the West Indies has
given cause for some anxiety, The raw
materials produced in these parts have not
been given the protection which it was
expected and even foreign products have
been given advantage in British markets.
The agreement between Great Britain and
Cuba in which it is proposed to purchase
Cuban sugar to an extent which would
prejudice West Indian sugar in the British
market and at a higher price than that for
West Indian sugar has led to much heart-
ache and discontent. It has led to severe
criticisms by responsible West Indians
gathered at the Regional Economic Com-
mittee it has led to appeals to the British
Government by West Indian delegations in
Downing Street, it has led to Colonial
Office representatives being told that if
Great Britain expects continued loyalty
from the West Indies, she must be loyal to
our cause. But it has never led to disloy-
alty.

Within the framework of the British
Empire there is a freedom unknown in any
other part of the civilised world. British-
ers criticise British Governments, British
Kings and British foreign and colonial
policies but there is an undivided loyalty
which alone has saved the Empire in times
of peril.

There is a limit however to which this
expression of dissatisfaction may go. And
the City Council of Belize allowed their
dissatisfaction to outrun their discretion.
It is perfectly legitimate and a healthy
indication to hang a portrait of His Majes-
ty King George VI and then to criticize
the British Government for its apparent
lack of support for West Indian economy.

It is obvious that the same people who
a few months ago made it clear to the
Guatemalan Government that they had no
desire io leave the British Empire and fur-
ther that they did not countenance Guat-
emalan claims on them, would not so easily
turn their backs on British citizenship
within so short a time.

This lapse on the part of the people of
British Honduras can only be regarded as
temporary and will be regretted by them
as much as by every other loyal West
indian.

It is good to find that an assurance has
been given that such incidents will not
retard constitutional development; and it
is possible that when such development
does come there will be no place for
gestures of disloyalty even while grounds
of dissatisfaction may remain.



occasions in



PRESSUR

FOR about the past month this island
has had to rely on local meat to supply the
needs of the population. It is well known
that the supply of local meat is not suffi-
cient to meet the demands of the island’s
population. It was with relief therefore
that the news was received that a ship was
arriving in Barbados with a large supply
of meat. But in the meantime, a dispute
had arisen between certain bakers employ-
ed by Messrs. Johnson & Redman and the
Barbados Workers’ Union declared that
unless the demands of the bakers were met
they would instruct the waterfront work-
ers to refuse to handle any meat consigned
to Messrs. J- N. Goddard & Sons.

The merits of the dispute between the
bakers and Johnson & Redman is not the

important point although such information
as is availal points to the conclusion
that rm had acted as any other busi

The fact
remains that the Barbados Workers’ Union
was prepared to jeopardise the supply of
an important item in the diet of the people
of this colony to satisfy the members of
the Union on a matter in which it is very
doubtful whether the Union members had
Right on their side.

The Government was evidently not: pre-
pared to do anything about the situation
which had arisen and in order to save a
valuable consignment of goods Goddard
& Sons had to capitulate to the demands
of the Union, The Government’s unwil-
lingness or inability to safeguard the food
supply of the island is not surprising. Re-
sponsible persons in the community have
for long been ‘pointed out the dangers
inhereit in a situation where Trade Union
officials are Ministers of the Government.
Is it conceivable that such men would
advise the Governor to use troops to pro-
tect the interests of the population as a
whole against the demands of strikers
whom the same persons have ordered to
strike?

In Great Britain it is well established
practice that men resign irom their offices
in a Union whea they are appointed to
the Cabinet. The result is that several
times in recent years the Government has
intervened by the use of troops to protect
the food supply when it has been menaced

ness house would have to act.



by ihe exercise of the strike weapon
against the interests of the people gen-
erally,

Members of the Barbados Workers’
Union and Labour Party refuse to admit
the justice of the practice referred to
above. Always they must face divided loy-
alties. Either they stand by the Union
which can do no wrong 2nd whose mem-
bers in the demands ihey make are always
right or they desert the Union and safe-
guard the wider and more important
interests of the far larger number of per-
sons whom they have been called upon to
govern,

This time the merchants gave in, This
time the people of Barbados owe them a
greater debt of gratitude than they owe
to the Union. But it will not always be so:
One day the merchants will refuse to capi-
tulate. What will happen then? Will the
Government sit idly by while workers
refuse to unload some important item of
food or will members of the Government
and above all the Governor on whom the
responsibility rests ultimately take vigo-
rous steps to protect the people. For long
enough have Trade Unions been able to
push through their demands heedless of
the effect their demands may have upon
the public. The people want to see the
country governed in the interests of all the
people including those who are non-politi-
cal and who have no political axe to grind.



“Black Pact”

DESPITE the pleadings and _ protest-
ations by West Indians of every shade of
opinion the British Government has signed
the “Black Pact” with Cuba. Under the pro-
visions of this agreement Great Britain
will purchase from Cuba, a foreign coun-
try, one and a half million tons of sugar at
world market prices and half million
pounds worth of cigars.

Apart from the underlying current of
apparent indifference to the West Indian
cause there is the stern fact that this pur-
chase of sugar will prevent the expansion
of the West Indian sugar industry and will
throw out of employment about 6,000
people engaged in the tobacco industry in
Jamaica.

There is every justification for the unani-
mous passing of the condemnatory resolu-
tion by the Legislative Council of that
colony.

Over three million people in the British
West Indies depend for their economic wel-
fare on the sugar industry which displaced
India as the “milch cow” of the British
Empire during the last century. It seems to
be of little concern to succeeding Govern-
ment in Great Britain whether that indus-
try can be so improved as to provide ade-
quate livigg standards for people who be-
cause of their poverty have been character-
ised among the backward of the Empire.

Nearly fifty years ago, Mr. Joseph Cham-
berlain, impressed upon the British Gov-
ernment the necessity for making a grant
to the West Indian sugar industry and the
number of delegations to the Colonial Office
and investigating Commissions appointed
by succeeding Secretaries of State, supply
evidence of the anxiety experienced by
those who carried on the industry.

Three months ago*the British West In-
dian Sugar Association met the Regional
Economie Committee in this island and it
was their good fortune to meet in this
island representatives of the Colonial
Office. They made it clear by some un-
usually plain ‘speaking to these officials,
that the proposed pact with Cuba would
be a damnable step in our relations with
Great Britain and damaging to the reputa-
tion of the British Government.

The Cuban Pact has now become a real-
ity and what makes the whip lash even
more severe is the expressed hope of the
Cuban Ambassador that the agreement will
not end in 1953 as stated by the President
of the Board of Trade. It is time that the
West Indies join Jamaica in the

strongest possible protest against the Pact

entire

SUNDAY











ADVOCATE

ids Not Often You See A Queen Eyeing

ier Step-danghter Like This ....



DON’T know if the Govern-
ment wants to lose the next
general election, I can only
observe that they are trying.
According to a correspondent,
Mr. Chuter Ede, despite public
protests, has recently informed the
citizens of Hemel Hempstead that
before April 1. 1952, he intends to
bring under State management all
, the taverns in the town.
| As most tavern customers sus-
pect that what happens in Hemel
| Hempstead can happen all over
the country, they would be fools
to support a Government which
intends to spoil their simple en-
joyment by replacing the amiable
landlord in a cheerful bar with a
toffee-nosed official presiding over
a bar as cheerful as a post office.
* a

voted millions of pounds compen-
sation to the brewers, and bigger
fools if they went into a State-
owned tavern at all.

If they do, this is what will hap-
pen to them:—

Good morning.

Good morning.

If you can call it a
morning.

Yes.

What about a nice arf bitter and
a nice smile?

There’s your bitter.

Feelin all right?

Yes, thank you.

Somebody been walkin on your
grave?

If so, 1 am not aware of it.
You've come out all over in

goose pimples.

Really?

Talk about death takes an
oliday. You want cheerin up, you
do. Ever eard the tale of the
lodger and the landlady?

I have heard all the stories
about lodgers and landladies.
Appy sort of a crumpet, ain’t

you?

I am neither paid to listen to
funny stories nor to be insulted.
Well, there’s your money. It's

all right, because I made it meselt.

You mean you make counter-
feit currency? I must send for
the police.

Oh, come off it.
joke.

Oh. I see. A joke.
require anything else?
Not me. I'd rather ave a drink

in the Chamber of Orrers,

good



It’s only my

Do you

PALACE close-up from Teheran. . .
Persia's Shah by his first wife—Farouk’s sister Faw ‘a.
| with her stepdaughter—and taking a sideways peel:
wedding, a few months ago, she was 19-year-old Soraya Esfandiari.
| elegant, poised. This is her first-picture with Shalinaz, who returned to Teheran this month from school

The Fenee



*
They would also be fools if they”

- In a cool “\om, with a cool

in Switzerland.—London Express.

Sitting On-

BY NATHANIEL GUBBINS

Behind The Curtain

HY has the attitude of holy

Joe Stalin and his twelve
disciples at the Kremlin changed
towards the dogs ind cannibals of
the West in the ast few weeks?

Sydney Gruson, of the New
York Times writes:—

“The Soviet Union’s 25-year
fishing conce;sion in Tranian
waters, where the world’s finest
caviar comes from, will end
next year It will not be re-
newed,”’

So there it is, As everybody
knows, the boys of the Kremlin
live on caviar and vodka. ‘They
are the twin syribols of power

and privilege.

They are like gc'!d-plated swim-
ming pools to Hollywood! film
stars, ropes of pearls to a girl who
has battled her \ay into sdciety
through a lucky raarriage.

Caviar is also the best-knowy
blotting paper to absorb vodku
fumes that bedev | discussions in
the small hours.

Therefore, if ‘hey drink too
much vodka without caviar they
will fall under tables and be mur-
dered in their sleop,

If they give up vodka because

there is no caviar, they will be
sober for once. see the world as it
» really is, and | face because

they will have nothing to argue
about at conferences,

In either case, it would mean
the end of the regime. Hence the
friendly gestures, hoping the West
will have enough influence to get
the caviar coneccssion renewed.

When in doubt about world
affairs always wrile to your Uncle
Nat about it.

Backward Glance
LD! Mr, Gargle, the village
centenarian, who. occasion-
ally offers glimpses of the nine-
teenth century life and thought
for the instruction of the modern
world, made the following com-
ments on the international situ-
ation: — ‘

You have heard about the diffi-
culties in Persia and Egypt, Mr.
Gargle?

Ar,

What would have happened in

your younk days?
ed a-sent a b shi
picts attleship and



Among the princesses, counts
ind colonels who live in a decay-
ing manor house near Paris a new
guest is settling in—George Bor-
man, biscuit-maker,

The princesses are Russian
emigres—fugitives from the Bol-
shevik revolution. Mr. Borman—-
tall, stooping, white-haired and
78 years old—likes his new home.
But he still thinks of Reading,
Berks, where he lived in a six-
roomed house in School Terrace
until he moved to Paris in 1947 to
be near his children.

He was a corporal in the Read-
ing Home Guard, Now he is one
»f 200 people ending their days in

he house at Sainte Genevieve des

Bois which was bought, with
three neighbouring villas by race-
horse owner Dorothy Paget 18

| vears ago, and supported by her
| until the outbreak of war in 1939,

The Old Days

In Tsarist Russia, Mr. Borman
»wned the two great biscuit fac-
| tories he inherited from his father.
In Reading he worked in a bis-
}cuit factory “I invented several
new kinds of English biscuits,”
he said with pride as we talked in
jthe flagged hall of the Manor,
beneath a giant oil portrait of
Tsar Alexander III. He also wrote
poems in English, had fou:
| volumes published in London—at
|} his own expense.

Living in a single room in one



of the villas I found Prince
Anne Galitzine, still slim, blonde
and elegant, singing Mozart

Ave Verum in a powerful sopra
at a cracked piano. She sat amor

her souvenirs of the grand
days
married P

The Princess
tri Galitzine
Impe



By EVELYN IRONS

ond husband 22 years ago, in Bul-
garia. They lived at the Sainte
Genevieve house from its incep-
tion,

_ Prince Dmitri, composer of re-
ligious music, dieq four months
ago.

Tsar’s Throne

What solutions have these Rus-
Sians for the present world crisis?

“Only war can break .. the
Soviet hold on Russia.” says the
Princess, ‘

_ “Not war—revolution from in-
side” says Mr. Borman.

Blonde, French-born Princess
Antoinette Mestchersky, whose
mother-in-law founded the insti-
tution with Miss Paget, now runs
the place.

She showed ‘me the Tsar's red
velvet throne from the Russian
Embassy in Paris, treasured at the
Manor.

A doctor and eight nurses look
after the 30 bedridden guests.
There are four Russian priests
with flowing beards, Russian serv-
ants do the chores.

At the Theatre

With many Paris theatres closed
for the annual holiday, tourists
arriving in July and August get
the feeling that they have chosen
the wrong time.

One of the few new plays—and









the only one in English—to be
seen in Paris now is:'The Good Old
Days, at the American Summer
Theatre, installed in the . Vieux
Colombier (Old Dovecote) Thea-
tre in St. Germain des Pres, where
the Existentialists come from: The
Good Old Da Ss set in the Mid-
dle West in
i M La
a i Pp

That marriage was dissolved. Sharing a chair
is the Empress Soraya.



‘em all up
is Lage
Mr. Borman Join

Madeleine they are saying fewei



drink, is Shahnaz, dauguv. of

Before her Arabian Nights
The Shah’s new consort is slim,

You realise we can’t do that sort
of thing today?

Ef we could blow ’em up then,
we could blow ’em up now,
What about Persian and Egyp-

tian civilians, Mr. Gargle?

Blow ‘em all up. That's what

Oi say.
Innocent women and children,
Mr. Gargle.

Women was never innocent,
specially them foreign women.
Blow ‘em all up is what Oi say.
The fewer the better.



Il assume you understand. that %

we would
against us?

You don’t want to worry
about nobody’s opinion. Blow

‘em all up and talk arterwards.
That is not now regarded as a
sensible policy, Mr. Gargle?

People talk more sense when
they been blowed up.

It might start a war with Rus-
sia, Mr. Gargle.

Not ef we started blowing ’em
up now,

There are millions of Russians,
Mr, Gargle.

That’s because enough of ’em
ain't been blowed up a’ready.
Suppose, in your day, you had

been obliged to consult a group of
United Nations before you took
action. What would you have
done?

We'd a-blowed ’em up, too
The whole bluady lot on *’em,

have world opinion

Bless ’em All
NOTHER election loser is the
revelation that under the
Health Service, taxpayers have
paid £500,000 in a year to provide
free slimming pills for fai
women.
Your poor Uncle Nat is only
just recovering from the shock of
providing free corsets fot women

he has never seen, and free aspirin

tic women (all strangers)
imaginary headaches,

Now, it seems, he has not only
been paying food subsidies to feed
thousands of strange thin women
but also buying slimming pills
for thousands of
women who have
too much,

Even Solomon, who supported
1,000 wives, at
doubtful
them all.

with

strange fai
been eatins

least
privilege of

had the
knowing

It deserves it, Only about 50 peo-
ple were in. the theatre the night
I was there this week, and few
stayed for the last act.

Even daring discussions on free
love and contraceptives failed tx
fascinate them.

There is only one French gir!
in the cast. The rest of the play-
ers are Americans.

Seats cost 8s. 6d. to 14s. 6d. anc
the tickets admit to the Vieux
Colombier Night Club in the cella:
downstairs, Here Negroes and arty
girls of St. Germain bebop on <
handkerchief square of dance floor
in an economical decor of old
wine and spirit bottles hung from
the rafters. Clients paying £3. 5s
for a bottle of champagne (18s. 6d.

in the shops) get a table. Those

paying 6s. 6d. for a bottle of beer

stand at the bar. '
One GB.

In the British Bank near the
tourists than last year are coming
to change travellers cheques. On
a 20-mile trip from Paris yester-
day I saw only qne car with a
GB plate,

You might therefore think that
fewer Britons are coming tr
France this season. Not so. Ac-
cording to the French Commissar-
iat-General of Tourism, there are





many more, Estimated total for | ¥
the season is 800,000 to 900,000,
against 570,000 last year. They|
have toted up the numbers of|&
English people going to the|¢#
Riviera: 35,257 in the first six] %
months of this year. In 1950 at x
the same period_the total was]%
25,930, e
Solution of the-paradox—many | #
Briton are avoiding Paris and|%
t to the resorts. Paris | %&
‘
an. 2

SIS

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Looking For
The Lucky
Number?

IN CASE IT DIDN'T TURN
UP YOU STILL WILL FIND A
CONSOLATION IN A REGULAR
SIP OF isis

GODDARD’S
GoLp BRraD RUM



,
PPPOE PPO SPS PP PPPOE




1951



S
x

%
&

Py

66,64, 6,6 6664,65%,
PPPOE CPL LLP SPP PPLE OOOO ELI CLL LLL I

$9S999999 9999999999999 99999000

s





SUNDAY, AUGUST i2, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATI PAGE NINE
7 SS Steet a |e RS,





Pictures by CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE

LHE AGE OF QUEEN NO FLEAS



imeresting exhibits at the
make ? ms Victoi Exhibitio » ) 3
Memorial an suc a room, skilfully re- j
Rooms that y Mr. Neville Connell, the ~ ~ @
server i Cur 1
ered’ with pictures ar

furnished
uncomfortable



id win t among the junk that the Ky FAN GALE

tcriens liked to eellect on the



DOG ..

mantiepieces, such as “souvenirs Women's wee Wes red]

from Brighton” and atrovims .esented. A bathirg suit, as
enimal studies; in brass, there from a Bikini as we ae from
were a few pieces of rreat beaut: moon, struck my
For instance, at the Exhibition :
there ig some lovely glasswork, \ beautiful pink even !
end some superb plaques by a bustle pad, and of course
Wedgewood. A!so, some of the nu uber of mutch caps we
silver work is pleasing, though included in the col

€





ection TI sooo ‘ ’ wader car 1 '
rather too ornate wa also baby nighta Lorexane’ Dusting Powder, containing pure
beut tive gimes as long gamma B.H< ; stent kille f insect
I saw a table laid with Victorian seed ‘Raine gamma B.H is ap killer of insect
gless and stone ware, On it was pests on domestic animals and poultr: I
. ee; sliver ra ean ee which Although, ia common no doubt | } . pleasant and non-irritant to animal or user.
net _cnly provide support for a with the 1est of my generation, I Equally effective |
bowl cf flowers, but had protru- chink of the Age of Victoria as 1e | asain t parasites | yy, tes ’ yulisiy ccietiods 100
ding tentacles fo; holding little Age’ of Bad Tas.e,*I would not } @n poultry j ‘
dishes of sweets. Near the table have missed the Exhibition fo ; rn :

was an authentic Victorian shaving nything, But in fairness to the

mirror, and I noticed with concer: \.)-.oy ans I must say that we are 5
that there were candles on eithe: too close to them tr yo godd 6

side of it. Our Victorian ancestors pudges. No doubt our furnitur

with their bushy side-whiskers crnaments and clothes wil! lok



must have been in constant dan- + 4d in the year 2000. Come te TRADE MARK

ger of catching fire think of it, some of them look us G oO
1 I rather peculiar now! A BUST of Queen Victoria at the time of her marriage by an Italian D TIN P WDER
n

one case saw a_ blown

glass babys feeding bottle, and seukyent.
near it was a _ collection of in-
credible “jewellery” made froin
humar hair, One locket bore the
inscription: “The hair I wear I
hold most dear’. A fine motto for
balding men!




RE SRO ER RRR DUI Sent nt ee ae

SORRY .




















IMPERIAL CE HICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED
A subsidiar pany of Imperial Chemical Industries Limited
WILMSLOW MANCHESTER

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showed what a lot of time Vic- as *
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DATED 1581, this picture shows a Barbadian lady in widow's weeds with copied quotations and intri- \ 10-tb CAPACITY FITTED WITH %
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PAGE: ‘TEN





OUR READERS SAY "Scouts Leave For Camp

?
MEMBERS of the Y.M.C.A. Troop left their Headquarters | }
on Friday evening last for their annual camp, which is being |
held at the St. Christopher’s Boys’ School grounds this year:
looking DAYS. Have alternative pro- |
grammes READY, so that bad
weather doesn’t find you ai =
loose end. When the = pic- }

daternational House

To The Editor, The Advocate—
STR,—During the past few
months you have published a
part. of your News Service from
1¢ Motner Country articles by
t B, Timothy on the question of

using and hospitality for
Colonial students and others in



Britain, the latest appearing ir
last Thursday’s issue. This
dealt pretty thoroughly with
vhat Mr. ‘Timothy called the

“Digs and Accommodation” prob-
jen including the “stay in
strike” at the Hans Crescent
Hotel, which you also dealt with
in Sunday's paper

Now I remember that in one of
his “articles, early on, Mr
Timothy mentioned the provision
of s@tvice by two Methodist con-

gregations in tirmingham, the
Central Hall and one of the big
suburban churches. and I was

pleased to see the reference show-
ing that my church in that City
was “doing its bit” in relation
lo thé, situation. And of course I
knew ‘that the same was true of
other .centres, especially cosmo-
politan seaports like London
Liverpool, Bristol, Plymouth, Car-
ciff ete. also that other Churches
snd erganisations were similarly
active! Such service is a big wide-
spread business.

But .recently an interesting and
important development has taken
place’ in London, which deserves
I think wide publicity, in which
I ask the Advocate to share, For
it has practical aims and values
which may quite likely be of ser-
vice to some four young folk from
Barbados.

The Methodist Conference
(Chief Assembly) operating
through its Missionary Society,

which has branches and outposts
in so many lands and with th:
help of other Departmental Com-
mittees, has set up a Headquar-
ters for such service, named it,
Very appropriately, International
House, and put in charge a whole-
time hostess (Miss Hilda M. Bur-
ton).

' It is located in the West E:
of London (at 2 Inverness Terrace
W. 2)-and it is a spacious building

with four floors, three of them
reserved for students (of both
sexes) with bedrooms for about

sixty, and the fourth providing
“hotel” accommodation for visitors,
There are also, of course adequate
common rooms, suitably furnished
for music, reading, and indoor
games, as well as dining hall and
buffet.

Here are some
items of information
enterprise

useful
the

further
about

1, The aim is mainly to serve
students, and primarily Methodists
—of whom, by the way, there are

in the office records of over 1,200
scattered throughout Britain an¢
northern Ireland, But not Method-
ists exclusively. by any means

*“Angli¢ans, Presbyterians, Hindus,
Mosiems, and Buddhists, and in
our first term no less than 13
netions, shared in our life and
fellowship”, wiites Miss Burton
And altached to the descriptive
erticle I saw there was a photo-
graph of a happy-looking family
group of several races — includ-
ing English, for the hostel caters






he aiso to complete thc
ixture engaged in reading,

hatting, and quiet games.
If Miss Burton is

2. Welcome
not early a Methodist

c 3 stu-
ent is met at the port of entry
Vy

i 1 local :esident to offer “a
hand shake of welcome,” and
temporary hospitality, or other

friendly service 3
Methodist from these islands going
over it is very advisable for him
or her to take an introductory let-
tery from the local Minister ,and
for beforehand notice to be given.

I imagine, too, that a non-
Methodist would be similarly
welcomed if Miss Burton in ad-
vance were suitably notified. There
is nothing narrowly _ sectarian
about the scheme.

3. Sunday Social, Every Sun-
cay afternoon there is a tea party
t 4 o'clock to which friends cf
all and sundry may be invited
and then at 5.45 the party breaks
up into groups for various
churches—-or none if not desired.
Then after supper there is a “sing-
song,” followed by family prayers,
“and so to bed,” as Pepys has
it. Altogether a decidedly happy

and healthful way of spending
the Sabbath hours, to my think-
ing.

4. Associated Private Hospitali-
ty. Miss Burton also reports that
by arrangements worked out in
recent years hundreds of Method-
ist families have taken into their
homes students from Africa, India,
West Indies, China and Burma,
as well as Europe and Australasia,
and in many cases for long
periods, but yet more such help
js needed. This plan is ideal, even
better than the Hostel. It provides
for mutual knowledge and friend~-
ship and, as far as successful,
Erapire and even International
goodwill, But both methods are of
real value in their place.

With thanks for space,

FRANCIS GODSON,
Chelsea Cottage,
31.7.51.



‘King Farouk Loses

$100,000 At Tables

CANNES, France, Aug. 10.

King Farouk of Egypt had a
round at the gambling tables
early on Friday, but his luck, phe-
nomenal recently at other places,
took a bad turn. Officials at the
Palm Beach Casino said that Far-
euk lost nearly $100,000

The visiting monarch played
baccarat after wining and dining
alone except for half-dozen body-
guards. The Queen remained in
the 21-room royal suite here. They

arrived here on Thursday.—U.P.

RUMANIAN WOMEN
PROTEST TO CUBAN
GOVERNMENT

RUMANIA, Aug. 10

Che Central Committee ot Demo-
cratic Women of Rumania have
protested to the Cuban Govern-
iment against the trial of Mrs,
Candelaria Rodriguez, member of
the Women’s Federation Commis-
sion who made enquiries regard-
ing “American troops’ atrocities”
in Korea.—U.,P.

TO THE OPENING OF

GENERAL |
HARDWARE

RICKETT STREET

on TUESDAY avucusrt 14

SUPPLIES

PHONE 4918

ALL TYPES OF HARDWARE,
and GENERAL HOUSEHOLD REQUIREMENTS .

IN STOCK
®



So in case of any

of the

The lads have been
forward to this camp and, apart
from the general routine, have
prepared an _ interesting pro-
gramme of activities, including a
church-parade to which ter
ore pave, boat invited.

e wish them good luck and
good Seouting. se
Au Revoir

Sea Scouts Group whe were in
camp at the ids of the
Modern High since 28th
July, left for British Guiana yes-
poe by the schooner Lucille
mith,

they visited Sat ine eae

College, Crane Hotel, Seawell
Airport and Silver Sands.

We were very glad to have
them with us, and hope that
they enjoyed their stay in Bar-
bados,

\A number of Scouts_and Rovers
First Point Fortin Sea
Scouts Group of Trinidad is due
to ney in Barbados during the
week.

: A

‘Rover Scout Leaders and
Assistant Rover Scout Leaders gre
reminded of the meeting schedul-
ed to take place at “ Den”,
Wakefield, Whitepark Road, on

Saturday next, 18th August, at
8.15 p.m.
Continuing our “Ideas from

2”

‘Camping Standar

10. Preparing Mepnus.—Menus_

should all be. ree, before camp
and lists of quantities. drawn .up
30 that there! is*no of time

at) camp. “ there has been
plenty of tralia in céoking diir-
ing the winter there will be nc
difficulty in arranging go0oc
menus. Remember that there
should not be only variety of
fopd, but variety in ways 0
sopking it. An = opportunit)
should occur during each camy
for some Scouts to do their owr
cooking in backwoods fashion
Menus must be sufficiently elastic
to allow variations to suit ~ex-
tremes of weather and (availa-
bility of supplies.

41. Preparing Programmes.—It;

is; most important that a ful)
scheme of activities for EVERY

day should be drawn up BEFORE) enviabte

SUNDAY



grammes are ready make out a

list of the gear needéd, assemble

it, and see that it goes to camp.
12, Final Instructions

night before the camp send out

to parents concerned full instruc- |
Scouts of the First Georgetown tions needed: these should give |

comp address, place of assembly.

and a copy of camp rules. These
should be simple and will include |

such matters as precautions |
about gates, hedges, etc., bath-|
‘Ing rules, leave — from camp. |
wearing cf uniform outsi
defined area. |
Summary
Before yoing to Camp—
i, TRAIN yourself and the
scouts during winter months
2. Have W -END CAMPS
in early summer.
3. Aim at PATROL SYSTEM
Camp.
4. Know Rules 327—34!, and
stick to them.
5. Get ADULT help.
6. Visit SITE and get wan]
tion.
7. Get permission from _ COM-

MISSIONER, and PARENTS’
WRITTEN permission, |

8. Assemble Gear.

9. Make TRANSPORT arrange-
ments...” *

0. Preparey MENUS.

+ Prepare programmes of
ACTIVITIES for good AND

, bad weather.

Startling Predictions

In Your Horoscope
Your Real Life Told Free |

Would you like to know without any |
cost what the Stars indicate for you, some
of your past experiences, your strong and
weak points, ete? Here Is your chance
to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore,
India's most. famous Astrologer, who by
has built, up an
applying ‘the an-
clent science to
nseful purposes



es cee ae

tion? The accuracy | /



camp. This should be done in
consultation with the .. Patrol} of ,his predictions}
Léaders. Aim at gettitg eaeh) practical advice
Scout at camp at least one step] contained in his
higher in his Scouting before the oer. maieles
end of camp. our tion, Firances,
\The camp site should have been Love - aftairs,

cHosen to make good lack of home | Friends. Enemies,

ae . + eries, Travels. Ke
iacilities, e.g. swimming, axeman~-!| Changes, Ligitiga-

of Scouts making their
Class Journey from camp through
strange country should be. .’e-.
mernbered,
Camp is the ideal place _ for
training for the First. Class
Badge, and work for this alone
would supply ample material for
activities. ¥

A pioneering. The advantages

nOe Teer no Goreme
THERE 1S PLENTY oF ®

agour ACTIVITY THROUGH-
OUT THE CAMP. Occasionally
allow time for Scouts to go off ex-

plpring 4 their own,
MA PROVISION FOR WET

IRONMONGERY

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TO SATURDAY AUGUST 18TH
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} tion, Lucky Time
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To popularise his system Tabore will

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iMr, Mrs. or Misa), ad
of birth all clearly



+



bye nogie Work,
No money wanted for Astrological Work,
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You will be ama: at the remarkable
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pit TABORE (Dept. 213--C.), Upper






A fort-|

ADVOCATE

as = — =
TASS

ty)
?,

}



Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India,












ee ~
— SSE

a a

SUNDAY,

nn

ee

Be
ede
CM



AUGUST 12,

THE PHARMACEUTICAL
SOCIETY OF BARBADOS

PHARMACY WEEK

PRESENTS Rm

3 ERY

se





AUGUST 12—18

THE FOLLOWING PROGRAMME

HAS BEEN ARRANGED AND THE
GENERAL PUBLIC INVITED TO THESE

LECTURES

SUNDAY, AUGUST 12TH, 8.30 P.M.

MR. A. W. SMITH WILL SPEAK ON REDIFFUSION

©
TUESDAY, AUGUST 14TH, 8.00 P.M.

LECTURE IN QUEEN’S PARK BY
DR. H. D. WEATHERHEAD

e
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15TH. 8.00 P.M.

LECTURE IN QUEEN’S PARK BY
DR. J. P. O'MAHONY ON

“GOVERNMENT MEDICAL INSTITUTIONS”
®

THURSDAY, AUGUST 16TH, 8.00 P.M.

wre
ES



LECTURE IN QUEEN’S PARK BY
MR. VICTOR VAUGHAN

Subject :—""THE PUBLIC IMPORTANCE OF THE
DRUGGIST”

®
FRIDAY, AUGUST 17TH, 8.00 P.M.

LECTURE IN QUEEN’S PARK BY
DR. E. B, CARTER,

‘Subject :—VENEREAL DISEASES

e |
PHARMACY MARCHES FORWARD

PHARMACY FOR RESTORED HEALTH

THE PHARMACIST IS MORE THAN

A MERCHANT ... HE -IS-YOUR FRIEND

The Pharmacautical Society

STANDS TO TRAIN MEN AND WOMEN
TO CAREFULLY COMPOUND YOUR

PRESCRIPTIONS WITH DRUGS OF
HIGHEST QUALITY




gee



1951



|
|

lS

a ge RS



SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

I I ee

TO

=—— +,





Owing to the tremendous Sales of our New
Biscuits we regret we have not been able to
institute an island-wide delivery service as yet,
but we hope to have an efficient delivery scheme
throughout the island within the next three
weeks.

In the meantime we hope you, will understand
our position and send to the factory for your
WIBIX SODA CRACKERS, MARIE BISCUITS and
GRAHAM CRACKERS if a van is not already
delivering in your vicinity.



—— >

FRESH FROM THE OVEN...



WIBIX SODA CRACKERS
36c. per lb. or 3 for 1 cent

—_—s —_=

MARIE BISCUITS
Bd. per lb.

—_=_





GRAHAM CRACKERS
46c. per lb.

=





THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO., LTD.

GILLS ROAD. NEAR WHITEPARK.













PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE se SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951
HAREWOOD WINS TROPICAL AGRICULTURE Governor Hurts
FIRST PRIZE LONDON, Aug's, Hane! AP Crliahes MW ene | THE MOST WONDERFUL MAKE-UP

Ai local Talent Show he extent to which machines may replace men on the (Fr mn Our Own Corresponden:
igar-cane fields of the world is discussed in an article on PORT-OF-SPAIN, August 7 YO U HAVE EVE R US E D
. ho sang tropical agriculture appearing in the current issue of The ,. Câ„¢cset team led by Governor :

Ti ‘R ” Rance whie ko. tun '
Kimes “Review of Industry : a on which were five of the












1
o!

é Tr‘gidad players to tour Australia
‘ “lobe The: a or Shortage of labour _ TisINB declared and lost to B. R. Sonat :
as osts, it is pointed out, have ac- ¢ ; posers
i 1 to the large Korean Pea celeraten ides ,, teuring team in a one-day match
iets as : aes : lers elopment of field at the le De ‘ = ne
3 aad ' oa ce equipment for the planting, cul- gay es ahh ad ad RITA HAYWORTH @
with extra elebitic fans. T. Ik Will tivation, harvesting, haulage and we) games srimeed ee ,
: prize went to Byron a Ss Portienian of sugar-cane Se The Governor's team declared] COLUMBIA STAR -
Paaimenting ig acd articular progress in research a¢ 405 ¢ ight w: eels Beintace]
eee «ory ha a End ~ dd I has been made in Queensland, yy tn Ta ee Fj
rp re, the grt whi u en Vy Australia, The Queensland Cane = ° et a a
1€ e Ji \



» Gracie Fields man- Se eee ,.. 16 minutes left for play. The Gov-|
j * Growers Association, at then ernor got his hand injured when!

|
tio ry
oF . ° annual conference recently, agreed "
silly Chinese Sources Predict that in an cmetsency guenes ee ae See Ce
TAIPEH, Aug. 10 Would be in a position to remove “°'® CT'VES at mic-ol.
Chinese nationalist intelligence PY Mechanical harvesting a sub-

eources sdiote ‘ stantial part of their sugar cane. : Z J |
Grenada Boys Come Korean armistice talks will cone . Tt is @xpected that in time the MacMillan Is New
. to

ner, Wi awarded a

prize tor h ve mn of I



la



{



SEE HOW IT CREATES FASCINATING NEW |
ee esaSSeeseiensastasassestenstesenn

























an ve talks will come bulk of Queensland’s crop will be |
a sudden end, and Chinese ;* Saath mi
For inter-Schools Reds will mount their biggest handled by machines. Administrator | BEAUTY FOR YOU IN JUST 20 SECONDS
guns with the aid of new Russian Further research is being done —akes Your Skin Feel Soft ulidlinecitiaininantndinathn 7
Tournament artillery, tanks, and planes. The on such problems as devel g of Grenada Makes Your Skin Feel Softer, Smoother, Too
prediction — as " intejli- cutting machines able to handle . a 1 I
: i : gence reports from the Red held cane of differing heights and cape PS eee Copemmendent) (
the Grenada boys, who form Chinese mainland saying bent by wind and rain, and - Si. Gg BS Aug. 8 No a uy
The , ance re es mn : ; re : ‘ LNOW.,.JO¥ YOU... Hollywood's new . . ; ,
pert of the Windward Island 1. Russia has poured a “flood” fecting loaders able to pick up the , Mi. Wallace MacMillan, new ; iD ~eRACY e est way to create glamorous beauty...
team to take part wee Har- of new artillery, tanks, and cane and not dirt and stones et Aapinisicalan of Gemads, has instantly... miraculously. It’s Pan-Stik...a new amazing cream-type
tick, et, SUEENS College Of small arms weapons into Man- the same time. hi 5 ; Wek ke ace iscovery ; ipsti i
British ( nd the Windward churia and Korea, including at In South Africa, different types hag His Hosa Mr. J. M. ke-up discovery as revolutionary as the first lipstick. Your complexion
a cate es fleast 1,000 oe pieces, and 500 ¢ an ieee” ee = Wednestiay iapenting a eek ‘int looks en flawless, fascinatingly beautiful. Your skin feels soft,
ar eK ©‘Fimedium tanks, developed a a s 3 hia Aan ane, yr dy | -Aresne belie ik i i
Y.M.C.A, alon 2. There are about 500 planes being aren nth te the develop ye bados before going to St. Lu-| — eee smooth. Pan-Stik is so easy and quick to apply, so
enta fror 1 Russia’ "a Poate ont tters. e best way, i "| 1B K
ived earlier | Paack —" oer ve is felt, would-be to design a ma- Last Friday Mr. MacMillan took oe oe os women ty SB eens a
Caribbee. 3. Chinese Communists have chine ee. | pre come ae bet re His Siupulteoee outer tee ore ane eo |
ase acai . ; replenishe ir : sred army @ Number of shor s=— > , S BE) 'y > <- ' »1
ah, sagan Pgs inked we ot po so en aoe ae ting thrashing and topping being cutive Council. On Saturday Op etey it from the vor pen ces
aven ( londay with a cricket in Korea with fresh men, some Oi adee in one operation evening His; Honour and Mrs
etween Harrison College Of whom have come © from the + —LES. MacMillan met a large number of see UR Eee Fae SORTS SURES REO TOU a
and the Windward Islands. The Sinkiang province in the Fa “" citizens at @ cocktail party at Goy- es
Queen's College boys are expect- West of China. erpment House, where they are 44» 4 7 R OOD
ca to ve ( Monday by tnh- According to these, the Rus- RDERERS HAN uests e time i Se K G 0. OL
S6.S Canadian Challenger and Sians are moving weapons by MU GED . i a dl } .
the b from St. Vincent St. sea from the great Far Eastern (From Our Own Correspondent) AR
lL, ie am day by the base of Vladivostok to Dairen in PORT-OF-SPAIN, August 7 ADMITTED TO THe & Fin . Color Harmony Shad , a Ti E cit ‘
Daerwood Manchuria which they hold by Randolph Fraser, Valencia-gun- (From Our Own Correspondent) Ff peer Bie WO Exciting Sun Tan Shades

treaty Thence the weapons are man, who shot and killed four PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.
. moved across the Yalu river into persons some time in November Barristers admitted to the Bar
oe al’’ 2 , Korea. The information claimed last year, and Henry De Silva, in Trinidad yesterday August 7,
Sundial Brings that the Chinese Reds and Rus- Who was convicted for the murder were Mr, Harold Aldrie Hudson,
sian military planners had used Of a Chinese shopkeeper, paid the Mr. George Atherton, and Mr




















+
Lumber, Fiour the general lull in fighting dur- Supreme penalty yesterday when Alfred Earle Jones, brother of
ing the armistice talks to pre- they were hanged at the Royal Trinidad’s Internationai cricketer,}
ANOTHER large shipment of pare for a double barrelled pro- Jail, Port-of-Spain. Prior Jones, |
lumber arrived in the island from gramme. spiecigabaesbias Enea $$
Halifax by the S.S, Sundial. The One phase calls for another: 7
Sundial, which is consigned to offensive in Korea (the biggest
Plantatic ns Lid, brought 22,449 vet), in which it is expected that
pieces of rough pine and 3,374 the approaching good weather
pieces of rough spruce. will play a part. |
From Montreal it brought 1,536 The second calis for defence |
bags of wheat flour. It was un- »perations in Manchuria and | 5
loading on Friday jleeper back in North China, if Ad, fe
The London Vendor brought the United Nations, by any | 4Â¥ax factor &
cement, rayons, cotton piece goods chance, decides on the extension | Bean
and other general cargo, The of warfare as the only means of
Novelist also brought general stopping Communist aggression.
eargo from London —UP.
Schooner Philip H. Davidson
arrived from British Guiana with ér nsed any 14
a@ quantity of charcoals, wood, ¥ tt pe neve i Pa
bran and fresh fruit; while the Only Small Iron Ee sly satisfactor): l,and
Caribbee brought fresh fruit and ( ‘ complete a oath and nature Me bt.’
asta Share ‘ y f ) ; opt.
other cargo from Dominica. dire Deposits InB.G. ve «My skin feels ne a morning to nig
- . . h- Looking Jt"
C a hes Says Geological Director stays fre ; fy) goes on pool
‘ aaa ; he
OMPlLON GONSALVES nom our own Correspondent) | ty e's so easy 1 apy easy sireakyoree ”
GEORGETOWN, Argust 8. never Lecomes & ste
|

evenly 5 L have i




-
Leaves I or Italy The director of Geological Sur-

vey has issued a statement re- |


















(Fro Our Own Correspondent futing rep: mortant iron | | ”
PORT-O PAIN, Aug. 8. cre deposits he becn found or | .

: Compre Gonsalves, only Ligier the borcer of British Guiana apd’) an elegant version of the
dad cyclist to take part in the Venezuela, . | ¢ "
World Championships to be held The British Guiana Govern- | m i i
in Italy, left Trinidad this morning ment, the Director states, is fully | fa ous Biro ballpoint pen
(August 8) by plane. He will stay aware of the occurrence of exten- | You cannotgail to admire the slim graceful lines and attractive
off at Jamaica and from there sive iron ore deposits in Vene- | colours of Biroette—the latest addition to the Biro range of
will go by a B.O.A.C. plane for zuela, At the nearest point these | ballpoint pens.
England, then on to France where deposits lie about 20 miles distant | Biroette is designed to give greater convenience as well as 5
a will spend one week training. from British territory. From this reliable service. It is small, slim and neat, yet it gives a very

he games get underway on Au- occurrence an iron belt extends | lon iting service. ce :
or r ig Writing service. .
gust 24. for about 150° miles westward. | The attractive colours and slim neatness of Biroette is especially f7) Ade ad SUC. FP

eae Pecebarton Chere is a possibility that a con- appreciated by ladies, a Foca tik (trademark) means JS CAd Y - j
7 DIE IN CELEBRATIONS en Te he tenn ee Sold in these colours: grey, blue, maroon and black, each with ax Factor Hollywood Cream -Type Make-Yp 8
ae ee PTY gee phe sai | a cap in gleaming argenite or plastic to match, - ot

(From Our Own Correspondent) on eee peer pit earl ld | PRICE i Y

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 9. p to the present only small de- A ee

Discovery Day celebrations tn posits have been found, and these | $1.92 BIROETTE REFILLS Price 36 cents | Seer ane “With fingertips, smooth Your complexion 4
Trinidad was marred by seven &e of no commercial importance. | * f } Ret toe a evenly over entire face looks soft, smooth, Easily tucked away for any
deaths. Five lost their lives by | planned | hose, and throat. natural, feels glori- unexpected make-up need.
road accidents, one was drowned, DUNBAR WILL JUDGE | a I $94 shin. ously refreshed, e
and the other a 90-year old wo- pu po:
man, was burned to death in her STEEL BAND CONTEST ‘ for a F se |
sleep. (From Our Own Correspondent) | Distributors in Trinidod.

Police inquiries state, however, GEORGETOWN, August 8. | SPENCER J. KIRTON LIMITED, 2 BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD, B.W.|
that the behaviour on the whole Mr Rudolph Dunbar, B.G.-/} , 200)
of the people was good Many born Virtuoso Conductor, who is| ; -
bands paraded the streets, in real holidaying at home for the first Beene |. 5 , —_ es noe eat
Carnival fashion and to terminate time in 22 years, has consented to : es

the day’s celebration was a display officiate at the 1951 Steel Band
of Fireworks in the Queen’s Park Contest to be held at Georgetown
Savannah on Sunday, August 12.



Ee em:

ngs aay eo
gon
;

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ts Pure —

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hioiidin 2th











a

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os MANY

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GENUINE MALT VINEGAR The best designers and engineers in the cycle

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= 5 ee :
Pimples’and Ba
SrW
1

Fought in @
74 Hours

|
AFTER
Since the discovery of Nixoderm by an| | BEFORE | vine it softer, whiter
|




—y





~ {

)
=

Si



eric I o longer neces- i :
Cee tors pare to. bere ee . ly, dis- | and velvety smooth, In just £ cay 3 i
gusting and disfiguring skin blemishes your walsror wa Ce ee eag Rie aay
c z x ing- | is the scler
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worm, Psor , Acne, Blackheads, Scabies | needing . Se ative, to helt
3 | t lel kin | to make you look more .
nd Red Bloyhes, Don't let a bad s! : ake you Look Hire derm has brought
make you feel inferior and cause you oO} you by ren ds. ote thousenda, such
r nds. Clear your skin this new | clearer, hes gerne gait
y, ot n't let a bad skin | as Mr, R, K., who writes: 8
ean are diseased. terribly itching, burning and Sart
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ANew Discovery © <9 | lust 1 heard of Nixoderm. It stopped the
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Nixoderm is an fo. nt ne ever seen or | clearing up on the second day Au the ee
om pny omnes a i and is not| dishyusing blotches one sas were eek
ze ; ke a Whe: eared in ays.
oASY rel yst like a powder when | PB oy
ytd a as fine eaten TApIGLY into the | at the sauea Yen in my aan Se
5 Bt a igh Y of surface blem- e' te,
Pines, Nixederm sinbredients | Satisfaction Guaranteed ~,
eth fight 8 n these 3 ways. Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing un
e microbe “or para- | less it clears your skin to your complete
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t. Then just keep on usin
K












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Which fight 3

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c



SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
(Wer 7

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON
Ke} = | | ; :
i PM i ,
a, fi Z | ; O >, aS |
| BY WALT DISNEY









acid indigestion ?
headache too?

check both at once...
here’s what to do!













BACH ONE OF THEA\ NOTCHES STANDS Ft

ee ek WHY... L WAS THE ROUGHEST
‘ TEN VICTIMS!

» zi HIGHWAYMAN INTHE COUNTRY !
180 NEARS! OLD "SLA SEE THEM CUTLASS NOTCHES ? j







Stee ence ce Somebody
‘eee ;
ine has to be first!












BRIAN'S’ BEEN WALLED
IN HERE 150 VEARS!

When unbalanced eating, over-
work or worry cause Acid Indi-
gestion, Headache...cake pleasant-
tasting Alka-Selezer right away!
| Combining alkaline ingredients
for neutralizing exe@ss gastric
acidity with an analgesic for
soothing pains, Alka-Seltzer acts
quickly to relieve both discom-
forts,

You have only to taste it to know why
“Black & White” keeps growing in
popularity. Blended in the special
“Black & White” way it is a Scotch
that is a joy to drink at all times
and for all occasions.

ene

Alka-Seltzer is not a laxative—re-
peated use won't hurt you. Take
ic at the first sign of distress and
again half an hour later, if symp
toms should persist.

BY CHIC YOUNG
Mai ys : —

DAGWOOD -:-
HURRY - HURRY--



Drop one or two tablets of Alka-
Seltzer into a glass of water. Watch

‘BLACK: WHITE’
“ it sparkle into a refreshing solu-

$s Cc o T Cc H w H i $s K Y tion — then drink it. Keep a sup-

ply of quick-acting Alka-Seltzer
handy — always!

Alka-Seltzer helps
millions daily

. Tubes of
1 Min 12& Sotabloie



GO GOO


















STAND BACK,
MR BEASLEY--
DAGWOOD WILL
BE WHOOSHING
2 i OuT ANY

mm SECOND NOW





She Secret ts in

By Appointment SS

the Blending

€ |
|







R Scotch Whisky Discillers

to H.M. King George VI ‘i ‘3 James Buchanan & Co. Led.

JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAN®E
























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OF LAWMEN, = : ~ ——————————————_— ee, Se =



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ONIONS 4 lbs. for 80 oo Schweppes Tonic Water 30 25
BRINGING UP FATHER

A
|
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ANNOVING THAT
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|. BY GOLLY- [NEVER
GIT A CHANCE TO
TALK =NOW !'M NOT
EVEN ALLOWED TO
BREATHE OUT LOUD-







FT Bee ora ata)

I THOUGHT THE TELE
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HERD OF CATTLE --


















WHATS THAT ?
MUST BE THE
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| A glass or two a day of this rich, full

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%
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| bea e Glistening with shece
| ;


























% 7 / 7 , M
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s | ee 7 j
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reap

ak

FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.





The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!l-
evgments, and In Memoriam notices is
$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number of words up to 50, and
$ cents per word on week-days and
‘4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
ennouncements in Carib Calling the
eharge is $3.00 for any number of words
mp to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word, Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
‘Notices only after 4 p.m.

THANKS

MAYNARD-We the
to thank all persons
imany ways expressed
in our recent bereavement,
the death of Eugene Augustine
Maynerd

fouise A. Maynard, John Maynard

Rudolph Pilgrim, Gloria Pilgrim

12.8.5!—1n







who have in
their s/mpathy
due to
(Gussie)

———$—$___.
MAPP—The undersigned gratefully ac
knowledge with deepest appreeiation
the many and various expressions of
iympathy tendered them on the pass
ine of Frederick St. Elmo Mapp, late
of Beckles Road
Violet (Mother),
family



Moores’ and Phillips’

12,.8.51—1n



MARSHASA.— We the uiNiersigned beg tr
thank all those who sent flowers, Cards
and in any other way expressed their
sympathy in our recent bereavement

The Marshall Family 12.8 ee







STUART—We beg to return thanks tw
{he many friends and sympathisers
who sent us tokens of sympathy at









the death of our beloved sister Alber-
tine Stuart, who died on Monda
Cth August, 1951

Stuart Family 12.8, 51—1

WORRELL..We the undersigned bea
through this medium to thank al
those kind friends who sent us
wreaths, cards, letters, and s¥mpath-
ised with us in our recent bereave-
ment caused by the death o. Leroy
Worrell,

Ena (Wife), Norma, Cora, Charlie

(Children), Sybil Worrell (Sister)

Cc. T. W. E. Worrell (Solicitor General
Trinidad) and the Barrow family.
11.8. 51—2n.

—_——
U.S.A. Type Chevrolet Cars obtain-
able from Continent. Those interested
please communicate with Courtesy Gar-

age, White Park Road, Dial 4616.
5.8. 51—6n

ALL THIS GREAT HELP
from ASPRO. Golds and ‘flu dispelled
headaches cleared-soothing swift relief
from Rheumatic and WNeuralgic Paine
Nerviness Sleeplessness. Leb ASPRO)
come to your aid NOW! —-#.861—10n.

THE NEW DENTURE AL
Broken Dental Plates sietifully re~
paired. Specials delivered within three

hours, Square Deal Dental Lab, Mag»
zine Lane, 2. 12.8.51—:
ee ee em

MADE to measure within a day if

necessary Shirts, Pyjamas, Pants, Shorts,
& Ladies’ Slacks, Guaranteed fit and
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No. 12
High Street. Phone 4359.



4.8.51—1l4n





VACATIONERS !
Spend your Summer Days on the Seca

at Sunset House, Prospect St. James
Limited accommodations. Dial—-2759 fo)
Reservations. 10.8.51—3n

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—lIsle 0:
Spices: SANTA MARIA—ioveliest hote!
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-
dertial distriet under Government House
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Bea Rates from $4.00 per head per
day. quiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada,

26,6.51—78n.





NOTICE

Our business will be closed from
August 13th to the 27th for our annual
Holiday .

Open on the 20th. to customers.

C. HERBERT,
55 Tudor St. City
10.8.51-—3n

GOVERNMENT — NOTICE.

UNIVERSITY OF LONDON
REGISTRATION AND MATRIC-
ULATION OF EXTERNAL
CANDIDATES

As from the Ist May, 1951, a
student is not permitted to matric-
ulate in the University until he is
registered as an External Student.

Students who are already reg-
istered as Matriculated. Studenis
are advised to complete form
R/51A according to the Degree or
Diploma to which they propose to
proceed, Fee £2 2s. Od.

Students who are not already
registered as matriculated stu-
dents are required to complete
Form R/51. Fee £5 5s. 0d.

All registrations are to be made
by direct communication with the
University.

Registration forms may be ob-
tained on application to this De-
partment,

1952 EXAMINATIONS.

AS FROM 1952, ALL APPLI-
CATIONS TO SIT FOR ANY EX-
AMINATION OF THE UNIVER -
SITY OF LONDON ARE TO BE
MADE ON SPECIAL ENTRY
FORMS SUPPLIED BY THE
UNIVERSITY OF LONDON
THESE FORMS WILL BE OB-
TAINABLE AT THIS DEPART-
MENT AND ARE TO BE RE-
TURNED DULY COMPLETED TO
THE DEPARTMENT TOGETHE®
WITH UNIVERSITY AND LOCAt
FEES, AS WELL AS THE NECES-
SARY DOCUMENTS SUBSTAN-
TIATING ALL CLAIMS SET OUT
AS REQUIRED ON THE FORM
Department of Education.

8th August, 1951.

FSSC SOO SPOS SST SOSOS OO,



<

CHIROPRACTIC .
metwd corrects diseases of eyes, \
ears nose, throat, lungs, stomach
and kidneys; also headaches, knee °°
and foot troubles. Drs. Ferreira, |
“Chivoville’, Upper Bay Street, ¢
(neay Esplanade}, Dial 2881. Bree ¥
consultation. .

ereerenoumnonanooneon

THE BRENDA | THE BRENDA
* BEAUTY
SALON
x

Will be closed from
August llth to Septem-

GWENETH CECIL.
5 CS SEGOEGOCO OOO POOOED

hemmammmamnade ’
TO-DAY'S NEWS PLASH |

KIENZLE CLOCKS
Repeat Shipment of the best
Cleoks in the World, and all
marked at very reasonable

Prices
PLASTIC UNBREAKABLE
GLASS
for Car or
a

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

FP SOOO





ae ny

class

old

Offers

“7—_—_—_————__ --————_ -_— __—_____
undersigned desire} , CARS—Austin 10 h.p and Ford 10 h.p




















F OR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—Austin A 40 in

good condition
Appiy:—R. H. Durant,

Grove St. Philip
9.8.51—3n
FT
CAR---One (1) Morris Oxford
condition two and a half
Owner purchasing smaller
accepted. Phone—2342
11.8.51



in first
years
ear,



2n

Both in good working order Apply
Atwell at Dear's Garage. Roebuck Street
Dioi 2476 9.8.51—tn
CAR—1949 15 h.p. Fiat, 16,000 miles
Showroom Condition Phone—4894 7 a.m
4 p.m 10.8.51—3n
—
CAR—One Ford Prefect in perfeet con-
dition.
Collins,
Limited,

Further particulars apply L. B
eare R. M. Jones & ene
Telephone 2676.
CAR: One (1) Singer 9 h.p. Roadster
four-seater (Sports) Colour Red. In excel-
lent ¢ondition. Done only 25,000 miles,
Priee includes spares









| appotitment



EDUCATIONAL |

ALEXANDRA

Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.L
The Governors of Alexandra School
invite APPLICATIONS for the post of
HEADMISTRESS. The new Headmis-
tress will Be required to take up the |
on ist January, =
Alexandra School is a day
Schoot with 150 girls on the rol) and io
aided by Government funds. There is
@ preparatory Department and a Main
School in which the General Certificate
of Education will be taken from 1951.
There is a Girl Guide Company attached
to the seloolk

The Headmistress, who should possess
a Degree of a British University and a
Teacher's Diploma or Certificate, will be
required to her whole time to|





SCHOOL

the rom

activities salds 7 offered i 2600 is .
per annum, - he

deducted as rent for “ne on
nished residence in the

which is provided for the use of the
Headmistress, The Headimistress is not

a Civil Servant, but service is pensianable
under the Teachers’ Pension Act. No
contributions are payable, but the mini- '
mum qualifying period is ten years. Ser-
vice at Alexandra School is counted as |
qualifying under the. English Teachers’ |
Superannuation Act. }

Passage expenses to Barbados, not ex-

ceeding £200, will, be paid against
appropriate vouchers. A_ term's long |
leave is granted every five years on

request, but up to the present no pas-
sage mon@y 1% available for leave.
Applicants should forward a statement



c. B. PI?T,
C/O Highways & Transport.
8.8.51—4n.









One Vauxhall Car 144—6, in ex-
cellent condition. For particulars, Dtal
3745. J. D. Evelyn, Audit Department.
8.8. 51—4n.

Oxford Saloon
9,000 miles in excellent condition.

Ford 1948 Prefect very good condition
and reasonably priced

Morris 8 h.p. going reasonable.

Morris 6 cylinder low milage and good
mechanical condition

Ford 1935 V8 going cheap

Crysler 1938 Royal Cheaply Priced,
Fort Royal Garage Ltd.
eee

MOTOR-BYKE: One Triumph Motor~
byke 3% h.p. Done 7,000 miles, only
5 months old. Owner selling at a very
reasonable 5 ae Apply to Birtie Thomas,
c/o G.P.O 11.8.51—2n,

se Eee

ELECTRICAL





CARS— Morris



———

BROODER: One (1) Eleetric Brooder.
& long by 5’ wide. Height adjustable.
Apply: Fitz Lynton, Pine Plantation G:







St. Michael 11.8,51—2n
ELECTRIC IRONERS. Just received
Oprim Electric Ironing Machines. Irons
Sheets, Shirts, Collars, Dresses etc. The
complete home Ironer. Dial 3878, Da
Costa & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept
12.8 51.—6n,
BLECTRIC SEWING MACHINES t

The all Electric Machine that makes Sew-
ing and Darning easy Dial 3878 Da







Costa & Co., Ltd, Electrical Dept
12.8. 51—4n
HOT PLATE One Westinghouse

double burner Hot Plate, perfect work-
ing order. Owner leaving Island. Phone
142 8.51—2n



FURNITURE





“MAG DINING CHAIRS $22.00 a pe.



Birch Dining Chairs $18.00 a pr, Rush
In Pine $8.00 a pr, At Ralph Beard’s,
Lower Bay Street 10.8.51-—In





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-{.n.
ROUND STEEL TABLES in Red and
Green $14.50 each. Square Steel Tab'es
in Red and Green $17.50 each at Raloh
Beard’s, Lower Bay Street. 10.8.51—n,

STEEL STAK-A-BYE Chairs Uprights
$8.50 euch. Steel Stak-A-Bye Ar ~ Chairs
$12.00 each. See them at Ralph Beard’s,
Lower Bay Street 10.8.51—3n.



















| 2959 12.8.51

SUNDAY

FOR RENT

Minimwin charge week 72 cents
96 cents Su™days 24 words — over
words 3 cents a word week—4
word on Sundays;

HOUSES

CLIFTON TERRACE—Tw an approved
tenant, Furnished House, Upper Bay St.
Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs
modern conveniences aPOe = premises

and |
24|
cents a





8.51—t.fn

FURNISHED FLAT at “Four Aces
St. Lawrence Gap, from September ist
Phone 4003. 12.8.51—1

a
LORAINE HALL—St. Lawrence on
|the Sea. Very large and cool rooms and
Verandas. From ist. October. Inspec-
tion any day at 56 p.m. except Sundays

Apply to ©. S. Johnson, ee 2539.
8. 51—Gn

eatin f— fli iaiteace

PLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly
built with spacious cupboards. Phone
8280 25.7, 51--t.£.n.



TRINITY COTTAG s ames, Three
Bedroom house, fully furnished, ayail-
able October and November. Phone
3n









WANTED

HELP

—
A Nurse with experience to sleep in









wving Se fa ype eee Apply to No. 48 Swan Street

2. Schools and University attended, hse a Panne ese eh aa a
3 Teams siving subjects and class| One Automobile Electrician. Cole &
4. Post-graduate study, ineluding Co.. tad. oa eae
1 or Certificate JUNIOR CLERK--For our Hardware,
* onmongery and Lumber Yard at
5 a ae with dates | Speightstown. Apply by letter and in
Dositi - person R. & G. Challenor Ltd.,

6 War Serviee (if any). Bridgetown 8.8.51—4.f
7 Participation in out-of-cluss activi- } 3â„¢ . eee nee
es. i.
Lady Totch Typist/Filing Clerk
2: Ae Felted expltiense (it anyy, | Shorthand essentint. Intelligent, good
10. Medical Certificate of fitness, personality, wilh office eeteeres:

11. Copies of three recent testimoniats.

12. The names and addresses of two
referees

The statement together with Certificate

of Birth should be oie need to a covering

ar. of

ndidates ion the United King-

fom should their ricamune to
e i be

tee, 40 fo Wert ok Street, ‘London. wes te

reach him by the 30th September, ter

Candidates living in the Carribean area
should send A lication to the
Honorary lexandra Schoo!,

GPO. Box 243, ‘Saidectown, Barbados, |
B.WI., by 3ist October, 1961



Lost

On Garrison Savannah one Pair
Glasses White Plastic with round Bito-
cals Reward offered.
Advocate Advertising Department
11,.8.51—2n











MECHANICAL

-————$S—$<—_

Roberts Steel Sack Trucks and Trol-
leys, also Spare Wheels and Tyres.
Trollays $80.00, Trucks $48.00 and $36.00.

S. P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd.
Diai 3713. 9.8. 51—Tn



MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of

Glass, China, $ Bac:

every

old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colour: Early books, Maps,
Autographs c., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n,

CAMER\IA—Kodak 35, As New, price
one hundred dollars, Fitt, Knights Ltd
City Pharmacy. 11.8.51—T F.N

CLOTHING — One ladies Gabardine
Suit New. Size 38, One blue Homespun
Skirt, New Phone—#142. 9.8.51—2n,
_—_—— ss

DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO-
BINE, the tonic par-Excellence for run-
down tired and overworked persons; Try
a bottle today, also give it to your
children, it is pleasant to take and will
restore their vitality for the new term's
work. A fresh supply to hand at lead! ne
Drugeists. 29.7. 51—2n





FRESH SEEDS—Fresh Vegetable and
Flower Seeds, Cabbage, Carrots, Beet,
Zirnia, Snapdragon, Ete. Ete
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd.
10.8. 51—3n

———
GALVANIZED SHEETS. New 24 gause
6ft. $4.68 each Tit $5.44 each Bit
$6.21 each. At Ralph Beard. Lower Bay
Street. 11,8.51—2n
GALV. BUCKETS 10” $1.00 ea. 11/
and 12 $1.20 ea. These are at special
prices at Ralph Beard’s, Low
Street 10.8.51—3n









“KIDDE” CO2 Fire Extinguishers
Trigger Type—Model 10 @ $70.00 each.
Model 2% @ $45.00 each. Dial 4376.
T. Geddes Grant, Ltd 11,8. 51—3n

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

29. .51—4n
MEGASSE; At Four Square Factory
St. Philip 9.8.51—In



=
MILNERS Wall Safes and Steel Office
Equipment comprising Desks, Filing
Cabinets, Stationery and Pigeon Hole
Cabinets, Cash Boxes, Plan Files for
Architeets, Card Index Cabinets, Wast.-
peper Baskets, Letter Trays etc

S. P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd
Dial—3713





ORMOPHYSE tabloids (F) Medically
prescribed the world over for Females,
in cases of premature ageing, monopause
disorders, change of life, also for tired
rundown and emaciated condition and
where glandular asthenia with physical
and inteHectual deficiency exists. TAB-
LOIDS (H) preseribed for Males, in
cases of premature ageing, loss of MAN-

HOOD and tired overworked mentally
depressed condition It rejuvenates the
sland Try a tin, results guaranteed

Laboratories, CHARLES ROUX—France,
Obtainable at leading Druggists
5.8.51—3n

~ RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
-and we will order for you if we
haven’t got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 6.7.51—t.f.n



SEEDS — Fresh Australian Flower
Garden Seeds including Dianthus, Snap
Dragon, Marigold, Carnation, Verbena, |



#t Collins Drug Stroes 12.8.51—2n



ZIPP FASTENERS—Lightning Zipps in
White and afl imaginable colours. 6 inch
to 18 inehes from 22. and up Fancy
Dress Buttons and Buckles in a large
asosrtment at reasonable prices at the
Modern 12,8.51-—2n

Dress Shoppe






WE ARE BUYERS |

We buy anything connected with

STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps, |

Collections, ~Accumulations and

Covers, Good prices Paid at the

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St.









Communicate |

| elitist ear yt
ene ceraeecaree |

Colony, would like position of Responsi-

LOST & FOUND [pom and Trust Excellent, Cook Expert









Salary $82.00 rising to $100.00 per month
Apply





Directorate General of Civil Avia-
tion, Tee House Buildings, Broad St
8.8. 51—3n
——— wen
MISCELLANEOUS
——____



ARMSTRONG SIDDLEY
Wanted immediately one Water Pu mp,
fitting 1935 or 1937 model from
who serap above mentioned
Contaet Swan Store. Phone 3121
12.8.51—1n

owners
models.

English woman recently arrived in

Dressmaker. Keen Gardener.
C/O Advocate Co

Box E
10.8.5) —3n

WILL BUY: Old China,

Paperweights,
Jade, Diamonds, Silver, Furniture,
Paintings, Snuff Boxes, Perfume Bottle.



Bracelets, Brooches, Pings, etc, Ar
thing Rare or Curious. GORRINGE
The Antique Shop. Dial 4428

12.8.51—1n



SHIPPING NOTICES
Canadian National Steamships

_
|







SOUTHBOUND
us a a Sails Arrives Saile
Mon alifax Boston BP:
LADY RODNEY ». 80 July 2, 4 Aug ee
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug, — 22 Aug
LADY NELSON 20 Aug 25 Aug. 3 Sep 4 Sept
CAN. CRUISER 29 Aug. ~ 10 Sept 11 Sept
CAN. CHALLENGER 8 Sept. 11 Sept - 20 Sept. 21 Sept
LADY aes, zi 19 Sept. 22 Sept. 24 Sept 3 Oct 4 Oct
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 28 Sept 1 Oct _ Ww Oct 11 Oct
LADY NELSON 10 Gor i Oct 15 Oct 24 Oct 25 Get
NORTHBOUND
he — Arrives Arvives Arrives
«tos Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 26 Aug 28 Aug 6 Sept 8 Sept 1 Sept
LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept 2 Oct
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Novr.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.



STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

8.8, a Te) August 1951.
M.S th August 1951.
M.S. HETANA—Sth Sept, 1951

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
M.S. ORANJESTAD—10th August, 1951.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD PARAMARIBO
& GEORGETOWN

8 8S. AGAMEMNON—i6th August, 1951
(un calling Trinidad)

8.8 COTTICA—27th August 1951.

M.8. STENTOR—13th Sept. 1951.

SAILING TO TRINIDAD

& CURACAO
M.S. HERA—20th Augué 1951.
M 8. HELENA—2ist Sept. 1951.

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.,, LTD., |
Agents.
The M.V. “Caribbee" will ac-

1

|

\

La GUIARA





















cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
and St,
10th,

M.V. “Moneka" will ac-
Cargo and Passengers for
Montserrat,

Nevis
Friday

The
cept
Dominica,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Friday 17th.

The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for St.
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas-
sengers only for St. Vincent.
Sailing date to be notified,

B.W.I. »HOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
Consignee, Tele, 4047

Kitts, Sailing

Antigua,



PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

I beg to advise the public
that I shall be opening my
William
(over Lash-

Wednesday





















at Prince
Henry Street
ley’s) from
August 15.

T. BRUCE MARSHALL.
F.B.O.A., F.S.M.C,
a Optician:

office










LOWER BAY STREET



SPOTS?

Just dab them off with

DABITOFFE
Dry Cleaner
Cleaning Pad attached to cover.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets



TO BE
COURTEOUS AND HELPFUL
IS THE AIM OF

RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A.

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AND
AUCTIONEER
e



FRENCH LINE

Cle Gle Transatluntioue



SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE

“GASCOGNE” llth August,
1951 via St. Lucia, Martin-
ique, Guadaloupe and
Antigua.

tet

SOUTH BOUND.

“COLOMBIE” 22nd August,
1951.

Trinidad, La

Cartagena

Cailng at
Guaira, Curacao,
and Jamaica,

tee
a

Accepting Passengers,
' Cargo and Mail

R. M. JONES & €0., bid.

Modern High School

(Registered and approved by
Dept. of Education)
There will be a second Entrance
Examination on Tuesday 2ist

August at 10 a.m
Examination fee $2 bet a i
N.B.—Applicants are asked to note
that the fees of this school
have been raised
Lower & Middle School nov

$12,00 termly, Upper School
15.00 termly
: . L. A, LYNCH,
Prineipal
12. 8.51-—3n

ready for use

ESTABLISHED 1947

‘PHONE 4683







All}
















ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE



BUNGALOW — A “comparatively new
m@dern bungalow situated at the Garr
som and away frem the main road. 4
bedrooms with running water in each
Gas installed For further particulars
contact W. Wells at T. Geddes Grant Ltd
Phone 2861 or Home 4025.





1.7.51—T.F.N.
ESS PREMISES & RESIDENCE
im T St., be Mason Hall St.; Width |
about ft Depth about 85ft a Well
Kitown Business Stand ang very Suitable





BUSI



|

| Aberdare,
| August,

for any kind of business. Vacant. You
can Buy this Property with £500, to/|
£1,000 and by Way of Mortgage; a
Stone Built Two-Storey (Recently Re-

paired and Painted) with a Large Shop,
wh Cement Counter, New Shelves,
Shew Window and Glass Case; 3 Rooms
(Qne Large) and Kitehen with Sink

Downstairs; Large Drawing Room, Din-
ing Room and 2 Bedrooms—Upstairs;
‘Tollet and Shower Bath, Electricity;
algo a Large Bond, Workshop or Garage
to hold several Lorries or Cars with a
Wide and Made up Entrance; Galvanize
Heofs Throughout. No Tomfoolery! C Me





fey Nearly any Kind of Property and
Almost in any District, Get Busy and
Dial-—3111 D. F. de Abreu, “Olive
Bough,” Hastings 12.8.51—In
_—

LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB
sale, 00d
adjoining north side
For de- |
Phone
tin

Excellent building site for
residential section,
of Golf Course, moderate price
tafe see John M. Bladon & Co.
1640 5.8.51

board and

ONE SHOP— “One
shop 20x10x8. Apply to E. D. Hinkson
Massialy Street, St. John 11.8.51—2n
—————_

HOUSE SPOTS— At Amity Lodge,
Water, Light, Roads being constructed







Bs service at entrance. Apply to Nor-
man Alleyne, ‘“ Fairways’’ Worthing
Phone—8164 11.8.51—2n



CHATTEL HOUSES FOR SALE
HOUSE: One double-roofed House at
Mahogany Lane. In good condition. Price

vewy reasonable

Owfe 20 x 10 house with shed at Bran-
dom'’s Beach, Price $700.00. Can pay
$24.00, and the balance monthly. Apply

to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane
9.8.51—an







@me small property situate@ at Red-
man’s Village St. Thomas, consisting of
double roofed. Stone building with
kitehen attached, Galvanised palings ete,
and standing on approximately 3/8 ac
of land. Dial—s420 for appointment
8.8.51—8n
_————$—————————
FOR SALE
To an approved purehaser 2 Building
Sites, size 13,338 & 14,420 feet, situated
to the north east of Brittons Hill reser-
voir. Price 16 cents per foot. Electric
service, 4” water main on boundary,
also, good road. Apply Yearwood &
Boyee. 29.7.51—ti.n



FOR SALE

OR EXCHANGE—Owner fine Home
convenient, Government Hill area. Em-
inently suitable largish family, obliged
exchange smaller place preferably on
s@a or sell cost price. Exceptional and
Genuine opportunity highly advantage-
ous deal direct private parties or
through responsible Agents. Ring—2395
after 3 p.m. daily 11.8-$1—12n

AUCTION

SALE OF GOVERNMENT
LAUNCH

I have been instructed by the Govt-
in-Executive Committee to sell by Public
Auction on Tuesday 14th August, 1951
at the Water-boat enclosure on the
Pierhead, One Motor Launch with Singer
engine. Size 257 x 12 x 6 ft

D'Arcy “A. Scott, Auctioneer,

4.8.51—én





UNDER THE SILVER _
HAMMER

SALES IN AUGUST
2ist: Mrs. A. C
Balmoral Gap
23rd: Mr. J. K. Christie’
Sale; Blue Waters Terrace
Thursday 30th: Dr, E. S. Massiah
Sale; Navy Gardens
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers
12.8.51

Tuesday
Sale;
Thursday

Johnson’



ee

UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMER
On Tuesday 14th. By order of The
Lord Bishop Rt. Rev. G. L. G. Man-
deville we will sell the Furniture at the
Deanery. Martindales Road
which inchides

Olé Colonial 2 Pedestal Dining Tables;
Single and Double Ends Couches; Morris
Chairs with Cushions, Ornament Tables,
Pisnt Pedestals; Rockers, Upright and
Arm Chairs; Serving Table; Book Case;
(Glass Doors); Electric Floor Lamps
Uphals: Leather Arm Chair and Stool;
Hat Stand all in mahogany; Flat Top
Desk, Liquor Case; Book Shelves; M. T
Tables, Carpets; Pictures, Sideboard,
Card Tables; Green Wicker Chairs;
Rush Chairs and Rockers; Glass and
China; Cut Glass Vases, Plated Ware
Silver Vases; Spoons, Porks ete.; Brass
Vases; Phillips Radio (good); Westing-
house Refrigerator. Very Good. Cedar
Press; Twin Single and â„¢% Bedsteads
with Vono Springs, Dressing Tables
Chest of Drawers, all in Mahog. Simmons
Wood cream Painted) and Iren Bed-
steads springs and Mattresses, Painted
Presses, Dressing ‘ables, Washstands
Larder; 3 Burner Oil Stove and Oven
Preeter Coal Stoves, Kitchen Tabte
abd other items sale 11.30 o’clock

Terms Cash
BRANKE , TROTMAN & CO.
uctioneers







10.8.51—2n





FURNITURE
AUCTION

TUESDAY, 14 AUGUST
at 11.30 a.m.

We have been ordered by
Michael LIjyvneh Esq. to sell by
Auction his furniture and House-
held Effects at Flat 4, “Whitehall”,
Codrington Hill, St. Michael

Viewing Monday afternoon (2—-
4 p.m. and morning of Sale

Sprung Divan with Mahogany
Bookends, 3 Morris Chairs,
Tip-Top Table, 6 Dining Chairs,
Coffee Table, Nest Tables, Side-
board with lona Mirror, Corner
Stand, Tea Trolley, Oval Table
with Carved legs, Dressing Table
with long Mirrer and Stool, Pr
Single Beds,with Vono Springs, |
Easy Chair with Cushions, Cedar
Lined Smoker's Cabinet. Kidney
Shaped Dressing Table with
Round Mirror, China Cabinet,
Book Case, Kidney Shaped Coffe«
Tabie, Pr. Upright Chairs, Arm
Chair, ( All the above in Mahog-
any)





Inlaid 3 tier Cake Stand, Large |
Cedar Wardrobe, Pr, 5-Drawer |
Cedar Chests of Drawers, Cedar
Bedside Cabinets, Cedar Coffee
Tables, Cedar Office Desk, Easy
Chair with Spring Cushions, Pye
Radiogram (as new). 3 Spring
Filled Mattresses, Simmons fron
Bed and Spring (Single), Typist's
Desk, Folding Card Table, Round
Painted Table, Standard and Table
Lamps, Patterned Carpet and
Rugs, Prescold Refrigerator, Lard |
er, Large Metal Kitchen Cabinet
Fine Set Glass Ware fover 50
pieces); 3 Burner Falks Oil Cooke
and Oven, Painted Kitehen Tables,
Electric Clock, Bathroom Scales
Painted Wardrobe, Stool and Ta-
ble, Portable Typewriter, Com
bination Bedside Light and |
Alarm Clock, Eiec, Fan, Galler
Furniture, Mise. Kitchen Uten
sils and many other interesting
jtems

CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER

AUCTIONEERS

Jona 4. B jadom
& co.

A.F F.V.A,
Phone 4640
Plantations Building











POLICE NOTICE |—
Lest between Navy Garden and)
1951, One (1) Kick Start
Assembly. Make—Velocette.
Anyone finding same should
reurn it to the nearest Police

Station. |
R. T. MICHELIN,
Colonel.

Commissioner of Police.
Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
lith August, 1951.

REAL ESTATE
JOHN

v4.

& coe.
A.F.S,, F.V.A.



FOR SALE

“COOLMORE:” Pine Hill — |
Modern nto constructed in

1939 with 18” stone walls and |

heavy ee ee a ene is £ |

Jarge L ape Vv!

double bedrooms with | built waiban |

wardrobes, Kitchen, pantry, ser- |

bathroom with

shower, solar heating

garage and 2 ser~

The |

vant’s kitchen,
tub and
installation,
vants rooms
about ‘2 an

grounds of
acre are heavily
wooded with Mahogany and
Flamboyant trees and the lawns
and stone flagged terrace are in a
secluded wall garden Unusually
attractive location close to town,

BUILDING LAND. Rockley—We
are instructed to offer a most
attractive building site in a
secluded position bounded by
Golf Links and having direct
access thereto.

BUNGALOW, St. James’s Coast
—A charmingly situated seaside
home, well elevated above sea
jevel with over % an acre well
iaidout private gardens containing
lawns at front and rear, many
varieties flowering shrubs and
trees. Private bathing cove with
good safe bathing. There is an L
shaped roofed verandah loun,
dining room, 4 bedrooms, garage
and servant's quarters. Good in-
vestment in this fashionable area
where this type of
always retains a good capital a
rental value.







BUILDING LAND. St. James
Coast. An unusually attractive
plot of land appr 1% acres
adjoining ‘‘Miramar,"’ St. James,

Available to approved buyer.
Other building sections from a %
to over 4 acres also for sale on
this coast

“SILVERTON",—Cheapside, Com-
modious 2 storey stone house
standing in apprex: 1% acres

planted fruit trees. 2 large re-
ception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2 gal-
leries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms etc.,
Centrally located and suitable for
conversion into flats or boarding
house



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

“IN CHANCERY”, Inch Marlow
Modern well designed and soundly
built bungalow on the coast
where there is always a cooling
breeze There is a large com-
bined lounge/dining room, kitch-
en with serving hatch, 2 _ bed-
rooms, built in garage and all

;





usual offices Open to offers

“WHITEHALL FLATS", Cod-
rington Hill; St. Michael, This fine
old country mansion was recently
converted into four spacious lux-
ury flats fitted with all modern
conveniences. There are approx
5 acres surrounding the house all
laid out with lawns, shrubber-
ies and gardens, the long drive-
way approach is flanked with ma-

turg¢d mahogany trees, Good
investment property especially
suitable for a resident owner.

who would have a lovely home
and an income

BUNGALOW, vine Hill—
weli constructed modern home
cleverly designed for easy run-
ning with minimum labour, Con-
tains wide verandahs, good living
room, 3 bedrooms with ‘built-in’
closets, tiled bathroom and sep-
arate totlet, tiled kitchen, laundry,
servant's quarters and large
garage with direct access to house,
Constructed of stone with polish-
ed pine flooring throughout. Cool
and increasingly popular residen-
tal district,

Very

“STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd. '

A spacious 2-storey stone house
built to last with the type of
material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
5 bedrooms, kitchen, pant
storerooms, garage ete. Well
commended at the greatly reduced
price now required

“LOCKERBIE HOUSE”, Brittons
Cross Rd.—Fine example of a pre-
war 2-storey Barbadian home
pervading an atmosphere of mel-
low solidity enchanced by the
“Old World” garden in which it
stands, The covered porch at the
front of the house is but one of
the pleasant features about ‘‘Leck-
erbie’ and on entering the lounge
an unusual central stairway in-
variably receives favourable com=-
ment. The separate dining room
is usually appreciated and also
the small study and long wide
verandahs, A property well worth
viewing if real value for money
is wanted

“ELSWICK", sth Av.

A stone and timber house on
approx: 3,600 sq. ft. enclosed ver-
andah, 2 reception rooms, 3 bed-
rooms, kitehen and pantry, Full
information on application,

We have property and land for





Belleville





Sale all ver the Island to suit
most buy and our assistance is
always available

MODERN BUNGALOW. Christ
Church—A unique modern home
designed by American architect
to take full advantage of a choice
elevated site with magnificent
views over the Caribbean. There



are 3 bedrooms, 2 bathreoms,
livingroom, study, kitehen, laun-
ary and garage. Personal appli-
cation only
—
“OLIFLYNNE,” Garden Gap,

Hastings.—Nicely located furnish-
ed bungalow with 3 bedrooms.
Available long lease.

“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 —
apartments with use of beautiful

grounds,
“STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.,
~—Town house furnished or un-

furnished on long lease,

_—

KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and

SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

Christ Church, on tart || ft



SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1952

FOR SALE

| ate

2 Hundred Empty Barrels

FOR PALING USES



ROBERTS’ MANUFACTURING €0.

GOVERNMENT HILL.

not dangerous to or animals.
METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 1b acre active



Use 40 gallans per acre,
the aoe = with a
damage by Fernoxone

growing nearby.

PLANTATIONS LTD.

— SS —$<————————————————

on extensive trials.
vealed a fault in the Cranksheft. A s
shaft, which is on site, will be fitted in t
weeks.

particularly during the Peak Load.

9
THE

CORPORATION LTD.

R. B. PRANCIS, M.LE.E., AMEC.E.
Acting General Manager.
8th August, 19st. ot

$665:
555



WILLIAM FOGARTY (6°05) LTD.

SALE!
SALE!

SALE!



“AMAZING BARGAINS IN FASHION AND
FURNISHING FABRICS

LINGERIE, SUITINGS & SHOES
e

Opportunities for careful
keen spenders in

housewives and
every department

e
STRIPED FOLKWEAVE TAPESTRY .... $1.70 per yd.
FLOWERED CRETONNE ooccicccsn: 10B ys
PLAIDED SHEER cccieiceccccncnenin 106 y 5
SILK SHANTUNG wc. 18M ys



(beautiful patterns) se

MAIDEN FORM BRASSIERES

(new shipment)
e



on lawns, gteens, gravelied and asphalted d
stom ee easily killed when @ewing

Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that it is
humans or

ingred-
on rate. A 1% stock

solution ie adding 1
ution up 1.25 1 to 10
gallons water, or 2% ozs. Fermoxone to 10 pints water.

or % pint per 160 sq. ft., diluting
further quantity of water to
PRECAUTIONS. Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to

and great cave is necessary i
applying it to avoid drift on to suie® eps which may be

Our newest Generating Set of 840 K.W. capacity,
whieh was delivered early this year, has been running

Tests and examination have re-
Crank-
e next few

In the meanwhile the Company would ask all Con-
sumers to continue to exercise the strictest economy,

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

”



ee ef












é
SUNDAY, AvaDst i, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN
— nee te Be § “1s YOUR SAVINGS A ote C OUNT N ck EASING? ;
n a
B.B.C. Radio Programmes GOVERNMENT NOTICE MAPLE MANOR |) \< IS YO INCREASING? §
es ore oul ul i our GUEST HOUSE TS Hew wich heave vo : CURE ae ad %
UNDAY AUGUST 12, 1951 6 ; s r O- | roe a > $
Min -e.b Seopeemane” See ik se colebcant eae eian gM a Pht oS OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS % If your savings plan is bogging dows need a systematic 3
fm. Ed@tiedtihg Afehie, f.80 (noonj,7.00 — 80.45 .|../,. -mesS M. 31 = ae WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT t method—sor hir ng the li f Sun Life Endowment ¥
The News, JRO p m..News Analysis... * PAY ; ; Tel. sez. & Sova, ie Poli x
40 — 4 M - os. 19.90 M 700 m. Pre. 7.10 p.m. News AYMENT oF WATER RATEs. me MIS Start savir %
Analysis: p.â„¢. Flint of the ying . %, >
4.0 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. In- Squad; 7.45 p.m GenerallySpeaki: 8.00 Consumers ae v i ¢ +
ferlude, 4.15 p.m jiusic Magazine, 4.20 p.m Radio Newsreel: 8.15 p mm. Gom- New Discovery Brings Pleasures | paid water rates in seaten at the E SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. : OF ANADA *
Pm. Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 pan. Conmi- monwealt commentary; 8.30 p.m ace " Hea ce ontrea. >
weser of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ tice Makes Perfect; 8.45 p.m. Interlude: | Quarter ending 30th September, A c S *@ 1g .
Bho e, 6.09 Dm. Rhythm Rendesvaus,—£, 5-p.an From the Editorials; 9.00 p.m of Life to Men Who Feel Oli | 1951, are hereby notified that un-| R RESULTS ie R. *. JONES & COMPANY LIMITED %
6.15 p m_ Variety Ahoy, 6.45 p.m. Pro- Festival Concert Hall; 10.00 pm. The Before Their Time less these rates are paid on or epresentatives for Barbados %
gramme Parade News; 210.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m before the 3ist of August, 1951, A te what | Gabriel Gonsalves, Jnr.,) z
7 — 16.45 Pm 25.58 M. 3122 M. Pakistan Day; 10.45 p.m. Science Review. Do you feel ol¢ older der than fou are? Are you the Department, as authorised AY © cunts the iden se andere Canvassers £
7.00 §.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, News enjoy the society rat be tiful 2 Do Section 46 of the Waterworks Act me 1% Aitottety AY ots
f nalysig, 2.45 pom, | Caribbean. WV . : RADIO NOTES Sunt fro te a Nigour, Weak mem- 1895-1, may stop the water from E ficient and | ; COCO $6634 SSESeSP CRETE Bt
paid seed The Bibl Se Sh f ribl Voices” . nervouimess. oor sleep? ta flowing into the premises in S peediest method on »
Bice, “8.45 pe ibm In next Sunday's edition of aman? 4 respect of which such rates are the cooking track { %
m the Editoriale. 9 -” p.m Dee seushenie the West Indies programme ‘guder an- payable, either by cutting off the is GAS for Cooking LUXOR CLE AR (LOSS y ARNISH 2
Catan Wk ce me ee ek ‘Caribbean Valewt listeners will 2 nferiority. pipe to poe ees or by such | ss
P-m. London Forum, wor few factual poss: fo you to re- means as they may think fit, - 4 = y ,
] J : Th rete ‘oa feat in this series. thful vigour animation. take proceedings to recover 4 y SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH »
' WRUL 15.29 Mc, WRUW 11.75 Mc, cle on ‘Jamaica's Youthful Restored eracunt ave. ae ARTICULOS a an Mine < >
WRUX 17.75 Mc. itistecic Paljsadoes’ written by|' ,, The penalties vancing age and th? | voush ful 12.8.51—3n, | GALVY. OTL CANS—1, 2 & & Glin. Sizes 4
4 Sem Christain See ieee Clinton Black, the Archivist in tarded and yout Pativity and nine: Vigouree ORIENTAL | 2
MONDAY AUGUST 13, 1951 amaica. This will be the sec- moe oak discovery. tbody” through th’ SOAP POON SO SCVPSSROSOPTSG | cuRi08, SOUVENIRS, ig peer et %
430 p.m. Christian Science Programme. ond half of the broadcast, the Doctors thi exit the world now sa; aot 8 S. Ivory, | Established ~~ bd y ~
a.m. Listeners’ Choices \145 p.se. Com- t: being a‘short story by Cecil that the real. rfving force of lite, ‘out! Beautifut NOTICE if] J % e { Incorporateo *
monwealth Commentét?, 1.12.00 (nc om and vitality exists in our glands. # Ione | g if 8, LINENS. g 1860 . fh, sl. 1st »
The News, 12.10 p.m., News Analysis. i of Trinidad. On the Sun- known world famous men abo nat» Women * a Cc. ‘ 8
ften eer ee SS day Tollowing, Henty Swanzy,| Sey” Gras-cowet ak cee. % . % 10 & 1) ROEBUCK STREET x
: producer of the programme,| such as Napoleon, Caesar, Mark Anthon:. | ourating the gst and thus tenas to re. | % A U ATIC B f | hi § ' %
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. In-, PTO ; ‘ae and Victor Hugo, were the fortunate pos: | store youtht and vitality to the | \s ! | : .
terlude, 4.15 p.m.. From the. Promenade Sives ‘another of his six-monthly | $Rd Victor Hugo. were the for tlands | body. very @ treatment such | %s | (KASHMERE) ::: Dial 3466 g
Concerts, 5.00 p.m. Composer of the reviews of these broadcasts. The An eminent physician, with more than | a8 iia tet tuine th in his life, some | \s + } i aaa OOOO AAG SSS SOOO GSC GEOG DS OVC SUOOOGOOOE BH
Bg Si hetasl Musey Sd p'me'nna BOBramme is on the air each | | adhe Sabtnatos ct aereqaat f:| Peeaaeis pee Cheese. | § SALON | SS a Sa CREO
Rawards, 6-00 -p:a%.- Tom i Trio, Sunder ma half-an-hour- begin- | Fich red blood, strengthen ee nee, ues | bee anugation® © °F Delp to regain youth. $ MRS INCE would like to #/| |, WEST INDIAN COOKERY by E. Phyllis Clarke—363 Recipes i
615 pm. -Frem the Thi rogrammie, ning at 7. eM; =~ — ; ‘ , J | , re B. Clarke , ture :
: c Inte. an fortify the glan . nls grent Aa-Hour Results R inform her clients that her $} Fresh Stocks | prepared by Miss EF. Clarke, former Lecturer of Domestic
re gait : tenner ce sae oii waa outhful Poe to act NiTebs are sclentifically & Salon will be re-opening— | | Science cf Trinidad, No pains have been spared in making
THC Sa aio, add Mae gion na ga Eat ag catepg| R MONDAY. HSun“atcusl”” FH Syst Hleceived —ffiff boos ements os tnt ana Precio
OVERNMENT ' N OMICES. Gertie, i eubaceceaete Leb | owls, win ot hore mats Sn tate | Telephone 4864 ere,
= form, and may be used seerctly if you ther ne wee 8 time most users find that | > PARK DAVIS SA ARIN TABS \ Also available from Stocik-
~#R ft aire, #0 that you can amare your | they fer med lee ten years younge PODDOOGES PARK DAVIS PALATOL COMP. {
friends in a short time with use restora- | change ip some men is alm ost miracu

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices ciency
ment) Order, 1951, No. 24 which wil] be pihehedin t the Bacal













sur produ id pr ; yt
Gazette of Monday. Toth. pup and European physi- | mature alta men in all parts of the world BARN DANCE
1 n ly stated: | that it is now offered under an sbaohite : DODD PILLS +
2. Under’ t $ Order € Raximim wholedple and retail selling Saotiy Sotens ists are of guarantee of complete satisfaction or OGENE 7
prices of “Orn ne & Po rand uits-Local*-dre as follows :-— . ee Speen Se mS a Uader this written gu warantee t in aid of S. Mary’s Church DR. oeaees LIVER Be ROBER 8 A « Oo. Dial 3301 i
ets eet ot % eet 2 , ae Gands. Based 0 lies yonrpelt Ste aoe sjrenath and st hat ut at STVITE TABLETS
ARTIC | ‘WHOLESALE . PRICE ETAIL PRIC =F \irsing through: your body. > YEA: = SSS —————
a ot. mbéte’thah) (hot ‘tire’ thant) way a reat weary ot 2 OTe aad eee nterent, in fhe, ee nlsarures } HOLBORN, FONTABELLE ANALORO eases (PPP P9D9OG9 SSS 9ST POD SOO OS ODD OOD OO APOE.
Gbsidnis tt ee Siping date ractice, fs: my pin. | as never before. And it for any reason you on 5 rhe a“
0! edic io \~
Cornmeal “| "$10.28 23 per bag of 120; ‘Wer Ib formula known "as Vie ten ‘nies. the ‘sina ioe Sarto ene SATURDAY, 15th Sept. %
. . resents ‘ i
7 - BRS GST tesa | tata Mpcedes tint auton rH beginning 9 p.m. “ CARLTON BROWNE {| = M R.
; e ne men Y
Flour ot os oe cotton bag Bic, per Ib stimulating and invig- | y. The guarantee ‘protects yous Fcc eS ee _ Wholesale & Retail Druggist \ °
of 1 . “ st s s
Biseuits-Loéak: } Guaranteed Nashent Vitality Tickets $1.00 Tee ie gt Ve : F | S H E R M A N
(a) Sunrise ote | 2 60° per ctn of 2c. for 7 \ *
|. 24 )bs: — we * :
\ Before u launch into the
} (be Special , Eclipse, | a. "it er ‘ctn. of 10: tas OF PSPS S DISPOSED PPD ISD EOD ICLIS SPEEA EES PCVIO, 99999 99994995995 995905 59% PECL VPVPV ALLEL LODE", % deg, vad Pe iit pees ,
. e x : ,
Hih August, 198 MR. JOHN HAMMOND Advises | $3} 3 HOP } Cotion Canvas,
* BROADWAY DRESS 3/8 Fishing Lines, Hooks,
ae i g » has : ¥ Copper Paint, Coal Tar
PART ONE.” ORDERS his friends and the public that he has now % Oe thee theedt th tee in x \ A
: opened his ANTIQUE SHOP at PILGRIM s ” , x Oakum, Galv, Wire Net-
: rrpaptemg tee Hime Mea LR De COTTAGE, HOLETOWN, about 100 yards $ " % ting 114” or 1”, also lacing
Tne, Barbados Regiment past the Memorial. & KE S S fi S % Wire.
Issue “Ne, 10 7ieilarsiner endian hineaicranteaincepalsiadinaamiaalint cine Et. He) Si. A a aie <7 x v
5 | PARADE Stiles, cae ccos> bevmcieaceG eee Training Antiques, Furniture, China, Silver, | s x We have an excellent stock
| ARSE SOC at Heeyiat engumtes 0, nour on, Tua Meng oo ng BS Anbeeenr seek tec B18 wiuen connor ve. ropiatecr ;
3 “ the \ : “ait . a’ ral, , nh cé t be replacec
speci ialists’ platoons will carry Out “specialist traminge wemecent He ep ae ae 4. e 3 % ee eee x 3. HOWELL 3
Bent) srasusensatt be held, op Moyaay 13. :,Weguiaedas, 13, and Thursday 18 onday to saturday. RS % 1, Broad Street —_ Tel, 3895. > Dial: 3306 = Lumber and Hardware BAY STREET. =
Recraite ; LP VLC ALONE POA E RCC COTO
Recruits will parade for training under their xespective squad instructors on if |
2 ORDERLY “OFFICER. AND” ORBERLY geeBANt FOR WEFK ENDING ea
Y
va,
Orderly omen “Bad, EA. cutee JOHNSON’S SENSATIONAL AUTO PRODUCTS {i WERE AGAIN FoR YOUR noe GOOD NEWS
wage sige CAR-PLATE (Polish)
Next for duty | JOHNSON’S WAX PRODUCTS ‘ ", . ean” ,
Orderly OM E . CARNU (Cleaner) 2 ,
Pre eer oo ebay a cae i CARNU (Ol FOR THE HOUSEWIFE ...
BY “ — ps 8B & Adler . . Obtainable from : m aaa GLO-COAT peat WAN Fresh Supplies ef:
» bees DS Canbimitbadts Regiment Auto’ Lene Gees s% Mabey daaienae «bs none { LIQUID WAX t AX : ;
B'dos Co-op. Cotton Factory... ||, 2039 4!) FLOOR SEALER POLISHING BRUSHES “DR. NEDD’S ANT ‘f APE”
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT “*? ™ ORDERS SERIAL No. 24 Chelsea Garage Ltd. ................ » 4264 | . AXE,
10th AUGUST, 1951 ‘ SHEET NO.) Cole dei Co., TAGs os his ees , cit . Obtaimable from: . are again once more available
1 STRENGTH DECREASE—Resignations Beksteis oa” ee er ie ee a ry 4268 mae Sone. Sees sneer on 7108 Raat iaya aemadied ss.»
485 Pte Alleyne, A. EF. “A” Covi Berittted to. resign from the Regiment Gah Macenaian. 2. eee St fee "3938 nie en res Le "3545 Keep your household free from these annoying PESTS with
’ 2, LEAVE — Privelese Ge We Buteninton & 00. Ltd) oss. os oe csssiee » 4222 Sumavas ard auk ‘Supplies: » 4918 DR. NEDD'S ANT TAPE
216 L, Cpl Hill, H ¢. HQ Coy Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef 12 Aug, Johnson’s Stables & Garage Ltd. 4205 ~ , 4306 Just Tie Tt On
i ¥ ee oF withe ssfon tolenvé the colony. |) 2OANSon'S Stables & Garage Ltd. ........ 91413 ee, ENS, ti hs sald op. d' Hida bbgled ben 6aeek s 0
, Major ©. BP Weainerhend Granted 3 weeks’ P/Leave wef 10 Aug. Lone Star Garage, St. James ................. ” G. W. Hutehinson & ‘Co., Ltd. |. ; ne 4222 Retail Price 1/6 Pkt
SL Northern Filling Station, St. James ............ » 91-82 Johnson's Stables & Garage Ltd. . 4205 P ’
5 M. LD. SKEWES-cOX, Nias, Plantations Ltd., Bridgetown . » 4400 Manning & Co., Ltd., Corner Storé » 4795 Obtainable at ~ «
S.O LP. & Adjutant, Plantations Ltd., Speightstown ” ry Noel Roach & Sons, Speightstown » 91912 ,
woTror © THe Barbados Regiment. Ward & Spencer Ltd. tit teeeneees ” i. Plantations Ltd., Speightstown 91-06 BOOKER’S (B’'dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
The Regimental aporte Club will hold its Annual Dance at the Drill Hall on SOG Fr os hs ie nes Ook ed 2546 | Ward & Spencer Ltd. os 2223
‘ permeany oe Sk Sh. Dress for all ranks will be mufti. Ties and jackets must Sole Distributors: M/s. K. J. HAMEL- SMITH Sole Distributors : M/s K. I HAME L-SMITH Broad Street, and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings.
J. i taal i



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Dr. N. G, Giannini, well-known

CLOSE LE PEPS POPPE)

BACON (Sliced) ......_,,
BRISKET BEEF .. 4b Tins
CHICKEN HADDIES

41b Tins

SALTED NUTS ..
LACTOGEN ......
COWLAC . ’
ASSTD. BISCUITS ,,_,,
BUTTER CONCENTRATE

rake «se . 4% Tins
coD ROE ae LF
PEAS & MUTTON ,,_ ,
APPLE SAUCE .. op soe
BACON RASHERS Tins

SPONGE PUDDING |
ASSTD. JELLIES

PERKINS «&

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So ae nave. pean, she





OLIVES

MANGO CHU TNEY
MAYONNAISE ......
WALNUTS (in Spiced
Vinegar)

CHERRIES
VEGEMITE
PEANUT BUTTER
COFFEE
MAXWELL HOUSE









Bots.

Tins

GOLDEN ARROW RUM

CO.. LID.

DIAL 2072 & 4503

POPOL LLLP
SOLO

LLEELPOOL LEE:
POPS SSDS SRVOS OOOO

Many of our
Customers
have been

ashing us for



Cs)

(hep.
Hit

POPOL LD



BEDSIDE
TABLE LAMPS

with and without Clocks

We now have a stock of these

Come and see our Selection



Ours L.

of

BAYLEY

Bolton Lane and B’dos Aquatic Club

Sole Representatives

Rolex Watch Co.—Switzerland
Royal Crown Derby Porcelain Co. Ltd.—E ngland
Crown Staffordshire China Co. Ltd. England

PO POGCCt

PROS? ee

PISS SS

9
44,4
LLLP LCECE LL T

ulous.

results
e.



























Pears Cyclopaedia, Oxford Concise Dictionary, Latin, French
and Spanish Dictionaries in Desk and Pocket sizes,

PAR Liv
PARK a a TRON '&











































OUR WATCH




‘ i) REPAIRING
‘| DEPARTMENT




closed FOR HOLIDAY

FROM 30th JULY to 19th
AUGUST The
JEWELLERY STORE will remain




“HOPPER”

BICYCLE




inclusive ...









open as usual.






Y. De LIMA & CO.
20 Broad Street.







The BARBADOS KOUNDRY Lad.
White Park Road,

LTD.





WE WISH TO ADVISE OUR CUS-
TOMERS THAT OUR.

WORKSHOP DEPARTMENT
CLOSED UNTIL





ARE
A

BARGAIN

VOU









7 : y ~ ©
Monday 20th August. 1951 WMUNTER ?
TO GIVE OUR WORKSHOP STAFF If so, here are Bargains Galore. Some will rejoice after
THEIR ANNUAL VACATION. the Races and others may he d, but there can be no
better consolation than to “Pack Up Your Troubles In
THERE WILL BE A SMALL RELIEF a a Kit a. a gO ao Wilsons and Smile,
STAFF FOR ANY EMERGENCIES. Smile, Smile at the Bargains in every departmént
OUR OFFICE, PARTS DEPARTMENT neiidtly provided dt cou.
& PETROL STATION WILL REMAIN ¢ aa
REMEMBER—When you cannot vet it elsewhere you




OPEN AS USUAL



it at

can get

N.E. WILSON & C0.

Barbados’

Yours faithfully,
DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
CO... LTD. =“Eckstein Bros.”



Friendliest Store



DIAL 3676



31 Swan St.



eS
- SSS

} SSS
}



PAGI SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 195













GIFT FROM SLAZENGERS Men Made Younger |= == Sara
TO W. L CAPTAIN By Treating Gland

enn up nights, burning sensation of
— tish diecharge, dull ache at base
. groin and leg pains, nervousness, }
ss and loss of manly vigour are |
rostate Gland |
in men). To
hours and |
rr nd health, take the |
sefentific discovery ca

matter how long you ha
is guaranteed to set



spl
weakr
caused by a disease of the






at
wees





important sex ¢
e these troubles








igorate your Prostate Gland
you el 10_to 20 years younger or money |
back. Get Reogene from your chemist. The
guarantee protects you :



OO 1



EDGE WATER Fly to Britain in Festival Year !

























































































































HOTEL |
. Riana ‘
BATHSHEBA BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION ,
ean Hy IN GCONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1A.
} ! !
Reduced Rates ist May to 7 ; | i] Get There Sooner! Stay There Lenger!
Me i it
3 . f + é e _! f ah nce nena ND a ~— acne |
3ist October for visits of , f hem With A Smile 1 From B'doste Flying Time Flights Return Fare
one week or over. | Pte ere ae ee ae eee Play cee sas
WE OFFER BW.
| Bermuda | 17.10 hours, 2 649. $0"
; { | Lisbon | 33.25» 2 2ane.oe
\ A < ,
d h i Also Connecting Services to the Whole Worid. .
TT â„¢
I iif) 15
e i RAINCOATS | I
; on aren ! | 1 3
ast Ory atic tent | it ;
O'RELL. \
if "FAY CORBIN” & SONS. |B $2.99 each | | | Fi a iY
ARLE CIN NT 1 ey ‘AE '
1 tii ,
OPPO OOOO ORDO OOOO | tI | I {
ie <3 | vr ® Vth |
ie B %| : i
% Beachcombers Dance} |
$ | | | j
* : & |
: ‘. T THE % | }
MR. JOHN GODDARD, O.BE., Captain elect of the West Indian Team to Australia is presented \% BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB % j
with Six bats and gear by Mr. (Waichie) Burke of J. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd., local Agents on g _ Members Only) Fan % e i
behalf of Slazengers Ltd., London. % vp pe nthe ae GUST, » i. each |
Siti wanes (In aid of Water Pelo Tour to |
x Trinidad) mal $
,; a * : S : | Music by Clevie Gittens’ Band. —- di ;
~ cou : 1% ny n an |

List Of Candidates t Jamboree CHURCH SERVICES x ADMISSION (by Ticket) $1.0 Ht |

« ss cnnemeneen d i Come dressed as you like but ’ 7 it i heaiisaslighiadh tt
For B'dos Tour Cut: bia ; 13. "reniy enioy”vourbeit wear ( AVE SHEPHERD & (0 LTD (it ») BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION 1
Visit Krom oe ee ne ner |§ ADDED ATTRACTION: Exhibi- 5 1 eee BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED tH) |

(From Our Own Correspondent SUNDAY AUGUST 12T % tion Water Polo Match Je : 1A ae eo . |
GEORGETOWN, August 8 Prince Elizabeth BB bh ach iS leiaioigdd Nelghe a rd | st hectic af Bb 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET j PLANTATION BUILDING, LOWER BRGAD ST. PHONE 4585 | |

. . . : Zucharis me Addr« 1 atins s 1

The Selection Committee of the SS [Liza DE tl at n. 3 pa Sirdar mete Be OOOO OOOO” 1] ata
B.G. Cricket Board has reduced pon und Serr R wD
the original list of 57 candidates LONDON, 3lst July, 1951. ce | SORCCRROCOCRPPSPPP POO POS | | am es

eo » series 4 5 5 = n oy couts rom eig % . METHODIST NOTICES 1%, Sa sinianaiatin’ ee a
foy the series with Barbados i Pe oa fro ight Com ean r eas eis x 3 - z =="
September, to 33 onwealth countries, including wy rel R. MeCulious 1@ Jy ’ SANGER D ¥ | aah eee

Net practice and trial match« Jamaica and British Guiana, left . BAY ) 92 on Mr. 1X VARIETY CONCERT % K 206 POS PREETI os
will now be confined to the fol- een, on August 1 to attend the » WEEE Oe Gees 1% ) 1" x 8
a ge as area. See ees orld Scout Jamboree in Austria. Grimin, 7 pm. Mr. D. scott. |S & DANCE : , 3 We hace received new stocks of:=
4. Wight (G.C.C.), H. A, Christan, the Commonwealth aes Sn en eee tee ee ete Rab
I Jordan, B. Patoir, T, Richmond, nich ea. contingent, Desne: 7 ir. F. Moore }$} in aid of a deserving Charit | SS ¥

. : G Gask will be about 200 strong, fre vt TOM 1 m. Mr. McClean, | at tt M12 > : 7 PEEPS
(B.G.C.C.), M. Mc Ski3, has been gathering in London 7! “ Hl 1g pee Tina ets RS % GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
C, H. Thomas, V. Rodney (D.C.C.), throughout the pas , PANK HALL: 9.30 a.m. Rev. R Mc | $ on SIR q ’ ‘ ,

G. Gibbs, N. DeSouza, N. May- yigniignt 1e past two weeks. , Hough: 7 p.m. Mr. G, McAllister 1% FRIDAY 7th September, 1951 | % ~ 6, 7, 8 XK 26 Gauge
nie: (M.S.C.) G Persaud { gh ge Pd ae endo visit SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m, Mr. V, St x beginning af 8 p.m BS ¥

A Rie WE ; any Was on Saturday last when H.R.H, John. 7 p.m. Mr. G. Marville 1% Ad on. $i aR 5 i
eS = aati eae), Princess Elizabeth reviewed the | SPMAM. 1 am PE eee eee x PROGRAMME. LATER ' * % x GALVANISED NAILS ‘sil sizes
P, ‘'C Ander on (Police), Lloyd contingent at Clarence House. PETHESDA il an Mr FE I % et ee ena, mertiieinn oF ihe x & %

Thomas, E, Chase, H. J. Solomon Ths Princess, who was accom "BETHEL: 11 ain. Rev B. Crosb i3 Seen OF eile BIR > EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
(Berbice), J. Allén, F, Maraues, panied by World. Chiet “Scout ° 1", li. 01 ALP. Thoma |B pagemeeemeeamotsoereonetaR & N 4", 1", 2", 3” Mesh
T. Gibson (Bookers), L. k Lord Rowellan, shook hands and 1 E . %
(Q.C.), Neville Thomas, J. Hazle- chatted with leaders of the vari- ” [iri MONT: 9 sme Rev: Bo Crosbur 7 | SOOO OOOO POP PPPAAALO LAA | 3
Weare E a Genrwres cus groups and King’s Scouts, p.m. Mr. H. Gilkes Ts 5 ¥ 4 % “POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS ;
(C.Â¥.0), H. Dyer (YÂ¥.M.C-A.), 5. from Canada, South Africa, Rho- OUTH DISTRICT: 9 a.m. Mr. J.) % ye ine % 1 x F FE $6. shee
Seaforin (Frank Cup 3rd Divi- cesia, Sierra Leone, Malaya, Hong pisvibirw'e” i'n net "Aw | Royal & Merchant % TO OUR PLANTER AND TRADER FRIENDS — PEs Smenes, 25.5 Bt SEMe Shoot
sion). -t ® Kong, Jamaica and British Gui- Thomas, Holy < ion; 7 p % ‘ouv Wolfare me wS e x
ana, Riot, 1s Navy Welfare League })§ Son: thas te ened * “EVERITE” CORRUGATED SHEETS
VES VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Re A A. BLA wd ow obtain <
CEASAR BRION LEA She had a special word of praise aes Gemneeten sity. Tp as = EES Ey F AIR x % A MONEY INSURANCE POLICY ¥ 6’, 7’, 9’, 10’ Lengths
ho deh L oe phe nd ey ms Spel sa ciisatitee Me vaaeine tr Gren a t DRIL{. “HALL % % which will afford you cover against loss of money whilst 3
After Fight withJoe Louis 3,54. oer i. hace roi New: i)e ; %|% intransit between your premises and the Bank ( th x e
Jappa"’ straw hats which are Service: Prencher Mev. E. E. New 5 as MX eae k i” e bank (or omer tS
# worn only. by Jamaican scouts, 2. B en Service; Preacher: Rey % SANE KUAY, September Ist, Xf destination), or vice versa; also whilst in locked safes. x ,

SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 10 Theiy “Jamaica plaid” scarves ' GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-| 1951, from 3.30—8 pm. 8/8 % Phone 4267

Cesar Brion, the Argentine Vith colony crest reece also ad- vice, Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper (fol-}% Under the distinguished ¥ x , e $
heavs weigh Sad ae fle d the efforts veoh ’ ; re also a lowed hy Holy Communion) J pm. ,%& patronage of His Excellency x x We shall be pleased to give you full particulars and advice. ¥ | 1
of Joe Louis to knock him ou nvening Service reacher: Mr. G.1® the Governor and Lady | " %

Sa tee cata te hs Sibson Sib Bbibad ce "thie, wc coe mores acoonl sat $$ DA COSTA & CO., LTD-scns SW, LED.

the’ heavyweight ex-champion the smartness of the small con- Preacher: Me C Gre ip Eve 4 There will be the usual #/% %

earlier this month, has just been tingent from British Guiana and '# Service: breac! Mr.) V.> Reid ¥ Stalls, including Household, ¥ 8 CELE ELESSSLODPDV POLE EOP APLLAL LL hn SSSIESS LORD DGGE OOGS: $
released from hospital noticed that the Scout Master in eee a ev aanen [| Mariely, Sweets, Cakes, ¥ .,

During the fight Brion suffered,charge of the group had attended = siiop HULA: 7 p+ i ; im Lucky Dip, White Elephant, x a = <>
cuts on both eves and inside se previous jamboree Preacher: (fr Mt % Books, .ete., Games of X Byres re vo ys
mouth, Two days afterwards he DUNSCOMBE: 71 * Chance and a well stocked $ , a ‘ g
complained of feeling ill, and was#! Following the inspection, the ee ener CHRISTIAN SCIENCE x . BAR — | ONCE INA WAY—YOU GET STYLE AND ELIGESCE BOUND WITH A CHEAP PRICE
unable . sleep. The New York? eee ee ree cheer 3 First Church of Christ, Scientist, ee One Act Play at 5.30 by the %

State Athletic Commission’s doc-"}{or “Bonnie Prince Charlie” who iridgetown, Upper Bay Street ~ BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS ¥ .

tor suggested that he enter the ‘ould be seen looking on througin mdaya li a.m. and t pm. * entitled “The Lady from % A Large Shipment of

hospital for a complete check-up, 1' window of Clarence House. Subject of Les I * Abroad.” x

but as no serious injury could be« 7». : 2 THE SALVATION | OP SMM) sce ee 2/- & 1/6 % ; 9 ~ 4 1 x +

7 i Loa Matte tae Tp The Jamboree at Bad Ischl is BRIDGET s ‘ " s ,
found he was released,—U-P, the second post-war world Jam- U am. _ Holine 3 op * rt ie oe be in’ ¥ Pa : an ca

GRENADA COST OF qooree, Following the Jamboree Company Meeting Re , . nnhenauene ak FAIR 3 :

«the Commonwealth Scouts will be “Ses cwer: Major Srmitt ; re Ee . . ‘ Tye r

LIVING TALKS guests of various London Scout eR WELLINGTON STREET * pons : 5 1/- x m Brown, Black & White, Suede

(From Our Own Correspondent) groups and will attend the Inter- 11 4. Holiness Meeting, 3 |. Children and Nurses .. 6d %
ST. GEORGE'S, August 8. national Scout Camp at Gilwell Company Meetu Sear = 3 656565656,5556655SS55656566" oa

A Civil Service As Seer aad Park at the end of August. PREACHER Ss Major Gibb TR en rs OCne PRICES RANGING FROM mS 4 TO 5.31
gation comprising Messrs. E. C FOUR ROADS —— = SS
King, President, F. M. Coard and Many of the Colonial groups atoll ss Meeti i
H. R. Scipio and Miss Louise have taken this opportunity to Jet Mex a 4 og
Rowley, Secretary, last Saturday other countries know something “HREACHER: Lieutenant Gunthorp “THESE SHOES ARE BOUND TO SEEL
morning interviewed His Excel- ubout life in their part of the SEA VIEW
lency the Governor at Govern- world, The British Guiana con- 1! m. Holing Meet * »
ment House on matters relating to tingent, for example, is travelling arent ; teetin that r: The Price .
the regrading of salaries and the with a small museum of exhibits PREACIIER: Liew i
present cost of living including stuffed animals and PIE CORNER ?

Also present at the discussion birds and_a 14 foot Boa Con- |?! eae rere
were His Honour Mr, MaeMill strictor. There are also several §/''\"

His Honour Mr. J. M tow an aa examples of Aboriginal Indian FREACHER: § Major Holli gam roa u or e
Hon, G. H. Adams, Cx al Treas- bows and arrows and handicraft. 4 sue Tit i

urer. Last weck the C A. unani- Gonbany Mesling, 7. p.1d |

mously decided to become a trade I ee Te M otis as :

union for the purpose of bargain- ’ PREACHER: Lieutenant

ing powers. A written reply to Yesterday's ae i: DIAMOND C¢ RNE}

their representation has been Weather Report Mevting t














AUGUST 11, 1951 date: 1.61 ins. Bunday. Schools f pm. E
Ae Sane i paeauoaten reacher: Rev. Luke sie ine Thing From October, 1950 to
t 1. ABS ECKSTEIN: 11 a.m S (0 OL, June, 1951 the price of

Drafts 61.65% pr hour. ‘ Ro Walke 715 2 Ser




| DIAL 3131
n |
1 s i CT a /) S—S——S—=—= so
— MOR EACHER: Major Rawlins iP F '
noe exer FROM CODRINGTON NEW TESTAMENT CHL Re " oF Gop
RATES| OF EXCHANGE Rainfall: Nil. RIVER ROAD; 1 ‘ |
CANADA Total Rainfall for month to Preacher: Rev. Luke Summers. 4 5 } v .
Pg | |
Bankers 61 8/10% pr Temperature; 75.5 F. BANK HALL: Missi¢ ay
Demand Wind Velocity; 7 miles per M. B. Prettijohn, pr S
sht Drafts 6t 5/10¢% pr #a O08 Kev : .
: Barometer; (9 a.m.) 29.925 Prenet I Rr. H. Wal oP. e :
‘ 80 8/16% p (11 a.m.) 2 VENTURE bs ees FOR THE Woollen





FE. J.- Chandler wilt





They’ il Do be E every Time tern ro By jiramy Hado| REFINED





Suitings

has advanced over 100%,

and these higher priced

materials are now begin-

= to arrive in Barba-
Os,



LADIES!



/ SPEAKING OF MOUNG » Me =

’ SHE'S NOT IN SHE GETS MOVED F
THE DEPARTMENT J7 ONE DEPARTMENT SHE DRIVES
TWO DAYS AND , ANOTHER AND 2) / WER HUSBAND








BET



[Peo THE DE. EMBD. ANGLAISE

iD Be By THE in White, Pink, Blue,




IF OKRA WOULD

J Lemon from $2.35
OVER TO WHERE



& up



SHE'S TRYING TO = WONDERS (6 ATTY, CHANGIN’

RUN EVERYTHING x ( THE FURNITURE BARBADOS VIEWS

|

; ROUND HOME- | | CLOTH—Assd. Colours We still have a good
|
|

selection of

TROPICALS
AND

ALL WOOL

PUSH BACK A LITTLE:
UE ue SQUEEZE






—$2.12 a yd.
JERSEY SILK
Striped and Plain
from 48 to 54 ins.
—from $1.34 up
Plain & Stamped
GEORGETTE

ROMAINE CREPE
SQUEEZING EVERY-

BODY ELSE © v" "
SHE'S A VERY
Ee DAME

A
y BETWE “nS SO NOW SHE'S —$2.32 a sq
ve GETTING HER STARTING IN
RELATIVES IN AND 5 ish US ++



Come in and let

{|





{ —from $109 a yd. . ‘
‘ ii < us fit you with a
3 II} stores, “Wars, UNDE SUITINGS
SHOES, HATS, UNDER-
| 3 W Rew ae Steet Roy ance
|} NYLONS, TOILET REQUI- Lic iT SUIT ae last ee ee
SITES, BELTS. HANKIES, x
\ FANS, ETC ween: ea wide NOW IS THE TIME
a \) YOUR SHOPPING CENTRE g to select vours at
iit range of Pa
THERE'S ONE IN EVERY | |} € B. RICE& Co
| . .







OFFICE THEY CAN'T i THANI BROS y) ~ , |
1 =E ANY- } yt ‘J ‘a : > : |
STAND TO SEE, AN) i} ~ii P.C.S. MAFFEL & CO. LTD. High Ciass Tailors,
i" \) Pr. Wm. Hy. St. :: Dial 3466 } TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING BOLTON LANE.
_ THANX ny i Prince Wm. Hy. St. Dial 2787 5
ry =\10 = SSE FOSS CSSSSSVSGSOSSSOSOSOGIS GOGO GSS SOG GOSS SSSR



















Full Text

PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 HARBAKOS t IViil REDS SLAM DOOR ON PEACE IN X six ci REA Mac May Not Vllend Jap Treaty Talks WASHINGTON. Aug. II. Ci'Mial Douglas MacArthur Supreme Commander m Jap.m for live and %  half scat* after W< rid War il has not received an InvltaUOO ID ittrnd the Japanese) PN • C oft ranee ai 9 I elsco It was disclosed on SaMrda) As head nl the Occupation forces Mat Arthur played the k the initial Japanese Treaty planning. A spokesman for Ma.-Arthur salil in Nl* Vork that thi Cleneral had not received an invitation to attend the Peace Conference When asked lr MacArthur woulii be Invited, an Administration olrinothing In .1, M th* ather H Thar* pre indications that the Administration i concerned over the POS*iuilit> of a Truman and MaeArthur meeting face to face at San Francisco Dispute Tiuman i> scheduled to address I the opening session of the Treatv Conference on September 4. Truman and MacArthur have not met lines] the Grneral was fired from %  I l".,! Baal t "mmanits In the dispute over diplomatic and RillrUr) strategy In the Korean War. When MacArthur returned to Washington, the President did not extend en invitation to him to com* to tinWhite House, and MacArthui did not seek an appointment MacArthur was included in the Initial Japanese Treaty planning during frequent visits to Korea b> Ambassador John Foster Dulles. who said that he sought MacArthur's advice because of his familiarity with the Japanese occupation. This would indicate that Dulles would want MacArthur to he present at the Trctlsigning It was believed that MacArthur would be invited to attend UM final treaty signing ceremonies on September 81h This would acknowledge his role in the development of postwar Japan and wauld avoid having Truman and the Geneva! in the *ame place at the same time —r.r. Cli a rges A dm ira I C. Turner Joy ev UN. ADVANCE BASE, Below Kaesong, Korea, August 11. THE chief United Nations truce negotiator, Vice Admiral C. Turner Joy, accused the Convmu nists to their face of "slamming the door" on a Korean armistice. "You did not come to stop the fightin*;," Joy icily told the Rods at the deadlocked 21st armistice meeting, "you did not come here to negotiate an armistice. Vi ti came here to state your once—your political puce— for which you are willing to sell the people of Koraa, a b m pcrary resnite* from pain. VOU cane onlv to make •lemands, not to negotiate any solution." A United Nations communique said that the Communists had brusquely rejected the Allied efli lind a compromise on the ceasefire line at today's meelini; The Reds again Insisted that any llsties buffer mne should be STOKES HOPES FOR FINAL AGREEMENT ON IRANIAN OIL TKHEKAN. Aug. 11. Y-eiai. on odegatitmi met tttr over an hour lodav. Leader of the British deleSti Ki'-hnrd Stokes, said "I am hoping tomorrow to present J detimte proposal for agreement—a general umbrella—for a %  i men! to be made." r To-day's Weather Chart' Sunrise: 551 a.m. Sunset: 6.*0 p.m. Moon: IM Quarter Lighting 7 8* p m lull tide? 1! 04 p.m. |w Tide: 5.46 .m.. 4.57 -.lima the 98th parallel. Hie prewar Irontter betwe?n North and South Korea This would entail an Allied retreat of 30 miles or more In sumr sector?. In the i umguage he tin* yet used a' the eonferenee table, Joy told it c rnrnunlsts thai their "innexlble viewpoint" had "slammed ihe door" on every United Nations attempt to make any proIhe urmistice neROtlatinns. Meel Today Tiie only agreement reached at 1 the >esslon was to meet again at! 11 J in. tomorrow. Joy suggested' the Itnd meeting, and the Red* agreed. Today's meeting was the eleventh In which ihe Keds have' refute a to hudge from their demand lhat any cease-lire buffer tone *houUl extend six miles on the. tide of the 38th parallel If the Communist* persist in lhal demand the armistice talks will almost certainly collapse. The United States Secretary of State has said lh-t the United Nations never will consent to any ceasefire along the parallel because it Is militarily indefensible Joy told the Communists that the United Nations delegation "could not be responsive" to their continued demands for Ihe 38th prnlle| sj the demarcation line Nam II Angry The chief Communist negotiator. General Nam 11 appealed angry as he left the Conference building in Kaesong He stumped from the building carrying on an animated conversation with n member of his delegation. Nam 11 not only has refused lo consider any ceasefire line but the 38th Parallel, but also has refused to pass on to any other question on the agenda until the UN accepts his view. Increasing Communist belligerency both inside and outside ihe conference room dimmed U.N. hopes of an early truce agreement Nam II was discloeed belatedly to have sent Joy a note on Friday rejecting ihe u N repi> to UM Communist protest against the machine-gunning of the whiteflagged conference supply vehicle near Sibvong last Tuesday. —I'.P. Deliberate Violation ST. LOUIS. Aug. 11. V.. A ir. %  .i O. Turner Jo*' note* at tinConference table at Kaesong, August 4. released here Saturday *how ed he thought the violation of the neutral son" by a column ef Chinese soldier* that day Iran "deliberately staged." Joy wrote at a brief 7 minute eonfereuce with Communist delegates that a day. after which Oeneral Mattnew Ridgway temporarily broke off negotiations for the armistice. that the appearance of armed Chinese infantrymen was a "flagrant violation of neutral lty"-UF U. N. Bombard Communist Reinforcemen is u U N K>< und foices )al i oeatedl] el i r N and planin. %  try. U fought to seize Ihe ..I lh,hwr cr.pud which I'lrud.-il Ihr laat da>' rjcln. ol Ihe B.T.C Suramrr MM an* IliH.l suncl PNM I" U i ......iH-rlaln Handicap ic. lhall-ilmr loral record M IIMI Ihr hr*t four-day Baaal 0a .1 bl I"'" T < Pleven Wins Vote Of Confidence i welfare. and that speciftcally m regard to I0(a for Cuban cigars in the United Kingdom this Council records with sorrow 'nal a most damaging blow will be oealt to !( %  jfjir Industry, and thai for every Cuban who • T.loyment in the manufacture of cigars for shipment lo Britain a corix.e Lattre is expected to hilng with him a list of what further arms aid IndoChina needs not only to defeat the present Communist forces but also in the eventuality of an overt Communist Chinese attack on Indo-China.— {V. Pi The Eagle, Usher Win Big Sweep THE first four-day meaflfofi >r the H.T.C In which twenty-nine racfg were? run, en<:i-d a; the Garrison Savannah yesterday. The favoun l with excellent weather, and a bum' lln li Excellency the Governor and witness tM day's < vents. I idy Savage turned out t wegian tanker Antes floundered helplessly in heavy seas. The accident occurred about 2 a.m and her holds were Hooded.—I'.P. Results At a Ghuiee TWENTY THIRD RACE 1 Usher 2 Vanguard 3 Soprano TWEMTY-roURTH RACE 1 Bright Light g Cannier 3 Diuiqiifrqiif TWENTY FIFTH RACE 1 Cross Bgw 2 Cross Ro.id:t Msry Ann TWENTY SIXTH RACE 1 Doldrum %  '. Tlbenan I.dy 3 Fliouxxt TWENTY 8EVKNTH RACE 1 Monsoon 2 Blue Diamond 3 Oavotte TWENTY EIGHTH RACE 1 The E-.lr 2 ColieUii a Apollo TWENTY NINTH RACE I Red Cheek* 9 l.snd.-iark Elli, ioth*n Peniviaof Attack Fu-uudor Garrisons ECUADOR, August 11. r ,, %  „ %  tv i .ii. .!-i. Saturday th;.t Peruvian ti --intuicked E : I I..-! i M:i thai n Had received i* I %  %  od i-i Vld on the n.ii i Mor DO on the M*M ol the HI und in ih<> mof^rdAg and afternoon of th.IOUI An oflk-ial lhat further detaili i were expected President Qalo Plaza sgnealed lo the U u *for new ell i 'he long stewuag bordei d i il Scuador arm I' —I'.P. .(.v. ,\ p • %  -i %  iue returnlid [he Uvelj tea-.. Mr. E C. %  :. Red ch-ek-. ridi i .i .it? the %  i | ,rival by three: I I W mi i nl the Big Sweep were IB i Farlnh 11 bay eoM Tin* .A Mi :•: y p i %  ich who rode eighl %  I %  %  %  KM Derby winner He-i : -nccessfii' %  < *ink He i" i the lint trick eeati 11 Tinwini • i i 1 Hold* sit trainee] by H (. le rho %  i Barnard with Ma s/uu lo his %  %  %  •nit the %  usa of %  Hand) %  i nosi j mi out In the Par! Mutual! wai %  :ii on Red) Choi Ine Bush Hiii Kant! i was M4.24 In the South Pi Int H i T h e %  ttsdruRI und Mr. \ Chverg brown mare. i %  I ind as on the otbi %  .. %  II %  %  i .... d li. I lib m I'-ife 41 Oil And Fats Talks Open The Fifth Meeting of |] Oil .• i K.,I %  Contereaoo will begin it Hastings House, the hi er* of thtDeveloiKneni ind Welfare OrganuuiUon lonv 11 mam purpose of ihe meeting will he u> rcniM in certain n polio) referred to Usa Oonforenri n\ tinRegional Beonoi in.II ndtne %  ARBADII .., Sll ..„ s.. I IIIIITI^II i.l IAN t M Hlll* Mi li I %  :ll \NIM Ires. Mr S O, M %  HI. "aifeA in iVTlNK IA BI> 14LAKDS I1CA Hon li n si.i n r M. j ii Charles (.Rr.NAI.A lion J H M*.,i.-h Ui rWnry. M. I oiiitn* Koi^v M ti r. i | \ ii.... A I--.'. Hon A |i..l"."il* At n A Rrhaiilr> sr VIN TITT ll.-n t ,\ C Miiera*IWrnant, Mr A V DKVr.JlI'MFNT ANll W I Mi IN Ui 11 A i i i r.Miv M. H r. . fin i nil Wrlfan Hi EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, August 11. N1TED NATIONS forces struck by land, sea and air to disrupt apparent Communist preparations for an offensive wi-cn and tt %h armistice talks collapse. Swarms of Allied planes and doiens of ships lying off the coastal highway bombarded thousands of vehicles rushing Communist reinforcements and supplies southward to.vard the fighting front. Mililar\ Defence*) Musi [U li ti i ll op -CONN ALLY WASIilN (TON tUg. 11. i). mocra ii.iii% ol Teausa, Chalt i ol II i provide tot J build-up " Btg fre n.iturns defi th end 11 miiii.iT\ speodJi time %  tn 'ii ennoui • POt sag) Ftolatli %  stati win .. vtstng tl •' i i..i.i'.uiH Foreign Aid Mill rlsation Hill The Hou i i nmittee h i %  nl H %  000.000 h howevefi u bopl thai ihe reductions made ii tl %  I Hi have tn build up mil I U| >li"' %  m itniii.u v Bpendlng n the im i r POISON GAS UKVO, August U. Km %  i. pi itions ihni poison gai B i Iwtee tbli month, Thi % %  %  n,lb I'-l*. \'.< rn;iiioiiiTrtefl i' < lian^i Scene .' %  > In mi Iron < .nrl.un Hr sUOHABD \MHINIi NEW YOKK, Aii^n I unl r*oike vedlsh dlpsoma who wai killed bring i" bring pease to the Holy ijind, worke un enothi' lem occause, "I Would be lellim my husband's inemorj down n • i uy." The Countaa Bern iie.ui %  i sj Italian end Japanese who theii home Oov i charge are still war rnsoners of Russians. Count.-, dotte, whose husband wuled by Jewiah terrorists thai he %  Mai than another U.N group, in thanKing 'Hint: I r. n ,1 IK ll.f.Hi'. a>. "I <-mid almoii give my husband's BJafWet V 1 % %  donl Like these Jol on unless you %  that somi'tliinK i i Sd And I would be U hu'.l'.ind's memory down II I dlO not iry."—UP. IIridge 7 o A aexong Down Since Sunday MUNSAN, Augiul 11 Heavy nine sent the bujll Itivei up again, mid arm.v engin %  ii .'%  'IUIK .1 • IT..rt li. .v,., tl WiUi a pontoon hrldgo. 1 hridge on the iii.nn load h Kaeioiif li.i.i infii mil -im.' Sun day. Engineers took it down i v< ii BWO .i.'siiiii turn hi Un .-wift lurrenl. Until the tu',i gub* pei gmnel aill i onUnu? I. IK m hulieopieia Ui Ihe rily. US i. | fiini ii %  itthe Inijiu last night lo furnish Inirt.-pi'.' | itlOfl %  K.n' ggUJ — UJT. /•/. UVA CMASB NKWAItK V. A -J.i August 11 i i ,. i eaeaped with tl da) whe n %  I %  luring .1 lain 1 ttlj i ". I r p i lucuthweet of Kansonaj, north ui Uu 3Hti> D I % %  I Communists sud nb ip their vehiculor IrorTlt in lhear ;.reas on TBUeada^ nighl %  i resumpti' i-f %  -• .. .i.'i.-k eOre ujlks. 200 Trucks Hit j Allied night I-umber*, and light%  or d.ini.ige-i Rod inuks on Tawsdej I oighl Tliej *.|iittl more on rrldaji night and wrecked %  ut in I numl>er" iii .i tight, i sweep over north* wool Korea on Irway Night II %  %  %  in. HI th.ii :•< Huestun buili moil jeti but UM I i munlsl pi I Tani riv*'r rfontlei Inl churla bef'-nthe Me t ei i ..it.nk Allied warship* were lnnili.ii I %  ii.g hoth eoasts of North Kofvj rrom Hi>' Han i ivei • ituan h < blnnampo on the Wast end Ironi the bottle Une aim 11:111 baroMf i'ii lbs i:."--l Flooded fog and low lying clouds hampered ihe ground f< i Friday, hut there WSJ scattered lighting all siong ihe |SS ir fmtii t* r Farouk Loses -/ /•• A Minute At Tablet* CANNES. Augu.t ll Kj K.iruuk 0/ Egypl whn %  tatmi thai he dsvel pen 1 .. ivinnlna -it IecomeVire-President and Ministcr of Defense and Rene Mayer. (Second Vice-president and Mini: |ter of Finainc ;ind Economic Affairs The vole, which was not official confidence vote, was SW to 222. with the Communists and meal fdUowera ol Ceneral Charles De Gaulle opi>oslng. The ballot iame on a motion from the floor lo discus* the makeup of the new 1 ahlnet. nut PVe\-cn refused to discuss thii question now, arid the: vote was taken on the question' with the result being tantamoun; to a confidence vote —IT. GERMAN REDS WILL PUBLISH 'WHITE BOOK On Western Rearinumen I BERLIN, Augurt II. EASTERN GERMANY accused the W. heinjr on the threshold of re-establishing the I Wehrmacht in violation of the Potsdam an'. > ments "in order to wage war ii^amst 'he Sovtol (Jrilon and the Eastern bloc nations." The accusation was made on the eve of lh. peace parade throughout Red Berlin by 1.000.000 C nlst youths from 68 countries, the hiithpoint of th. World Youth Festival. Millions Waiting To Go To United States As Immigrants Rv HAJUnr W. I*KANTZ Eastern Gennany*. u.p Communist leader flanked by Communist representatives from Western Geimany. called a Press Conference to announce the publication of .1 'White Book" on Western Rearmament. The "White Book'' aaid thai .he Western Powers "will openly order the re-establishment ol the German Wehrmacht in a few weeks in violation of their Pota1am and Yalta obligation in order to wage war against %  Union and Eastern blor Mates." The 214 page White BOOS ill continue information on 11 United States and Oern perialisrr. — V !"• WASHINGTON. August II ABOUT IftjWO.OOO pi %  ftthtr countries would like n %  %  t the i il re^uiri'menls '.f this and their own 'i n g to .in 00 il entln us to UM DWUM and H 'ibKrommittee. Acluallv "O Febnmiy 1, 19*1 %  • w n w • a %  (797.M8 persons •*< 1 U.h. Rrviflf Immigration Lftwfl .,„., SUlt ^ (llllMll Bojg a. indnding R w y % %  \ HIN' %  "' %  lug • %  a /%  % %  ; 1 the UnlUd Stab-. If ... • %  .." %  •d to rtmer. rad i'^i states !,! Awatic nntl


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SUNDAY. Al'GUST It, IK1 M M>\Y ADVOCATI. I'M.I THRU. FARM AND GARDEN By AGMCOLA THE CHRIMOPHISH A member <>f the cucurbit family and. therefore, a relative of the cucumber, pumpkin and squash, this delirious vegetable das S T S B to be more widely known and cultivated hi our food *rdrn*. Possibly, one of the B M OM for leaser popularity compared with rtn relatives la the fact that the send carmot be kept In stork and namdleet tn quantity. Rut, oner a Mart has been made with il and the plants begin to iiear. .HusiiHtwd interert is assured nnd propMrttngj material readily available. In spite of the drawback mentioned, plant introduction |uXhorlues have succeeded In distributing this species over a wide Held of tropical nnd subtropical countries far from lti qative habitat. Mexico nnd Central America, where it has been cultivated from the earliest times -nd where It occupies as important a piece as the patata M fjn more northern regions. The fruit Itself contain* %  -inilr. short-lived .seed which germinates readily within the fiuii often before harvest, separation from the parent plant does not affect the life of Uw fruit with Its planttet. Here wa have a unique combination an I a whole fruit with its genninalijiK seed that Is generally used for propagation. Frequently, in the local market fnilt* will be found with a protruding shoot 4 UOSSWOKII 1 t 4 5 I I t 0 I % 4 5 1 ~ 16 1 I teNal Clear how the hip can aid. i • stst* toe weight, (ft Jteat ona Of tJiaae BBBee. lit Quality or roles no doubt, isj Centre. (4) enre n* ntndon a farm, itll BOOM for a renl tie. Cl SuifMU cowardice. (Oi Man ..,..' (•> . An.' Ssrsn* Kind Of dim •*• A alas* can be but lan'u iSi tMM Offspring. 'Si Ton -isro receive It. >t On pets, ill What son expect rri to ci... 15 Jisrt -Up %  woman f Hi \ %  Noth-.na. mntnne. t) A place of |IHI. ') OusBtrtUNTrudiler. <3i at. ftwirhm BM %  fen MSBM • M8 Oniied. i. LI. iX "o and these can be reserved by a.irdencrwho wish to try the l'l;ini or, perhaps better still, a h a vine mien I be aMe t* assist with three or lour selected fruits of good aixe. txnhimse of planting material is %  ood practice among farmers and gardeners in thia island What determine* this peculiar lerntllt.itina habit in the chrisV>phlne is not fully known, but one niggestion la that it is a possible adaptation of the plant for i.rvival under troptcol conditions where the ground may be covered with heavy undergrowth and the s-edlinc vines, from dropped fruit nourishing them, would be more a!4e to connect with the POfl whore the delicate seed it-*li miht otherwise perish before contact with the soil medium. Preservation of the fruita is aUd to be possible by packingin dr> sand or by wrapping in paper and storing in a cool, dark cwllar. Trie Guatemalan Indians are reported to pinch off the ends of the seed* Of "proated fruits which they wish to store for edtMe pm poses before burying them In the around, where they ore said to keep In e*eel!ent condition for several weeks. The MM chrislopldne probably conies to us from the French. but the term 'dhayou*', or corrupiln'irof, is more wider*' used. In Jamaica where It baa achieved great popularity, the vegetable is known aa 'shoco' and served In a variety of ways. The 'rath fruits range ui colour from dnrk green to Ivory white, derending on variety green MM to predominate locally They tend to be pear-shaped, are grooved and prickly as a rule. In s!7o. the fruits may vary from a few ounces up to two pounds or more in weight, hut eight ounces is a good, convenient site. Locally, the best results are likely to he obtained in the cooler, more mol*i uplands but, given favourable conditions, the plant adapts itself readily and deserves a place in every gulden. The vine is a rampant grower and some sort of support is essential; a protected corner of the garden is very suitable, and an arbour, a fence, a not too dense Mhade tree, an outbuilding—either will All the bill. The plant is a greedy feeder so that the site should be thoroughly forked, sizeable holes ring and tilled with a mixture of %  oiled manure and soil. Two or %  iire* mil established vines aggJllll ba MMeal lor a family's needs. Deep planting should be avoided; some recommend placing the fruits with the young shoots showing just above the surface, others think they should be placed on their sides with the broad ends sloping downward and the small ends left slightly exposed. Mulching and a light application of the fertilizer V.G.M. a* the plants progress witt be helpful. The vine is a perennial and will continue m bearing a long time: it is, .however, beet to re-plant with any signs of weakening vitality. liAKDENINt. HINTS FOR AMATEURS mi .AHIir\ IN U I.I S I Some Keflectirms en Gardens Ane) Oardenee* IT has been pouring with ratn all the morning and no work eould be dame la the garden Now the laia eaas stopped, but. the bedi and grass are sopping wet. so the girl has bean put to weeu the gravel drive in front of the house. Her face of distaste, at light brceee sends a shower of cool rain-drops from the Flamboyant tree down on her head is laughable: The weeds are not being turned u their en-i dear me no The whole process i* more in the nature of a slow illness, followed by Umg drawn out death Leisurely lingers grope languidly for them, while the owner of the linger doses on her haunches or •tares ahead to nuh a gumpav of the distant road. Vaguslv she feels, she contacts the bunch of weed, a pause, then slowly, oh so slowry a pull, another pause, and the snapped off head is added to the thTy pile by her side thai scarcely seems to grow as the hours go past. This laek of energetic, or even willing garden help is certainlv changma; the character Of our gardens, and, there are only a few brave spirits left who attempt to C9pe with a garden on the old time scale. Instead of being envious, the f\nt reaction now--day< on seeing a place with, extensive grounds la one of horror, as are think -oh what a burden'For. it is a fact that m an over populate* ialand. supposedly rife with unemployed, skilled gardeners are unknown, while unskilled help is so hopeless, so willing to give anything in return for a weekly wage, and even as such, so soporific, that it U almost impossible to keep up a garden of any sfW. Moat of us therefore have put away dug dreaaas and hopes of lovely beds of gay annuals. stretcher of cool grass free of weed, neat hedaea, and the whole works. No, instead we think lovingly of that tiny strip of a garden we once despised, and dream of a lutie lawn with a feu little flower-beds where at would be possible, even after a day's work, to water the whole garden in half-an-hour. and no bother But. perhaps tikis is a pessimistic middle-aged outlook, and. perhaps the young garden enkhuafast on reading that aatiele will throw down the paper and say of the writer "Silly eld Crow". They may be right. Anyway the gardens of the future belong to the young, who, never aaving known the old easy days, will tackle then utuusntpered by comparisons. Ooed luck to tnem. SEWING CIRCLE It Fi:\N\ MM \N \N|| \\\ MI'MikWI Booae) Unite it hole* OH1 of the most profession il touches you can put OT are bound burh'iNde* Than* have a distinctive character and a ctrtom made appearance There are really three different types of these buttonholes namely. bound, piped, and corded All three must be made before the facing is applied. Before actually making the buttonhole garment always make a sample or two on scrapt of the same maMrleJ First mark the locations and size oi the buttonholes. The length of the buttonhole should equal the diameter of the button plus the Make Rupert and the Sorc erer—2 % SKS; RUJKH Muntfft rot the uneven (round humming ton•rnid1\ ro hinuclf. The jtid Rtl de*n. krrping quuc Rat. Ahfjd ot him o 4 wjrten *nH. he estcbes. fimily oi ribbiu (onn it oo* \' thinks. A9 JI enot h h*t high pi'ched ns.*f. Swelling rapidly, !' wmi IO nafl pan him. A brar .h*do flick* irioas the HUB. tM anssea fwli bk mte fheii biirrow'. ind KuoerMl —a uh i ttatt. What on sierh rjn ihst hve bef-?" h brh... Ah. wonder of wonders, thd garden girl has awakgaed and shows siane of life, there is distinct activity She gathers up the decapitated weeds and thrown them briskU Into the bucket. Across the way ray neighbour two gardeners are also moving quickly about Can it be a change of heart"' But, alas no. One akntce at the clock shows that it is the magic hour of II noon, the sacred BREAKFAST HOUR. All over the neighbourhood the various gardeners, brisk after their mornings good rest, go swinging homewards with every sign of vigour, a vigour which will last throughout the two legitimate breakfast hours a-id the third illegitimate one. The-, back to slumberous afternoon work! PENNY NOLAN your ssmple buttonhole ihis length and try a button through it. Too tight a button hole will soon pull out of shape, but too large a buttonhole will look out of prnportion. The buttonhole should begin about an eighth of an inch beyond the centre line that is an eighth of an inch in the button lap. The button will be sewed on the ccnti. line but the buttonhole must extend slightly beyond to accommodate the shank of the button. Mark the location with a line of basting an eighth of an inch 1>eyond the centre 111 % %  set I MsssM Imc of basting parallel | and the length of the buttonhole from the first busting. Between these two parallel bastings place a row of basting from the centre of each buttonhole Next cut a strip of cloth one inch wider than the buttonholes and one inch longer thai parallel lines of U.-ting. If your material is very thin and lacking ia body use and Lntarn this strip Both facinx intirfacing should be cut wit'i ihe lengthwise grain running parallel to the buttonholes as the lengthwise grain is less likely H tui. n out of ihepe than the crosswise grain. Lawn or permanent finish organdy are best for interfacing* of light weight materials. Be s into shrink the inlcrf.<< ing. Baste the interfacing to the wrong side of the buttonhole facing strip. Baste the fncinc strip over the> markings! on the frock right sides together Turn to the <*i*Qng aide ot the dragto stitch so you can follow your original markings. Stitch a rectangle the length of the buttonhole and one-fourth of an inch wide On matrists that mark easily you will And it helpful to draw this rectangle before stitching, i Start stitching In the middle o(l one of the long sides. When you! reach the cornet le.ve the needle in the cloth at the point,of the corner, raise the pressure foot and turn the eloUl U, foi exact right ang > %  1/ pressure foot and continue stitching down the side Count UM stitches here *• you can take exactly the same number at toother end and Rt the side..f ench if the buttonhoes t.. make tbt-m ill exactly alike When you reach ginning of the stitching ove> irnv making sure thai both the beginning and ending ol the stitching are within the tn| strip between the i .itonhoto*. Cut through in. far i and the garment along the %  %  of n Inch tioin the %  Cut diagonally to each corne: lebving a triangle at each end Tun the racing through this h MJ side. Pre> i the cen. • buttonhole and cress stssM over the SMm Xi. %  '"il n( tin a This makes the facmi I"> .i bad i>ox pleat at tr.. end' Baste the buttonhole Ota* asntuti the ends fiee Mathnu stitci the pleat to the triangul.o %  % %  !' rack the buttonbole t." .nd to Ihe l-ack of tt t ppl> the facihi Man utting im e of eacr ,( t: kangular tab. i | beTOt*. Turn under ihe raw edges and hem t the ^eam of the buttonhole b. I"i|cd hulto n haiaa are maoa .ike •jounrt Kmi.nil>Vei escei.l that the seam is in-t pressed tou.n.l the centre of the buttonhole It is pressed away from il This means that Ihe lips of tht piped buttonhole arc not so thick M the IHIUJUI Up*. Corded buttonholes have a cor.' !daced In the f>ld .rf the faclni.' and the cording root Is used h" stitching clone to this Be sure Ok the c-ord. r. Bit,on. Ask r*r csMasst * • %  it... torn* tr -o* '-<.<-. >>M Wsssssalar. TMt Me"oY~N"r ?OHANV 4* Oi,nMM "S. A.io*. I FfeOlAND MOSNINGCOUGHS %  %  TtilpiT'M ,t-f tl pl . 1.11,1 m.f %  ,:r. -i l'-i0*1 > rr..m hrniinl t.**v sjusak *H .vc.n t..-k lutrtslMi i.i \i in Ol 1,1.1 SOAPS i iMi.mn i i (im K Family liudgvt Quiz in Britain By IIWill MI'IIK W LuMDON. Aug. in. Tbe llrttlata s qull la\000 isMUllM on .ii'i v mditary penny, assanng and pound In the family Inidgel fiuii, ban much mother spends sail to how much dad lose* on the ran* The purpose of the survey whtrh will start in a few w e eks is nan retail price index M I'uetnatuig wages and price* huve UJMBB the I93B index eompleleU obsolete. L-il-nsi Mtntstry experts start the survey early next winter gnu Kid It should bs' complete within l year of the time ihe first formgo out to rsatswhotder* Thui.sn tlMMisand fnmilles have been carefulh picked as ft \ f> of almost all Britain niidle elnsse* will Ixdistributed I.i who have agreed to pagfj the survey. Budget guinea II then list everythiiu ith deflmie deacrlptions, Tor inalance Dad will not no Mi Io duck out for a couple ol quick run,,t ihe pub nnd pu< down drink* g| three shillings" Ha will have to say whai he drai Whether draft or lnltlea. whether it Mae iistk >r Until Mother buying shoe* for the ehilineii also will specify exactly ho-nmuch she upeni ,*md will M) wh t MM -thiK-s were, when hough) am. what ouatitv || %  n difficulty in obtaining volunteer.' for the programme MkMMkl everyone Is tateTMlad in the ..-.I of living these days," tative and r, familK pigs spent 1 lie future \oii've ilrcivliieil of itour\%illi ma/den/form's asecnt ri.inkiv hfauiifnl enrfM... -nprrl. lift. ...U'finih* Bfm c i.-nhi.ili..n ll>!iill.I...111U %  iMtrtnf Mn.l-,,1,..,,.'. Ml.. .-II.-' Iir..' Th Ulo 'INr. . Il Il,,|,I„.| 11,11., fa w SW e o l t n im.i hbrti (-. Mm.l.nl.irm br.%  irrr. rr inml'' mil, in llir I nilrtl Still "I Aiiiffii J Ran h • llltm/rn Tarn .1 ,.. 0 I-"' I.O>GER LASTING? Dn'n,i..i,i Nst •*** she msit • ••il" nsll ••lit* !••'• i*"fl*' the* CUTtx. ksb GaMl '-mini, ihe aMjastM. laajrefsesa, laaaMlns,TnaB*M ln*h* *ill r-iiMi" .n >*ar t\*i\* t ii. \a i ataMag, M eaalaMi n.i f I dull I IIIHM* in,in lhs ssssM aMasMM IMBBMI .h*.l*. ;*M tarn lays aaat sVsaly.a MA ii* I W'( / j/.-r.. A I II thr /.il'.i /niAien ih our Imoril* *all Miffs** II,. rorufi Ifosl Poatf/ni Sail PolW : & i > & %  BATH AM) lOlLI. I SUM'S * Io moJ<£you. lovtlu J k&JT PDND'S By BOURJOFS i help Use ksdnsv*. Tbe* ihoukl be toned up with Do Witt'i Pill* the assskuM made specially for this purpose. D* Witt's Pills hsve a Soothing, c lean ssMsj snd an n*e*> ue sctsea on the kidneys that arises taem back to perform their natural function acopedt. Thia wellV tned MCdicuie i* sold ail oeer g*s snxld and wr have ***• lettstt t-orn MftntaM Miing of relief rsined, after years of %  offcrine. bv t.kiag De Witt's Pill*. Try tkeui sour trouble. Go to ir chemist snd ?*******$ *** *$mt? ztzz ^agnaagMaaMMaa. W'hn is Hit vim tins' iltmiiit'st Ha big of #JI> The search for Barbados' Bonnieat Baby of 1951 it on, and mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados' Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados' Bonniest Babiei are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com petition ii open to all babies fed on Cow & Cote Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the Beat Milk for Babiei when Natural Feeding fails. t:.\rnii.% u.ostc o.v SKPIKMUKH fan t.ti rm/iTST rai/i-ih, . „.,j oats i. ma mi a,-i i. \..„ i. r ... M .„, aaese < • • %  wsti. assf peemiiee r*w a MM, IM I.OSI, pun fWM • %  %  rined sii„, < B p. MnsRstal a Can a Oat*, na '" • %  !'• -%  %  • I'l.i.d -,I,M 1 ., ,„„ m „4 ,., ,. „. u a,,,! ,S| a eMri alie ahaUermpk *f d.hr '•' %  • >r 1 aw S Gale Milk 1 ... J n rials mit % %  abl*> i., ..: rag Ma •• MkM 11.1. irsi MM %  • seal 1* taSSnVft "IO. •! ll* Irai* (IU*t .1 II" •••rial 1 .nan ,„j |M ht i.eiv, ur, intasss MfctN ..n ta M >'r n.rn,. u | ,u, ..I..1.4 l-.l.%  •*'[""" '"' " '*' S*al Isfslsi SMtof h| a (Wait >f MMSB Ui lul l-rt. -ia -e —. i IK, "Sssaai Si.a-aU' ..1 11 l.fcala % %  MMffar. Uh Naiember OUR CUAJIAHTfl Da Wttts PMa M assaafnetsred under ttnetiy hygianK coodiusos acd the ingredient* ronfona to rigid *isodards of panty. Df WITT'S PIUS KNtay loan 1 M II.is • 00 1.1 %  1 n ptvasaaM B ( a .. TB LTD y 0 a.1 UM, Mhn %  MMM MIMManm I hereby enter .-, lt*jy Ita Barr.' Mime IVirn *n Waiclo A(Jlr,., P*-*fit W-tehi Siso.' • luareian Data THE COW & GATE SILVER CHAlLEMGt BOWL 1 11,. 11 ftm aksnf 1 on fi*TB M :. Nalaral 1 ... 1 I'.IU. ih* %  •! *liia ler b*M- *Sen %  a o*u ana > % %  -• %  <• fees r>* I I.•*-•!aMSfeeftl •* iTpmoU. •w a '•••• >•<•* •* •*'• • %  • % %  Bsarai oi n aMnae •"<• %  en M BBBianal nnaSfai •** MBSHMS %  HeiB la era* .tnlikt ba*e> a*d Ml >< % %  S Oale r*.r |MMa %  lletlr S'llrsyet whlhl aasaral 'iiu — n %  i >•• IIIK J-. VfM'K FNTttV IOKM-CIT IT OIT COW & GATE Sag $ r^^^=<5^*^^j B LESLIE a CO. LTD • •^•S^**^^^#S^#^^^^#$



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I'M.I III.Ill s| s'0%1 \l>\<>< VII SUNDAY, VI i.l ST 12. l-.1i BARl^SjBj^AOVDfrfTE t'O b| lb* A4** 1. li.n.4 M Brl4(tuwa sund.iv. 12th Auusl. 1951 LOYALTY THF dissolution >i the Bell** Municipal Council in Bnli.si: Honduras If an event of more th in pass:! %  West !•>..u\o\ on a charge of disloyalty, dissolved the only completely elected body in that t. Ion I lounctl hocame intensely %  onoyeoj ovev the mstnterian.ee ol Hevaluaiton of tin pound .sterling. British Throne and the i no mere password < Britisl Weal Indie* H Is the hall mark of our %  ssociktlon with Great Britain. It is deep rooted and undying but then have been occasions in the rvrent past when • i of every hue, he. ve been u*d ti> question whether, the Mine roeeeure meted our to us. Thci*' tan be no doubt that even if the .. • ol disloyalty Is not accepted there can b< e for the grave discourtesy the Council's refusal to have a portrait oJ HU Majesty hung in their City Hall. There hat suone In the past !n. hslmien at home have qiii'S] whether the attitude of lh British u rernment was not such as to promote toretgn intereete at the expense of West Indians. But the question is whether such \i-n the gotten! laissei laire would entitle those who owe eUetfance to the British Crown to show signs of disloyalty The British Commonwealth and Eminn has remained what it is throughout tlie yean Of advarslty and danger because of the unswerving loyalty and patriotism Of the peoples who make it up. Within recent years however the economic condition of the West Indies has given cause for some anxiety. The raw materials produced In then parts have not been given the protection which it was expected end even foreign products have b"cn given advantage in British markets. The agreement between Great Britain and Cuba in which ft is proposed to purchase Cuban sugar lo an extent which would prejudice West Indian sugar in the British mark.'! and at u higher price than that for West Indian sugar has led to much heartache and discontent. It has led to severe criticisms by responsible West Indians gathered at 0*0 Regional Economic Committee it has led to appeals to the British Government by West Indian delegations in Downing Street, It has led to Colonial QfBce representatives being told that if Cheat Britain expects continued loyalty from the Weal Indus, .she must be loyal to our cause. But it has never led to disloyalty. Within the framework of the British Empire there is a freedom unknown in any other part of the civilised world. Britishers criticise British Governments, British Kings and British foreign and colonial policies but there is an undivided loyalty which alone has saved the Empire in times of peril. There is a limit however to which this expression of dissatisfaction may go. And the City Council of Belize allowed their dissatisfaction to outrun their discretion. It is perfectly legitimate and a healthy indication to hang a portrait of His Majesty King George VI and then to criticize the British Government for its apparent lack of support for West Indian economy. It is obvious that the same people who a few months ago made it clear to the Guatemalan Government that they had no desire to leave the British Empire and further that they did not countenance Guatemalan claims on them, would not so easily turn their hacks on British citizenship within so short a time. This lapse on the part of the people of British Honduras can only be regarded as temporary and will be regretted by them as much as by every other loyal West Indian. [f Is %  otl to ftnd that an assurance has been given that such incidents will not retard constitutional development; and it is possible that when such development i come than will be no place for gestures ol disloyalty even while grounds of dissatisfaction may remain. PRESSURE FOR about the past month this island has had to rely on local meat to supply the needs of the population. Ii is well known that the supply of local meat is not sufficient to meet the demands of the island's population. It was with relief therefore that the news was received that a ship was arriving in Barbados with a large supply of meat. But in the meantime, a dispute had arisen between certain bakers employed by Messrs. Johnson & Redman and the Barbados Workers' Union declared that unless the demands of the bakers were mc< they would instruct the wuterfront workers to refuse to handle any meat consigned i .. J N. Goddard ft Sons The merits of the dispute between the b Redmai not the Important polal ICfa information nclusion firm hud act ther busiSlld have to act. The fact remains that the Barbados Workers" Union I the supply of an important item in the die', of the people of this colony to satisfy the member* of the Union on a matter in which H doubtful whether the Union members had Right on their side. Ilia GovernmeBt was evidently not prepared to do anything about the which had arisen and ha order to save a valuable consignment of goods Goddar lied 10 capitulate to the demands Of the Union. The Government's unwll hn ;'i"%  i inability to safeguard the food supply of the island is not surprising. Rela.petaoM In the community have been "p^rs'-cd out the dangers Inherent in a situation where Trade Union are Monsters ol the Government Is it conceivable .hat such men would the Governor to use troops to protcct the interests of th,population as i whole againal the demands of strikers arhar.i I en r %  or* n d to strike? In Creel Br3teiu U la well established practice that men resign from thai in a Uni a r/H I thl ire appointed to i inet The result is that several i n r iovarnment has ,-d by the uee of troops to protect i. supply when 11 has been manaci i %  core ol the strike weapon i ten i %  .. note geni Members of the Barbados Workers' Union and Labour Parly refuse tn admit the justice of the practice referred to above. Always they must face divided loyalties. Either they stand by the Union which can do no wrong did whwe members in the demands ihey make are always right or they desert the Union and safeguard the wider and more important interests of the far larger number of persons whom they have been called upon to govern. This time the merchants gave in. This time the people of Barbados owe them a greater debt of gratitude than they owe to the Union. But it will not always be so One day the merchants will refuse to capitulate. What will happen then? Will the Government sit idly by while workers refuse to unload some important item of food or will members of the Government and above all the Governor on whom the responsibility rests ultimately lake vigorous steps to protect the people. Eor long enough have Trade Unions been able to push through their demands heedless of the effect their demands may have upon the public. The people want to see the country governed in the interests of ell the people including those who are non-political and who have no political axe to grind. -Black Pact" DESPITE the pleadings and protestations by West Indians of every shade of opinion the British Government has signed the "Black Pact" with Cuba. Under the provisions of this agreement Great Britain will purchase from Cuba, a foreign country, one and a half million tons of sugar at world market prices and half million pounds worth of cigars. Apart from the underlying current of apparent indifference to the West Indian cause there is the stern fact that this purchase of sugar will prevent the expansion of the West Indian sugar industry and will throw out of employment about b',000 people engaged in the tobacco industry m Jamaica. There is every justification for the unanimous passing of the condemnatory resolution by the Legislative Council of that colony. Over three million people in the British West button depend for their economic welfare on the sugar industry which displaced India as the "milch cow" of the British Empire during the last century. It seems to be of little concern to succeeding Government in Great Britain whether that industry can !*• so improved as to provide adequate living standards for people who because of their poverty have been chai acU i iM'd among the backward of the Empire. Nearly fifty years ago, Mr. Joseph Chambet lain, impressed upon the British Government the nacaatJfty for making a grant lo the West Indian sugar industry and the number of delegations to the Colonial Office and investigating Commissions appointed by succeeding Secretaries of State, supply evidence of the anxiety experienced bj those who carried on the industry. Three months ago'the British Weal Indian Sugar Association met the Regional Economic Committee in this island and it was their good fortune to meet in this island representatives of the Colonial Office. They made it clear by some unusually plain speaking to these officials. that the proposed pact with Cuba would be a damnable step in our relations with treat Britain and damaging to the reputation of the British Government. The Cuban Pact has now beconn %  real ity and what makes the whip Is evero is the expressed hope of the Cuban Ambassador that the agreement will not end in 1953 as stated by the Pi of the Board of Trade. It is time that the entire West Indies join Jamaica in the i ^t possible protest against I It's \o< < % lit ii Vwii See A <>•'•' l.teiiii; Her Sl-|t~ilan^lil-r Like This .... NOW OPEN I MODERNISED AND FULLY STOCKED WITH THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS • ADVOCATE STATION Kill ./# S T It 11 El I ED FRESH STOCKS OF SNOWCEM White. Cream in 56Mb Drums White, Cream, Silver Grey, 'Uiracolla and Blue in 28-Ib Drums. WILKINSON & HAYNKS CO.. LTD. ; Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phones: 4472 & 4678 — BKCKWITII STORES "INTERNATIONAL" PALACE clo-onp from Teheran. ... In cool v>m. with a cool drink, i^ Hhnlmax. dau^,.. of Persia'* Shah by hi" Oral wif—Parouk'a 2 be intends to bring: un
  • i Stab In 1 %  b %  %  As moat tavern customers suspect thai what happens Ii Kernel ->l can happen ;ill over the i ouoti •. th* I would be fools to support a Government which intends to spoil their simple enjoyment hy replacing %  '" landlord In S cheerful bar with ,i tottsa nOMd ofuYijil presiding ovei UV1 on caviar a bar as el i • • • and pi i The? would also be fool, irlfty* Tney Br llk r voted million* of pounds eornperi"•'J* J^J* satiofl id ine brewers, und bigger took if they wwnl Into i sinteowncd tavern .it ill If ttie\ win hapin II tn them! BY NATHAMU GUBBINS Behind 1 be Curtain W ily ha i Joe B twelve* ..i th" H remlln changed lowardg U*e dm. .id cannibals of U) '.:i. M lew week; l.irk Timea writi %  Tn nshjnsj cone* walei %  next you i %  So thi %  know -. thi i us of Ihc New Union'i 25-year %  II in i %  %  in net b< rei ryborlv ol the Kremlin i vodka. They bois of Sower i plated SwimilulIywoMl' film :tars. ropes of p-\*i-!s to a gir| who has battled hwi ay into society iMiougli a luekj i carriage. Caviar is also >ha baat-know^ lilotting i i ib vodka fumes that bedrv I dlsrussion-i In the amall houn drink too much vodka ivlsr they will fall u .i d I" 1 nun%  dered in tln lie p. glvs v vodka because there |g o thay iii ba paaobai f%  i one Hie world as it -• because they will have n 'hmg to argue ibout at coof* i In either caw II would mean Ihs %  a, Hence the frienctu gestures hoping the Weal will havi .• oca to gt • the caviar con. When In doul RbOwl world affairs SlWSyS wiltc to your Uncle Nat about it gtaeksrard QISSHM *^\LD! H Q i , il.e village '-' centanarlai who occasionany otrora glii %  .( the nuwrtiiirr paid fn Usrcn ro tevnth century lite and thought f "'' Ihe I Uoi og :he modern call LIHHt if you morniiiu What about n nice arf bitter %  There's pour (filler. %  right? Vet. itionJ.' yo II. Somebodv been walkin on youi p ava' /( so, / nm nof awarr oi H out sll oVi i In Reel lit Talk about death takes an 'Hday You want cheorin up. \fu do Ever eerd the lals oJ Ene lorry '•'.ocli/'s oninioii. Bloie 'em all up and lalfc arterwardrf. That is not now regarded as a policy, Mr. Gargle? ml*, more tense ulien f'i'U been fiJi.icerf up. It mlKht start a war with Rus-ii Mr GargM Sot ef tee started Moietnp" >m "l< "oic There arc millions ol Itussians, air OargV That's because enough of "em ain't been bloioed up a'ready. Suppose, in your day. you had been obliged lo consult a group of United Nations before you took *i'ii What would you have done? We'd a-blouted 'cm up, loo Tlie %  hnlr bluaty UU on 'em. BICM 'm All A NOTHER election loaer is th-. revelation that under th. taxpayers havt paid £JOO.000 in %  yvur to provide fiee slimming pills for fai %  Youi pour Uncle Nat is only Vtrlnf from the shock ol providing free corsets for women he has never seen, and free aspirin for thousands of haggard, neurone women (all strangers) with imaginary headache*. Now, it seems, he has not onl\ i ten paying food subsidies to feiu of gtranaw thin women but also buying slimming pill' for thousand* of strange fa women who have Iteen eatin; 100 much. Even Solomon, who supported 1.000 wives, at least had the doubtful privilege of knowinp them nil. Should you require an anti•corrosive ALUMINIUM PAINT for use on Molasses Storage tSJdcft. Pttrol and Oil Storage Tanks, Gasholders, Bridges, Pylons. Cranes, or metal work and woodwork generally, you cannot do better than specify— DANBOLINE—SILVERETTE ALUMINIUM PAINT Supplied In two parts—a paste and n medium. The two should be thoroughly mixed before being applied—one tin of pasteto tone tin of medium. PRICE $10.39 per Gallon of Mix. For best renulls the following; instructions should be carefully followed: METAL WORK 1. For new work, apply 1 COBt of BROWN PRIMOCON (Primer), followed by 2 ecu!..f lANBOLI\:-siLVERETTE 11 I MIMl M PAINT. 2. For previougly painted work, if the surface is In good condition, rub down, clean, and apply 2 coats of liANBOI.INKSILVERETTE ALt'MINIf'M PAINT. 3. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and carry out ihe procedure for new work as descrilted at 1 above. WOODWORK 1. For new work, treat all knots with PATENT KNOTTING. Apply 1 coat of INTERNATIONAL I'RIMER FOR WOOD. Stop and nil all cracks. Then apply 2 coats of DANBOLINE-SILVERETTE ALIMINIUM PAINT. 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good condition, rub down, clean, and apply 2 coats of DANBOLINE ALt MINIUM PAINT. 3. For previously painted work, if the surface is In poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and carry out the procedure for new work as d**eribed at 1 above. TRY THIS FINE PRODUCT OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS. LTD.. AND BE CONVINCED. i DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-AGENTS. 91 r. IfcWmaia Joins I %  I'riiic'ewseK SS, countind coloneb who live tn i deeaj log ra inoi house r..-. ,i psi 11 %  new %  II i tttatni ii' Of %  II.II i i.i 1 I-maker. The prlnoeiSM are Kussiun fugitives from the Bol%  VSluUon Mr. B tall. atooptBg, wl-.iT.--han I R| | 78 years old—likes his new horn. Itui ho -till thuiks of rTlSlll] Berh arnen he llei d roomed house m School Ten... intil he mov.d to Paris In 194; i„ ins children. He was a corpori'l in the Rea :%  Duel %  Now hi >f 2"'< peopla anding Oiel % %  ;... IIOIN which was bomht. wlUl fhboui tog VIM., i hom owner Dorothy Ppget t led by her until the %  The Old DBJI I : %  . .-. %  [reel i>,si-iit f... Inherited from i g he worked in a bis.>u!1 f t.-toi.v "i invents | new kinds of 1 .th p'ide as we talked In tne flagged hall of the Manor. beoea ft a giant oil portrait < f \'. ganaer ill He also wrotp poems in English, had fotn volumes published m ui hit own aarpanae, Living in a single room in one .( the villaI found Prune in, blonde and elegant, Ii il sopran .it a cracked niann. She sat a mot:.; her souvenirs of the grand ol t The Princses nun,. the Imperial CaVal B> EVELVN IRON^ ond huabend 22 ytan .igo. in Flulsarig They Hved at the Sadntf • irm-vi.-v.houae from it-, ineepPrinee D ..^,. r of religious music, died hnr months ngo. Isr*S I'lirone 1 %  .. % %  .o orMi %  "Only war can break the Sovial hold on RuMla." aan the "Not war—revolution from inside" says Mr. Ilorman. Blonde, Fraod -born Princess Antoinette Me^teherskv. WftOSS mothtr-ln-law rounded the institution with Mi" Paget, now runs She showed .roos from the RbMlso i %  ..: II \ doctor and eight nurses look den gueats. Ian pi tests ng beer ds Rutaian tervtluchores. At the Tbestre With many Paris theatres closed for the nnmifll August get they I .; time. ID English—to he %  een in r : ,,. Good Old Summer Colombiet coil I' es, where from. The Good Ol i 9S5. This i be made bed Press. it. Only about 50 pcople were tn The ihaetre the mghi l WU there this week, and to* d iic.l fin the last act. Even daring dlscucefcaag on frw love and eonlmceptives failed t. fascinate them. There is only one French gir 1 In the cast. The rest of the playAmericans. Seats cost Hs. 6d. to 14a. Bd. ant Ihe tickets admit to the Vieu> Colombier Night Club in the cella. downstairs Here Negroes and art\ %  trig <.f SI Germain bebop on i tumdaerehlai square of dance Boor in an economical decor of old wins and spirit bottles hung fron the ratters. Client* paying El. V for a bottle of champagne (18s. So. in the shops) get a table. Those paying 6s. 6d. (or - bottle of beestand rd the bar. OMOI I the Hrltish Bank near tht Madeleine they are saying few


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    I\ .1 FOl'R MNDAV ADVOCATE M Ml \\ U (.1 ST 12. 1951 TRIUMPH OVER PAIN mime-rue mm tucRsoieMr in AMACIK' Howeow 'ANACIN n ago lad<| Ktatam eh* io effectively A few vein '•i lav to DM >ni biUnCi-ij oitnreefarnouimeOicineiiPheracettn. Ciffe.rwirid *j • with i IOURIM ingredient— C/J'NIM Aha 'AnKinV Quinine Ktt •illf with ih othar mcdicmei to tooth* act>ei. b'in| down ffvernh (tmparaturvt. rtuo-t a ral ime of well-being %  fn FIRST INTERCOLONIAL TRIANGULAR SCHOOLS TOURNEY OPENS HERE Local Umpiring Slamlurila l.ou Hy o. s. COfHR Mid-Summer Races The* Events \KW ,..,. am \ 00 yaw tufff frmm I lootnath** Rheum fever CoMi Hridachet hNrnimm Neuralgia ANACIN will clif. tan out n with amazing ipeed CAST Off PAIM-AT OMCC! Yes, for a very i>(tl* you on buy a (tablet envelop of ANACIN '— •no£h to brifij (On fau relief dom a boot of pain Anaein n alto aviibble m handy 20-tabkt boiei and in ton lei of SO tabieu. Share In the benefiu of Ifm freat new MMntrAc dtitove'f I ARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIN GET SOME 'ANACIN' TOO* 17 Doer or*. MdtffiH MS .-r"mmend'ANACI'! i Bniam alone over 12.000 BM it hi 'gMCI* KMiaiDBreat trll.ia M Mirth MrMa uniaf the . **£?** ..glossy and Icrcem and be nn . tMtvtal hair ihc kind ofhaif tliai hef] HryLrccm means pood grooming— an j because us pure, natural oils, so beneficial n hair and scalp, are emulsified. And ftjlu o tlll gum. nn xvip, nn spirn, in. -tarJi. Bojoy Hrvkrevtn's JoubU benefit of day-long WIIMllMM and lasling hair health. Sec how massage with Brylcrecm checks Dandruff and ow. aft arul lustre lo Dry Hair. Alk lor Brflt reOD c perfect hairdre>.inp. inui'. vita)-looking [el on in the world nn-'Jiitiit;. UH.. L1CCOI %  s sport %  Trtanutdar School* loun tnpetli %  • l r.,H n ison i • liana and %  : the Domini i '-live from Luda, % % %  several and I am Rlaii tti si-, thai one has materialised I am sorry i allege <.f Trinidad and %  | Loaf* included IB tnlist nf official fixtures. ill \KTKMN<; T ins beginning is extP and one |M| will not be fort in the direction "i %  tfig'**! inWrcolomal spoi nut srtll >)< %  the %  • Ui thuM' schtKilboy* \ i trtd urn just as warm In antitipatltm i arrive loan i •ome of I promising talent It was through the medium that players lihr %  • ... whom Utei nmselves In UMerickct. lint %  tion ATHLR1C8 WILL BK POPUIJIK A MII.KTU S too will ..It:.: ttOB. These an 9Tat Indies are bccominK highly organised Ut m-i'd tliiru are plans to have the ed ; ,l I he l'J52 i H i I at H< I more thiin sumnent incentive is being proIhrougbDat UM W< I Indaai and what could %  ultable scope for discovering potential stars than %  ' rtu rjecaaloM urc vary torn In which' j nplni or J^'J*; and even wban Ihej do they should beware llhcGre. . t ... However 1 Uave iul ion..' aeioss an instance wnicn u so wOUOttng d nce UaU might be %  on to pnm UM ruai JAMAICAN L'MFIKKS THANKFUL I RK hIVhl* .i 'rom Jamaica IB which member' or tinUmpires' ttaa u. thank me for my kn rlj£ a tha rnuM • y %  %  UM standard of umpumg in and tnat obtaining in Barbados? I have heard that the excellent tournament umpiring of Jamaican umpires Bwart and Iturke what could be found in first class umpiring circles In i ould we ho n aatlj no Uul we can Bnd umpiring of the standard of Jordan and Walcotl In our Salurdaj afternoon litsl class games" PATIIKTIC T ut poaiUon in u„ lAUnuadlata and Bacond Division la even more pathetic, in iptta of %  • ., %  agg UMta neglect nit) u hen the oecasloi ... umpires are n su %  bol .\n instance occurred recanUj in which a batsman followed a I lb he i off the wlckcl and Ua n I jl oil me an incngant |CtU bUl nc-vcrth.-U-ss %  umpire'i flnj i aa) for l.b.w was made. It was pom ted oul that the ball was pitched outside the leg stump and Us n could no! have l>ccn out even if In hacfl wickat and wickat "Yes", agreed the ui l gave him out for his monkey morkM, H Another %  mawur umpire takaa objection to apieais which he trunks should not !" %  made Whenever than Is a stentorian appeal equally loudlyN-a-.i-a-a-u-t o-u-u-t-t-t WHIP OFF BAILS O lIIKK umpires whip oil the balls as soon ns there arc signs of a drizzle bui nre not %  %  nxloua to resume play or msptn-t tineixkei after UM rain b mnt i Dototioua uicsdenlg this season in which Icki mi ihnj i ho il i hnee been under the pn %  i l not a single umpire had the guts to cull for an i xplanandn. Some iimpin • do not even no out to time and supervise the rollinn ol tin wickat batereen uuui vicket was rolled fn n : ii i the very noses of some of the nuvu 1 n the natun of a new birth. srere threatening to form? surely this would provide tin seopt ii>i discussions, the pooling ui eanerience and the ironing oul M i which members might nrpericnci in then inmvidual roles. WHAT OF TIIK ASSOCIATION? I I' thai naeoclaUon is to be formed this eeason, and there is no indication lhat it will he thin it will hardly be of any use this season Mason ialmost halfway through. iiu umpires undergo a rnedlcaj examination each year or Is it into making .. serlag of ludicrous mistakes tngj are now blind in one eye oi i av< '"'" : t OC thai there is no real synchronlsaheir reflexes. Umpires can make or mat a game. The importance of the role %  ivcilooked, hit! :lus doee not lessen i'.s lniportance. While lii, ii i'. fur the faithful few who have done their very best, nothing i %  U urgent >i. To net rid of the undesit-f ill new blood. ut Kill DAY I urnli-third Rare VICTORIA HANDICAP tfaeni faced the starter. Mr M. E. H. Boune*! bay eelding he i vionetl some dcl.i) tO get oil first | %  After a furlong had been passe I l at the gate but eventually the horses got off to a good start with Dunquanmo slightly in the lead. An exchange of places as they raced going towards the threefurlong pole brought April Dream to me front, but as the horses apthe straight for home Bright Light who had been moving up steadily was hustled by Holder to the fore She InCresUH her lead with every stride nun reached the Judge an easy winner two lengths away from Chutne; (Thirkell up) who was seeor.o half a length away from Dunquerque. Twenty-fllili Rare CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL HANDICAP Five horses faced the starter with Vixen and Cross Bow each carrying 2 and S lbs ove r weight respectively. The field got off lo a fairly good start with Vixen ndden b) Um I man in the lead. When they passed the stands for |he Bret time. II was still Vixen followed by Mor.v Ann. Cross Roads and Cross Bow with Suntonc bringing u\ I They strung out after passing the stands In Indian file hut on ncaring the ihfui i Cross Bow (Holder up) moved up and made a strong bid for the premier position. When the tield reached me fourfurlong pole. Vixen (Lu'chm^n up) was sUU in the lead with Cross Ui.w second. Vixen and Mary Ann began to give way to Cross Bow and Cross Roads who took over at this juncture and were running first and second respectively. Cross Bow kept the lead from then on in spite of a challenge from Cross Roads coming nround by the clock. The bay gelding well piloted by Holder raced up the straight to win comfortably by two lengths iihetd of Cross Koads who was aacond three lengths ahead of Mary Ann. Twenty-sixth Race SOl'TII POINT HANDICAP Eight horses were scratched and me remaining nine started with Aberford and Doldrum carrying 4 lbs. and 1 lb. respectively overweight. They were off to a good start and soon Infusion hustled by Yvonet was leading the field. This hi still held when passing me stands fothe first time with Aberford in the second position and Hashing Princess a close third. The horses strung out around the bend af'cr which there was some exchange of places. This went on until the clock was passed when I) P through with a remarkable burst of speed t anler posilon She arai i halkaaged iirongl-ady (O'Ncd up) %  Holder urged her well i diivng ii the Judge a leu. I of her challenger who was second half a length away from Wla*sRCe (Crossiey up). Joeheg Holder had now performed the hat trick and incidentally trainer Hon. V. C. Gale. TwenO -seventh Race onrrjf HANDICAP There were six entrants in this event over sev.-n and one half furlongs. Joan's Star carried seventeen lbs. overweight, Croaslcy up) got off to a bad start but soon caught up with the field. PaSBattg the stands for the first tune, the order was Gavotte (Thirkell up' Miss Friendship ridden by Yvonet on the rails with Blue Diamond (Lutchman up) In the third position fallowed on, Joan's Star and Jewel. There were some exchange* aa the field pasaed the five furlong pole When they reached the Hastings stretch, Blue Diamond oved up iti the front, but did no) kean the lead for long as Monsoon who was close to his heels challenged and took over by the two furlong pole to maintain this position and win by 1 y lengths from Blue Diamond. Gavotte was third three lengths behind. Twruly-eiihUi Race (IIAMHEKLAIN HANDICAP Seven horses were scratched and the remaining four were soon off to a good start. Apollo (P. up) was quickly In the followed by Collet on. When the horses passed 11 for the llrst lime, however. First Flight who had been racing in me third place moved up to second. The Eagle brought up the rear, the live furlong pole Colleton caught up with First Flight but Apollo was still in the lead An exchange of places took place as the Held raced towards the three furious; pole and The Eagle. urged by Laltimer, pulled out to take the lead. Each contestant was now going all out but LgtUmer kept The Eagle well in front. He threw off all opposition as he raced down the straight for home and won easily three lengths BWaj from C'olleton who was second five lengths ahead of Apollo. Twenty-ninth Race H1SII HILL HANDICAP Two horses were scratched leaving a field of eleven with Sliunte, Hed Cheeks and Dommo each carrying 4, 6 and 12 lbs overweight respectively. The field pot oil to good start with H; (Yvonet up) leading folli Elizabethan and Landmark %  1 the Stands for the first time they were still In this Harroweeti moved away from the Held which strung out In Indian file by the live furlong pole but Ited Cheeks who was actually last and well piloted by Lutchman began to move up by UM four When the field got between the three and the two furlong poles. Hed Cheek* took over from Harnd then raced home an easy winner by three lengths. Landmark who had also moved up finished second four lengths ahead Of Elizabethan who was third. MUng i fairly wed by When Waller Polo This Morning THKRE will be two water polu -natches this morning a! the Aquatic Club In preparation far lbs forthcoming lour to Trinidad. Play begins as soon after S.30 o'clock us possible and me referee wlU bo Mr. Frunkic Mayers, as official reieree of the Trinidad Water Polo Association at present in Barbados on faolldaj The men's teams are: Team A":—M. Foster, B. Patterson, G. McLean, G. Foster, M. Weatherhead, N. Portdlo and H. Weatherheod. Team "B":—P. Foster, T. bearwood, C. Evelyn. F. Manning. B Manning. K. Incc and D. Bannister. Reserves:—!) Johnson and H Brooks. The ladies teams are — I Team A'*:—A Eckstetn. M. Knight. J. Gale, Janice Chandler, CLUB PREMIERE TENNIS RESULTS FRIDAY'S PLAY Men's Slnglrs Scmi-rinal* ,\ Bymmonda boat N. symmonds 6—4; 6—0. Ladles' Slnrles— Finals Miss A. Griffith be.it Miss l Alleyne 6—0; 6—2. Monday's Play Mixed Ih>ubles—Semi-Finals A Gnmlh and W. DeC. Fordo vs, Miss C. Alleyne utid J. Hobinson. Men* Double*—Final* N. Symmonds and A. Symmonds vs. F. Edwards and C. M. Thompson. M Taylor, P. Pitcher and JMacKinnon. Team "B";—B. Himte. F. Carmichael. D. Warren, P. Fitznatrick, J. Hill. JChandler and P. Chandler Reserve*:—A. Sutherland, B. Williams. T. Browne and D. Johnson, f • .*! fi %  * HON. V. C. GALE SADDLES EIGHT WINNERS Usher and The Eagle Win the Sweep m aotma £ FTER a week -if | : ., little ,„oir time than the short apasM between the last race and the closing lime for the copy for mis article In which to analyse the results of so many races. It Is therefore easier to touch only on the highlights and even about these one must be brief. The first Ihing which I believe must have struck everyone who attended the greater part of the the unqualuled success which the llrst four-day fixture cr staged In Barbados turned out to be. Naturally at such short nonce I have not been able to get the facts and figures to substanUate the claim that it was the best (or at UM beat) nuttings from the financial point of view, hut judging from the returns of the Pari and forecast and especially the Field Sweep it was clear lhat on Saturday last the B.T.C. had a record day. Yet when fourday meetings were talked about in the past it was the last day which nearly everybody was afraid would peter out into small gate and netting returns. I am not suggesting that we should have had four day meetings before that, bj fact I think the B.T.C. are to be congratulated on wailing until the most opportune moment to stage one. It would him been nonsensical, in my opinion, if three or tour years ago we had lollowed me style set in B.G., for instance, of having a four day meeting with too few horses in me upper classes. But we may rest assured that once an entry of over 75 is expected we must have four days unless in future races arc COOd soparate classes. We must also dei spi mm g up classes like C -nd C2 if we are to remain in racing on the Garrison Savannah. If only in the Uteri i limb, and certainly very near fatal accidents during the coui^e of this meeting. In future others may not be as lucky as How Bells and No-to-Nite and come i.ff with superficial damages only. T 'KNING to the events themselves my mind goes back to the August meeting in 1947 when the horses in the stable of Hon. J. D. Chandler amassed a total of ten wins for tfu/t gentleman as a shMr, Second on that occasion was Hon. V. C. Gale with seven. A' this meeting last week it was Hon. V. C. Gale's turn again and this dnu he equalled his previous liest .if .addling 8 winners which he accomplished at the July meeting of 1035 with horses like Dick Turpin. Wit. Sunrise and Pique. Of course his average was much better men as the 8 wins were equal in half the programme which covered i.nly two days. But since those days West Indian racing and breeding has made long strides and no better example of this is to be found in the composition of Mr. Gale's string at this meeting. Undoubtedly the best horse on results was Bow Bells. She belongs to the first crop of Burning Bows which Mr. Cyril Barnard launched into racing in me South Caribbean in 1949 and it is a grand tribute to this sire who died recently, as well as a reminder of what he might h;-i furlongs. I if,ink he la better on the wholu over a distance, but ho clearly ha* eiiuuuh npnil to make him a horse of some class. I should think that if he has not been dropped out of the Trinidad Derby his is definitely one to be watched. There DM5 ii few better than he, but they will bavi to be M, or verv good, as Beat Wishes is. to beat him. It Is therefore with come regret that at Ihe same meeting we should see such a line f,ll> Injured Luckily the noly )ust escaped a fatal injury although it is not yet known whether she will be able to i ace again for a long while. A MONG UM others In Hon. V. C. Gale's stnng Elizabethan easily stole the show by running a most unusual race (for her) when .she took the Stewards Handicap on the third. Jockey Holder Is not without due honour for his share In this victory and I have never ..on him ride a better finish. Ills hat trick yesterday on Bright Ught. Cioss Bow and Doldrum elimaxcd one of his best meetings. The grey tllly Harroween was one of me most outstanding horses ..t Uie meeting. Not of a very robust nature I think that four days b a lltlle more man she can handle at her present age ^ml especially to over the longer distance.-. Yei l -till believe that she Is going to i;.vo us some splendid performances in the future over ~'j and '.I furlongs. She is not unlike U ee Fun in her style of running and in breeding loo. Free Fun. it may be recalled, was no match for the best In A class over 7'j furlong* at the same age. But at four there was no match for her over anything from 5 to nine. I dee no reason why Harroween should not do the same. She will of course have much stiftcr opposition, but no more than she cun cope with I am sure. The horse lo tie with Usher in the sweep was the first from Trinidad to do so for some time. Exactly how long I cannot remember, but I believe it goes back to somewhere in 1938. TinIn itself is a good omen for racing in these two colonies as although we have been Winning the sweep in Trinidad With our horses regularly since "38" It is seldom that they have sen! pa anything capable of doing the same' thing here. W HILE it ma> i-i.h ii %  > %  ft a titling one at thai, It Is Of interest t" 1 note that the sweep was won by a son of Trinldnd's most famous Creole filly, the ever revered Glencagle. Yet more coincidental still when we MO that he tied with ( ian of Maid of Honmir, Glenengle's most per-istci.l rival from Barbados What is also of Interest about The Eagle is that he should turn out to be so lacking in speed. Surely no son of Gleneigle should ever be found wanting In mis respect. But that is how it is in breeding no matter what the exjierts say. pie, COlwATI orr£S5 5C!Uil:~!C .VJ*,>:C. VM? MUSIIK0 TEiTIf RKirr ArTfft 2AYIH3 WITH COLGATE DENTAL CREAMS HELPS STOP TOOTH DECAY! FASTER, CLEANER than AH il jroui ehiklren ago Ibeut teeth ritflit after meals with Co*gate Denial Cream They'll i i tlgate'i dellcloui I %  %  %  %  %  help Exhaustive Research By Eminent Dental Aetitorities Proves Hew Using Colgate's Helps Stop Teeth Decay lefere II Starts! -.' v i • i: i' • ,;;, i' ... versitics—case histories of hur,.IriHlsnf people who uscl Colgate Vntdl Cream right after ruling %  siiows the t olgnte way helps pfejvgnl hew cavities, rrently h> \h decay! AlWAYS LSI ^COIGATI S TO QIAN YOUR IRtATH WHILE YOU CUAN YOUR raw—AND wir I OKAY I PH0SFERINE for a quick convalescence When the body'* reserves arc brought low by influenza or other debilitating illness, and convalescence threatens to be a slow busincis, I'HOSFURINB can do much to replace energy and %  trcngthPHOSFERINB its line tonic powers by coaxing the appetite, providing the gentle stimulus to get things going again. So responsive Is the body to the help of PHOSFERINE that improvement may be looked for almost immediately— and every day will bring signs of returning strength. In Liquid or tablet form. 11 drops of PHOSFERINB equal i tablets. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS for Ota^cnton, Dcbiffly, IndigMtioo. 5>t*phttn—a. and oft fnfftx ^ want Ca$*rys!



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    M SIIAV. AUGUST 12, ItSl """" SUNDAI UUOCATE NOTICE TO MIOI-hl I PI US Owing to the tremendous Sales of our New Biscuits we regret we have not been able to institute an island-wide delivery service as yet, but we hope to have an efficient delivery scheme throughout the island within the next three weeks. In the meantime we hope you will understand our position and send to the factory for your WIBIX SODA CRACKERS, MARIE BISCUITS and GRAHAM CRACKERS if a van is not already delivering in your vicinity. FRESH FROM THE OVEN... WIBIX SODA CRACKERS 3 Dcp er lb r 3 for 1 c ent MARIE BISCUITS 54c. per lb. GRAHAM CRACKERS 46c Per lb. THE WEST I MM A BISCUIT CO., LTD. .II.I.S ltO\lt Mill Wlllll I'XIIK PACE FXEVF-N i • • . If %  ....ii



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    SUMMIT, u (.1 si ,_., i ls SUNDA1 AII\IH\II Picture* by CYPRIAN LaTOUCH[ I'M.I MM THE AGE OF QUEEN VICTORIA Hi at the %  %  I I nd But nmong the junk that the uncomfortable chairs. Aimm* the .,. % %  on lh.%  I> IAN UMM mantiepieces, m from Brin-iton' rr-Lmal studies uerr | v w piece* r>| i reel bea Pr>initanc*. n the Exhibit, n tn-re I* #nn i himiii bur. One locket bore th-> Inscription: "The hair I wear I boM mowi dear". A fine motto for balding man! There was a tine collection i t wall tract* In one room, each more gloomy than the next. But none could outdo the sombre Plate hanging in the itting room, which read. "Prepare to Meet In. Uod, The Handicrafts dtaptava ihowed what a lot of time Vu toiinn ladle-, had to kill. Then .VIMpl n prkh pkbm inn*iuinly done on leather, books liUe.1 wnb COptod quotation* and intricate design-, in shells. NO FLEAS ON THIS DOG.. VICTORIAN 1'ASltIONS evening dress and the latent ntylo In bathing dn i KLIM l: pate, lafa Btttt KLIM freest wlffea*j reMgeratlea KLIM qacltiy li aheayi BtrratwJ i.. i 'ii iiirii and >usa lio SIMPS Il.r..un.l :...!., ilth—iferri i ..i.-.iulk Ihsi Kl I | I'.nUlmft DtiniJ ,II frt*h ,>. mi!k. S KJMao-Uaccr 4> KLIM ii rjiammcB^pd far Intast fording Sgf KLI Udly pa-.hfd IIG KLIM Ji a,-.** Xdee il if let. ionfral %  i txane' Duttini P ng pure i B.H.I i.1 r v il kulei l %  and non-trrhani to %  %  I 'LOREXANE' DUSTING POWDER IMPFKIM illlMIHI il*ll\KMMIt HI AIS IIMIIII) \ s RKMlrN X SON' ( %  AMADOtj IIMIIII) HARRISONS BROAD STREET SCALES SCALES SHOP SCALES III II. CAPACITY riTTED WITH __, ALESS BRASS PAN. COM\79 AA PLETE WITH WEIGHTS %  **#. %  ••• KITCHEN SCALES 7-lh CAPACITV WITH STBONC SEAMLESS TIN PAN. COMPLKTl. tQ "10 WITH WEIGHTS J7.J7 ll• /.*# #/U WILL PIND OIK PRICES TO III: NOT MKIIKI.V COMPETITIVE HIT DBPOOTELS AIIVANTAIIKOIIS. VOI K BNQI 11(11 ,s ,1111 Ml APPRECIATED. HARRISON'S II -.i .i.-i. Dcpt. Tel 2364 Fitting shoes for the outdoor occasion In England the SPIRE brogue tod Thb masculine *tylc. combines m hjndv.p> %  appearance with a friendly tilling. |ivnu raaArt from tlte lifit step I \k W M'lHI Hloas, ihcte hrognei arc oat Iron %  i*. I.I 11 srlcvtcd leaihen by l:ngluh %  hoc irdiiuncn. Be filled from ihe newly arrived slockiot • %  : leading ttores r2' mis M ILK %  *'.ot THI WORLD OVII 4MM for Bmrbatot (iencral Agency Co. (BubaduiJ Ltd. trX> Hot 27), i li.ii Sirw. Bnl^urn fitting for men ///r JMl£4£ & at////// I.M. II. MIMIIS8 10. LIB. %  INSIST ON %  a PI HI*A (HOWS %  a %  THEY ARt THE BEST I H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents %  %  %  %  %  • %  %  %  %  Q QuajOte* i i NOT ONLY DURLNG PHAKMAC\ WEEK... But 24 l.< da* we provide the public with the most effli ton service In Bhe island. Our trained staff dbpanainfl only the purest drugs are always willing and ready to meet emergency i Send Your Next Prescnrflion to KXII.inS Mil 1. STORKS MODERN MAHOGANY • BEDROOM FURNITURE • DINING TABLES CHINA CABINETS • MORRIS and other EXCELLENT WORKMANSHIP BEAUTIFULLY FINISHED CAVE SHEPHERD & CO LTD. 10.11. 12. 13. Broad Sirwt / in> it t an s i \§t /*!/#/; vf.s Mariftl Iti a mlt/ 4 art. inhlimn I %  HEON BCEI pi . B %  IIIAIMD PEA) \\y -> • Ba STR ilNBD PI %  III 31 STRAINED PHI ^lr STRAINED PEARS I u U RAJIV CEREAL 4 IIAHV OAI.MKAI 1 in .' 'v. STHAWllKHItV II.A.sriHOH VNGI p<-i pkl. 20c. i Rl SHI l> PINI IPPLI a t Tin II IOHETTI In CHEESE SAl.'i E pei Tn. lie %  .: PI %  Tin 8tc. Dutch AP 10 oz. I'm .i CHOW CHOW—1-n.. II, CORN PLAKJEfl PW Ife, i Ii I KRISPIKS l*kt tfrlcai FIG JAM—2 Ih Tin : I li'l.K JAM I 6flc. I : Bottta 13c. per Carton ... 4.00 I 8TAJVSFELB. StOii A to. rriK 1 BROAD STHCtT



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    si NI>\\ \I C.I -.T Ii, l.-.l -I s|).\V \h\iK.\TT PACI le %  he maioriiy of the audaface will I memoiable are the MMour I'hoiotraphv and lh# magnificent pall The Tet-hniiould sec and c-Ameraman Guy Green, who is responsible, has combined colours in costumes and acts, the effect o( whu-h U breathtaking This is the typa with its background of IBth cenilthy Engllah mM h their be •fid their gracious mode ul Ufa XA'l lhat Fn£li*h producers exc 11 i heighten th* • rfcctivelv dram .it. KOHINSON vs. TIKI'lN Al the Empire, the big attraction will be the Sugar Hay Kottinson vs. Randolph Tuipm ngm for the middle-weight championship of the world, and a bang-up fight it La too. All fifteen rounds are shown and the commentary is Jubt right. If '• %  %  %  !, I If] PARADF OF lMl goes, it cant go too lar away Irom me. A musinggtoi eal eomedy farce b.i.*el on CO0hWdjI irtentitlea. win, IgTfl The story Is fairly complicated. Carn.ll a* Its chief protagonist r tid concer n %  pennlleaa roung l %  %  •* %  %  *• "' *<•>'> ih.tr.iftrn/iiwomnn, Blanche Fuller, who goe. %  '"' uninteresting music and 1.. live trlth her uncle. Simon J*'rky sequences. Fury, and his son. Laurenee, at Clare Hall, as governess To his THK THIEF OK BAGDAD small grandchild I-avinta. Sinround-.i !> wealth, prestige and A re •Issue of an old favourite iM-autv. and wishing to seeure her is snowing at the Plan I Ml future, she agrees to marry lui THIKK OF BAlill.Vb :.ni.. cousin, who is next in line of inSabu and the late Conrad Veidl rtertUncc Steward-Of dare Hall Filmed MI Terhiucoioi it is like is Philip Thorn, an Illegitimate gorgeously illuslnile : del u JO nn of the original ownei. Adam wnium u f the Arabu.n Night* Fury. Arrogant, hitler and conihe sectmgs are speetaculiir and \ C '"P U uCr, the palace of th* Hi I i %  . tn produce si.u.m oi Bain, is antic In 1U bo evidence nf marriage between orsontel beauty .-ind splendour father and mother. He and Htan.be fall In love, n.nd with her Th ,,„_„ i. ;„ „... knOWtodn he murder, her huua^VSk.' rom tl, band nnd her uncle With his inwarted ambition on the eve ul fulfilment, he suddenU MauM! that Lavinln stands in his nay. and BlgaerM' love tor bim turns to norror. when she becomes aware that he is planning to kill the child. >. Mite* AraDiai. together on i StYUUj Of .\; gut %  strung Otntrai ihemc—a small boy. wnose thieving way* have madi linn iioioiuius bis frieiwisini with a boy King whose power has bean usurped—and all the airuntng .ulvi-ntuivs the two expeni the Pool of London is a stean yacht with an unfamiliar flag Shi la the P i ialli %  I Roberta of Mon rovia; the tag (red and whit stripes and a white star on bl in the corner) belongs to Ijberla tic African Negro republic The President Raberta is the ,-i ..n d l yjchl of III Ki.bfrt Lontoert, 28-year-old presldeni i>f I Dutch shipping linn With lum ire 17 guests, member* uf his own ind related families, and a priest they have come here to see the %  "estival. What >orl of welcome has I.*in. don given I tells the truth uncle's deaths, to the Chief Constable, and wliili her evidence public declaration of her love for Philip, it also S.IK1* him to the callow*. The dramatic situations are well handled, and Philip's Lnattoo of Blanche at his trial. Is one of the highlights. %  fore the young king find happiness Magic abounds throughout thi film. There is the Flying Hone who takes its rider galloping through tlie clouds; a djinn, who is released from a battle by Ihe sea; the all-seen..; Eye. Stolen from BO ancient Coddrss. and ul cour-e. the aajujli esffpea that sails over e roof-tops of lUi-d.m Stewart Granger gives a first,. ... Philip Hitherto. ..S" 1 *" H lh '' 'hpi and Conrad ii,., i, f nr ih? Veidt as the usurper and wickctl rote* in which I have seen Mr. magician are perfectly *a-.t. Willie OraBge, in d Mi acting has run June I>uprez and John Juatin made much Impression on me fje Idetl • ihe WryaWlj However, i trw Illegitimate son ,lL '' landing I Milei M.iilesion ahis charaeteri7ati<.ii i skilful ind ""' "'d Bulian%  %  f ooli sh sMdun, sonrlndrui \ lei Hoi on "*o does nonesiinto to bone* Blanche k .ml. mi Ihe bis daughter for a mOgiod Reinf whole, • ell-bal i : i %  ,, oOaclton of but I tlilnk she could have shown U • more evidence of a calculating disAM in all. the itim i^ a tairy position Walter Fitzgerald heads Ule ol adventure, f.mtasy and %  food .>u|x"<"'g ea-t and the beauty. No Kutioiis The Polish captain. Mr. K. Nowak. tells me he has already pent four fruitleai days bryinfl ti> let ration books for ins ponean:crs Tin s a yacht, and lie must apply to he local Food Office. The Fjd Mice say the ship is steamer and comae under the Cuatonu Neither h books 0 until he sails for Capetown t ek Mi Nowak his passengers only on tinned ind unrationed %  of the Dutchnup the Thames in their launch thei other night to vbrit the South! Bank. Putting In at a deserted landing-stage they were told by three uniformed official! '" go away They went wtthoul Nelnf the Fi-tiv d Missing A (all The raehl wa later to have ealbvt at Southampton. Becauaa of their reception w London! the pait\ have ch.ingnl their minds. On the way to Capetown, tl PrrslJenl Kaberu. will call a1 Monrovia. Liberia's capital Mr Lomberl is making the trip u Inspect >tiippuit{ Inu i L B 9 /ffcut A6ont7cwn ti-. i.. tui seersucker Sun inothei ..ilul Tropical -ti irom liu.vo at the Broediirewi lean Von n ftM an and colouiand OHCO) live prices— and all to large Fur ras lal wer there are attractive Mosa ID pastel tints to wear with styled taffeta skirts utiful American dresses •/ear In waffle pique malena There are also entremely ma %  afternoon dresses from %U %  M i even less) to emphasise •t -plendid value at the BroadShop iih Minx—the RUssBM ii onstaol demand At Cole\ iillman ^hiinnenu keep n ivlni keep an seUini ". ngni tent is on the wav UlM to get your name > sro more of the p..w.rful e<* ifumbers artcoming -have thr two presently in To*'t* Prices are likely to be as before on both makes of cart—The Minx 12.300 The Humbei *S70 Mrn .*>nieihing for the Convert!.iiilniit. the Minx Convertible will be here soon, ogelher with a number ol Hillnan Station Wagons Watch for innouncements from Cole h Co. Lift • • • This is roadl] vei. The States and Canada are Ihta Whit I Cotton large contributors to the marvelAngiaiae, and only J2.40 pel selection of Dress Material at yard. And ihe gailv designed CotDa Coetg & Co Ltd The Sheer-. I Plaids an' also something l. lln and Flowered are outc eapeciaU) tl Bill l" price |, as re the Urganxies in of nd Othei ilmllard in the foei the Marine Hotel the show are aiigh. with exoll en France i Ktreotdinary beauty o| %  i .. I.iiile Shop The ung — Nsfhuea ol Haw n and Laet %  iw with Handrolle hems at $6 00— two piice-. the ; rove the Turtle Shop value b ndecful as it<< siork. 1 Oft reallv know v. ha i " all about— a: be I Si R ... Street, yean It through an exactm, eeirieeil) apeeated uteaae Syai*m 'hat misi.es nolhini FiTStl] I | I : 1 l.v ope rate* I High Powon %  Am k foi hat leaves not the small* n %  Matt hlng tin exterior, the interioi m transformod, B.IS and oil is cbjecked tyre pr eeau r e corrected and t srhOle unrtvngni7li1e car re %  • vou at a time and plan %  ih this attention p dial sssfi FM Ibulesm.i!. n iherc are d.bgbtfui flow eretl Satins and White | Faeone for Bridal < I An exceptionally fast selling se leeli'.n of Taffeta materials, yon really see—Ml in* wid Pi.ir uuulleai bolts of faslinalinv innterlaK and minor*: i %  %  %  v n v pui poss —at Da Costa's. • huh e 'he 1 Plant's Havt' Engint Trouble Ovir S*a LONDON. Aug. 10. ; linen Bring %  total el eeij from (liiiiiaiiv i.i N' 0 i' IK developed engine trou. i\ forcing tluin Ul turn bach ( %  •[ lerrtilrtM at Bhansson Airport, Ireland No one was injured A chartered A r 0* with "l" Germans aboard nturne. after trouble Ht) ,,uh I'll.second plane i P imi can Airways ti at.~ nnai ...nv insj II pel en era, det eloped Irou* ble m one engine pOO %  and irouble In i second on IfW to ttuutnon %  so M landed on x %  <• %  —u.r. i neie. at Chase's Drt Stoiv (ph. 33M1. Thi rrtvel ol AT .I, ..n da Igneu bras sou would .Ii. well t< about. And arc you rering ihe marvellous Towel at Chase'sfrom 7c' are thai free rythlng, on BuebyH gfl 9m Jence St reeta, Prices are low realh LOW (; W. Hutchlnaon t Co. Ltd. in mis Idealb lam -"it end modem The Vanki and the CampbeUi HarQware Store With 1U extreme'"d Hie lfain> .ire coming I Usere la resnerk%  w 11 ,l '* n *'"h the inn Orel Th. nbhrvalue Just look... what do th. % ieavi < %  foi a moment Cocktail | '••sea in > ,r larden-'—not n: *e each Lt-inonaite Jug-at 4 I. • cement, they leave Weed-. m > i decorative Dinner Service foi "'" ""' have something here Igg.89-a M piece Tea Service fw hai'll kill em 11 it FBRNOX $10 3iV \ ( ii see. then la value .inn OliK Wr.,1 Kill-'i end obtainabli ombtned And over then PiantaUooe Ltd FKKNUXIs Canadian Galvaniged Wan tl peciall) sultgbei rn Includes Watering Cans, Buekcl nul graai on hiwns. md W sMubi You'd like to ,||S and drivta, And here is j in'.longeri Bj ..II meoru %  %  • '" %  the Plantation Ownei ml :ne courteous slaff are gl Sulphate of Ammoni.i K. <• ing to be available through Planlauoni Ltd and you .•<• %  rota kindly lH"'k '.our reiiiiiemeut.i now. $M#WHt& that biugi ynt/ nc*J CMMY*, %  new cmv^ide^ue $w YMHMVUC mecUnA!>. GARDENIA by < % % %  '17 and Handbag Phial MdUhng So*}, /'ftfumed <,'••/fru, IhulnK Powdrr, and Haiti tjsrna. t \t ii eTijin '... Leg. fa n.., in. ueutg.n & A\\Vg|u| X^yjNGs IYEASHITE ram irvlea ^ STOP GOLDS Phensic fan** STOMACH PAINS PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dupcl tightness and pain behind the eye. They bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy, congotcil feelings, at the same time soothing ihe nerves and counteracting depression. The aches anil pains of 'Flu disappear in no time. PHB45IC tablets act quktt* and salely. Thev neither harm ihe heart nor upset the stomach. Keep t upph of PHENSIC labk-ts by you always Vh V. ensic TWO TABLETS BRIN6 QUICK RELIEF FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBA60, NERVE PAINS, HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS f lei n aw ..ii i/ ,!, Columbia Charlie Kunr i.n Deeca the one and onh Dei Bingle i.n Krunswlrk (muvbe lo i boat tii ol i the) re oi Record \ i i* I t o Ltd When Q toiin BI IIM M" i. Counter take A %  l the splendid Bkca i; i diai len to the i larttj "f tone h In -i a BetUna Ltd In their md tt.M'i leeation .it nit Balmoral Gap theii eonectton of retting downs end l"v Dresae* lomuiiK aa are the lieti I 5 1 Tub Original Oni iietiuu creation M %  dial offer a year'a gueranwill thitll you—a comtati Ban Cocktail ami Evening In S ri' ylj" av:uhible A MartlCS iout of lhi> S/0rl0V-0nd • HandCo.. i,id. oiso siock the Scko ssnbrasdered Bolero ? pie.e with B M.-lel U.i-lii W'ntr I'eii.sanl Sl.vJe tieoigelte I ervfee. BI..U ThiIxuidon Style.! importel YEAST-VITE -.it. 01.if gW—d '• WaTPJ* sp,ti" HIM A MW VA4BM AV** Aa .hr Hhlp. QMH I" ISH n.'n* <*• ATF.RMASS PFNH. CI TITK PAFEE. srECIAl I.AI'NIIKV SI Mil II, SMAI.I. TIIKKMOS II I: JAKS. VPIilTAHI.h and I l.OWHK SEEDS AEBOMOL ELV SPKAY P.A. CLARKE -Cosmopolitan Pharmacy I-l-.isi I m. HENRY STREET THE ROOM WITH A SMILE ALSO IN TABLET FORM MACLEAN BRAND Stomach Powder 6 i o**yy/t'vf all se*n the room that seems lo amilo >'• ul.' .1 tl,. %  .liid.iwk and 1. there plnred Just right lo eatefa tin luiht, 11 | 1 polliiherl brass, allsti mnif fleemlog .ill H.ij loajg > %  Boor loo, angrtilta svitfe all aring that i....t. heatta .-. ..f 1 ,r ah


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    SUNDAY. AUGUST 12. IKil MNUAY ADVOCATE PAGI: H\I RACING RESLLTS M I. tRRIMIN -H1W1H Sl BAI tl'Gl'M 11 ll WEATHUI: f.l.e. THACK. Good. Ira late: V1CTUKIA HANDICAP—CUaa I lan.tr SIM (Jill... Ills. (Ml—5>, rurteats I'SMEK 133 lbs Mr. M E R Bourn,Jockrv Quisled 2 VANGUARD 109 lbs. Mr V E Cox JockoThirkr l 3 SOPRANO 110 -libMr I. F Flstier Jockay ON.il IViHTWin M 66. Daef 2 30. It 92. FORECAST 111.11. AUiO HAN C'.cnulHina (1022 ha CMriBI; Viceroy (1104.4 lb*. •lo (111 lbs. Wilder). START Good FINISH Cloar. (, Inilt 3lm|ln<. -.iul>.(Uu' K Bourne. :nii ir nvBiu iiiMiKir iiu. F: • Lawn im, ((MS, ills, -m : % %  hrtow />/£/.££ L/ST FOR MEET AUG 2 NO ; w MR. M E. R BOURNE'S bay gelr'ing Usher and Mr 1 llS 1 OpiC H. Farinha'g bay colt The Ea>l!p tied for first place with 111 r point* each to win the bif sweep as the B.T.C. Mid-summer Ol Meeting ended at the Garna>n yesleiday. ... First prize will be Oiv.aed between holders .,t tickets T.OST WfiPK Nos. S-0731 aiui QQ-1S5*. Ual CCIV The prire list follows : — Amount each jo.4 (i I0.W2 to 5.M0.00 2.970 00 1. BRK'.lll LIGHT 2. CHUTNEY tUBtCfU' lit ll III lbs no lb Mr C. Barnard. Jockey Holder Hoti J D Chandler. J.-k.y Thirkell Hon J D Chandler Jockey Crofslev 11 hI'ARI-MUTfEL Win: .. Place: 11.12. |5.20. |1.;. FORECAST HU1 ALSO RAN: March Winds (113 lbs. Lutchman): Rambler Roar (1072 lba. Wilder); Cavalier (126 lbs. P. Fletcher). April's Praam (121 Mm. Yvonell: Cardinal (US lbs. Lallimerj. START FINISH: Conilorljble 2 lengths, 4 lenulh. WINNEIt: J-yr.-oU, l,.f. Burnlna Bow— Felicias %  R Hon. V. C. Gale. 'I' II% %  < l.i 111 l.AH MEMORIAL HANDIC'Ar < laa. l> Lawcr —Uat. litU. 1131. MSI— Furlona. Horse .. 11 Place s 0731 The Eagle 1st a 1 o 1559 Uaher . 11 2nd Oavidei I'l" 180.1 Landmark 10 3rd AAA :....: U 9 4th 11 1S69 8 Sth a I-:::. WW 5238 Bow Bells alvid* I PP MM Rebate a 7lh. th 111) FF 1284 WM Fair Sally t Olh and | 1 others I J 6473 Monsoon a divide u MU ItitKtil Light 6 1 a 9716 %  ... IMaiasaiil • Other horses divide S.WHIH "I 1 lb.. Mi (' llamaid Jockey Holder ROADS 111! lb JockeV Joseph 1 MARY ANN I2H II Mi 1 E C llelhell Jockey Yvonel TIME: 203 PARI-MtrTL'EL Win: 11.80 Place. 31.12 Sl.76 FORK! %  ALSO RAN: SilnKinc (109 lbs. Thirkell). Vixen (102-2 lbs. Lutchman) START: Good. FINISH: CWfortable. 2 lengths, 2 lengths. WINNER: 4-yr-nld, bg BurnuiK Bow—Chivalry TRAINER Hon. V. C. Gale. ::*ilh Rare: SOI'TII POINT HANDICAP—CLM C a Lawer—aim (126., (III. ISO). 1 Farleaas 1 ixn.DKl'H 108.1 n.s Mi N. M. Inniss. Jockaa Hoidei %  IAN LADY .112 lbs Mr. V. Chase Jockey CTNeil 3 FLIF.UXCE Ill lbs. Mr. S A. Waleotl Jockev CrosslesLOU. I'AHI-MUTUEL: Win: 1442 Place: SI 74. S2.14. 12.12. AST: 15424. A!.Si i RAN: Dashing Princess (116 lbs. Lutchman); NotorUte (126 Its. P. Fletcher); Tupay (126 lbs. Newman): Infusion (III lbs. Yvonel); lord i Hi. 4 n... wihlen; .Mi.s Panic (114 lbs. Thirkelll. MM Good. FINISH (.|„ v I length, 'i length W INNER .1 -vr.-old. cht. Wyndham—aerrliT IER: Hon. V. C. Gale. 27U1 Rare: OISTIN HANDICAP—Class G Lower—HM iSUJ. (.„. 340)—J'.. Furlongs Mr. N. Sookram Jockey Joseph Mr. R. E Gill Ji.-icey Lutclui.a.-i Mr V. E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell Win 15.24 Place: $2 76, 51 86 1 MONSOON 111! lbs 2 BLUE DIAMOND .120 lbs. 'AViiTTF 109 lbs TIME iir PARI-MUTUEI FORECAST' S17.52 ALSO RAN: Iflal Ft•leiidshiu (130 lbs. Yvonel I. Joan's Star (HI | 17 lbs. Holder). Jewel 1113 lbs. Crosaley). START: Fairly Good FINISH ComXortable. It, lengths. 2 lengths. \\ INNER ri-yr.-old, h.b. b-g. Resugouchc—Barmaid. •iHAINEll: Mr. N. Sookram. -'Bill Race: CHAMBERLAIN ll\NI)ICAP Class F a Lower—Stic | Sir. Ills. 140)—9 Furlongs FOLLOWING is the list ol horses draw R — —4062. First Flight; 2506. Doldrum. — 1569. Harroween. 8775. Joan's Star. -I leg. Apronusk; 6566 April Flowers. 147.1. Rambler Rose. —6883. Vixen. 818H. Drake's Drum —5206. Miss Friendship. —9227, Infusion. —5821. Aberlord; 6161. My Love II. -3090. Dunnueryoe. 3532. Colleton. 6473, Monsoon, 5781, Waferbell. 6704. Demure (irt(i3. Bright Light: I* 998 Cross Roads. —9519. Pharos II; 9263, Bums. —377, Mu uk-MSI. Elizabethan. -1616. (Cons I The Thing -6693. Miss Panic; 0721. The Eagle 3912 Best Wishes. -4690. (Con.) French Flutter. —6179. Oatcake; 7453. Bctsam; 3135. Annnl.i —2362, Suntone; 2691, Ml —1788. Chutney. 8582. Viceroy; 3693. Will O'lhe Wisp. 1850. Ablins 6485. Hi-lo; 4284. Tops; ; 6613. Red Cheeks (Hi 18 March Winds: 6940. Nan Tudor. —8993. FuiSally. -2382, River Mist. —2933, High and Ian*; 6232. Gunsite —3440, Catania. 43. Cavalier. atari paining Princess —41)41. Flseuxce. %  Mary Ann; 7479. Gavotte. —2805, Lftlkflrnark; 1I063. K.i ,:. —1614 A|n %  Hi. 181 I i. .. Plrggs nniggj8283, HI Lady. —1688, Notoniti 04111, \„iiguard. ^681. Cardinal. —8319. Epicure. —8347. Fuis Budget. WW —4239. Jewel; 5238 Bow BclLs; 1692. Cross Bow; 6410. Lunways; 5C30. SI.ml. 7.7. —6737. Atomic II; 0716. Blue Diamond; 2757. Soprano AAA—3404. Clementina; 3677. Apollo. HBB—1912. Diiklbolla; 7352, Mabouya: 9925. Sun Queen. Ill: CC DD a FF GO HH ,IJ KK MM NN OO PP QQ RR SS fj vv i. L..In .-. auM Su, %  For Good Shooting .... There it no better general purpose cartridge than Elc. 'Grand Prix' It i waterrwrtimj. htrd-hlttinj. and unfaiUngiv dependable. Supplied in 12 gauge 21' length .tli I I 16 or or U o; loads and in other ELEY-KYNOCH WATER. RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES 'GRAND PRIX" • "GASTICHT" .MAXIMUM'' "AlPHAMAX" 'ditor, Krpreseololi.el T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. Tnnlasg. laassics. Irn.sh Cuisra. Isrbidcs IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD. LONDON IMI\I SIMM i mi im; PAIS %  %  LMtiHIN DRtli STOKES I "%.* % %  Joe 8-aUI I i %  %  — LOU MAI dff.lt, ttiancr •• build o. I.„, (o^toy %  %  ... %  %  • %  1*1 > br • MKPt lhp<* fpru)contest FIVE Wl&Xuto (Allltm iVar Lou t-,t l..4> u>a 1.1 i THE Ze / aAjtv ^7; I THI EAGLE : %  COLLETON 128 lbs 115 lie. J APOLLO 126 Ibi 11 Fannha. Jockey Lattimet n. J. D. Chandler. Jockey Crossley K i Hawkins. Jockey P. Fletcln i I IMF -'in I'AHI-MUTL'EL: Win: J1.94. Place: $1.48. S1.70. >ORECAST: 16.96. ALSO RAN: First Flight (109 lbs. Lutchman). START Good. FINISH: Comfortalac 2 lengths, 3 lengths V.tNNEft 4-yr-old. b.c. Flotsam—Gleneagle. TltAI.VFR: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. :.'0'h Race: 1IIMI HILL HANIIICAP Classes A B Only—II.IMa. (1335, IIC5, 560)—7', Furlongs Results of 2[Field Swoep FOURTH DAY THfNTt-eHII Ifciil em MU |l ll>l< -1,1 '- %  %  .> %  i.li%  %  A.d fuard soui lut'n <.... Fti HMJH ltiL>> li-vitlu.in.si •>'mtovisf wuriirii waa> yianlfcet 111 li—i. "> a-ounlry I srv'i* ervtwgj in liw an* "o-.trd iliiin bgalnrr lunr Th.i Lou would m*k%  *kln %  iii.Mt (irl ptwtli ill lo Iidbg. rtiirls AI %  IIOVB Ihw HO KMH I* sou llvr sou Jl M Ti' nigja In ibr IMV (uluie Will b* buylngj Imirrtp irS MEW AMD IT'S NF.WS' '/Li'.'. I Sl\' U l|' HM-ltlll. IMP s 'I i.i M.ir' car! I i. Hi siWcr Su' cumbinei all sUiKlittn mi.l pcil> IIIKC J MUHlil-Hlll'l IM IhtpowH ptcMO, i> .i pMW ritHMkw %  '!! .'" %  IN J niikl. Iln"QMHITI '" .'-'"" VC,TIVI MMMMM* lc*lurc IUIKC. al .1 new 'low* in COM. 'I Ml I I leal. H.I. bccoiiw; u llirilling/uff •STAR' FEATURES OF THE ZEPHYR tlX INCLUDE: g> Valve-m-hejiJ [ngmi (61 b h.p ) SuperMRtogi uletf*"***""! All-Sitl Welded lnc ( -i BsWi Con-truttton. Cenire-tUitjleeting %  • re'ul. irta**n; Cdl-ip'saiir Indrpendeni Frooi Wheel Su.peittiOf. burk-lll dcHipge-Oijlifli: t>ock ibtorbcd. Ifnunu.n.n. .fiiooth'tUppini ll/dnuhc 1'ihr* Mr. E. C. Jones Jockey Lutchman Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O'Noil Mr. N. M. Inniss. Jockey Holder m Sfl.00. Place: $1.74. JI.66. $1.66. $2.0ii 1. RED CHKF.KS..97 6 lbs. 2 LANDMARK ,117 lbs. 3 ELIZABETHAN 12fi Ibe S6|. PARf-MUTUEL: W; FORECAST: $28.56. ALSO RAN: Sun Quocn (112 llw. Crowley,; Slainir (106 + 4 lbs. P. netehw); Oun Site (I20 lbs. I.-timcr); Rebate (130 lbs. QueeUd); Atomic II (120 lb*. Newm.nl. Demure (95*12 IM. WIUUTIL Harroween (119 lbs. Yvonet). !-TART Good. FINISH: Comfyrl !blc 3 lenatlis, 4 Irnellii. -old, b.r Uiiklater -Golden C.rp. i. Mr. J. T. FlrnruM. REDS REFUSED ENTRY |J KCXyS. TOKYO. AUK. II. |iw>.ly (tit Uul xxit mM U O> ,to.w -• ri refusing entry or 16 < %  it"* 'n ** n.u* -* IK> ftyioe un I i v and Consulate. *Th.".lT ^"St S..S; V-ST,,,'V. i at Jakarta. i-innd wonr they arr trwri bou in —U.P. opstr.Uen 'FIVE-STAR' ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSUL! M,IOI er fooo %  >' I'i'.i.vi.i THF NFW AUSTIN 1 AND 5-TON TRUCKS A .ru.k CM be a* powerlul JDJ strong a>. vou Hhc —bui it can only work as hard as the driver The n vi Austin Loadsur is built to take are of thai. I he cah makes the dnvct's. work easier, safer and ribrufafc. and *ll ihc Mrength *nd power \IMI look lor in an Austin i* there to the Uiassis :. -1T1 ._ %  HIIRI All ItMl CAS MATURII %  I'ul) '•.hree-ciier" (iliuiihl<' driving MM I, lockehlc d*mr.; daw end draught proof; reu ooracr winiiawt; tlour •tfBda-* M.-niiljtinu pjnel>. BXTiiAao/'ii^i'iJjCaniroUcJ t rmil a wnii ; unale or ...-jung BJid dcmmuig. .Iidiri(r reir tindu*, ; hcatind inund iniuUtlon jn^rnJi PART! AMO IIKVIC1 AMIIV md Amtm m mm pjiri, mi t tta g J"p*"i %  J *n iiW AUSTIN -you can depend on Itl 4,rl full ilrtait* nu fryf DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO. LTD. (ECKSTEIN BROS.) 1172-13/* B & V SI. %  bftlDCtTOWN I-'cding iiveruh ? Take a gUss of F.NO'S Fruit .Salt ". Tbc wDoderful tfltrtHtcfntt of KNO'S freshens a dry, stale mouth banishing all trace of hangover. .-.NO'S is a senile laxative and a nuld anucad. Ii contains no dujubcr't Salt, no I.j-m SaJi Keep your Fruit Salt In you—and take it regularly. Tbat't i is. way iu keep hi. day bv da>. all the year round. Eno's 4 Fruit Salt' ~ lor Hll(,i III 4CTION .M HI Mi** II' llVr.MlvMMEBA. %  IUI'1 -.MV. Ill MtlBtl.'. SoWii. #„.,;.. f„, U*Nog fr. ("I A .' I t I M O TO" S COM: IIIMiSGHAH •l .lot owriti OPERATION WORLD AFRICA ENGLANP BERMUDA SHIRTS BRITISH GUIANA LEEWARD AND WINDWARD ISLANDS THE BAHAMAS BARBADOS "YOUR ELITE SHIRTS ARE GOING PLACES WORLD FAMOUS TRUBENISED COLLARS SoieA fl .n,s T. GEDDES GRANT LIMITED % 



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    PACI: 1 W I I \l SLNDAY Al>VO( Wl SUNDAY. AUGUST 12. 1931 Of M> WINS FIRST PRIZE At local Talen! Show I %  .1 Talent Theatre on BBS Talent nad lo br> Bollock. .. %  i I l i I %  TROPICAL AGRICLLTLHi; Korean Peace Talks Will End Suddenly Chinese Sources Predict < •< oada Boys Come For [nter-Schoola Toanuuneni a-ho torn ui Islands %  ( %  Windward 1*1 QaaeegB Mi Th %  mwii %  %  1 %  I %  ball : %  %  i i' wrwd LONDON. AUR 1 'h machines may replace men • :m [cultural appearing In the current issue -\ fha i Shortage of labour and num >-< su. Ii u pointed out, have act tie-rated development equipment fnr the planting, cultivation, hmvesting, haulage and (•rocrsaing of sugar-cane crop-'. Particular pmfrni in reaearch bat baan made in Qua*niilan orta rrom the Hen held cane of oiRenng heights and cape land aajmg; bent by wind and rain, and p-.i ha* poured a "fload" reeling loader, able t Suiulial" Brings Lumber, Flour %  %  %  s s flaaiillal The stout! 1*1. u/hldl la i unsigned to P| %  From ft iKht 1.536 %  %  %  Tl %  i^uidon Vaadaf irgo. The Novel Lst general cargo from LO] • i Philip II. Davidson i | a quant -Is. wood. 1 fruit; while Die Canbiiri^ brought fresh Prutl and om Dominica. |!ompton Gotmahres Leaves For Ilul\ PORT-Or-SPAIN, Aug. 8. %  ,' ii knl to !-• held a August i>) by pJ .n al J %  %  from then Will go by a K O.A C piano far • be wriu q eefc training, The aanw gust 24. 7 Ote /\ CELEBRATIONS 01iT-OF-SrAJN. Aug. 9. %  Trlnidan ivas 1 %  drowned, anil tlie Dt a old wo. Pellet tur i.ii the whole i Many raal terminate I orki In the Qw onah. MURDERERS HANGED c wnsaaodsaS) ItMlT-OK-SPAlN. August 1 Randolph Frasec. Valcncia-gunponi gl man, who shot and killed four •ii panona aoma tuna In H lion claimed iat year, ann Henry Da BilVf*, %  Reda and Ruswho v\a cnvicted for the murder plan military pli I %  Chte aaa ilxipkatper, paid ththe general lull in lighting du ''' ,1, n Mn hanged at the Koyal L1. Pui!-*,[-Spaln. gramma. One phaae calli for another i ofrenatve in Korea fiha i I ycl). in unich | I . the approaching good weather will play a part. The i* ond c ill for oalanpe ( %  > Manchuria aad ick In North china, if the ttnHad Natlona. by any daeldai on the exiension means of stopping Oommunlst -IP. (itnvrnor Hurts Hand At Cricket POHT ;.i>verno.itance oc ve of thel lo tour Australif:. declared and lost to U louring team in a one-day mated, at the Wueen> Park Oval cav last. It was one or • well gsmct r.TrariR<|M>.sitbIirB.G. Says Geological Director < %  %  IROtTOWN, A ifuM 8. Hw letor <>i Oooiogfcal s.irst-i-einen' rei U .'..: 'moortant iron! %  ban found w uiboroai ol Bri^ali Oulana and The Knii.-ii Oulana Govemniint. the Diirt'Uir slates, is fully arare ol the occurranco of axtepslve iron ore dapoalta in Venezuela At the na a re at point these t SO ml rrom British territory. From train • an linn l>elt exleito'. 150 mii<' went wan i I %  %  II Hit) thai a iui' tlnuaUon ol thl bait < Ii to tb Wor*h Wc*.ii n parl <>f Brttlah tiuiana. Up tu the ineni onrj araall dg %  been found, and UkCM are of % %  > CORlTnardal .mitortance. an elegant version of the famous Biro ballpoint pen You tjnneuj'ail (o sdnurc the Iun gleeful line* and atlrsctirc colours of Riroctic—the Uirii sd.lni.ii to the lliro range of hallpnint pen*. Birocttc ii deigned to give grester convenience ai well as reliable service. Ii it vnall, ilim and nest, ycl it gives a very long writing service. The attractive colour, and Iim nciitncsi of Birocttc 1* especially %  ppiadarad by Udin. .s< .it home for the iirst' '-ui' m 32 : ciitod (oi ofBdala at the IKM Steal i % %  > % %  %  i held al <, on Sunday, Aui us) ^ MICE $1.92 BIROETTf REFILLS Price 36 cents v\&QAA£, for a purpose KE VOWTIONARY... DIFFERENT i. Foifo, H.,l, • t*i C, I.MMah. U. e_>^e4iea. i •aoADwa.v, roar o Sf*iw. TAJNIOAD. aw i MALT VINEGAR Irs Purt v Irs Brewed from Molkd Barley % SEE THAI T0U GET — ROSSE & LACKWELL GENUINE MALI VINEGAR local Agt*iU .*• T Gadetet Grant Ud. Bridi-iow,, THE WORLD'S FIRST CHOICE IN TYRES Pimples and Bad Skin Foughtin 24 Hours lint* th d!KOTrr of NliatfafM 'T n larUan ptniir-'.n It u i>ofons*r,••*••• taw h M~sadr, ii"ir-nl •Km bfamunri i-.mtV. Hn._Hma : niinieiTing (Km blamunri ,*. PiciuU.^Ka.1.. TO M.UU ,out am. -i; ~"." 1. iw >cinliac lrBUBjn j" •^• dorfl iti a bad aUr. ?la U.1U yw •>* a*aKd. A NPW Discovery -* mm la SB atntmtnt. tout aiffrrr" 3 *—-! %  . >. %  i iu ,.. %  ras^uaMtM aMSaaaa cenl"i • in 'ii*"' %  %  %  l % % %  •ftnalM* W • %  > dUnilOFra. %  imartinc IkJMMi. %  " '""•* ,a "' % %  •* 1.1.. Works Fast %  |T.T1H ,r.Vwuu-r sSS lo i!->nda. wh i-r.iciT .ntauat kaswai -no Trid •nrylhlna ( m,;,T io mi n U WTT7ouid aW ,mfu ...d* *r aauatS ia>|>ratcuwi>i 1B •! apptaiau' ^ Satisfaction Guarontaaal ., Ninadatn ("•> %  sbaalusrtY nolhinf unItT, iidSVa ont ""> u> our compwta 11 n. ?. %  %  —WONDER WHEELS N 3 Why Hercules is the finest bicycle built to-day I s %  %  ;. %  :.'" ..•:-. UHUI i im— i THE CITY GARAGE TRADI.V; CO.. LTD. VICTORIA STREET The best designers and cru|ineOB> in the cycle industry use the finest materutt tn build rour Hercules, liven the smaller paru arc tested many times and cgch Hercules bicycle is built separately, brilliant linish of hest quality, and you have the reasons why Hercules is The Finest Bicycle Built To-day." Hercules THE HFBCULE6 CYCLE MOTOR COht*HV LTD. giaHINCHAW INCLAH0. M* fi/est dicyc/e SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS T. GEOg>IS GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN



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    SUNDAY, Vt'CL'ST 12. 1*51 —. *-*, SCNDAV ADVOCATE B.B.C. Radio Programmes '• P ... Thr Areai,. ijrw ,„, *nal.K. I M U M M I If iHu> 4 11 r • IG p m %  KaU Ho I WfM. 3 II %  > m R_ Variety Ahny. p n. ProFestival Ctwirrrt II. Mm: M.IS p m I M M II R M P-atihiUr, Das 10 U i sq..-d : p i, QmHiuiliir.iimi.ivi p %  Radio N*war*l 1 is p ,. boa* rifti j.ii:h Comrvrrtarr. I JS O m FTBClir# MakrPrt-I • 41 m 1 ),* %  *. u*the PdltotlaU • 00 p m %  ribuaao ,Vi^ 44 p r :*&# RADIO NOTES < fre*n Ihf Editorial*. • 00 A 771. 10 DO p m Th* Nwi 10 itMarlud*. 101* pin star Tim* m london roru*. WRll ISKl Mr WRUW Hi Wr.l'X IT Tl Mr i0 n m Lector* an Chrrnun Selene-.". 4 St p Hi Chimuin afc-lem MONDAY AIllMT It. 1*11 4 M p m Omanar. Sranw* Prw,,, n 'finihnw. H 4i| C|.rn_,, i__ , The S I0 %  .;•*-. •..,, l'.ii ihlHMii Voice*" In next Sunday's edition of the West Indies programme IO'SS 'Caribbean Voice* 1 listeners will near one of the few factual pufefcs broadcast m this series. M, It 3 an article on 'Jamaica'* MiffemPAl^adoes' written by Clinjoo Black, the Archivist in Jamsfca. This will be the second half of the broadcast, ih* short story by Cecil I 101 HIT! I \ Restore Youthful Vigour To Glands in 24 Hours New Discovery Brings Pleasures of Life to Men Who Feel OH Before Thir Time rv | ft TO!III.' At* %  nil) i f-I older Mine In lOHinraJ aniaaalian ijo* tha *oeet al bauTTrai >, m *.e* r trnra loaa a( *if our, •* mem. -ana DIMO il'.ii' "VfVaw'bSdy'i •d. tnrrat, no a**4 I >ihr Oar trom mh • *a 4uco*or* nan i.o* iakt KM atora /oar roomful tifont and .YWltWyJ Vlfj*r Rsntore-d arded and routhnTa U|ll "l • inaaat%  Iand Hi ia 1* M I :).,.!, P Tha Wee*. Ill pm Trv* p m Orcriaatrel M. Idaia. SSS p • I* r Or*)*of Trinidad. Oo" the Sunday* following. Henry S' i„. producer of the programme. •naa> fivOs another of his six-monthly ' reviews of these broadcau. The tan in iw air eaci £ Toa Jnaw Trto. Sunrtay fr half-M-hour bejMn Tfurrt Proaraavna nln| at 7.1S p.m. --" GOVER1VME.NT NOTICES, Allcntion Is drawn lo Ihe Control of Prim (Dofnu-oJ |.yi^nrtmnl. Ord-r, 1S1. No. 2 which will b Jtihlltfirn. In Ih,Offlnal Carr-ncol Mmli> ISIh Auul, lS1. 2 L'ndrr th.^ Cfrdtr Ulp iQBxinWih wholMpr* and rr-iajl aelling ) jwlcn of "C&rnantal*. • %  Fl r ,dr-iiVl>Blcuil-l.ocar" are 3 follows ARTK'I K Itocioi. tiiro^-Kmi tha world na •* IhBt tba r*al drTvinj ror( lifr, rout, and nUUttsaiiaia .n our (landa It IVna. known laal awld lunaau, m. n ba ha • !*.: natrd fa* *tr. ( .,th, anduraaaa. bi. %  ary, *rain-port. and acnnpllahaMHI, %  urri a> NsMaaon, Oaeaat, Uara AniKon-. and vii-ioi Hugo, an* iU# fortqnMo pawaruor* ol tr*maiidui.r acina aland* An rninnit pii>[ %  >. baa at lam or.lacud a %  oaaSiiiallea ol niinajiiaia (hat mrnrnm MM %  /Atttwoatxa omfAwnam >'"Mr\r ot WATCH RATes < n hn have not yet I .tin wnm i ale* in rep*> i ga] it,,. WM .iidins Suih Septeinbe! .ttai. arc hcreb> notified Hut unISSH UMM rule-, ure uald r... or MfSM ihe BlH of Aufuai. 195. Ihe Department. ^ julhorlaed V sc,-tion 4R ..r UM Waterworks Act 18*5-1, may stop the water from flowing Into the premises in respect of wnich such rates are payable, either by cutting off the pipe to such permises. or bv tuch %  eans as they may think fit. %  I procerx'ingto recover %  'lu*. tn tht (landi. and Ihua t., ... ., „ f^iUaTntoar and .ii.in. lo „• i x rT •*• *-^" •'*aea,eal aus work mini t*i i r*&. pi.tai imaarlaat of all. to act)•••>. Ulmi lal. aud lomty tut ilai.it>. Tin. (: fieatriptlon. tl^rrloit. arta in a naTiii * Vi-Twaa'ai aaoaar than oihrre-4>ut j. mi"..m pvit|i„| thLt ttvalntk... aTTTIirai In hu lita. MITT. or* will m... lLfR>>l 24-Hour Results asan "sg"'>V/d', ti.j i! PrdVo^.*^lstr^v%L. sa!j'aflUS "_? !" "S.P ton *" "•" %  "" thr llaiaSa. Ihara u nu lo,, • %  7l 11.1; in. 1..-I1, Wiihu. it how, nait awn ftaat* la aiir aii-k %  timr moat uaeii ftnd % %  %  aiatoai awacaiosa. yi-r^. u i plV^rraVaV-to-Uki-Irt l*i lorrn. and ma* be itard a*, ao dralra, - that foil ran imiir ynui frl*nda In a ih-rt tii.t anh IIMplofaUoa ol your > :vur and vitaUly Doctor Praia** Vi-Tobs Or. H. O Oia %  •ll-knowa a_._. and Kuropran phv-ieian. rxcatitly it.Trd Many nciFntuu arr ol in* opiinon thai 11 traa anrai af . ii: %  r .; aajati and vilaiity hit prrVnta. %  •suits Guarontood ""V'.'i'T of *"""i' 'i* ••tiaiaciion ar n o" Und.r thu arttt^n IU.T.,1,, K .i V ,. Tawa 11 am raur chamul today. S>* to mraalf ti aaa .i rrt >ath and .'lain, thai 111 & o, 1 !*""" Ti %  ** *toos5o7l01 gfcf _Hg!''" ." %  '"• *niri pa...,, „n,l (ho IL1 ]| pqftbaai IS! i5tf27 n^tS'Sr KS^! l !l^ f j ,l il'2* ,,nBi *<"*'' pi 1.1 1 liiiFrnai i' ,,.#a ui a't f 11 ii. v, SafkA ^ %  *, i .IU..:.II„, .oo u,. BaCTiVliVUB?|S&{tik Cuaranfeeef mJU29&m MH. JOHN HAMMOND Advises his friends and the public thai he has now opened his ANTIQUE SHOP al PILGRIM COTTAGE. HOUBTOWN. aboul 100 yards past the Memorial. Anliuur-.. Furniture, Chinu. Silver. Ornaments ele. Business hours 10 — 4. Monday to Saturday. ^ &*& 'r*f' f 'r^'*?'#'?'''' '* '*"''''' '*'' '•''*'''''V>'/V/,',v#v JOHNSON'S SENSATIONAL AUTO PRODUCTS CAR-PLATF i Polish i i U:M it I..U..-I Al'TO WAX . ObtakNaMe from : . Auto Tyre Co phone 2t IVdoa Co-opCotton Factorv Chelsea Garage Lid Colo & Co., Ltd Courtesy Garage Eckstein Bras. Ksso Serviccnter G. W. Hulcnlnson & Co.. Ltd. Johnson's Stable* & Garage Ltd. Lone Star Oarage. Si. Jmes Northern Tilling Station, St. J. Plantations Ltd, Bridgetown Plantation* Ltd.. SpeigMMown Ward A Spencer Ltd Stoute's Drug Store Sole Distributors: M/v K. J. IIAMKL-SMITII 1?8M ^n NOTICE AUIATK BEAHTJ i SALON MAPLE MANOR OI'SRT BOUSS OPPOSTTt HA O %  fp*fi-iain iir Barbadttt -* and Caar U 1Crlchlow I MHMH00lW i ARTICULOS M ORIENTAL i i I:III-. -iinniK. ANTIOt'IK. Ci'Olt IIIMIinrvi 1TC.. ITT HUMS h \.ll\llnt III In.I Utt .:; LTXOt CIEAI (ILOSX VARNISH SVPHIMl IN QUALITY AND riNIH Also OAI V OIL CANS — I, 1 4 < Olo S1st> MUS IN,'K would like to inform her clients that her Salon Will l %  re-i-pctmi^ MONDAY, i3iii August Tiliphonr 4HI.4 u .;r r.DEMEKLui "-sr II A 1 ROFBCC'K MltrH Fresh Stocks Just Received • % %  ; q ft nHI • BARBADOS HARDWARE LTD. I Corner of $w.n *.Luc. 6tr>et ••'iiiiniiaaBaaaiaaf AND fBEDSIDE ^ TABLE LAMPS with and without Clocks W now havf B slock of tht-w Corns' and s.- our Selection I'l.llhiW A tO.. I III. £ Roebuck Street I I rVtlMBiy „| „,,,. S •lulon.,-.* •>sltii><. la% | 01 I OH IS I. IU1II1 •if Bnllun l.mir .mil B'dM Aqualic t'liih 5 ^ Sol. k>|ir<-M-iil:ili\.-s ;. RoifT Watch Co.—Swilirrland I Kojul Crawa Derby Porcelain Co. Ltd.—England i Crown Staflordshire China Co. Ltd.—England •VAV/,v.v.w/.-,-.v.v,v,v.v.-,v.v.-,v.-.-,-.v.v.'.v.-.-.v 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 faithfully. DOW D INI. I SI VI IS A I il tit I M. IO.. I III.I .ksl.in ISriis." [f so, I lice nfter OnRR4 'Pack Up Voui TRHiblee In An oil Kit B %  d Srmii S'niN-. NVtRMtll %  you. UBMEMBEB v %  jro i can n*' M '' N.E. WILSON & CO. %  arkadW I rti n.in.-i R! n ns*n in\i:i7t I



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    PAflF TF\ M'VDAY AftVOCATF SUNDAY, AUGUM II 1UI OIIC III VIHIIS S\X *' • Inlii naliimul lluiiti' To The HNor, T'u. %  !< %  SIR, -During the oast few you have publ Nil Xewi Service fron. nin ariicle< hv i 11 nnvoth) on lh< lality foi %  %  %  111 pin i AccomninHu.i bactudlnf ihr >u* in *:nKe" al the Ham Crevein rlctsi, which you also deal! srltfi In Sunday'* paper ffda) I rerrember trot in on* 4 -.lcs, earh no, Mi mentioned Ihr . %  Central Hall anil or* ol the biti mburban churchM. ihe r Departni BunN hid aa( ip lleadqua ti-rs for such service, named It, propriately, International House, and put in charge a wholelime hostev %  Mi-. Hilda M BurIon) II is locnted in the West E afLoMlon <,it 2 Inverness Terrace W. 2l and it is a spacious buildin ; With four flonis t three of theni reserved for students <.if both sexes) with bedrooms for abiul sixty, and the f> OTU) providing "hotel" accommiKtntKin for visitors. There ore also, of course adequate common rooms, suitably furnlshe I for music, reading, and IftdssM tames, as well as dining hall an I I uffet. n, ire anrnt fUrtrM use! Items of information about the enterpri'rI fhe aim || irirrn ffudenfs. and primarily IfMhodlsh —ol whnin. by the way, than are in ti.iofl a i .u.i. %  nritaln an l ItOrtbern Ireland nut not Method ins aaclu i i "AlutUeaii'. Presbyterians, Hindus. Moslem', tin.I lliiddhists. and in i h than i '. nation. I% % % % %  lit' tellou'slui. u itMl And attached to the descriptive i n photokiapli Df .< happy-looking iMmil> group of several races Ing English, fn,the hoatl ustees the envged in reading, i hatting, and quic: games. U Mi*> Burton iv notifed eatrij .l-ilKKiist Stuent Ii mi iJ entry i offer *.i %  Dana.* and %  I 1 or ottaar Bo in rase of any Methodist from the>* Islands going ui'. isabse toi MM oi h.i to lasts an intnattuctory IftUM I l Minister .and for beforehand notica u> be given. gjac, too, that a nonMethodist would be similarly welcomed if Miss Burton in adI suitably notified. There inothing narrowly ectarlan about the scheme. :i .Siiiidfl)/ .Social. Every SunT;iv .ifU-inoon theie hi | tea parly • I o'clock to which friends cf i r mvite.1 ,.i i then at MS the party breaks Up into groups for various thurchesor none if not desired. Then after supper there Is a "slna> •ong.' lolloweri by family prayers. and so to bad," as Pepys has it. Altogether ;i decidedly happy hnd healthful way of spending the Sabbath houis. to my thln'..4 Associated Pltvaai Horpltalii, Miss Burton also reports th.it by anangements worked out In %  ars bundrada of MethodiM families have taken Into IheaT homaa students from Africa. Indi-V Waal Inrllai. China and Burma, : wall u Buropti and Australasia, and In many caaaa for long periods, but yet more such help iy needed. This plan is ideal, even lictter than the Hostel. It providetor mutual knowledge and friendshii and. as fnr as succeaaful. I ...,. intanuttionai Bui both methods are of eal ealue in their place. With thankfor sr-ac£ Mi FIIANCIS GODSON. Chelsea Cottage. 31.7.(11. Scouts Leave For Lamp MEMBERS of the Y.M.C A. Troop led their Headquarters on Friday evening last for their annual camp, which is being held at the St. Christopher's Boys' School grounds this year. The lads have been looking OAYS. Have alternative proii ward ti leu* ramp and. apart grammes READY, so that had i in the general rujUne. haxe weather doesn't find you a. "pared an Interesting pnhaute end. When bat .: artivitJi*. includ.o>( i grammes are ready maka out a lo.rch-parade to wtnch tli list of the fear needel. assemble arenas have been invited. It. and see that it goes to camp We wish them ood luck and JJ. Fiaai ffuinicin-n.. -A fort.-l Scouting night btJbn Bat camp seod out Au Kevoir lo paints concerned full InstrucS.-HIU of the first ycorcctowii on,, 'i** 0 *^ *cse ihoulrt give Sea Scouts Group who were M c fmp address, place of assembly. camp at the grounds of the tim of departure, arrangements Modern High School since ttth " toaa • ***•• ,lm *." return. July, left for British Guiana yes"• copy of camp rules. These terday by the schooner Lucille hould be simple and will Include Smith. u '' b matters at precautions p ^ajaja t heir stay in, ihe island hfaoul gate*., hedges, etc., bath! %  visited Gun Hill. C.-lilngtort ">* ^u, • %  %  """^ from camp. College. Crane Hotel. Seawell w *'* r V ,f uniform outside Kin^ J ; arouk Loses f 100,000 At Tables CANNES, France, Aug. 10 Km* Faruuk of Egyp* n*d I round at the gambling tables early on Friday, but his luk. phenomenal recently at other places, took a bad turn Officials at tint Palm Beach Casino said that Farouk lust nearly Siuo.uuu The visiimn monarch played Blttr wining and dining apt f.,i half-dosei > odj guards. The Queen ramalnad in royal auHa here. They ..MIV.-I her* on Thursoa) ir Airport' and Silver Sands. denned srea. We were very glad to have tb<-m with us, and hope that uses enjoyed Ihelr stay in Barbados. .A number of Scouts and Hover* of the First Point Tortin Sea Scouts Group of Trinidad is due lo arrive in Barbados during the week. d A Reminder 4 Roves 1 Scout Leaders and Assistant Rover Scout Leaders aye a rnrmnded of the meeting schedula cd to take place at "The Den", VA.k.-ileld. Whhepark Road, on 7 Bftiirday not. 18th August, al BIS p m C'oulmuiiiK our Idea. from g Camping Staudard*'". 9 lfl. Prrperino ftfrnaa.—Menus should all be Arady before camp 10 • %  nd lists of, quantities drawn up J> ><> that there is no waste of tUnc at camp. If there ha>> been plenty of training m cooking during the winter there will be n 'iifflculty lo arranging goo. menus. Remember that then •hpuld not be only variety of food, but variety in ways o uoking it. An opportunit hbuld occur during each camj fr>r some ScouU to do their owi rooking in backwoods fashion Menus must be sufficiently elastic !<• allow variations to suit extremes of weather and availability of supplies. Summary Before DSMIO to Camp— 1 TRAIN yourself anc ihe icouts during wintei month* 2 Have WEEK-END CAMPS in early .summer 3 Aim at PATROL SYSTEM Camp. 4 Know Rules ?"-34'.. and suck to them A Get ADULT help 6 Visit SITE and get Information. 7 Get permlssii.il from COMMISSIONER, and PARENTS WRITTEN permivinn. 8 Assemble Gear. !# Make TRANSPORT -rrangements. P.spare MENUS. Prepare programmes of ACTIVITIES for good AND bad weather. Sewing tfourVoctor andtjou\ THE PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY OF BARBADOS PRESENTS aasBBBsB SUrllin* Predirtiens Ii Your Htrosropr Your Real Life Told Free WouM : llli* to Snow wlUwut any | -ttan indkaU for rott. iwia of pour past aaperiMw••. rour %  IFPH* •rm %  * %  po" ,, "> r,cT ""• '• !" r %  •"•• lo l*-l rRFB Ihe (kill ol Pundit T.bor*. India'* moat (imoui AuraWin. who b haw hum lay •avlabto fcp'iia UonTh' aceurMT a* hn piU-Uorit advtca RUMANIAN WOMEN PROTEST TO CUBAN GOVERNMENT RUMANIA. AUK lu I .1 Deu. w cratw Women of Rumirua hav>Iinte*ted to the Cuban (loverriiinst i",wal of Mr 1 Rmlittue/. member of HitWomen's Federation Coinmi-%  mn who mude enguiries n-giirdItlSJ Ameiic.in troops' .iln-itit— 1 Kan .1 HP. II. Prepflrtnp rVooromnses.— U Is most important that a full scheme of activities for EVEIO da ihould be drawn up BEEORr catnp. This should be done In •••nsultation wish the Patrol Leaders. Aim at geltlb* each Scout at camp at least one step hifvher in his Scouting before the end of camp. ,The camp site should have been 1 rpaietl to make good lack of home Itles. e.g swimming, tixemanpiuneenng. The advantages Scouts making their First CU-s Jo„,ney from camp throufl; -'"'^ u ",;', l.mp ll th. ideal p|>cc %  • v "' ""'JL 2"^253a •inlnj lor Hi. Fim Clan "J "**, !" '. T^ ,,„„ W L It) 1111 -'"P. 1 $2 prarllcal canlalr>*a HunK..I • • 1 %  uir— 3iieei.li' I uon, rii anI i' *n-if-. Frh-nd*. (ii-mki I,.M.M". Travail Chans*'. 1-U'ltS' Use, Uwh\ Tun. 1 SirkiM** 'IP •** d r. iton 1. yo leewaia Mould supply ample material tot aiiHllasa SCOUTS WANT SCOUTINQ. „ NCT lX)UNOINO, SO SClf TI1AT ,*,, H VHtltK IS P1XNTY OP REAL or*>r lo SC.OUT ACTIVITY THROUOH\ *o l CUT THE CAMP. Occasionally tJ5J' f *13 T lf „ wrlla allow tune for Jv-outs to go off gotI „,,. „, M mad* ai ploring on their own, orr TABOFX_(Oat MAKE PROVISION FOR WET 1 rot* ;„ %  l-H I r %  """"' addrvu aad daw bulk U elaarly "Titon b* v*V' ajniod tor *>ireluit*i Wora. bul a*. H I" Brillth Poaiai •tallorrtv. l-.tir-ciiua.i air M amai'd al iha tatnaiHabla I Ma malama-ii. about vou and Writ* now aa BBSS ltoi Aildrao PUNI-C . UPP** 1,-1-. paaaisji I Slreel. Hor mv 1 WELCOME ALL!! PHARMACY WEEK AUGUST 12—18 THE FOLLOWING PROGRAMME HAS BEEN ARRANGED AND THE GENERAL PUBLIC INVITED TO THESE LECTURES SUNDAY, AUGUST 12TH, 8.30 P.M. MB. A. W. SMITH WILL SPEAK ON REDIFFUSION TO THE OPENING OF GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES RICKETT STREET PHONE 4918 ON TUESDAY AUGUST 14 ALL TYPES OF HARDWARE. IRONMONGERY and GENERAL HOUSEHOLD REQUIREMENTS i IN STOCK j SPECMAL OFFEH I I FROM TUESDAY AUGUST 14TH TO SATURDAY AUGUST 18TH 5% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASES FROM $1.00 UP TUESDAY. AUGUST 14TH. 8.00 P.M. LECTURE IN QUEENS PARK BY DR. H. D. WEATHERHEAD WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 15TH. 8 00 P.M. LECTURE IN QUEENS PARK BY DR. I. P. O'MAHONY ON "GOVERNMENT MEDICAL INSTITUTIONSTHURSDAY. AUGUST 16TH. 8.00 P.M. LECTURE IN QUEENS PARK BY MR. VICTOR VAUGHAN Subiect:—"THE PUBLIC IMPORTANCE OF THE DRUGGISTFRIDAY AUGUST 17TH. 8 00 P.M. LECTURE IN QUEENS PARK BY DR. E. B. CARTER. Subject:—VENEREAL DISEASES • PHARMACY MARCHES FORWARD PHARMACY FOR RESTORED HEALTH THE PHARMACIST IS MORE THAN A MERCHANT ... HE IS YOUR FRIEND JAM (pha/iyyuui&uiical Sojcudy STANDS TO TRAIN MEN AND WOMEN TO CAREFULLY COMPOUND YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS WITH DRUGS OF HIGHEST QUALITY



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    r\(.i -i\iirv SUNDAY ADVOCATE GIFT FROM SLAZENGERS TO W. I. CAPTAIN Men Made Younger By Treating Gland %  • NMUU Of Tlarhaalbaac .!",'" %  "i.'c.u'i.',' %  .!V.'."V >T ." %  ..r TII1 bvaltli <*kt Ik* %  -:•• ...%  iiffarvd .-. %  r.!"tM I* Ml -piruu> protM-U %  •EDGE WATER HOTEL IA1KMD M Krdtnrd Rain. I .1 M || |lat October lur | MM of onr I'.nk or uvrt. Tclep'' Hi T(t %  %  Iii-.'iiiin.ii.lniv Dnnrr MR JOHN (iCHH)Mtll Olll |>taiii elect l Hi.West Indian learn l \u<.|r.ili.i i. rr*euterf itti Six haU and Bear hi Mr il\alinle> Kurke .,t J. 11 I.MC A ... U&, !<<.,I \ciilN bchall ol ItaMHftn Ltd.. Linden. : ; „ LlSt Of (.illldidali-s Sc">" J.mborw: For B'dos Tour C al l gl/ Aro/fl Princes* Elisabeth I.OMK.N 3| July. 15J. I: "ni rishl Com: „, .,3 .uuntru-s Including ,„d lrl.l matcl J" !" Uc. ond BrIUa, Ouian., leii wM „,;„ AU ," U, L I to aiu,nd ,he N. Wi hi !" orl11 scout Jamboree In All Mi ht (C.C.C.).H.A I Jocdan, u Patolr. T, Rlchmori < HlilK II S EBVK l!S -I I I ii\ tail %  I Ml Ml M r ITTH %  tr. Mntit-.i tltHMio. Mil All* I II II n OBII %  -\IIUII\1 IIIH IOI"T. y Mi I'.;., r. i 0 Tt tMftdl Hi b| II'. % %  OHMW Hinl BVttlMM %  ] i.-wn> IMS i i u m i iik* but really rnjoy v-mi • *MI AtJltCD ATTIIACTI" i-oto Matt-lwa uniiT Rixnlluihl -1 SJO pro. ttarpa* a m. > Mi L."v 5S; .Sec •'' % % %  • ** i*toi ICHS %  J" ;• ihrouiboui in. pa t ... wMka M J2& Highlight of tl.., I/,.li.,. visit (B.O.C.C i ICcC C 11 Thom %  nnrrt (M.Sl U l'< iE.I-C.C I. A. II. Hoilox. W. Ilen-i I, J Tcixelra (C.G.O.i, p. C. An I i^). Lloyd Thomas E. Chaso II J. Solumu-i .1. Allan, y Marque.-. T imon wealth i-ontlnjtenl. which will bo nboul 20u strong, has bean gathenne. Highlight of then LoodCD visit was on Saturday List when If It 11 %  %  > III Il'VICWed (h< i mtlnfHii ii Clarence House, %  %  %  N Mill %  %  i. H I ulkMigh 7 p rn Mi .'. lit V. HI | VAIlim CONCEIT *> KAMI in BM ol drvln Chant] — al in* IDIII I II \l I. i.AKKIKON imim Ha %  MHBHMr, iwi Jh c lo MI 1 1 inda urn! %  V cm Ki'.ui* and Kimi's Scuuu. MI-MI I %  %  Hi M, I. V. i, (i Dye, (VM.r A i. s Seafotlh (Frank Cup 3rd Divl%  ion). .i CEASAR BRION LEAVES HOSPITAL After Fight with Joe Louis groups and KituV ScouU-. dom Canada. South Africa, EthoI i-i.i. Siena IA-OIII'. Mala>a. Hon^ Koof, Jonwici and M-itish Oui8ha bad a i am ...i mx lor th*> Jamaica group and u*koii ivn.ii qiMatloni about tr.. "Jlpi lappa ti'aw hats whkli an worn ii a acuuts. I i I unu.. piali I writalso adii' ii 1 %  %  1 M, H ICT. t a 1*1 v %  VAUX1IAU. %  < l i 1^ H \ 1 7 p m Mr MUM \\ls. MIMIK %  %  SAN mind of Jfoa Louis t" knock bin) "i' %  iiu> Princaai also ran tM h'.r plot Hi,smartness of the small Cf the Ki-otip had att.-ruh-i l 'I*,'., days afterwards lu-J II Md wnni IWlowinB Una %  • •..,!] % %  oualna cnoai ... I Bonnie Pi CharUi j .i.i ba aa %  fooUai on Uuoucb .,. chtck-up,! WtodOT % %  Clareno House. but aa ,,;'•' Bad tocW --IT P. I Mill 1 Mi D Culprppi Mr. a %  Th> Bad J ba reond post wrai arorl i Jam* ,OHMFollowing tba JatttMCM v"^""— %  ^hc Commiiw,-..iih Scouts will be L1VIN1. TALKS As of various London Seoul i indnt> groups and will attend the IntcrBT GFORGI All Camp at GUwcll rVC PaA at the and of August. I c i I and Main ol the Colonial B"'up II R, 9 Uja |,ou^w have taken this opportunity to let • Saturday othor countries know somcthir.!: ., 1. hout llle in theh i>aii if the orid Tba ttrtUab Qul 10 ;i ":-' "' fl11 ,,,,n u itti %  anuui nuiaeuni ol i Ineludlni atufied Alwj |i Is ond a H t.-'l ftoo uon• ictor rhoro are alao veral imples "i Abosifjinai "• HOD 0 H. A %  • m,! B"w T inanl%  me powei \ thi n lowvd ba ii'. 1 l ; II ., P %  .S.I'll' llll.l 1 p .• I %  II %  I I i pi iii, sin -i %  %  nil BALVA1 ION bBM* HHMK.I : %  %  %  pHKAmni in ii IIOAD9 || Ifppi Them With A Smile WE OFFER LADIES PLASTIC RAINCOATS $2.99 wk I'LAiNTERS* UMBRELLAS $10.41 faeh Wit SHEPHERD & CO.. 111). 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET Fly to Britain in Festival Year! BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W A. Get There Sooner! Stay There lunger! K.mritf.-t* !..- Bermuda IMe har l.l-l>on 33.Ji Loidon 37.35 B.W.I | SI-IHll I pMJM lAlt.itt M.i. 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Al :>.36 by the 0 !t BKIDGROWM I'LAVl'.RS Jl ; t rutillrd "rhr Lady rrom \ Abroad 0 Beats 2 /A i/c *I PoHea Hand will br m 9 Atunsda MM IDMI88ION TO FAIR N 1 \<'.\.\U 1/o J i hidrr-i, and Naraaa aa ; We shall be pleased to slve >ou full particular* and advice. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD-AGtNTs ry RRITISH OVF.RSK AM AIRWAYS < OKPOKATIOS BRITISH WEST IMHAN AIKH AYS IllinUl ri.ANTATION HI 11.1IIM; IOW1K MI'tli -I MOW II V huvf rwciri'd nvw sturks -,(:GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS 6', 7', 8' X 28 QM* GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes EXPANDED METAL SHEETS 14", 1". I", 3" Mtsh I'OILITE" FLEXIHLK H.AT ASBESTOS CEMENT SHEETS C X ' %  UM BblM "EVERITE" CORRUGATED SHEETS 6', V, 9', 10' Lengths WILKINSON & HAYINES CO., LTD. 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    PAGE 1

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    PAGE 1

    PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 12. 1951 COLETTE %  W DIMM WHO XmUBB I'AltIS HUB tamtam win mi: nm ABOIT THF SEAMY" SII>F OBOBOC MALCOLM THOMSON OX BOOKS rllfcRI and Till. KM) 111 (MINI it. < '.tr' r •ir.lt.-r and Warburg !•%. *•>. .'Si. paiea IN • % %  tog nuked on ine va rod fame upon %  nf mime ii %  %  t Flwftol %  But thli brial liter all. I. % %  ., which ihe music-hall dancer hat ; r writing under the nan:, of C Hi a rt.d it a)! come about? Firt. because fhe has an I u* for cerium Up*-* iic.nul anaty*u Nobody can draw i I rocotte or an adoleai • %  hall be vrrw rablr at well aS .at 78. is the oloV ll QO OBt BfOl BM Uw i.'.iUv f.,m<.u' iH-i-uti m franca %  '" Pol " dn aed axacU nil In.mis out On which I can only lay that I do not (or a moment believeit of the selfish, .mi. siiiltd young man of whew A MOTHER OF 34 IS A LIVING EXAMPLE OF A TRIUMPH IN BRITISH SURGERY SHE IS WALKING ON A PLASTIC 'BONK Initial experiments that may save many limbs TEST WILL GO ON FOR TEN YEARS WALKING IN LONDON to-day is a 'M-year-uld mother with a femoral O-JIIP (which gees from the hip to the knee), two-thirds of which is plastic the first woman lo Britain to have such a limb. She suffered from a bone di*ease for which the only cure previously known was amputation of the leg. %  taw. thanks to a wonderful BoHM plastic cannot be boiled piece of surgery and a vast amount Other* cannot withstand the action of British research work, this woof disinfectants. man is able to lead a reasonably f)m of the moat difficult stagenormal if* %  b UM attachment of muach OOOa not mean that every ignnunti to these m)e waa "-letted as one of the twelve best French novels of the twentieth century. SMonla Gabrielle Colette was Bur) Hat maternal grandfather was a coloured man who otanuflaeturad chocolates in Belgium and was known as "the Gorilla Her father waa like his wife, on the othsi u> --invriitioniil household. whi.h broko up aftoi ;:t miaeruu yaan Suddenly, C'a l a Ha was faced with Iha need to make a living god-like (but scarcely manly] harmless to the body In all clractly lo the patient, these new beauty Colette gives us verbal every second patie. i the operation ran be UM Had onlj to %  > f< %  of tincam if DOM disease Cheri would have grown up • So ,J " nlv %  !>>rtion of the bom nto a worse man: he would not J !" |M '. replaced in tinmay played with revolvers. Leu %  ody supports are replacing th eather and sttel contraptions People wearing the new plastic upports ran even batha In (hem ngs true fipm start to flninh. IHI MASTERS. By C. P SnauMarmillan. 12s. 6d. 387 page* AtUiough she had wntten novels, she waa unknown ..v %  A mei. She could not act She had no voice. She had a passion for the theatre. She went ] n a sedate novel with its own on the halli as a dancer with a brand of demurely ponderous >mad Georges Wague. (u „ ( SlMW m^ea drama out of After six years of till* wandering lhc election of a new master n-officei who. havtng lost his leg S&riS !wa\J!S 9 SSL^JSSt Combr d e "*£&• S !" 1 **** in battle, had become a village S* !" 1 f "[Sj? ft^LS? 1 ^! W1 %  "* w > Snow that, when %  i intelligence without spark of ) %  %  •.' a man of "''"" U J uve al bv who1 had a daughter. Now after this extraordinary tempestuous pn-'lude to a serious career sn the solemn littl unwound thcmsel chosen. intrigues have the Means have to be found lo unite the synthetic "bone" la the living bone, and then attach the VgHotU ligaments Then || g LofKfOfl bov ISOaaflaf, muc'i the *ort or life of other Joys of his age. The upper part of his arm Is also made or plastic Relief From Arlhritis He can use il fairly well nut for this plastic replacement he. too would have lost a limb. Arthritis of the hip is common disease Releoik-* itching—cauatd b? geroai %  J *' UM Mho. tpwdily eeralop* into irrifon, piaple* sod opra um unless %  *<-•! ThouModi of au> luffc'cit tur* %  ,> % % %  that ihcn b ixwrunf mote —m In rr • > : %  baa DDD Pmcnprmn Tbii fain.• uquid haskr ion p*n !" i tb* w• %  '** %  *kia Uaaun.atu^ (be ftMtnns r"> • %  "• %  drtrc ool dw infeitton "haie tot\ o> tbn troubk i giving you paui snJ JI>I > -ECZEMA. PSORIASIS. BOH-S EhL'PTlONS, PfUCKLY IIKM. MAL.\BIA SORES or RINGTOK M JUM s f** appbeanoo* ol vgottr'fu* DDD PrcopO'*i ••" •** aSasaai rclMT Pw'rr. nj n food • .'o %  111 b autingf l> D n Pre^nponn It obuuDibic Iiom daaaaai *d "'• mrvwatra. OU w h w i I F.a.Armitronf Ltd Brldgatowr Write Direct or Airmail tor Fatherly Advice Free THE STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS Don't hesitate about yourfuture Goforward. confident that The Bennett College will see you through to a sound position in an/ career you choose. The Bennett College methods are Individual. There's a friendly, personal touch that encourages quick progress and •nakes for early efficiency. THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD) SHEFFIELD. ENGLAND Communist.-Close Stations Between East, W>sl Berlin UERI.IN. Augun II The Soviet Controlled Rllwa> Administration elOKtl 30 Biibwu. lairlv und elevuted station*, moartly on ... -impunled by the border areas between Earn considerable pain in the Joint, and West Berlin, in preparation Quit* a number of people have for the big parade of More will wonder why a novel'**" relieved by replacenu-nt of muiust World Youth iv I .st of Snow's calibre has devoted "'< ll a < 1 ?' lh f JSP" wh '"' <"' The Parade, billed ,ir,hoo5 -eoMie !" S*5 ","" ".lure' ColeU. Ton .ucc*,' .,, „,' Snow'sca'S h'i VvotVa [he head of the femu (wbiehfi The Parade, billed I the SSS5r-2lT.^ !" ,mX. !" vM-med for the third time, she M much ingenuity and careful gto *• "P Wt) bf a PbMk ;l,,l peace demonstrano, rl,t aevd duallial hotter known enjovs ,;n incomparable fame as writing to a storm in so small a . r v r "t* !" .?*/*. ^, A. .7 „Vr%ree' n'1 l^TSLIt" " >^LT^. !" "'^ „ .„ATER_.he ,„.. .„And This Boy W. Able Communists .. that more than There is a tendency to represent Willy as Colette's "evil genius." Het English publish averl the the inn wilh h cats. •hich aho startled Ing of fauns and OSCAK SLATER—the great suspect. By Peter Hum Carrall and Mrholaon. Its. Sd. S4R (hen. first volume in the Engpages. listi edition, is a work of th from "the nntoriauthor's maturity, a novel writAnd This Boy Was Able To Walk Aain Communists say that more tl l.OOOOOO members of the Free •"<""^5? >&& nSrcTunorU" fViU ou Willy" in virtuous horror And no doubt he was a rogue who had no objection to signing books which Other! hnH written and living on the royalties. Marcel Boulestin. later keeper in Londo these books. Colette wrote throe or four. restaurantthe hall-stand wrote one of ""fid of Cheri. severer moral judgments on entering the attacked. But, after all, It was Willy who gave Colette the impetus that enabled her to discover her own elusion, falls talent And in marrying her, one youth and .i young gigolo, the son if a well-to-do cocotte. I.ca. a courtesan whose professional life aaaail the West The sharp curtailment of public transport served the double purpose of keeping travcllei I out of the parade arc**, and putting a further hindrance in the patji or ho want to directly to the pelvis ore larely. ? t ne J^" ,er /nn^ i^ saUsractory, H was decided to give* Allied sectors of Berlin Despite CIIORI'S TO CORONET. By the boy a slump to which an orComm iSi-, J IMS? Horace Wvndtiam. British dlnary artlnclol leg could be atP llcc of the plastic femur head. British research has produced g head of A careful account of the famimproved design whuh eroeks t.n by a woman of W alwut a ui Glasgow murder mystery i„ the Lancet in October 1W9. woman of 4ti Although nobody which suggests that clever invesit was reported that a boy aged would accuse It of being llcentitigation may yet identify the IS wilh a diseased femur had to i. the re i d to have killer of old Miss Gilchrist who have Ms leg taken off at the hip. •" %  %  %  r'" !" "'"'! be Because artiticlal limbs olt.uhe-d v ^ ouni .w, I!J^.-, strangely expected [( % %  .mi. ii and Grneral. 18*. %  C=T: o, ",ra r ,r^,' v;h P rh'.Je",„ r r > love with thi i", %  ipreme elT< feels that the practised rake "f will, gives him up when he caught a Tartar. He died 20 vears marries Edmee. the nice young ago in abject povertv. 'inughlcr of still another cocotte. The ageing woman's love is But Willy's name appeared louchingly told. Lea Is as ;>ppealnlone on the tille-page of ing as Cheri is odious. sponsfblc for their creation." In tilled the peerage by First marriage on the list: Anostasia Hobinson to the Earl of Peterborough, 1722; last, DemseOrme lo the puke of LaJnatar, 1946. SWEET CORK OP THEE. Bv had. In his case, too, a plgatk "IKIIH'" and inserted where his fe.uui w i.ild normally be. The operation waa severe. hut II was successful, and Ihe bo> was able to walk with an -nun i.l leg attached to his plastlr "boned' slump. Working on all the problems related to this kind or suiKVrv Is the plastirs rensraich unit youngsters kept coming over to catch free meats, and to express amazement at Western prosperity, i r Robert Cilbblngs Dent. las. US („„,„.,, Undo* orthopaedic ii.,.. DeUfirtful account of w a nelarngs in south-west Ii eland by an fact, as the manuscripts show, the actual writing of the novels was almost entirely the work of Colette. Will) nrofrd through Paris .pineal. But Cheri whal has ; lllNOI w lio lias the ambidextrous h ippeoed to him? He is chaste. Iorlun ,. t h a t he writes agreeably leeaivad by his wife, and full of iuii ,., l( ( JV ,,, Ul(h poetic nowe melancholy. He goes to visit hva. AppaUed to nnd a vigorous old girl, where he had remembered an enchanting mistress, he blow World Copyright Reserved) —L.ES pita! Their great problem 1 out which of Iha many plaslk can be safely used In surgery. New BUB ritted Vital in surgery is sterility, This means that the plastic must be lade sterile either by boiling for las Imitea or by being i strong disinfectant Chinese Schools Must Get ISew Hook* HONG KONG. Aug. 11 ,'n.' i 'nine .< ummmnists have banned the tciu-hing of classical „ Cnuieae ind the use of Confucian booKn for education in Canton Educational authorities in Canton have ordered private schools to •tap Itatng textbooks written in classical Chinese after Beptembei Cording to press reports re%  Mnad ceived hen -II' •MtaM .*.*,'.*,*,--*-'.'ar,-,-,' ,***,;•.',•,', These Fine Foods | Help Reduce The Cost of Living ! I Old World Culture and History Travel u. Ike UM. and Conti'tent by "North Star" Skylinerg ria Canada, its quirfcer and more conrrriienf. You con plan i/otir holldtiy to include or least one way during the "Lou Fare" Seasons, For complete Information Set ^ / (iardinrr Auslin & Co., Ltd HcOregor Street. Bridgetown, Phone 4704. The FINEST "MoirV Honeycomb Sponge "Apie" Peanul Butter "Koo" Canned Pears "Koo" Canned Peaches "Tower" Jellv Crystals "Koo" Cape Gooseberry Jam Brookes' Lcrnos Cut Drained Peel — In S or. packages and by the lb Towor Flavouring Essences OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS!! CLAPPS" FAMOUS U.S.A. BABY FOODS AVAILABLE I I Pears. Peaches. Prunes. Apple Sauce — for Bablr* and Junior* "Clapp's" Ready-Cooked Oatmeal "Clapp's" Ready Cooked Cereal — Kuprrtar for Children ! • Stocked by :—MESSRS. AI.I.F.YNE, ARTHUR & CO, LTD. Blgb Street STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD., Broad Slreel GEO. C. WARD CO., St. Lawrence H. P. HARRIS & CO, Lower Brood Slreel H0U $ *"L/& wMisnc* ratter uses > /A'//,V/'.'.'-'''''''-'-'-'''-'-'''' v,v/.v.v/,^v//M^v/^////aV////>>/^w.v^^^ Nrvrr be wllhoul BCTUMM Ctoi. rrmonia—Hie famtmi houMtiold help ii lien, ol home* throuariout Ihi ii ihe pcffrci win iwinanii. ~IMI I< ~\M nee, bsnlihms bodf fc lnvlSOl %  ll^s In the bath IUMM Ammonia lr>iUnti> ln



    ESTABLISHED 1895





    Sunday

    BARBADOS AUG'ST 12, 1961





    Mac May Not |
    | Attend Jap
    | Treaty Talks

    WASHINGTON, Aug. 11.

    General Douglas MacArthur,
    Supreme Commander in Japan
    for five and a half years after
    World War II has not received an
    invitation to attend the Japanese
    Peace Conference at San Fran-
    cisco it was disclosed on Saturday.
    As head of the Occupatiom Forces,
    MacArthur played the key role in
    the initial Japanese Treaty plan-
    ning.

    A spokesman for MacArthur
    said in New York that the Gen-
    eral had not received an invitation
    to attend the Peace Conference.
    When asked if MacArthur would
    be invited, an Administration offi-
    cial replied “there is nothing to
    say one way or the other”. There
    are indications that the Adminis-
    tration is concérned over the pos-
    sibility of a Truman and Mac-
    Arthur meeting face to face at
    San Francisco,

    Dispute



    armistice buffer zone should be
    along the 38th parallel, the pre-

    Charges Admiral,
    C. Turner Joy

    |
    |
    U.N, ADVANCE BASE, Below Kaesong,
    ; ; Korea, August 11.
    "THE chief United Nations truce negotiator, Vice
    _ Admiral C, Turner Joy, accused the Commu.
    nists to their face of “slamming the door’’ on a|
    Korean armistice, i
    “You did not come to stop the fightine,’’ Joy icily |
    told the Reds at the deadlocked 21st armistice
    meeting, “you did net. come here to negotiate an’
    armistice.
    You came here to state your price—your political price—)
    for which you are willing to sell the people of Korea, a tem- |
    perary respite from pain.
    You came only to make demands, not to negotiate any
    solution.” A United Nations communique said that the
    Communists had brusquely rejected the Allied efforts to |
    find a compromise on the ceasefire line at today’s meeting.
    The Reds again insisted that any~— sane



    Truman is scheduled to address| war frontier between North and i
    the opening session of the Treaty ; South Korea. This would entail Deliberate
    Conference on September 4. Tr Allied retreat of 30 miles or

    man and MacArthur Rave not met

    more in some sectors. In _ the 2 2
    since the General was fired from] strongest language he has yet used Violation

    his Far East Commands in the dis-] a+ the conference table, Joy told

    pute over diplomatic and military] the Communists that their “in-! ST. LOUIS, Aug. 11.
    | strategy in the Korean War. When! exible viewpoint” had “slammed| Vice-Admiral ©. Turner

    ton, the President did not extend
    an invitation to him to come to
    the White House, and MacArthur
    did not seek an appointment.

    tions attempt to make any pro-
    gress in the armistice negotiations. ed he thought the violation

    table at Kaesong, August 4.
    released here Saturday show-

    MacArthur returned to Washing-\yhe door” on every United Na-|| Jo¥'s motes at the Conference |
    \

    MacArthur was included in the
    initial Japanese Treaty planning
    during frequent visits to Korea by
    Ambassador John Foster Dulles,
    who said that he sought Mac-
    Arthur’s advice because of his
    familiarity with the Japanese

    would be invited to attend the
    final treaty signing ceremonies on
    September 8th. This would ac-
    knowledge his role in the devel-
    opment of postwar Japan. and
    would avoid having Truman and
    the General in the same place at
    the same time.
    —U.P.



    —

    STOKES HOPES FOR

    er

    mands for the 38th parallel as WASHINGTON, Aug. 11
    FINAL AGREEMENT the demarcation line. Diplomatic officials said on Sat-

    ON IRANIAN OIL

    TEHERAN, Aug. ll.
    The Prilsh afid ~Pergian, oil;

    celegations met for over an hour tor, General WN: Il appeared| Cambodia and Laos shows he in-
    today. Leader of the British dele-’ angry as he left the Conference/tends the French Government to

    gation, Sir Richard Stokes, said:

    “~ am hoping tomorrow to pre- from the building carrying on an/ the situation in Indo-China.
    sent a definite proposal for agree- animated conversation with a; They said this means Pleven is
    ment—a general umbrella—for a member of his delegation. expected to instruct Foreign Min-

    permanent settlement to be made,

    —U.P. consider any ceasefire line but the
    38th Parallel, but also has refused
    to pass on to any other question





    To-day’s
    Weather Chart

    Sunrise: 551 a.m.
    Sunset: 6.20 p.m.
    Moon: First Quarter
    Lighting 7.00 p.m.

    " Full Tide: 12.04 p.m,
    j Low Tide: 5.46 a.m,, 4,57
    p.m.





    war ended on Saturday with

    Gaullists refused to vote fo

    J’ca Council
    Condemns “Black |
    Pact”

    KINGSTON, Jeca., Aug. 10.
    The Legislative Council today}
    on the motion of Hon. R. Kirk-|
    wood passed the following resolu- ;
    tion unanimously: ‘This Council |
    unreservedly condemns the Anglo-
    Cuban trade pact as running en-
    tirely counter to the whole spirit
    and the intention of His Majesty's |
    Government's declared policy of|
    colonial development and welfare, |
    and that specifically in regard to
    the provision of a quota for Cuban!
    cigars in the United Kingdom this
    Council records with sorrow that
    a most damaging blow will be |
    dealt to the Jamaica cigar indus-|
    try, and that for every Cuban who}
    finds employment in the manu-,
    facture of cigars for shipment to;
    Britain a coryesponding number }
    of British subjects will be thrown
    out of employment.”—C.P,





    2 KILLED IN CUBAN
    PLANE CRASH

    HAVANA, August. 11.

    A Cuban army plane, an A.P

    six crashed during a night train-}
    ing flight killing two men aboard!
    including the pilot and the
    cond lieutenant The Cuban

    Army Forces military airfield
    aid that contact was Jost with
    the trainer at 8 p.m. yesterday
    over Bahia Honda and it was}
    assumed that it crashed nearby. |

    —UP.

    i







    the 22nd meeting, and the Reds

    agreed. Today’s meeting was the

    eos . ; . which General Matthew Ridg-

    occupation, This would indicate }¢leventh fn which the Reds have!] way temporarily broke off

    that Dulles would want Mac-|refused to budge from their de- negotiations for the armistice,

    Arthur to be present at the Treaty | mand Rew a ay, rar ae that the appearance of armed

    signing. zone should extend six miles Oni{ Chinese infantrymen was a
    Tt was believed that MacArthur Jeither side of the 38th parallel. “flagrant violation of neutral-

    that demand the armistice talks
    will almost certainly collapse. The
    Uniied States Secretary of State * =
    has said that the United Nations INDOCHINA
    never will consent to any cease-

    fire along the parallel because it is} IMPORTANT

    the C ists th he Uni ; T
    Nations delegation “could oon tad TO P LEV EN |

    Pleven Wins Vote
    Of Confidence

    (By EDWARD KORRY)

    THE LONGEST Government crisis in France since the
    new Cabinet winning the largest vote of confidence in the
    history of the Fourth Republic, :

    Only Communists and the extreme right including De

    33-day crisis which had left the Nation leaderless.

    ;ernment right after the libera

    |ter of Finance and Economic

    t of the neutral zone by a col-

    Meet 7 oday ' umn of Chinese soldiers that

    The only agreement reached at! day Was “deliterauey. venga.
    the session was to meet again at

    ist delegates that a day, after

    e 4 ”" |
    ll a.m. tomorrow. Joy suggested Joy wrote at a pent 7-min- } if Bi - Sw ee The Fifth Meeting of the Oils] start work on Monday revising th >
    ute conference with Commun- and Fats Conference will begin | $8,500,000,000 Foreign Aid Auth

    If the Communists persist in ity."—U.P.



    militarily indefensible. Joy told
    responsive” to their continued de-

    urday the fact that French

    Nam il Angry Premier Rene Pleven has_ also

    taken the post of Minister of the
    The_ chief Communist negotia-| Associateéds« States of Vietnam,

    building in Kaesong. He stumped} attach the highest importance to



    a position of formulating the |
    agreed United States-British- |
    French policy in regard to the de-
    fence of South East Asia when he
    attends the Three Power Confer-

    ence here on September 10.

    Nam Il not only has refused ne| tet Robert Schuman to take up|






















    on the agenda until the U.N.
    accepts his view.

    Increasing Communist belliger-
    ency both inside and outside the
    eonference room dimmed U.N.
    hopes of an early truce agreement.
    Nam Il was disclosed belatedly to
    have sent Joy a note on Friday
    rejecting the U:N. reply to the
    Communist protest against the
    machine-gunning of the white-
    flagged conference supply vehicle
    near Sibyong last Tuesday.

    —U-P.

    Further, these ofticials said
    that Pleven was likely to confer
    with General Jean De Lattre De!
    Tassigny, French High Commis-!
    sion Commander-in-Chief in|
    Indo-China before the _ latter
    comes here about the middle of
    September for his first official
    visit.

    They said that De Lattre is ex-
    pected to bring with him a list of
    what further arms aid Indo-
    China needs not only to defeat!
    the present Communist forces|
    but also in the eventuality of an
    overt Communist Chinese attack
    on Indo-China,—(U.P.)

    Liner Runs
    Aground

    RIO DE JANEIRO, Aug. 11.

    The Brazilian liner Sans,
    belonging to Lloyd Brasilero,
    grounded on the rocks off Cape
    Frio, 80 miles north of here in the
    same area where on Monday the
    trawler Presedente Vargas was
    wrecked with the loss of 11 liv
    and about a fortnight ago the Nor-
    wegian tanker Anica floundered
    helplessly in heavy seas. The
    accident occurred about 2 a.m,
    and her holds were flooded.—U.P.



    PARIS, August 11.

    Premier Rene Pleven and his

    r Pleven and thus ended the



    The Assembly _ skirted any
    chance of upsetting the delicate
    relationship among the parties
    making up Pleven’s coalition by
    voting to begin vacation imme-
    diately until August 21st.

    The Cabinet is the most. con-
    servative on paper since De
    Gaulle ruled the provisional Gov-

    tion. In fact, the absence of Social-
    ists from the Cabinet has left
    Pleven, whose party is closer to
    Socialist doctrines than any other
    in his coalition, at the extreme
    left of his Cabinet.

    Premier designate Rene Pleven
    said that he has formed a Gov-
    ernment ending Frarice’s month-
    old cabinet crisis. Pleven was a
    former Premier member of a small





    Part of the huge crowd which attended the lest day's racing of the B.T.C. Summer Meet and
    ‘swelled the Field Stand Prize in the Chamberlain Handicap to the all-time local record of $1,064
    This was the first four-day meet staced by the B.T.C.

    REDS SLAM DOOR ON PE

    a ee



    eee U.N. Bombard

    Communist
    Reinforcements

    EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS,
    Korea, August 11.

    UNITED NATIONS forces struck by land, sea

    and air to disrupt apparent Communist pre-
    parations for an offensive when and if the armistice
    talks collapse.
    Swarms of Allied planes and dozens of ships lying
    off the coastal highway bombarded thousands of
    vehicles rushing Communist reinforcements and
    supplies southward toward the fighting front.

    U.N. ground forces jabbed re-
    peatedly at the Red line to keep

    Military Defences | Red troops off balance. Near the

    | coast U.N. infantry, tanks, guns
    | : , 'and planes fought to, seize the
    Must Be Built up ' last of the three high peaks south-
    | seuthwest of Kansong, 27 miles
    —CONNALLY north of the 38th parallel
    | Communists suddenly stepped
    WASHINGTON, Aug. 11 up their vehicular traffic in the
    Democratic Senator Tem Coi ear areas on Thyrgday night
    nally of Texas, Chairman of th s/ just before the resumption of the
    |
    '

    Senate’s Foreign Relations Con deadlock ceasefire talks.
    mittee, said that Congress cannot}

    ¥
    provide for a build-up in the free! 200 Trucks Hit

    nations’ defence strength and ci





    fa e i
    | military spending at the sam: Allied night bombers and fight-
    j he kk le i sher Oil And Fats time | ‘vs destreyed or damaged some
    4 6 K / Connally’s comment was mac | 209 Red trucks on Thursday

    THE first four-day meeting of the B.T.C. in which
    twenty-nine races were run, ended at the Garrison Savan-
    nah yesterday.

    cellent weather, and a

    witness the day’s events.

    The day’s racing was favoured with ex-

    aight

    They spotted more than 2,000
    more on Friday night and wrecked
    1 “substantial number”

    On a fighter sweep over north-
    west Korea on Friday Night 16
    V

    Talks O 4) to newsmen in announcing th. |
    the Senate Foreign Relations an ||
    Armed Services Committees wii |

    ers of the Development and Wel-j| Affairs Committee has cut $651 Meteor jets piloted by Australians
    fare Organisation tomorrow. The] 000,000 from the total sighted more than 20 Russian
    main purpose of the meeting will Connally, however, is hopin: Puilt MIGI5 jets but the Com-
    be to consider certain matters of] that the reductions made by the | â„¢@unist planes broke across the
    policy referred to the Conference| Senate Committee will come out | Yalu viver trontier into Man-

    !
    at Hastings House, the headquart-| rization Bill. The House Forel;

    bumper crowd including His] py the Regional Economic Com-] of the economic aid. He said, “Wo}¢huria before the Meteors could

    Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage turned out to} mittee have to build up military de- | @ttack
    SRNBADR Than” Sie rene? Rug | fences, and we cannot cut dow.: |, Allied warehips were bombard-
    re were seven races yester-|C MG. OBE, Hon. K, R. Hunte, Mr] ON military spending at the same [48 both coasts of North Korea



    Results At a

    Glance
    TWENTY-THIRD RACE

    1. Usher

    2. Vanguard

    8. Soprano
    TWENTY-FOURTH RACE
    1, Bright Light ree
    2. Chutney

    8. Dunqnerque
    TWENTY-FIFTH RACE
    1. Cross Bow

    2. Cross Roads

    3. Mary Ann
    TWENTY-SIXTH RACE
    1 Doldrum

    2. Tiberian Lady

    3. Flieuxce

    TWENTY-SEVENTH RACE

    1
    2

    3.

    Monsoon

    Blue Diamond

    Gavotte

    TWENTY-EIGHTH RACE
    The Eagle

    1
    2
    3

    Colleton

    Apollo

    TWENTY NINTH RACE
    Red Chetks
    Landmark

    . Blizabethan

    1

    2
    3



    Peruvians Attack

    Ecuador Garrisons





    1
    da;
    an
    ed
    Jor

    / ere’ keenly seted, HF Alkins, time.” —U.P, from the Han river estuary to
    All were’ keenly conteste dy" BRITISH GUIANA: Mr. HH. Crouch Chinnampo on the West and from
    some good times were return-'er, Mr J P Barlow the battle line almost to the Sibe-
    on the lively track,.. Mr, B. C.); JAMAICA: Mr. J.B Cleas, Mr. 8.'@ ° mat iy 7 * “lo
    oak aan nf : Fletcher . | rian border on the East. Flooded
    } bay fitly Req Cheeks rid | LEEWARD ISLANDS: Hon. R. C Bridge To Kaesong streams, fog and low lying clouds

    ad
    by Lutchman, carried off the man hampered the ground forces on







    ae;

    Phish Hill Handicap Gn fine style! TRINIDAD: Hon A. cones, Hon | Dagan Since Sunday | von sides Friday, but there was
    meting he sareat Sfus i & i obinson, Mrs, Sac r. A , se y ma q
    ne her nearest rival by three; Hinson ” scattered fighting all along the 135
    efigths ) WINDWARD ISLANDS MUNSAN, August 11 mile front.—-U.P

    7; aad r or Saree —— “A: 8s rfore i i ¥ ,
    Winners of the Big Sweep were |, ROMINICA | Hon. Maries, inefors) | Heavy rains sent the Imjin

    My



    points each “ST VIN ENT: Hon.E Ac. Huetew {bridge on the main fem tc Tj ;
    Jockey Holder who rode eight Mr C deB Barnard, Mr A. V | Kaesong has been out since Sun- AMin e i Tables



    H, Rerinbs's, nae Pg The GRENADA: Hon, J. B Henwick, My,|Jtiver up again, and army engin
    © an r. EB. » Bourne’s Henry, Mr_ E. Gittens Knight, MBE, cers abandoned efforta to # i\ +
    gelding. Usher. with ¢leven 8?) LUCIA: Hon A. Lewis, Hon. A) with a pontoon bridge, he Farouk Loses $175

    DuBoulay, Mr, S A Schouten





    winners for the meeting including ®Prett.. = day. Engineers took it down t
    . EV F LOPMEN’ 2 WELFARE OF : ' .

    the Barbados Derby winner Best GRENEGOPMENT AND WELFARE OR-/ save it from destruction by the ; CANNES, August 11.
    Wishe, Mr, Cyril Barnard’s chest- SECRETARY: Mr, BE Rolfe | swift current, Until the river sub- King Farouk of Egypt who
    int Ally. wes the most suceessful Development and Welfare Organisation sides, personnel will continue te ‘laims that he developed his own

    ae : ‘ : . fly in helicopters to the cease fire] system for winning at high stakes
    iockey for the meeting. He per- — | 5 copter: ase fire ‘ 3 |
    tated the hat trick Beatty city. U.S, jeeps were ferried | gambling lost $72,000 in nine



    ry. ee z . . ' ‘ = , “ . > nc
    > . jacross the Imjin last night to] hours of play here, Casino sources
    Be ‘rnadotte I ries The losses the





    The winners ridden by Holder eee transportation inside _— daye ; in :
    wore ine ! ‘Tt 7 y aesong ard game which ran from jus
    G te be a oe ws oy Hig He M or lo Change Scene t —U.P. before midnight until 9 am
    a : a Meee eeartr rt 11 ‘ ‘ . insite iets raised the King’s loss in two days
    trainer, tor the. meeting Mr. | Behind tron Curtain ‘ i to $157,700 Riviera mathe-
    Cyril Barnard with six wins to his | : ; PLANK CRASH maticians figured he lost about
    credit was the most successful of | By RICHARD WIKING 175 dollars each minute he
    the owners NEW YORK, August 11 NEWARK, New Jerse) layed —UP.

    The Field Stand paid out the The widow of Count Fotke | August |!
    all-time local record sum _ of |Bernadotte, the Swedish diploma Forty-one persofs and a crew
    $1,064 in the Chamberlain Handi-!who was killed trying to bring! of fous cecaped with their liver |] The “ADVOCATE”
    cep. This went to holder of ticket ;peace to the Holy Land, worke|C@'ly on Saturday when a non
    No. 3492 The highest money | on another United ations prob | schedutea transport crashed anc pays for NEWS
    paid out in the Pari Mutuels was lem because, ‘I would be letting, | burned Ouring 8 take-off fron | Dial 3113

    “i186 on Red Cheeks in tne Bush!my husband’s memory down if haan eae Only one of the { e
    Hill Handicap, wh‘le the highest |did not try.” 5 persons aboard was angured., Day or Night
    lin the Forecas' was $54.24 in the} The Countess Bernadotte, a —UP, {

    }South Point Handicap The head of the United Nations Com oe = aa







    }horses then were Mr. N. M. Inniss’|mission is to see what can be
    ECUADOR, August 11. tnut filly Doldrum and Mr.| done ipl Aigo — Ger s :
    yas Officially < ounced on! or Chere’s brown mare,| mans, alians, anc Japanese Th L ] h
    euros peti | Minato a Tiberian hudiy! who their home Government e aw 1s a ways Tig. t.
    attacked Ecuadorean border ga! The Police Band as on the other charge are still war prisoners of
    risons in the Zumba area of Loja’ gevs was in attendance end played | the Russians. Countess Berna-
    province on Thursday and Fri-!seme lively tunes to the enjoy- | dotte, whose husband was
    day. Ti Defense Ministry ud’ ment of the crowd assassinated by Jewish terrorists
    that it Had received notice that} (Details on Page 4) while he was Palestine Mediator,
    “Peruvian garrisons at Kaimpt lis keenly conscious that he

    and La Victoria had opened fire]
    on the garrisons at Gualingo and

    Moreno on

    the night

    of the 9th}

    and in the morning and afternoon ;
    of the 10th.”

    An
    that
    were

    | TOKYO, August 11 the Comraunist curtain
    { The North Korean Red radio But when askea ut sne has any
    official eS ko ee Pyongyang said that the North | hope she says, “I could almos\
    further details o attack | Korear Foreign Ministey pro- | ? Hand's answe
    | r sive sb: s answer. You
    expected momentarily. tested to the United Nations that aan Be aoe ai unless you
    President Galo Plaza yesterday | the Allied forces used poison gas dont ta se JODS SS }

    appealed to the U.S., Argentina, | against Communist troop ir

    and Brazil as mediating countries}Korea twice this month, The that something can be accomplish

    for new efforts to end the long| Nervs Koreans have made similar | ed. And I would be letting my

    standing border dispute betwee! charges before They have been|husband’s memory down if I did
    Peru —U.P. cenied by “Allied officer U.P. not try,”"—U.P.

    Ecuador and



    GERMAN REDS WILL
    PUBLISH ‘WHITE BOOK’| Go To United States

    On Western Rearmament

    BERLIN,

    EASTERN GERMANY accused the Western Powers of
    being on the threshold of re-establishing the German
    Wehrmacht in violation of the Potsdam and Yalta agree

    August 11.





    Socialist and Democratic Resist-» ™ents “in order to wage war against the Soviet Union and

    ance Union Party formed right of the Eastern bloc nations.”

    the centre Coalition Cabinet. The accusation was made on the eve of the gigantic

    It included members of the

    (M.R.P.), and the Radical Social- World Youth Festival.

    ists, but not the Socialists who] fastern Germany’s top Com-|

    jdecided against participation —/munist leader flanked by Com-

    Georges Bidault, M.R.P. Leader|munist representatives from
    becomes Vice-President and Min-| Western Germany, called a Press
    ister of Defense and Rene Mayer,| conference to announce the pub-
    Second Vice-President and Minis-|\jcation of a “White Book” on
    Affairs Western Rearmament.

    The vote, which was not an| The “White Book” said thai che
    official confidence vote, was 390]Western Powers “will openly
    to 222, with the Communists and] order the re-establishment o! the

    most foilowers of General Charles}German Wehrmacht in a few|

    e highpoint of the 15-day

    peace parade throughout Red Berlin by 1,000,000 Commu-
    Catholic Popular Republicans} ist youths from 66 countries, th

    | (NOMMITTEES of Congre
    the United States Imm

    } ed to remove racial discrimir
    | Asiatic nations toward the Ur:

    De Gaulle opposing. The pallot| weeks in violation of their Pots- |

    came on a motion from the floor, dam and Yalta obligation in order
    to discuss the makeup of the new/to wage war against the Soviet
    cabinet, but Pteven refused to Union and Eastern bloc states.”
    discuss this question now, and the}

    vote was taken on the question! The 214 page “White Book”
    with the result being tantamount will continue information on “the
    to a confidence vote. [United States and German im-

    ‘ —UP. perialism.”—~U.P.





    In principle at least the Bil)
    of the Immigration Act of 1924

    Japan and some other oriental countrie
    Such bitternes

    States
    violat
    was
    (
    tion

    but a

    ed the completior

    now approaching completi

    “of alien
    ion of ar
    ontrolle

    in the mair
    ineligible to

    earlier gentler

    i through diplor

    ongress since the war |}
    id Naturalization Laws f
    systematic and definitiv«

    f tec





    wort

    rew ¢

    izenshi

    {Committee may have no more suc

    tess than another U.N. group, in
    POISON GAS on behind

    changing things going

    are optimistic. You must believe









    Millions Waiting To

    As Immigrants
    By HARRY W. FRANTZ

    WASHINGTON, August 11
    ABOUT 19,000,000 persons in other countries would like
    to come to the United States as immigrants if they could
    meet the legal requirements of this and their own Govern-
    ments according to an official estimate to the Senate and
    House immigration sub-committee.



    Actually on February 1, 1951
    , ri . * . 1797 368 persons were registered ?
    U.S. Revise Immigration Laws at the United States consular
    offices abroad as intending to
    WASHINGTON, Aug, 11 come to the United States as soon |

    By W. Frantz





    ing on the overall revtsion of |as immigration quota limitation e t 6
    i Naturalization Laws intend- | permit In the year ended June t $s L - 4 é
    + Sokal d il of the 30, 1950 249,187 imfnigrants were a» °
    or nd ¢ i g er goodwill o i re :
    . re admitted to the United States of |
    ed State 7 5 180 can erate + :
    will correct the racial discriminatior I ve 197,460 we quore” Imm:
    gran
    which aroused hitter intagonism i! ,

    CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

    Quotas do not apply to immi






    mut of exclusion from the Unitec

    I Japan considered a gration from with in the western |

    soe whereby migratior hemisphere The basic quota 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
    lng immigration total for this year

    r ions of the nmigr under the 1924 immigration act is a 4

    os oe digeareaen 154,277 although the actual num- Sole Distributors

    } tuation await ber of entrances may be larger

    tarte G47 ant aly result of other laws applicable
    isplaced person -(U.P.) = —_ —— NE ease





    PAGE TWO

    EVERYBODY'S GOING é
    |



    TO SEE

    THE WORLD’S MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP

    SUGAR RAY ROBINSON |

    )
    )
    \
    i

    VS:

    RANDOLPH TURPIN

    The







    vhole fight

    - nothing left out

    Along with the Pictures

    EMPIRE

    TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30
    4.45 and 8.39 DAILY

    And Continuing



    THE JOY-HIT OF A LIFETIME!

    of It



    ms UE

    A REPUBLIC’ PICTURE Py

    LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 5 and 8.15

    aA

    I ST DESIRED WOMANINFRANCE...

    Most daring of the
    King’s Swordsmen..

    Adaptation From

    ' C ALEXANDRE DUMAS’

    GEORGE MONTGOMERY PAULA CORDAY



    pi%s ’ Woition end Directed
    SR parr Se EDWARD L. VALFERSOK, RR. * MAURICE GERAGHTY
    ~ Sdword LA * Meleaseg by Twentieth Century Fos



    Mon. & Tues. 4.30 & 8.15
    20th Century Fox Double

    Tyrone Power Van Johnson
    Orson Wells June Allyson

    in 9 in
    “BLACK ROSE” < “HIGH BARBAREE”
    ACTION COMEDY



    EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR ENTERTAINMENT

    Wed, & Thurs, 4.30 and 8,15
    Another Fox Double

    BUD ABBOTT JAMES CAGNEY
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    in 3 in
    IN A HAREM” < “13 RUE MADELEINE”
    LAUGHS DRAMA

    OLYMPIC

    TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15

    “LOST



    Last Two Shows

    20th Century-Fox Mighty Double

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    The Big Technicolor Musical - = - |

    “THREE
    LITTLE
    WORDS”

    — Starring —

    AMERICAN

    WA Gurreitta

    IN THE PHILIPPINES



    |
    Fred ASTAIRE and |
    Red SKELTON |



    Mon, & Tue 4,36 and 8.15

    Fox Double

    “YOLANDO AND
    THE THIEF”

    Dana Andrews
    Richard Conte

    in |
    2 Fred Astaire |
    “PURPLE HEART” Lucille Bremen
    WAR DRAMA MUSICAL |
    Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 and 8.15 |
    Fox Double
    Vallace Beery Merle Oberor
    Jane Powell George Saunders
    a 3 |
    “A DATE WITH JUDY “THE LODGER |
    ;
    MUSICAL MURDER DRAMA









    SUNDAY









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    LEON ERROL IN A NEW HIT

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    in Movie



    ADVOCATE

    ’

    of Labour
    xpected to arriv e from Trinidad
    iis morning for the Oils
    rat Conference which opens
    tings House tomorrow.
    * is expected
    Robinson and the



    other

    cf
    |I
    i
    i came plane .

    of the 8.T.C.’s,

    Trinidad this evening.

    Was Here 2 Years Ago

    R. MALCOLM MENDES, Di-
    rector of Boyack and Mac-
    kenzie Ltd., Trinidad accompan-

    ied by his wife,

    Delmas arrived
    yesterday by B.W.LA.

    House.

    Hâ„¢: ALBERT GOMES, Trini-
    ad’s Minister

    d

    ana
    at

    that Hon. H. E
    Trinidad

    delegates will be arriving by the
    Flying Visit

    T. BRIAN GETHING, A.D.c.,

    to Sir Hubert Rance, Gov-

    , ernor of Trinidad flew in from

    Trinidad yesterday morning by

    B.W.I1.A., to attend the last day

    mid-summer!
    meeting. He expects to return to

    their daughter
    Diane and her friend Germaine
    from Trinidad
    to spend
    three weeks’ holiday in Barbados.
    They are staying at Accra Guest

    Mr. Mendes was last in Barba-

    dos two yerrs ago.

    W.I. Holiday

    RS. SAM ASHBY and

    son Gordon
    who are spending
    holiday in
    rived from Trinidad
    morfhing by B.W.LA. They left
    Barbados a week ago to visit
    Trinidad and they have now re-
    turned to spend the remainder of
    their holiday here.

    Mr. Ashby who is a Barbadian
    ‘as unable to make the trip. Mrs.
    Ashby is a school teacher in New
    York.

    Mrs. Ashby and her son are
    staying with Mr. and Mrs. Darnley
    Gibbons of Maxwells.

    Acting Appointment

    R. C. P. STOUTE has been ap-

    pointed to act as Government

    | Veterinary Surgeon for Dr. M. B
    P Proverbs who is on leave,

    ANOTHER REMARKABLE THING
    ABOUT WHITE ANTS... .

    About 1500 differ- aS

    ent sorts of white
    ants are known,
    and most of them livc
    mainly on cellulose -
    which means wood! Be
    safe — remember

    Tees ; attach
    wood ene with

    ATLAS*A!

    UNIVERSAL—Dip o:
    brush for positive protection
    against White Ants, Borers
    Rot and Fungi. No odour
    No fire-risk,

    ECONOMICAL—Highl,
    concentrated—saves carriage
    When diluted for use—
    goes further and costs less

    PERM ANENT—Canno:
    wash-out or evaporate
    Combines with the fibres
    toughens the timber anc
    makes it fire-resistant,















    Agents :

    Wilkinson & Haynes & Co
    Briagetown, Barbados.

    For permanent protection—
    bak ali ts:

    |





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    aoaoaoaoaooaoaoaoaoaoouyeeeeeeeeeeee EE

    ul



    her
    of New York
    two months’
    the West Indies ar-
    yesterday



    SUNDAY,

    AUGUST 12, i



    MR. J. G. MAXWELL,



    T.C.A’s

    Regional Traffic Manager and Mr.

    J. P. Labrie, T.C.A’s Caribbean Traffic Representatfve left for Can-
    ada yesterday by T.C.A. They were here for one week.
    Pictured behind them are Mr. and Mrs. John Foster who left by

    the same ‘plane.

    Much Improved
    RS. OWEN MCCONNEY
    returned from B.G.

    ill in hospital,
    Anthony

    to Barbados shortly on

    SS
    DUE SOON!
    “LET'S DANCE"

    Fred ASTAIRE &
    Betty HUTTON
    csesintibaimeeatioamatanan



    THE
    The



    has
    where
    she had been spending two weeks’
    visiting her son Anthony who was

    who is with Barclays
    3ank in Georgetown is now mueh
    impreved and expects to come up
    holiday.

    PLAZA

    TO-DAY to TUESDAY

    4.45 & 8.30 pm,
    KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM!
    World's Heavyweight

    Three Months

    R. AND MRS. I. A. Udden-

    berg of St. Kitts are at pres-
    ent holidaying in Barbados accom-
    panied by their two children, They
    are staying at “Shirley,” Has-
    tings. Mr. Uddenberg is an engin-
    eer with the St, Kitts Sugar Fac-
    tory. They expect to be in Barba-
    dos for about three months.

    Due Soon

    Robert Mitchum in
    THE BIG STEAL
    —

    BRIDGETOWN
    Dial 2310







    Championship Fight





    JERSEY JOE EZZARD
    WALCOTT Sinaia Bhiecsocne HARLES.,. alee ae
    starring: A oat TE eon BABB AD suse
    eTACKPOT HITTERS” & “THERE'S A GIRL IN MY HEART”
    © on the look-out for “LULL ; =Horts Das 4
    PLAZA 88%, GAIETY |.

    To-day and To-morrow 5 & 8.30 p.m.
    BIG EVENT!
    The World's Heavyweight
    Championship Fight

    Jersey Joe Ezzard
    WALCOTT vs. CHARLES also
    The Double Feature—
    SQUARE DANCE KATY
    Phil Brito, Virginia Welles and
    KILLER SHARK Roddy Mc Dowall

    , UNA” CLIPFER™
    Roddy MeDOW ALL
    “SMART POLITICS”
    With the Teenagers & Freddie
    Stewart

    THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

    Last 2 Shows To-day 5 & 8.50 p.m,

    Warner's Topping Musical
    In Technicolor
    Doris Day, Gordon McRae,

    Gene NELSON S. Z. Sakal

    MONDAY (only) 8,30 P.M,

    “KID GALANAD”
    Humphrey Bogart &
    “NEVER SAY GOODBYE"
    Erre? Fiynn

    |
    |
    | “TEA FOR TWO"
    !
    |
    |





    AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA Li sahan’ Sad

    TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY

    PAID

    NIGHT at

    IN FULL”

    8.30

    Starring Robert CUMMINGS—Lizabeth SCOTT—Diana LYNN
    A Paramount Picture
    (Not Suitable For Children).

    Commencing Tuesday at 8.30:—

    Bing Crosby, Joan Fontaine in

    “THE EMPEROR WALTZ,”

    (in Technicolour) .

    wiltek: ier olbuely on

    COW & GATE!



    Hew happy Baby is and how healthy—it is a
    pleasure to look at him, Buy your Baby, too,
    a tin of Health and Happiness— TO-DAY!





    COWs GAT

    Dhe FOOD of ROYAL BABIES

    4694

    MILK
    FOOD






    F
    : 7 IME...

    | their

    “Carib Calling

    Back Home
    M®: JAMES CAMERON TU-
    DOR, formerly Senior Mas-
    ter at Queen’s Collége in George-
    town, * arrived fr yn ‘that coi-
    ony yesterday by the Caseogne.

    On the Gay of his departure
    from B.G., the Daily Chronicle
    in an Editorial said, “He served
    as History Master at Queen's
    College for a little over two years,
    and it can be said that he brought
    lustre to an illustrious institution.
    But it was not only as a Master at
    Queen's that he endeared himself
    to Guiana, but in almost every
    field of cultural activity, The finest
    tribute to his two years in the
    Magnificent Province lies in the
    fact that he has contributed in no
    small measure in strengthening
    the bonds that hold our two
    countries so closely together—
    British Guiana and that ‘other’
    Magnificent Province, his very
    own Barbados.”

    Routine Visit

    M*: THEODORE A. KIRBY,
    Mene Grande Oil Co’s., Geo-
    physicist in Caracas, arrived from
    Trinidad yesterday by B.W.LA.to
    see Dr. W. Auer, Manager of the
    Barbados Gulf Oil Co. He expects
    to be here for about one week.
    He is on a routine visit.

    Mene Grande Oil Co., is a sub-
    sidiary of the Gulf Oil Corpn,

    +f
    a.fay

    A Formality

    nes +HT OFFICER Julian’ Mar-

    ryshow, son of Hon, T. A.
    Marryshow, is expected to visit
    Grenada later in the year, Hé Ras
    not seen his home island gince
    being the first Grenad- voluntéer
    for active service in the last war.
    He had leave from his Squadron
    after hostilities to do economic
    Research at Leeds and London
    Universities and will now réjoin
    as a formaiity privr to resigng-

    tion, ha lh 8) a
    Health Holiday

    M® J. A. MARTINEAU, -well

    known local businessman
    was a passenger by the Gascogne
    xv England yesterday, He has
    gone up in the interests of his
    health and will take the opportu-
    nity of having a holiday as well.

    T.C.A. Departures

    M* DAVID YEARWOOD, son
    of Mrs. Marie Yearwood of
    Dayrells Road, left for Canada
    yesterday by T.C.A. for an
    indefinite stay... . other passen-
    gers leaving yesterday were Mr.
    and Mrs. Erie Winter and their
    baby daughter Margaret. Eric
    has been living in Canada for ten
    years. They had been on three
    weeks’ holiday here staying with
    the Goodings at “Wasons”, St.
    Philip. Mrs. Norma Forbes and
    her two daughters Alex and
    Diana left by T.C.A. yesterday to
    join Mr. Forbes in Canada. They
    will then be going over to France
    and the continent, returning to
    Barbados later in the year.

    Big Crowd
    HERE was a terrific crowd at
    Club Morgan last night.
    What with local and Trinidad

    urfites celebrating their wing or
    irowning their losses and several
    Canadians and Venezuelans enjoy-
    ng the music it was almost as
    gay as Old Year’s night.

    Re-transferred

    R. L. S. S. “Max” STANFORD

    has returned from St, Lucia
    where he had been for the past
    aine months, He is with Cable
    nd Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
    and has now been re- transferred
    to their branch here,

    Arriving To-day

    AND MRS, Fred Roach

    due to return from
    Trinidad this morning by B, a I. A.
    Accompanying them is
    grand-daughter Pat. Mr. and wr
    Roach have been in Trinidad tor
    the past seven months.

    Last Day

    R,. AND MRS. CYRIL BAR-

    NARD arrived from 8}.
    Vincent on Friday by B.G, Aif-
    ways Charter flight. Mr. Barnard
    is the owner of several race horsés
    and he came over for the last day's
    races....Mr, Winston . Warren,
    B.W.LA. Operations Officer came

    in on Thursday from St. Kitts
    via Antigua by B.W.LA. on a
    short visit....also arrivnig on

    Thursday were Mrs. D. Anderso2

    and son from Trinidad. They are
    staying with Mrs, Anderson’s
    parents, Mr. and Mrs, J. M. Kid-

    ney of Strathclyde.

    Back to Canada

    R. and MRS. JOHN FOSTER

    were passengers leaving for
    Canada yesterday by T.C.A. They
    are going to live in Vancouver.
    John who is the son of Maj. and
    Mrs. A. R. Foster is studying to
    be a chartered accountant. His
    wife is*the former Susan Vick-
    erman. They were married during
    holiday in Barbados.

    JUST IN

    TOWELS

    COTTON PRINTS
    BLACK & WHITE PRINTS 36”

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    T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

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    YOUR SHOE STORES

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    they
    SUNDAY, AUGUST 12,



    1951

    FARM AND
    GARDEN



    GARDENING HINTS
    FOR AMATEURS

    SUNDAY

    SEWING C

    By PENNY NOLAN AND ANN that both the

    ADVOCATE








    Keep it DARK with

    SHADEINE

    Permanent, washable
    and harmless. All
    natural tints, SO years







    THREE

    PAGE

    beginning and end- ’
    MUSGRAVE ing of the stitching are within the reputation, Ade ror oe amie.
    Bound Battonholes rectangle : Menufactured
    By AGRICOLA THE GARDEN ONE of the most professional Cut the Seen. strip between ee oe ean COMPANY 4
    — ~ wae ee . Cut th he rehfield Road, Actoa, Londen, |
    THE CHRISTOPHINE = and __these can be reserved by EIN AUGUST touches you can put on a dress faci.y and the garment alone the| <2. ENGUAND. 9 aD. See
    A member of the cucurbit —— who wish to try the are bound buttonholes. TheY centre line to within one quart

    family and, therefore, a relative P!@8t or, perhaps better still, # Some Refleetions on Gardens °2V¢ ® distinctive character and @ of an inch from the ends then , sh ae hy . 4 PS
    of the cucumber, pumpkin and sein with a vine might be able And Gardeners custom made appearance. cut diagonally to each corner | | ) l Fi FF | S¢ iy N
    squash, this delicious vegetable '° @Ssist. with three or four se- There are really three different leavj a triangle at each end
    ~ serab’’ jected fruits of i Ex. ing g ach ¢ es
    deserves to be more widely known uits of good size, | IT has been pouring with fain types of these buttonholes namely, Turn the facing through this IMPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN BLOSSOM e¢ BLUE HYACINTH

    and cultivated in our food gar-
    dens. Possibly, one of the reasons

    change of planting material is
    good practice among farmers and
    gardeners im this island. What

    all the morning and no work
    could be done im the garden. Now

    Bound, piped, and corded.
    three must be made

    All
    before the

    the wrong side. Press carefull;

    laying the seam towards the cen-

    Don't let morning and night cough-
    ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma

    for lesser popularity compared 4 ; th facing is applied. Before actually t f the buttonhole : ad ruin sleep and energy another day
    its - ‘i determines this peculi rmin- the rain thas stopped, but, the ; actually tre of the buttonhole and creas rithout trying MENDACO, This great
    ~~. at oe sens _ ating habit in the christophine is beds and grass are wet, making the buttonholes in the ing the facing over the seam to locartnd gts bene works thru the

    and Randled in quantity. But,

    once a@ start has been made with

    not fully known, but one sugges-
    tion is that it is a possible adap~

    so the girl has been te
    gravel drive in

    the
    house. —

    garment always make a sample er
    two on scraps of the same material.

    meet exactly in the centre of the
    buttonhole. This makes the facing

    blood, thus reaching the bronchial!
    tubes and lunes. Starts helping nature
    immediately to remove thick, sticky



    —_-—— -

    _ LONGER

    . ‘ First mark the locations and size forn rarte: » vucus, thus alleviating coughing and
    it aid the plants begin to bear, tation of the plant for survival s siz ‘orm an inverted box pleat at thc mucus, thug alleviat! ae , ~
    sustained atorans is kd and Under tropical conditions where of the buttonholes. The length of ends. Baste the buttonhole close: promoting freer breathing, oe eeo LASTING?

    propagating material readily
    available. In spite of the draw-

    the ground may be covered with
    heavy undergrowth and the

    Her face of distaste, as a light
    breeze serids a shower of cool
    rain-drops from

    the buttonhole

    should equal the
    diameter of the

    button plus the

    leaving the ends free Maphine
    Stitch the pleat to the triangula:

    refreshing sleep.
    from your chemist today. Quick satise
    faction or money back guaranteed,

    Definitely! Not even the most

    7 : 5 the Flamboyant ¥ ot . : “ expensive nail polish lasts longer
    back mentioned, plant introduc- Seedling vines, from ; thickness of the buttons. Make tabs at the ends of the button : Sere Can oF
    tion authorities have succeeded in — ye a oe = a able! ee © tae holes. Tack the buttonhole fac than CUTEX.
    distributing this species over a — con wi ing by hand to the back of the Oude Ociee cemeat ‘
    wide field of tropical and sub- SO where the delicate seed it- The weeds’ are not being Hur buttonhole then apply the facing Daly me ee ae
    self might otherwise perish be- 5 . - i ‘ eth o new ingredient, Enametfon. ne
    tropieal countries far from its ried to their end dear me no. : he whole piece cutting the lustre will remain on your nails

    native habitat, Mexico and Cen-
    tral America, where it has been

    its plantlet. Here we have a
    unique combination and it is such
    a whole fruit with its germina-

    fore contact with the soil medi-
    um. Preservation of the fruits is

    tien for several weeks.

    The name christophine prob-

    The whole process is more in the
    nature of a slow illness, followed

    to the tiny pile by her side that
    scarcely seems to grow as the




    facing through the centre of each
    buttonhole leaving triangular tabs

    piped buttonhole are not so thick
    as the bound lips.

    for days. No chipping, no peeling,

    with your favorite nail polish.

    cultivated from the earliest times S@!4 to be possible by packing in by long drawn out death. Leis- \ at the end as before, Turn un- wan iets tolttos dave
    and where it occupies as iinpor- “'¥ sand or by wrapping in pa- urely grepe languidiy for { der the raw edges and hem t ; by ; :
    tant a place as the potato does Len and storing in a cool, dark them, w! the owner of the | ‘ the seam of the buttonhole b)

    @n more northern regions. The © lar. The Guatemalan Indians finger doses on her haunches, or hand

    fruit itself contains a_ single, - ‘ak auall Pp pitch off the ends stares ahead to cateh a glimpse : Piped buttonholes are made

    Stee’ noni te en re which they wish to ste 00 othe of “the oe road Vi she gs / like ound buttonholes except

    ates readily within the fruit 3 =. contacts / that the seam is not pressed to- ee : a is

    often ‘before harvest; Separation Dle purposes before burying them Weed, a pause, then ‘aon, on : J Worddne conibe hte. wamen} SOR ree dip ses Soitale. nave deaths

    from the parent plant does not the ground, where they are .o a pull, another pause, hole. It is pressed away from it look with Cutex Lipstick. Comes

    affect the life of the fruit with Said to keep in exeellent condi- ang the snapped off head is added ? This means that the lips of the in the latest fashion shades that harmonize

    ting seed that is generally used
    for propagation. Frequently, in

    ably comes to us from the French,
    but the term ‘chayote’, or corrup-

    hours go past.

    This laek of energetic, or even

    PENNY NOLAN

    Corded buttonholes have a cord

    ph in the fold of the facing|

    «/

    CUTrTENM

    ; - tions thereof, is ideky ’ our sample buttonhole this length and the cording foot is used for;
    Mein lek Gece abe used. ag tea. waar Ms has = — a is bt ge 4 oe try F itn throne ft. fee stitching close to this. Be sure
    salietidiaaihaiailctinapsaniaen ._.. achieved great popularity, the gardens, and, there cn Ohiy a tight a button hole will soon pull to shrink the cord, The World's Most Popular Nail Polish

    CROSSWORD
    , Gekobah deabeeek J



    vegetable is known as ‘shoco’ and
    served in a variety of ways. The
    fresh fruits range in colour from

    few brave spirits left who attempt
    to cope with a garden on the old

    time scale. Instead of being envi-

    They may be right. Anyway the Baste the facing strip over the

    out of shape, but too large a
    buttonhole will look out of pro-

    portion.

    Family Budget

    down “drinks at three shillings”



    a le —Aorace: @S the plants progress wilt be -
    9, eaebon Fe eee io are helpful. Phe ‘eis e a perennial gardens of the future belong to markings on the frock right sides He will have to say what he drank your figure ever had! In your
    Pe tgninn, 2,014 1° Gadi. 2% and will continue in bearing a the young, whe, never having together. whether draft or bottled, whether favorite colors and fabries.
    Esplanade: 2 Viecorian, &_ Osre: 4! long time; it is, however, best to known the old easy days, will Turn to the wrong side of the: itjwas dark.or light. : y
    Organging: >. hylanpour: 7. Nave: re-plant with any signs of weak- tackle them umhampered by drags to stitch so you can follow other buying shoes for the Genuine Maidenform bras-

    8, Turn: 9. Untied: 11.
    14, Barn.



    ening vitality.



    comparisons. Good hick to them,

    * ve * *

    Ah, wonder of wonders, the
    garden girl has awakened and
    shows signs of life, there is dis-
    tinct aetivity. She gathers up the
    decapitated weeds and throws

    your original markings. Stiteh a
    vectangle the length of the button-
    hole an@ one-fourth of an inch
    wide. On miatrials that mark
    easily you will find it helpful to
    draw this rectangle before stitch-

    Start stitching in the middle of
    one of the long sides. When you

    eer

    children also will specify exactly
    how much she spent and will say
    what size shoes were, when bought
    and what quality

    Officials said they anticipated
    no difficulty in obtaining volun-
    teers for the programme ‘ because
    everyone is interested in the cost
    of living these days.”

    sieres are made only in the
    United States of America,

    REG, US. PAT. OFF

    There is a

    Maiden Forum

    for every type of figure.









    By BOURJOIS

    PACE POWDER * ROUGE: PERPUME ~ LIPSTICK
    VANISHING CREAM * FAU-DE-COLOGNE

    TALC
    BRILLIANTINE

    COLD CREAM
    HAIR CREAM

    I
    ~ |
    dark green to ivory white, de- 5 | x *
    ous, the first reaction now-a-days _The buttonhole should begin | Ur ee cae SR ee) ee A ee
    5 iene ee —— on seeing a place with extensive about an eighth of an inch beyond Quiz in Britain 4
    nae ta pee aaa ad os grounds is one of Horror, as we the centre line that is an eighth of * -
    grooved and prickly as a rule, In think “oh what a burden!” an inch in the button lap. The By DAVID MURRAY
    size, the fruits may vary from a ren 404 “ button will be sewed on the centre LONDON, Aug. 10, * a , a *
    few ounces up to two pounds or » it is a fact that in an over line but the buttonhole must ex- The British Socialist Govern-
    more in weight, but eight ounces a ag — here rife tend slightly beyond to accom- ment plans to quiz 13,000 families * Ht *
    is a good, convenient size. Lo ¢). a led garden- modate the shank of the button. on every solitary penny, shilling
    cally, the best results are likely jj} ie unknown, while unskilled Mark the location with a line of and pound in the family budget— * os ;
    to be obtained in the cooler, more aon So hopeless, so willing to basting an eighth of an inch be- from how much mother spends on BATH AND TOILET SOAPS *
    moist uplands but, given favour- a anything in return for a yonq the centre line and another salt to how much dad loses on the
    able conditions, the plant adapts ao eee , and e. as such, jine of basting parallel to the first paces, * = *
    wiees in doar win "The vine impossible to keep up a mraea of = = eT ae TS oie gtpoee. 08 the mervey x * :
    ace : * , from the first basting. Betwee / ill s i 3 is Se se.
    eat cneee keel tea tine two pardliel bostitgh place ¢ tagaMtnes votsh vete-snees ss "3 eer.
    aidan fncaea ened se queens ie Most of us therefore have put na of bering from the centre of fluetuating wages and priees have The figure These pure, subtly scented soaps
    1. Sense pow eign gun sid. (%) very suitable, and an arbour, a 2way OU dreaiis and hopes of ee eee of cloth one aS Shr eee oes take the finest possible care
    P ; fence, a not too dense shade tree, lovely beds gay annuals, . s Ef So Oe ? . :
    ant aoe Fe sae eee {8} an outbuilding—either will fill the Stretches of cool grass free of inch wider than the butfonholes Labour Ministry experts start youxe dreamed of of your skin
    12. tre. (4) bill. The plant is a greedy feed- Weed, neat hedges, and the whole and one inch longer than the two the survey early next winter and a wit
    is Pire Be Made on fee (6) er so that the site should be Works. No, instead we think parallel lines of basting. If your officials said it should be complete is yours with
    18. Suggests cowardice, (6) pala thoroughly forked, sizeable holes eae of that be | At os rc is very ae 7 ae — a year of the time the first ag ‘
    . my quickly cotton on to - dug and filed with a mixture of raen we once espis , aL all 101 y use and interfacing for forms go out to householders.
    23. ser e rind ot ‘clam. @). (>) rotted manure and soil. Two or dream of a little lawn with a few this strip. Both facing strip and Thirteen thousand families have Muidlen, OOTMS
    24, A stew can be but isn’t. (5) three well established vines shduld little flower-beds where it would interfacing should be eut with the been carefully picked as represen- oe
    own be sufficient for a family’s be possible, even after a day’s Jengthwise grain running parallel tative of almost all Britain’s lowe
    1. ing. (8) needs. Deep planting should Work, to water the whole garden to the buttonholes as the length- and middle classes. Allo-ette
    2. one tise to receive it. (8) be avoided; some pecommend in half-an-hour, and no bother, wise grain is less likely to stretch Forms will be distributed t
    3. Any Pretich night inside. (7) lacing the fruits with th 7 Bye te: 7 eC Cle UNeS Xk
    4. Sort of stuffed cushion. (6) RESEING Ue Tee Wi eo FOS nut Mave thie i amic. Out of shape than the erosswise families who have agreed to parti- Frankly beautiful curves
    5. Music of the bees. (3) shoots showing just above the , Dut, perhaps 1S & pessimis~ orain. Lawn or permanent finish cipate in the survey Budget guinea : ; B® bo
    6. What you expect Ivy to do, (5) surface, others think they should tic middle-aged outlook, and, oo jay are best for intertaci ; 1, ian hie 2 superb lift... definite figure ac-
    8. Just a slip or a mistake. (5) 5 Taal a ; perhaps the young gardén enthu- °'g@ndy are best for interfacings pigs wi then list everything ; 3
    ; ; be placed on their sides with the > of ligh: rials , fini sand ; centuation —this is the beauty
    1a; A good estaminet han tt. (3 broad ends sloping downward and Siast on reading artiele will Of light weight materials. Be sure spent with definite descriptions, righ dean ae
    13. & Rod estaminet fae t » (3) fe ana una ee slightly ex- throw down the paper and say of to shrink the interfacing. Baste For instance Dad will not be of wearing Maidenform’s Allo-
    1: ek aited crane. (3) posed, Mulching and a light ap- the writer “Silly old Crow”. the interfacing to the wrong side able to duck out for a couple oi ette” bra! Try Allo-ette today. — |
    20, Se. Swithin has It. (3) plication of the fertilizer V.G.M. Of Pre tembanitle Sachar stn. quick ones at the pub and put You'll say it’s the finest flattery |
    }
    |
    (











    Rupert saunters across the thinks. All at once he pene a in Sod rest, go swinging “Mon exactly alike. When aoe
    i . t se, ling gs good ’ home ; you reach
    uneven ground humming con- high pi ched noise Swell weumds witts a Cline bepinaing of the stitching over
    i I apidly, it seems to rush past him. every sign vigour, he | ; } t
    re, SO da Gam wall. a iatwe shadow flicks across the a oo a Sie eat Groat: titch a little way making sure oO
    ‘Ahead of him is a warren and, as grass, the rabbits bok back inte Poe he, nn an , fimnate ——_

    he watches, a family of rabbits
    comes ott one by one to feed or
    play. *‘* How tolly they look, he

    ———

    & ee Ke wu lencalione



    their burrows, and Rupert sits ep
    with a start. ‘* Whar off earth can

    that have been?" he breathes.

    —

    them briskly into the bucket.
    Across the way my neighbours
    two gardeners are also moving

    reach the corner leave the needle

    in the cloth at the point,of the|

    a it be a change corner, raise the pressure foot
    ues ne ° and turn the cloth to form an
    ‘ exact right angle. Lower the

    But, alas no One glance at the

    deners, brisk after their morn-

    one. The. back to slumberous
    afternoon work!

    pressure foot and continue stiteh-





    ENTRIES

    PRIZES :


















    Who is

    Jig ‘lock shows that it is the magie ing down the side Count the
    Ni ee heer a 12 noon, the sacred stitches here so you can take 2

    Whe BREAKFAST HOUR. All over the exactly the same number at the B t RB b
    Nebr ‘< P neighbourhood the various gar other end and at the sides of each orn te@s a ]
    of the buttonholes to make them

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

    CLOSE

    Barbados’

    30. 1951

    ON SEPTEMBER








    FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and G y ,
    ® Silver Cup, and nee ead; praverne ie Gow none? Lid BAG. Sh: MAME
    SECOND PRIZE—S10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd,
    THIRD PRIZE—85.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (0)
    Souvenir Gifts.
    RULES
    of age on October Bist, 1951

    A posteard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from
    tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food

    Parents agree to abide by the selectt Speels
    Bast eeaen y elections of the Special Committee and the

    1 All babies must be under @ yeary

    POND’S COLD CREADM4 to cleanse and soften
    your skin.














    May mean kidney trouble

    PUNU'S

    offer these Beaty Products

    ° CREAR function of the kidueys is to a twelve (12) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Jud for final jude«e-
    PeXND ‘Ss VANISHING . er harmful impurities from Rivoathe eee oe May hae aie appear in the “sunday Advorate” a
    to protect your skin by day amd to Fold your the If the kidneys grow 1951. take place on Saturday, 17th November,
    ish, these impurities accum-
    powder matt. SePeed ones ant chun become a
    @ cause of pain in joints and

    muscles. The way to tackle the ENTRY FORM

    trouble is to help the ki

    ae be toned up with
    De Witt’s Pills—the medicine
    made specially for this purpose.

    J. B. LESLIE & ©O., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD.,

    P.O. Box 216, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown.



    I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1961, and enelose



    De Witt’s Pills — a soothing, posteard size picture,
    clean: and an' tieaction on
    —s tt riugs them I certify that is a Cow & Gate Baby, and I

    back to perform their natural
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    letters from sufferers

    of relief gained, after years

    enclose

    COW & GATE

    lids taken from tins of

    THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL

    If you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don't

    Milk Food, I agree to abide ty the decision of the Special Commit-

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    Baby's Name Get 4 tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on

    delay.

    NT














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    met me il eee 8




    weer

    PAGE FOUR





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    SUNDAY





    | FIRST INTERCOLONIAL

    |
    |

    - TRIANGULAR SCHOOLS
    _'FOURNEY OPENS HERE
    Local Umpiring Standards Low
    By 0.

    NEW page in intercolonial sport will be
    written this week when the first intercoelonial
    Triangular Schools’ tournarnent opens here this
    week. Competing will be Harrison College of
    Barbados, Queen's College of British Guiana and
    a combined Windward Islands team Bieked from
    " the Dominica Secondary School, the St. Vincent
    ayy Grammar Schoo! and a single representative from
    > St. Lucia.

    I have been advocating a tournament along these lines for several
    years now and I am glad to see that one has materialised. I am sorry
    that Queen's Royal College and St. Mary's College of Trinidad and
    tly: Lodge Schoo! here are not included in the list of official fixtures,

    HEARTENING
    HIS beginning is extremely heartening indeed however and one
    can confidently expect that a movement such as this will not be
    allowed to pass into history as a commendable solitary effort in the

    S. COPPIN

    direction of staging intercolonial sport at this level but will be the
    | forerunner of even more ambitious programmes,
    Today we extend a hearty weleome to those schoolboys who have

    already arrived in the island and one just as warm in anticipation
    of those who are due to arrive tomorrow, —

    1 hope that local cricket officialdom will be present at some of
    these games in search of promising talent. It was through the medium
    of the long established Q.R.C. Harrison College tours that players like
    Gerry Gomez, Jeffrey Stollmeyer, McGregor, Greene, Lance Pierre

    land Prior Jones, all of whom later distinguished themselves in the

    |intercolonial and in some instances West Indies cricket, first
    attracted serious attention,
    ATHLETICS WILL BE POPULAR
    THLETICS too will attract considerable attention. These are

    days in which the West Indies are becoming highly organised in
    Amateur Athletics and cycling, and indeed there are plans to have the
    West Indies represented at the 1952 Olympics at Helsinki. _

    This being the case a more than sufficient incentive is being pro-~

    | vided young athletes throughout the West Indies and what could

    |
    |



    Jamaica and that obtaining in
    zs tournament umpiring of Jamaican umpires Ewart and Burke
    |

    provide a more suitable scope for discovering potential stars than
    intereolonial schools’ competitions.

    The occasions are very few in which either Umpires or Sports-
    ativan Gane eae bedien bid even when they do they should beware
    ot the Greeks that come bearing gifts in their hands. ; ;

    “However, L have just come across an instance which <7
    ceptional that I make no apology for quoting it since this mig
    the exception to prove the rule,

    JAMAICAN UMPIRES THA ra te
    RECEIVED a letter recently from Jamaica in which members 0}
    the Umpires’ Association have written to thank me for my kind
    observations on the standard of their umpiring during the Jamaica-
    6briuish Guiana Intercolonial games held in Jamaica earlier this year.
    dney also mentioned that praise from the Briush Guianese captain
    Berkeley Gaskin had also been very gratifying to, them and had
    steeled them in a very exacting and often thankiess role,

    1 have menuonea this not because 1 can find any fault with our
    test umpires, chiefly J, H. Walcott, “Cortez” Jordan, and “Caesar”
    Foster, but 1 certainly intend to invite the most critical public atten-
    tion On the general standard of local umpiring.

    MUCH CONCERN
    HERE is no doubt about the tact that umpiring is causing much
    concern in local cricket circles. There are complaints everywhere.
    vommission, that is the wrong decisions
    which the umpires themselves give and sins of omission when they

    retrain from using their authority in the interests of the good progress
    of the game.

    What is the difference between the standard of umpiring In
    Barbados? I have heard that the

    THANKFUL

    Some

    are for sins of

    was a sample of what could be found in first class umpiring circles in
    Jamaica.

    Could we honestly say that we can find umpiring of the standard
    of Jordan and Walcott in our Saturday afternoon first class games?
    t say no,

    PATHETIC

    HE position in the Intermediate and Second Division is even more

    pathetic. In spite of their ignorance of the rules and their neglect
    in asserling their authority when the occasions demand, some umpires
    are really pathological cases.

    An instance occurred recently in which a batsman followed a
    deep legbreak pitched off the wicket and then padded it out off the
    middle and off stump. It was an inelegant gesture but nevertheless
    legitimate, Up went the umpire’s finger when an appeal for l.b.w.
    was made, It was pointed oul that the ball was pitched outside the
    leg stump and therefore the batsman could not have been out even
    if he had been struck between wicket and wicket. “Yes”, agreed the
    umpire, “but I gave him out for his monkey motion.”

    Another amateur umpire takes objection to appeals which he
    thinks should not be made. Whenever there is a stentorian appeal
    he reples equally loudly—-N-a-a-a-a-a-t O-u-u-t-t-t.

    WHIP OFF BAILS

    THER umpires whip off the bails as soon as there are signs of a

    drizzle but are not as anxious to resume play or inspect the wicket
    after the rain has gone.

    There have been some notorious incidents this season in which
    the wickets were not as firm as they should have been under the pre-
    vailing conditions but not a single umpire had the guts to call for an
    explanation.

    Some umpires do not even go out to time and supervise the roll-
    ing of the wicket between innings and one wicket was rolled for 12
    minutes in a senior game under the very noses of some of the most
    respected in local cricket circles.

    What is the answer? Something in the nature of a new birth.
    What of the Association the Umpires were threatening to form?

    Surely this would provide the scope for discussions, the pooling
    of experience and the ironing out of any difficulties which members
    might experience in their individual roles. s ’

    WHAT OF THE ASSOCIATION?
    F that Association is to be formed this season, and there is no indi-
    cation that it will be, then it will hardly be of any use this season
    since the season is almost halfway through,

    Do umpires undergo a medical examination each year or is it
    left to fate to lure them into making a series of ludicrous mistakes
    before somebody discovers that they are now blind in one eye or
    have become a bit feeble-minded or that there is no real synchronisa-
    tion of their reflexes.

    Umpires can make or mar a game. The importance of the role
    is often overlooked, but this does not lessen its importance. While
    there is for the faithful few who have done their very best, nothing
    but praise there is the conversely urgent cry to get rid of the undesir-
    ables and recruit new blood.



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    Mid-Summer Races
    The Events

    FOURTH DAY
    Twenty-third Race
    VICTORIA HANDICAP

    Six entrants faced the starter,
    Mr. M. E. R. Bourne’s bay geiding
    Usher, favourite in the race occa-
    sioned some delay at the start but
    was lucky to get off first to a flying
    start.

    After a furlong had been passed
    Quested, who had made the most
    of this advantage hustled Usher
    to the front and led the rest of the
    field by two comfortable lengths.

    On turning the stretch for home,
    both Vanguard and Soprano made
    futile efforts at challenging the
    leader but Quested piloted Usher
    home in hand to win by half a
    length from Vanguard who beat
    Soprano for the sceond place by
    three lengths..-.

    Twenty-fourth Race *

    JUVENILE HANDICAP

    My Love II was scratched in
    this race. There was some delay
    at the gate but eventually the
    horses got off to a good start with
    Dunquerque slightly in the lead.
    An exchange of places as_ they
    raced going tewards the three-
    furlong pole brought April Dream
    to the front, but as the horses ap-
    proached the straight for home
    Bright Light who had been mov-
    ing up steadily was hustled by
    Holder to the fore. She increased
    her lead with every stride and
    reached the Judge an easy winner
    two lengths away from Chutney
    (Thirkell up) who was second
    half a length away from Dun-
    querque,

    Twenty-fifth Race
    CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL
    HANDICAP

    Five horses faced the starter
    with Vixen and Cross Bow each
    carrying 2 and 3 lbs overweight
    respectively.

    The field got off to a fairly good
    start with Vixen ridden by Lutch-
    man in the lead. When they passed
    the stands for the first time, it
    was still Vixen followed by Mary
    Ann, Cross Roads and Cross Bow
    with Suntone bringing up the rear.

    They strung out after passing
    the stands in Indian file but on
    nearing the five-furlong pole,
    Cross Bow (Holder up) moved up
    and made a strong bid for the
    premier position.

    When the field reached the four-
    furlong pole, Vixen (Lutchman
    up) was still in the lead with Cross
    Bow second,

    Vixen and Mary Ann began io
    give way to Cross Bow and Cross
    Roads who took over at this junc-
    ture and were running first and
    second respectively. Cross Bow
    kept the lead from then on in
    spite of a challenge from Cross
    Roads coming around by the clock.

    The bay gelding well piloted by
    Holder raced up the straight to
    win comfortably by two lengths
    ahead of Cross Roads who was
    second three lengths ahead of
    Mary Ann.

    Twenty-sixth Race
    SOUTH POINT HANDICAP
    Eight horses were scratched

    and the remaining nine started
    with Aberford and Doldrum car-
    rying 4 lbs. and 1 lb. respectively
    overweight,

    They were off to a good start
    and soon Infusion hustled by
    Yvonet was leading the field. This
    position she still held when pass-
    ing the stands for the first time
    with Aberford in the second posi-
    tion and Dashing Princess a close
    third.

    The horses strung out around
    the bend after which there was
    some exchange of places. This
    went on until the clock was pass-

    ed when Doldrum who had moved
    up steadily from the rear came
    through with a remarkable burst
    of speed to take the premier posi-
    tion. She was challenged strong-
    ly by Tiberian Lady (O'Neil up)
    but jockey Holder urged her well
    and in aé dhiving finish she
    reached the Judge a length ahead
    of her challenger who was second
    half a length away from Flieuxce
    (Crossley up).

    Jockey Holder had now per-
    formed the hat trick and _inci-
    dentally trainer Hon. V. C. Gale.

    Twenty-seventh Race

    OISTIN HANDICAP
    There were six entrants in this

    event over seven and one half
    furlongs. Joan’s Star carried
    seventeen lbs, overweight.

    Jewel (Crossley up) got off to a
    bad start but. soon caught up
    with the field.

    Passing the stands for the first
    time, the order was Gavotte
    (Thirkell up): Miss Friendship
    ridden by Yvonet on the rails
    with Blue Diamong (Lutchman
    up) in the third position followed
    by Monsoon, Joan’s Star and
    Jewel.

    There were some exchanges as
    the field passed the five furlong
    pole. When they reached the
    Hastings stretch, Blue Diamond
    moved up to the front, but did
    not keep the lead for long as
    Monsoon who was close to his
    heels challenged and took over
    by the two furlong pole to main-
    tain this position and win by 1%
    lengths from Blue Diamond.
    Gavotte was third three lengths
    behind.

    Twenty-eighth Race
    CHAMBERLAIN HANDICAP
    Seven horses were scratched

    and the remaining four were soon
    off to a good start. Apollo (P.
    Fletcher up) was quickly in the
    lead closely followed by Colleton.
    When the horses passed the Stands
    for the first time, however, First
    Flight who had been racing in the
    third place moved up to second.
    The Eagle brought up the rear.
    Passing the five furlong pole Col-
    leton caught up with First Flight
    but Apollo was still in the lead.
    An exchange of places took place
    as the field raced towards the
    three furlong pole and The Eagle,
    urged by Lattimer, pulled out to
    take the lead. Each contestant
    was now going all out but Lat-
    timer kept The Eagle well in
    front, He threw off all opposition
    as he raced down the straight for
    home and won easily three lengths
    away from Colleton who was
    second five lengths ahead of
    Apollo.

    Twenty-ninth Race
    BUSH HILL HANDICAP
    Two horses were scratched
    leaving a field of eleven with
    Slainte, Red Cheeks and Demme
    each carrying 4, 6 and 12 Ibs

    overweight respectively.

    The field got off to a fairly
    good start with Harroween
    (Yvonet up) leading followed by
    Elizabethan and Landmark, When
    they passed the Stands for the
    first time they were still in this
    position.

    Harroween moved away from
    the field which strung out in
    Indian file by the five furlong
    pole but Red Cheeks who was
    actually last and well piloted by
    Lutchman began to move up by
    the four.

    When the field got between the
    three and the two furlong poles,
    Red Cheeks took over from Har-
    roween and then raced home an
    easy winner by three lengths.
    Landmark who had also moved
    up finished second four lengths
    ahead of Elizabethan who was
    third.

    Ee

    Water Polo
    This Morning

    THERE will be two water polo
    practice matches this morning at
    the Aquatic Club in preparation
    for the forthcoming tour to Trini-
    dad. Play begins as soon after
    9.30 o’clock as possible and the
    referee will be Mr. Frankie
    Mayers, as official reteree of the
    Trinidad Water Polo Association
    at present in Barbados on holiday.
    The men’s teams are:

    Team * A”:—M. Foster, B. Pat-
    terson, G. McLean, G. Foster, M.
    Weatherhead, N. Portillo and H.
    Weatherhead.

    Team “B”:—P. Foster, T. “ear-
    wood, C, Evelyn, F. Manning, B.

    Manning, K. Ince and D. Ban-
    nister.

    Reserves:—O. Johnson and B.
    Brooks.

    The ladies teams are;—
    Team “A”:—A. Eckstein, M.
    Knight, J. Gale, Janice Chandler,





    -PHOSFERINE
    CE

    for a quick
    convalescence

    When the body’s reserves are brought
    low by influenza or other debilitating
    illness, and convalescence threatens
    slow business,
    PHOSFERINE can do much to

    to be a

    THE GREATEST OF

    CLUB PREMIERE
    TENNIS RESULTS

    FRIDAY’S PLAY
    Men’s Singles Semi-Finals
    A. Symmonds beat N., Sym-
    monds 6—4; 6—0.
    Ladies’ Singles—Finals
    Miss A. Griffith beat Miss C.
    Alleyne 6—0; 6—2.
    Monday’s Play
    Mixed Doubles—Semi-Finals
    Miss A. Griffith and W. DeC.
    Forde vs. Miss C. Alleyne and J.
    Robinson. *
    Men’s Doubles—Finals
    N. Symmonds and A, Symmonds
    vs. F. Edwards and C. M. Thomp-
    son.

    ———
    M. Taylor, P. Pitcher and J. Mac-
    Kinnon.

    Team “B’:—B. Hunte, F. Car-
    michael, D. Warren, P. Fitz-
    patrick,’ J. Hill, J. Chandler and
    P. Chandler,

    Reserves:—A. Sutherland, B.
    Williams, T. Browne and D. ee
    son. a iad qj E |









    a

    PHOSFERINE exercises
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    In liquid or tablet form. 19
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    ALL TONICS



    for Depression, Debility, Indigestion, Sleeplessness, and e
    after Influenza.







    SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951

    HON. V. C. GALE SADDLES
    EIGHT WINNERS

    Usher and The Eagle Win the Sweep
    BY BOOKIE

    A FTER a week of racing one needs a little more
    time than the short space between the last
    race and the closing time for the copy for this
    ‘2 article in which to analyse the results of so many
    races, It is therefore easier to touch only on the
    highlights and even about these one must be brief.
    , " The first thing which I believe must have struck
    des everyone who attended the greater part of the
    meeting was the unqualified success which the first four-day fixture
    ever staged in Barbados turned out to be. Naturally at such short
    notice I have not been able to get the facts and figures to substanti-
    ate the claim that it was the best (or at least one of the best) meet-
    ings from the financial point of view, but judging from the returns
    of the Pari and forecast and especially the Field Sweep it was clear
    that on Saturday last the B.T.C. had a record day. Yet when four-
    day meetings were talked about in the past it was the last day which
    nearly everybody was afraid would peter out into small gate and
    betting returns. 4

    I am not suggesting that we should have had four day meetings
    before this. In fact I think the B.T.C, are to be congratulated on
    waiting until the most opportune moment to stage one. It would
    have been nonsersical, in my opinion, if three or four years ago we had
    followed the style set in B.G., for instance, of having a four day meet-
    ing with too few horses in the upper classes, But we may rest assured
    that once an entry of over 75 is expected we must have four days
    unless in future races are confined specifically to their separate
    classes. We must also seriously consider splitting up classes like C
    and C2 if we are to remain in racing on the Garrison Savannah. If
    only in the interest of life and limb, and certainly there were too
    very near fatal accidents during the couyse of this meeting. In future
    others may not be as lucky as Bow Bells and No-to-Nite and come
    off with superficial damages only.

    RNING to the events themselves my mind goes back to the

    August meeting in 1947 when the horses in the stable of Hon.
    J. D. Chandler amassed a total of ten wins for this gentleman as a
    ‘vainer. Second on that occasion was Hon. V. C. Gale with seven. At
    this meeting last week it was Hon. V. C. Gale’s turn again and this
    time he equalled his previous best of saddling 8 winners which he
    accomplished at the July meeting of 1935 with horses like Dick Tur-
    pin, Wit, Sunrise and Pique. Of course his average was much better
    ihen as the 8 wins were equal to half the programme which covered
    only two days.

    But since those days West Indian racing and breeding has made
    long strides and no better example of this is to be found in the com-
    position of Mr. Gale's string at this meeting. Undoubtedly the best
    horse on results was Bow Bells. She belongs to the first crop of
    Burning Bows which Mr. Cyril Barnard launched into racing in the
    South Caribbean in 1949 and it is a grand tribute to this sire who
    died recently, as well as a reminder of what he might have been had
    be lived, that his progeny should literally sweep the board in winning
    all but one of the 7 events for which they were entered.

    Of Bow Bells I can say that I have never seen her in such excel-
    lent form. Only last March I wrote that she had disappointed me in
    not turning out to be the four-year-old filly which one might have
    expected her to be. This I am glad to say was quite a wrong estimate,
    and when on the second day she won the 74% furlong Trafalgar Handi-
    tap with 130 lbs. she completely wiped all former blemishes off her
    career as far as I was concerned. This was the Bow Bells I had ex-
    pected to see after she won in driving mud and rain with 136 lbs. at
    the Trinidad June meeting of 1950. Her times of 1.06 4/5 for 5%
    furlongs on the first day and 1.34% for the 7% furlongs on a softer
    track speak volumes, This was a class of creole right up to the stan-
    dards of the best that we have seen in Barbados. It is not often, if
    indeed at all, that we have seen a creole carry 6 lbs. more than the
    best imported sprinter at the same meeting and equal the time figure.
    And what a time figure?

    By the last day one could not fail to be impressed with the creole

    elding Usher. For my part he far exceeded expectations. First in the

    Derby, when I had looked for him to close down early, he produced
    a final run which almost won him the race. Now this might have
    been cismissed as nothing in particular, because he was racing against
    unfit horses like Best Wishes and Cross Roads. But the time made
    one ponder.

    N the second day he was defeated by Miracle and his old rival

    Waterbell over 5% furlongs and again he lapsed into disregard.
    Came the third day and with top weight he won a very easy race
    from his contemporaries over 74% furlongs. In this he also allowed
    them anything from 8 to 15 lbs. Yet few seemed to notice that he
    won this race a full second faster than the four-year-old F class race
    which was won by The Eagle. The Eagle, I maintain, did not won his
    race easily, He won driven out as he has to be at all times if he is to
    place at all.

    Yesterday Usher put the matter beyond doubt by coming back to
    win with 133 lbs. over 54% furlongs. I think he is better on the whole
    over a distance, but he clearly has enough speed to make him a horse
    of some class. I should think that if he has not been dropped out of
    the Trinidad Derby his is definitely one to be watched. There may
    be a few better than he, but they will haye to be fit, or very good,
    as Best Wishes is, to beat him.

    It is therefore with some regret that at the same meeting we
    should see such a fine filly injured. Luckily she noly just escaped a
    fatal injury although it is not yet known whether she will be able to
    race again for a long while.

    MONG the others in Hon, V. C. Gale’s string Elizabethan easily

    stole the show by running a most unusual race (for her) when
    she took the Stewards Handicap on the third. Jockey Holder is not
    without due honour for his share in this victory and I have never
    seen him ride a better finish. His hat trick yesterday on Bright Light,
    Cross Bow and Doldrum climaxed one of his best meetings,

    The grey filly Harroween was one of the most outstanding horses
    at the meeting. Not of a very robust nature I think that four days
    is a little more than she can handle at her present age and especially
    so over the longer distances, Yet I still believe that she is going to
    give us some splendid performances in the future over 7% and 9
    furlongs. She is not unlike the famous Free Fun in her style of
    running and in breeding too, Free Fun, it may be recalled, was no
    match for the best in A class over 7% furlongs at the same age. But
    at four there was no match for her over anything from 5 to nine. I
    see no reagon why Harroween should not do the samé. She will of
    course have much stiffer opposition, but no more than she can cope
    with I am sure.

    The horse to tie with Usher in the sweep was the first from Trini-
    dad to do so for some time, Exactly how long I cannot remember, but
    I believe it goes back to somewhere in 1938. This in itself is a good
    omen for racing in these two colonies as although we have been win-
    ning the sweep in Trinidad with our horses regularly since “38” it is



    seldom that they have sent us anything capable of doing the same’

    thing here.
    HILE it may only be a coincidence, yet a fitting ome at that, it
    is of interest t> note that the sweep was won by a gon of Trini-
    dad’s most famous creole filly, the ever revered Gleneagle. Yet more
    coincidental still when we see that he tied with a son of Maid of Hon-
    our, Gleneagle’s most persistent rival from Barbados,

    What igs algo of interest about The Eagle is that-he should turn out
    to be so lacking in speed. Surely no son of Gleneagle should ever be
    found wanting in this respect. But that is how it is in breeding no
    matter what the experts say.










    0
    TASTE THE CREAM

    THERES A GLASS

    AND A HALF OF
    MILK IW EVERY
    . HALF POUND





    :




    SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951

    RACING RESULTS

    AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, SATURDAY, AUGUST 11,
    WEATHER: Fine. TRACK: Good.

    ——— ——
    23rd Race: VICTORIA HANDICAP—Class F & Lower—S$700, ($235,
    $115, $40)—5* Furlongs

    . 188 Ibs. Mr. M. &, R. Bourne.

    Jockey Quested
    2 ..++- 109 Tbs. Mr. V. E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell.
    3. SOPRANO .... 110 2 1lbs. Mr. L. E. Fisher. Jockey O'Neil
    TIME: 1.113. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.66. Place: $2.30, $2.92.
    FORECAST: $33.12.
    ALSO RAN: Clementina (102+ 2 lbs. Crossley); Viceroy (110.4 Ibs.
    Lutchman); Hi-lo (111 Ibs. Wilder).



    1951

    1. USHER ..



    VANGUARD





    START: Good FINISH: Close, % length. 3 lengths.
    WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.g. Dunusk—Maid-of-Houour.
    TRAINER: Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.

    ——————————————
    24th Race: JUVENILE HANDICAP—Class F2 & Lower—$700, ($235,
    $115, $40)—5'o Furlongs

    -115 ibs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder
    .121 Ibs, Hon. J, D. Chandler.
    Jockey Thirkell
    3. DUNQUERQUE Hon. J. D. Chandler.
    Jockey Crossley
    TIME: 1.11%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.46. Place: $1.32, $2.20, $1.76.
    FORECAST: $25.56.
    ALSO RAN: March Winds (113 lbs. Lutechman); Rambler Rose (107+2
    lbs. Wilder); Cavalier (126 Ibs. P. Fletcher); April’s Dream (123
    }bs. Yvonet); Cardinal (115 lbs. Lattimer).
    START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable 2 lengths, % length.
    WINNER: 2-yr.-old, b.f. Burning Bow—Felicitas.
    TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

    —_———
    25th Race: CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL HANDICAP—Class D & Lower

    1. BRIGHT LIGHT .
    2. CHUTNEY .....

    .110 Ibs.

    —$800, ($265, $135, $45)—9 Furlongs
    1. CROSS BOW ....10943 Ibs Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder
    2. CROSS ROADS ....116 Ibs. Mr, A. Chin. Jockey Joseph
    3. MARY ANN ....... 128 Ibs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. Jockey Yvonet

    TIME: 2.03. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.80. Place: $1.42, $1.76.
    FORECAST: $8.76

    ALSO RAN: Suntone (109 lbs. Thirkell), Vixen (102+2 lbs. Lutchman)
    START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable, 2 lengths, 2 lengths.
    WINNER: 4-yr.-old, b.g. Burning Bow—Chivalry.

    TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

    tenement ements
    26th Race: SOUTH POINT HANDICAP—Class C & Lower—$800, ($265,
    $135, $50)—9 Furlongs

    108-+1 Ibs. Mr, N. M. Inniss.



    1. DOLDRUM Jockey Holder

    2. TIBERIAN LADY ..112 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O’Neil
    3. FLIEUXCE -.+....,111 lbs. Mr, S. A. Walcott. Jockey Crossley
    TIME: 2.013, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.32. Place: $1.74, $2.14. $2.82.

    FORECAST: $54.24.

    ALSO RAN: Dashing Princess (116 Ibs. Lutchman); Notonite (126 lbs.
    P. Fletcher); Topsy (126 lbs. Newman); Infusion (418 lbs. Yvonet);
    Aberford (10444 Ibs, Wilder); Miss Panic (114 lbs. Thirkell).

    START: Good. FINISH: Close 1 length, % length

    WINNER: 3-yr.-old, ch.f. Wyndham—Serenity.

    TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

    fei sag ltorridipaee cicadas tahini eal il eh SOAR lk >

    27th Race: OISTIN HANDICAP—Class G & Lower—$500, ($165, $80,
    $40)—7'\% Furlongs

    1. MONSOON ........ 116 lbs. Mr. N. Sookram.

    2. BLUE DIAMOND...120 Ibs. Mr. R. E. Gill

    Jockey Joseph.
    Jockey Lutchman

    S.C eee Ce re ac 109 Ibs. Mr. V. E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell
    TIME: 1.41%, PARI-MUTUEL; Win $5.24. Place: $2.76, $1.86.
    FORECAST: $17.52

    ALSO RAN: Miss Friendship (130 lbs. Yvonet), Joan’s Star (914-17
    Ibs., Holder), Jewel (113 lbs., Crossley).

    START: Fairly Good FINISH: Comfortable, 1% lengths,

    2 lengths.

    WINNER: 6-yr.-old, h.b. b.g. Restigouche—Barmaid.

    TRAINER: Mr. N. Sookram.

    —_—_—-——
    28th Race: CHAMBERLAIN HANDICAP—Class F & Lower—$700,
    ($235, $115, $40)—9 Furlongs

    128 lbs. Mr. H. Farinha. Jockey Lattimer
    ..115 Ibs. Hon. J. D, Chandler.
    Jockey Crossley
    Miss K. C. Hawkins.
    Jockey P. Fletcher
    TIME: 2.05 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.94. Place: $1.48, $1.70.
    FORECAST: $6.96.
    ALSO RAN: First Flight (109 lbs. Lutchman).
    START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable 2 lengths, 5 lengths.
    WINNER: 4-yr.-old, b.c. Flotsam—Gleneagle.
    TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethel.

    acta el el tn mntetracanni tt ealbante aa nnlnieniace
    29th Race: BUSH HILL HANDICAP—Classes A & B Only—$1,000,
    ($335, $165, $60)—714 Furlongs

    i. RED CHEEKS. .97 + 6 lbs:

    2 LANDMARK ......, 117 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O’Neil

    3. ELIZABETHAN ...126 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss. Jockey Holder

    TIME: 1.363, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $6.00. Place: $1.74, $1.66, $1.66, $2.06

    FORECAST: $28.56.

    ALSO RAN: Sun Queen (112 Ibs, Crossley); Slainte (1056+4 Ibs. P.
    Fletcher); Gun Site (120 lbs. Lattimer); Rebate (130 Ibs. Quested) ;
    Atomic II (120 lbs. Newman); Demure (95+12 lbs. Wilder);
    Harroween (119 lbs. Yvonet),

    START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable 3 lengths, 4 lengths.

    WINNER: 3-yr.-old, b.f. Linklater—Golden Carp.

    TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher.

    1. THE EAGLE.
    2. COLLETON

    8 APOLLO ars 126 lbs.





    Mr. E. C. Jones. Jockey Lutchman





    TOKYO, Aug. 11.

    Peking Radio on Saturday
    charged the Indonesian Govern- This should have read: “Jt is generally
    ment with “serious unfriendli-| felt that this season is not ae ae
    ness” in refusing entry of 16) the 1960 in as much ag the flying
    4; t 7 Pere C were to be found for the greater part
    Chinese Embassy and Consulate} in’ the aukb On, the eadlash cheat of the
    members at Jakarta. island where they are fewer boats in
    | operation.”

    In westerday’s issue it was stated that
    Mr. Wiles, Fisheries Officer, said: “It is
    generally felt that this season is as good
    as the 1950 season"’.

    —U.P.



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    SUNDAY



    MR. M. E. R. BOURNE’S bay gelcing Usher and Mr.
    H. Farinha’s bay colt The Eagle tied for first place with 11
    points each to win the big sweep as the B.T.C. Mid-summer
    Meeting ended at the Garrison yesterday.

    First prize will be divided between holders of tickets
    Nos. S—0731 and QQ—1559.

    The prize list follows :—

    No. Horse é Pts. Place Amount
    Ss 0731 The Eagle as a 11 lst & each
    QQ. 1559 Usher .. as os 11 2nd divide; $30,294.00
    PP. 2805 Landmark te : 10 3rd 10,692.00
    AAA.3677 Apollo .. 9 4th 5,940.00
    B. 1569 Harroween 8 Sth & 6th)
    WW. 5238 Bow Bells divide | 2,970.00
    PP. 0068 Rebate 6 7th, 8th }
    DD. 4284 Topsy .. 6 9th and |
    FF. 8993 Fair Sally 6 3 others | 1,368 00
    J. 6473 Monsoon mt 6 divide |
    M 6603 Bright Light ; 6 |
    ZZ. 9716 Blue Diamond é

    a 3 }
    $360.00 each,

    FOLLOWING is the list of horses drawn:—
    A —4062, First Flight; 2506, Doldrum.

    Other horses divide

    B —1569, Harroween; 8775, Joan’s Star.

    c —-1194, Apronusk; 6566, April Flowers.

    D —147), Rambler Rose.

    E —6883, Vixen; 8180, Drake’s Drum

    F —5206, Miss Friendship.

    H —9227, Infusion.

    I —5821, Aberford; 6161, My Love II.

    J —3090, Dunquerque; 3552, Colleton; 6473, Monsoon; 5761, Water-
    bell.

    K — 6704, Demure

    M 6603, Bright Light; 9998, Cross Roads.

    N —9519, Pharos Il; 9263, Burns.

    oO —0577, Miracle.

    P —9931, Elizabethan,

    R —1616, (Cons.) The Thing.

    5 —6693, Miss Panic; 0731, The Eagle.

    U —8912, Best Wishes,

    Vv —4690, (Con.) French Flutter.

    1 ~6179, Oatcake; 7453, Betsam; 3135, Arunda.

    Z —2362, Suntone; 2691, Maytime.



    BB —1788, Chutney

    CC —8582, Viceroy; 3693, Will O’the Wisp; 1650, Ability

    DD -6485, Hi-lo; 4284, Topsy; 6613, Red Cheeks.

    EE —0018, March Winds; 6940, Nan Tudor.

    FF -—8993, Fair Sally.

    GG ~—2582, River Mist.

    HH -—2953, High and Low; 6232, Gunsite

    JJ —5440, Catania.

    KK —9943, Cavalier.

    MM —2307, Dashing Princess

    NN —4041, Flieuxce.

    OO —6149, Mary Ann; 7479, Gavotte.

    PP 2805, Landmark; 0063, Rebate.

    QQ —6614, April's Dream; 1559, Usher: 5853, Sweet Rock:; 8283,
    Tiberian Lady.

    RR —1696, Notonite; 0496, Vanguard.

    SS —8688, Cardinal.

    TT -—8319, Epicure.

    VV —8347, Fuss Budget.

    WW —4239. Jewel; 5238, Bow Bells; 8692, Cross Bow; 5410, Lunways;
    5630, Slainte

    ZZ

    —6737, Atomic II; 9716, Blue Diamond; 2757, Soprano
    AAA-—3404, Clementina; 3677, Apollo.
    BBB—1912, Dulcibella; 7352, Mabouya; 9925, Sun Queen,

    Results of 2/- F ield Sweep









    PRIZE LIST FOR MEET | — ¥0.«
    | The Topic

    j

    | of
    Last Week

    ADVOCATE

    |

    |



    r comment
    and comrade Robert
    without one cent

    Lou
    To-day

    ou made her

    Of dresses she
    | To-day'’s
    1 Poor

    boastings
    would buy
    a differant Story

    Lou just Sit and Cry

    usual

    She count up all her spending
    With all the things she pawned

    Omiy to join the “‘fassie”
    "Oh boys, the mone

    gone.”

    Joé said don't ery, be cheerful
    Let's go and drink and dance

    You did not bank the mane
    You simply took a ohance

    | For months poor Lou was dreaming
    Of ber new bungalow
    She has one chance to build one
    ' ti she can get the snow

    | But losses never dampen
    The wills of fairer sex
    | For Lou to-day is planning
    | The Chance she will take next
    | Best wishes’ Lou cried Robert
    You're not like “Mary Anr
    Joe stand right at the “Cross roads
    To lend a helping hand
    1 Nou're like a darling princes
    With much ability
    So pull yourself together
    Let’s be a happy three



    i then tried some his old trick

    Calling dear Lou “M» Love
    Tut Lou said I'm an “eagle”
    Old boy \ am no dove
    With even more persistence
    Pleading with all his might,
    To charm Lou into romance
    But Lou said “Notonite”



    |
    }
    A Woman without manes
    In this “atomic” age
    Believe me is no “Jewel”
    She's always in a rage



    And you young men too ofter
    Fneourage her disgrace
    You all better be careful
    And guard your pretty face
    . - .

    For men today have changed up
    Whatever women wear
    Whether in town or country
    They're dressed in the same #ear
    © .

    The flowered cloth before time
    That Lou would make a skirt
    Todsy you cannot get piece
    Joe buy all to make shirts
    * © * ‘

    | And boys this no secret,
    If you live, you'll see

    | The men in the near future

    | Will be buying lingerie

    |

    i











    tut boys you ean believe us
    a One thing the men will do
    Gt) 123 . 19 Whonever they meet together
    FOURTH DAY Gth Sdba one 10.00 Split a J&R in two
    tr 5722 0.00
    TWENTY-THIRD RACE Bh care 10.68 2
    Prise ieket Amount|” $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Jos
    Ist 0735 $541.10 | g095, 399° . pS Cae ae ae
    ond 2014 309.80 3295, 3397, 3455, 3457, 0397, 0399, SaoB sponsored by
    ard 2337 154,60} °° 1
    sin ger sige TWENTY-SEVENTH ®ACE ' J &R BAKERIES
    6th 0624 10.00 Prize Ticket arg
    :00 | ist 3553 1,03
    $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos | «. x !
    0734, 0798, 2013, 2015, 2336, 2398, 0452, | 2" oo on makers of
    — ath 1666 148.20
    4t o
    TWENTY-FOURTH RAGE fh 5525 10.00} ENRICHED BREAD
    Prize Ticket Agpount! oth 3393 10.00 |
    1st $180 $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos
    ay a 465-23 | 9358, 3 3436, 3438, 6679, 6681 1005, | and the blenders of
    sre D 1667 j
    4th 121 |
    Sth 1738 10.00 TWENTY-EIGHTH RACE j J&R RUM
    bib 3702 10 00] Prize Ticket Amount |
    7th 4575 10.00] 1st 3492 $1,064.00 |}; =
    &th 2450 10,00] 2nd 1048 608 00 \t i
    $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos. | ‘v4 ie ae SEA VIEW GUEST
    4 4 599 59 905 947 < 4th . § - 4 | 4
    iio, 2th. FOSS, 154, 4908, 4207, 1407.) "8s od cach $0 holdpre et Midkate Nos, |
    TWENTY-FIFTH RACE 3 3493, 1687, 1649, 1261, 1263, 5209, | HOUSE
    Prize Ticket Amount ih | P
    Ist 2489 $995 .50 TWENTY-NINTH RACE | HASTINGS BARBADOS
    cy ou peas lia ies pert Under new management.
    4th 2689 142 21] 2nd 1014 582 09 Daily and longterm rates
    Sth |. 2404 ..... 10.9 ir rs cf 0 quoted on request
    $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos. | 4(} -52 | Permanent guests
    2488, 2490, 0830, 0832, 0138, 0140, 3688,) 5th 3266 10,00 31 8
    3680 6t? 1222 10.00 > welcome, :
    TWENTY-SIXTH RACE | ‘ Tt 318 10.08 peer and sreeesals
    Prix Ticket mount] 8th 3 artie: anged,
    ist 9396 $1,007.23] 9u) 5124 10.00 Pi S arrang
    tnd 3456 $75.56] 10th 4677 10.00 J. H. BUCKLAND,
    3rd 0298 287.78 $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos Proprietor.
    4th 5309 143.89 2, 1874, 101%, 1016, 1894, 2926 \
    5th 3518 10.00



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    4

    PAGE FIVE







    DON’T SIMPLY FEEL
    THE PAIN - -

    i There is
    . general purpose cart-

    ridge than Eley ‘Grand

    Prix’, it is water-

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    PAGE SIX



    C

    OLETT

    THE DANCER WHO SCANDALISED PARIS

    BARNS VENERATION WITH

    ABOUT THE SEAMY SIDE

    GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

    ON BOOKS

    CHERI and THE END OF CHERI By Coletie

    Secker and Warburg 10s. 6d.

    IN the dancing naked or

    end,

    stage of Paris was not what conferr









    HER BOOKS

    296 pages

    1 the vaudeville
    red fame upon







    Madame Gauthier-Villars. True enough. one of
    her daring exhibitions of mime at the ola Moulir
    Rouge led to andal. The censorious Parisian
    public was outraged; The Prefect of Police inter-
    venea,

    But this brief explosion of notoriety is, after all,
    a trifle compared with the enormou pucation
    which the music-hall dancer has nchiev '
    novelist writing under the name of Cole

    How did it all come about? First, because she
    has an instinctive genius for certain types cf emo-
    tional analysis. Nobody can draw more convinc-
    ingly an ageing cocotte or an adolescent schoolgir
    Secondly, she has lived to be very old and the
    French insist that their celebrities of stage and pen
    shall be venerable as well as vnerated

    Colette, at 78, is the oldest
    really famous person in France.
    If women were allowed to be
    members of the French Academy

    she would certainly be among
    them. She is a member of the
    Academy Goncourt. Her novel

    La Vagabonde was selected as one
    of the twelve best French novels
    of the twentieth century.

    Sidonie Gabrielle Colette was
    born in Burgundy. Her maternal
    grandfather was & coloured man

    who manufactured chocolates in
    Belgium and was known as “the
    Gorilla." Her father was an

    ex-officer who, having lost his leg
    in battle, had become a_ village
    schoolmaster. He was a man of
    genial intelligence without a
    spark of practical sense.

    At 20, “after
    girlhood, “Golette
    Gauthier-Villars, journalist, nov-
    elist and diellist, better known
    as “Willy.” He was renowned for
    his puns, his flat-brimmed tophat
    and his free-and-easy morals.

    a tempestuous
    married Henry

    There is°a tendency to repre-
    sent Willy as Colette’s “evil
    genius.” Her English publishers
    avert their eyes from ‘the notori-
    ous Willy” in virtuous horror.
    And no doubt he was a rogue who
    had no objection to signing books
    which others had written and liv-
    ing on the royalties. Marcel
    Boulestin, .later a restaurant-
    keeper in London, wrote one of
    these books. Colette wrote three
    or four.

    But, after all, it was Willy who
    gave Colette the impetus that
    enabled her to discover her own
    talent. And in marrying her, one
    feels that the practised rake
    caught a Tartar. He died 20 years
    ago, in abject poverty.

    But Willy’s name _ appeared
    alone on. the title-page of
    Colette’s first novels (based on
    her own schooldays). “Lucky,”
    said Colette later, “we had no
    children; Willy would have
    claimed that he alone was re-
    sponsible for their creation.” In
    fact, as the manuscripts show,
    the actual writing of the novels
    was almost entirely the work of
    Colette.

    Willy strolled through Paris

    LOOPS OON DOI IOOO7

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    y

    with his wife on one arm and the
    actress Polaire, dressed exactly
    like his wife, on the other. An
    unconventional household, which
    broke up after 13 miserable years

    Suddenly, Colette was faced
    with the need to make a living

    Although she had written
    famous novels, she was unknown
    as a writer. She could not act
    She had no voice. She had a
    passion for the theatre. She went
    on the halls as a dancer with a
    man named yeorges Wague.
    After six years of this wandering
    and, to her, agreeable life, she
    married a French diplomat named
    Henri de Jouvenal by whom she
    had a daughter.

    Now after this extraordinary
    prelude to a> serious career in
    literature, Colette won success.

    Married for the third time, she
    enjoys an incomparable fame as
    remote as it well could be from
    the musie halls which she-startled
    with her miming of fauns and
    cats.

    Cheri, first volume in the Eng-
    lish edition, is a work of the
    author’s maturity, a novel writ-
    ten by a woman of 46 about a
    woman of 49. Although nobody
    would accuse it of being licenti-
    ous, the reader is advised to leave
    his severer moral judgments on
    the hall-stand on entering the
    world of Cheri,

    Cheri is a young gigolo, the son
    of a well-to-do cocotte. Léa, a
    courtesan whose professional life
    is drawing to a prosperous con-
    clusion, falls in love with this
    youth and with a supreme effort
    of will, gives him up when he
    marries Edmée, the nice young
    daughter of still another cocotte.
    The ageing woman's love is
    touchingly told. Léa is as appeal-
    ing as Chéri is odious.

    When we meet her again, aged
    60, in The End of Chéri, we re-
    joice to find that she has become
    fat, ugly, comfortable, and philo-
    sophical. But Chéri, what has
    happened to him? He is chaste,
    deceived by his wife, and full of
    melancholy. He goes to visit Léa.
    Appalled to find a vigorous old
    girl, where he had remembered
    an enchanting mistress, he blows

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    On

    his brains out.
    only say that I do not for a mo-

    which I can

    ment believe it of the selfish,
    vain, spoiled young man of whose
    god-like (but scarcely manly)
    beauty Colette gives us verbal
    assurances on every second page.

    Chéri would have grown up
    into a worse man; he would not
    have played with revolvers, Léa
    rings true fiom start to finish.

    THE MASTERS. By C, P. Snow,
    Macmillan, 12s, 6d. 387 pages

    In a sedate novel with its own
    brand of demurely ponderous
    fun, Snow makes drama out of
    the election of a new master in a
    Cambridge college. Some readers
    will agree with Snow that, when
    the solemn little intrigues have
    unwound themselves, the wrong
    man is chosen,

    More will wonder why a novel-
    ist of Snow’s calibre has devoted
    so much ingenuity and careful
    writing to a storm in so small a
    tea-cup.

    OSCAR SLATER—the great sus-

    pect. By Peter Hunt. Carroll
    and Nicholson. 12s. 6d. 248
    pages.

    A careful account of the fam-
    ous Glasgow murder mystery
    which suggests that clever inves-
    tigation may yet identify the
    killer of old Miss Gilchrist who
    so strangely expected to be
    attacked.

    CHORUS TO CORONET, By
    Horace Wyndham, British
    Technical and General. 16s,

    184 pages. A complete history
    of all the actresses who have for-
    tified the peerage by marriage.
    First marriage on the list: Ama-
    stasia Robinson to the Earl of
    Peterborough, 1722; last, Denise
    Orme to the Duke of Leinster,
    1946,

    SWEET CORK OF THEE. By
    Robert Gibbings, Dent. 16s, 235
    pages.

    Delightful account of wander-
    ings in south-west Iheland by an
    author who has the ambidextrous
    fortune that he writes agreeably
    and engraves with poetic power

    (World Copyright Reserved)
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    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    A MOTHER OF 34 IS A LIVING EXAMPLE OF A TRIUMPH IN
    BRITISH SURGERY ;

    SHE IS WALKING ON A PLASTIC ‘BONE INFLAMED

    Initial experiments that may save many limbs |

    TEST WILL GO ON FOR TEN YEARS

    WALKING IN LONDON to-day is a 34-year-old |
    mother with a femoral bone (which gces from the hip to}
    the knee), two-thirds of which is plastic.

    She is the first woman

    She suffered from a bone disease for which the only cure
    previously known was amputation of the leg.

    Now, thanks to a wonderfui
    piece of surgery and a vast amount
    of British research work, this wo-
    man is able to lead a reasonably
    normal life.

    This does not mean that every
    person with a diseased bone can
    look forward to a plastic replace-
    ment.

    This particular case is one of
    the first operations of its kind, It
    is purely experimental; it may be
    ten years before it is known
    whether the operation is finally
    successful.

    He Can Hold His Own
    With Others

    Surgeons’ difficulties are enor-
    mous. First of all the plastic
    “bone” must be proved to be
    harmless to the body in all cir-
    cumstances; the operation can be
    applied only to a few of the cases
    of bone disease.

    So far only a portion of the bone
    ean be replaced in this way
    Means have to be found to unite
    the synthetic “bone” to the living
    bone, and then attach the various
    ligaments.

    There is a London boy leading
    muc’i the sort of life of other
    voys of his age. The upper part
    of his arm is also mace of plastic.

    Relief From Arthritis

    He can use it fairly well. But
    for this plastic replacement he;
    too, would have lost a limb,

    Arthritis of the hip is a fairly
    common disease accompanied by
    considerable pain in the joint.
    Quite a number of people have
    been relieved by replacement of
    the head of the femur (which fits

    into the hip joint) by a plastic
    head.
    In successful operations this

    head rotates freely.

    And This Boy Was Able

    SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951



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    SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN









    a



    At The Cinema BY aor = oe Laces Man stliut Toe | | RY ROE N
    BLANCHE FURY | aidenia.’ by Goya: a long-lasting

    Ry G.B.

    JOSEPH SHEARING’S novel “BLANCHE FURY” has been
    made into an absorbing, exciting and well acted melodra-
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    Stewart Granger and Valerie Hobson, it is now showing at
    the Globe Theatre. The story, which is based on an actual |
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    GARDENIA

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    But the two features that I think music is used effectively to
    the majority of the audience will heighten the dramatic action
    find most memorable are the ex-

    quisite colour photography and ROBINSO Ss J Y
    the magnificent sets. The Techni- At the =.” ees

    color is just about the finest you 4 es
    could see jand cameraman Guy fon, willbe the “Suge: a

    ae. See a. . Robinson vs. Randolph Turpin
    Green, _who is _tesponsible, has tight for the middle-weight |
    combined colours in costumes and : : ;
    sets, the effect of which is breath- ee of the world, and a}
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    and their gracious mode of life wane to miss this. As far as HIT
    that English producers excell in PARADE OF 1951 goes, it can’t go
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    The story is fairly complicated, Carroll as its chief protagonist paamengere ? ; fc : s
    rnd concerns a penniless young it is a series of hazy characteriza- oy Miss Dolly Lombert (left) aged 24, and Miss Antoinette Lombert Fepeteements from Cole & Co, dial 3938 : d Perfumed Cologne,
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    to live with her uncle, Simon jerky sequences. In the Pool of London is a steam This is really very attractive Tae a th
    eum ~~ Pa PS RUTORCe, BY THE THI i yacht with an unfamiliar flag. She The States and Canada are this White Embroidered Cotton and Bath Essence.
    -lare all, as governess to his * THIEF OF BAGDAD |is the President Roberts of Mon- large contributors to the marvel- Anglaise, and only $2.40 per
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    Standing, as are the Organzies in of 82c. These and other similar-
    plain colours For Bridesmaids’ ly good buys are so frequently t
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    beauty, and wishing to secure her is snowing at the Plaza—THE |in the corner) belongs to Liberia
    future, she agrees to marry her THIEF OF BAGDAD—-starring | the African Negro republic.
    cousin, who is next in line of in- Sabu and the late Conrad Veidi

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    is Philip Thorn, an tllegitimate gorgeously illustrate? deluxe | personal yacht of Mr. Robert Lom-
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    knowledge, he murders her hus- tines ott cei ston tee seine don given them? President Roberts will call _ at RT is Coma’e war Sete, NEN repisteiog pg Rg ve swan
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    tells the truth of her husband's and Magic abounds "throughout the | she local Food Office. The Food Trouble Over Sea
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    Philip's * crombeexarniiation of Stolen from an ancient Goddess, So en ae oe mS meee ble over the Atlantic last night,Jand Washtubs. You'd like to stay paths and drives. And here is \ If you are suffering from a Cold,
    am nhs ia teint 4 : and of course, the magic carpet oper ee, i 1 for x the ‘n back for}a little longer? By all means— "eWs for the Plantation Owner. Chill, Headache or Nerve Pain
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    -,

    PAGE EIGHT



    BARBADOS 4 ADVOCATE

    Ose SS ee St fone
    Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 5t., Bridectown

    Sunday, 12th August, 1951

    LOWVALTY

    THE dissolution of the Belize Municipal
    Council in British Honduras is an event of
    more thn passing interest fur West In-
    dians. The Goverrecr Sir Ponald Garvey
    on a charge of disloyalty, dissolved the
    only completely elected body in that
    eclony. The City Council became intensely
    annoyed over the maintenance of devalu-
    ation of the pound sterling.

    Loyalty to the British Throne and the
    person of His Majesty is no mere password
    in the British West Indies. It is the hall
    mark of our association with Great Britain.
    It is deep rooted and undying but there
    have been the recent past
    when West indians of every hue have been
    led to question whether the same measure
    of loyalty has been meted out to us.

    There can be no doubt that even if the
    charge of disloyalty is not accepted there
    can be no excuse for the grave discourtesy
    caused by the Council’s refusal to have a
    portrait of His Majesty hung in their City
    Hall,

    There have been occasions in the past
    when even Englishmen at home have ques-
    tioned whether the attitude of the British
    Government was not such as to promote
    foreign interests at the expense of West
    Indians. But the question is whether such
    lapses or even the general laissez faire
    would entitle those who owe allegiance to
    the British Crown to show signs of disloy-
    alty. The British Commonwealth and Em-
    pire has remained what it is throughout
    the years of adversity and danger because
    of the unswerving loyalty and patriotism
    of the peoples who make it up.

    Within recent years however the eco-
    nomic condition of the West Indies has
    given cause for some anxiety, The raw
    materials produced in these parts have not
    been given the protection which it was
    expected and even foreign products have
    been given advantage in British markets.
    The agreement between Great Britain and
    Cuba in which it is proposed to purchase
    Cuban sugar to an extent which would
    prejudice West Indian sugar in the British
    market and at a higher price than that for
    West Indian sugar has led to much heart-
    ache and discontent. It has led to severe
    criticisms by responsible West Indians
    gathered at the Regional Economic Com-
    mittee it has led to appeals to the British
    Government by West Indian delegations in
    Downing Street, it has led to Colonial
    Office representatives being told that if
    Great Britain expects continued loyalty
    from the West Indies, she must be loyal to
    our cause. But it has never led to disloy-
    alty.

    Within the framework of the British
    Empire there is a freedom unknown in any
    other part of the civilised world. British-
    ers criticise British Governments, British
    Kings and British foreign and colonial
    policies but there is an undivided loyalty
    which alone has saved the Empire in times
    of peril.

    There is a limit however to which this
    expression of dissatisfaction may go. And
    the City Council of Belize allowed their
    dissatisfaction to outrun their discretion.
    It is perfectly legitimate and a healthy
    indication to hang a portrait of His Majes-
    ty King George VI and then to criticize
    the British Government for its apparent
    lack of support for West Indian economy.

    It is obvious that the same people who
    a few months ago made it clear to the
    Guatemalan Government that they had no
    desire io leave the British Empire and fur-
    ther that they did not countenance Guat-
    emalan claims on them, would not so easily
    turn their backs on British citizenship
    within so short a time.

    This lapse on the part of the people of
    British Honduras can only be regarded as
    temporary and will be regretted by them
    as much as by every other loyal West
    indian.

    It is good to find that an assurance has
    been given that such incidents will not
    retard constitutional development; and it
    is possible that when such development
    does come there will be no place for
    gestures of disloyalty even while grounds
    of dissatisfaction may remain.



    occasions in



    PRESSUR

    FOR about the past month this island
    has had to rely on local meat to supply the
    needs of the population. It is well known
    that the supply of local meat is not suffi-
    cient to meet the demands of the island’s
    population. It was with relief therefore
    that the news was received that a ship was
    arriving in Barbados with a large supply
    of meat. But in the meantime, a dispute
    had arisen between certain bakers employ-
    ed by Messrs. Johnson & Redman and the
    Barbados Workers’ Union declared that
    unless the demands of the bakers were met
    they would instruct the waterfront work-
    ers to refuse to handle any meat consigned
    to Messrs. J- N. Goddard & Sons.

    The merits of the dispute between the
    bakers and Johnson & Redman is not the

    important point although such information
    as is availal points to the conclusion
    that rm had acted as any other busi

    The fact
    remains that the Barbados Workers’ Union
    was prepared to jeopardise the supply of
    an important item in the diet of the people
    of this colony to satisfy the members of
    the Union on a matter in which it is very
    doubtful whether the Union members had
    Right on their side.

    The Government was evidently not: pre-
    pared to do anything about the situation
    which had arisen and in order to save a
    valuable consignment of goods Goddard
    & Sons had to capitulate to the demands
    of the Union, The Government’s unwil-
    lingness or inability to safeguard the food
    supply of the island is not surprising. Re-
    sponsible persons in the community have
    for long been ‘pointed out the dangers
    inhereit in a situation where Trade Union
    officials are Ministers of the Government.
    Is it conceivable that such men would
    advise the Governor to use troops to pro-
    tect the interests of the population as a
    whole against the demands of strikers
    whom the same persons have ordered to
    strike?

    In Great Britain it is well established
    practice that men resign irom their offices
    in a Union whea they are appointed to
    the Cabinet. The result is that several
    times in recent years the Government has
    intervened by the use of troops to protect
    the food supply when it has been menaced

    ness house would have to act.



    by ihe exercise of the strike weapon
    against the interests of the people gen-
    erally,

    Members of the Barbados Workers’
    Union and Labour Party refuse to admit
    the justice of the practice referred to
    above. Always they must face divided loy-
    alties. Either they stand by the Union
    which can do no wrong 2nd whose mem-
    bers in the demands ihey make are always
    right or they desert the Union and safe-
    guard the wider and more important
    interests of the far larger number of per-
    sons whom they have been called upon to
    govern,

    This time the merchants gave in, This
    time the people of Barbados owe them a
    greater debt of gratitude than they owe
    to the Union. But it will not always be so:
    One day the merchants will refuse to capi-
    tulate. What will happen then? Will the
    Government sit idly by while workers
    refuse to unload some important item of
    food or will members of the Government
    and above all the Governor on whom the
    responsibility rests ultimately take vigo-
    rous steps to protect the people. For long
    enough have Trade Unions been able to
    push through their demands heedless of
    the effect their demands may have upon
    the public. The people want to see the
    country governed in the interests of all the
    people including those who are non-politi-
    cal and who have no political axe to grind.



    “Black Pact”

    DESPITE the pleadings and _ protest-
    ations by West Indians of every shade of
    opinion the British Government has signed
    the “Black Pact” with Cuba. Under the pro-
    visions of this agreement Great Britain
    will purchase from Cuba, a foreign coun-
    try, one and a half million tons of sugar at
    world market prices and half million
    pounds worth of cigars.

    Apart from the underlying current of
    apparent indifference to the West Indian
    cause there is the stern fact that this pur-
    chase of sugar will prevent the expansion
    of the West Indian sugar industry and will
    throw out of employment about 6,000
    people engaged in the tobacco industry in
    Jamaica.

    There is every justification for the unani-
    mous passing of the condemnatory resolu-
    tion by the Legislative Council of that
    colony.

    Over three million people in the British
    West Indies depend for their economic wel-
    fare on the sugar industry which displaced
    India as the “milch cow” of the British
    Empire during the last century. It seems to
    be of little concern to succeeding Govern-
    ment in Great Britain whether that indus-
    try can be so improved as to provide ade-
    quate livigg standards for people who be-
    cause of their poverty have been character-
    ised among the backward of the Empire.

    Nearly fifty years ago, Mr. Joseph Cham-
    berlain, impressed upon the British Gov-
    ernment the necessity for making a grant
    to the West Indian sugar industry and the
    number of delegations to the Colonial Office
    and investigating Commissions appointed
    by succeeding Secretaries of State, supply
    evidence of the anxiety experienced by
    those who carried on the industry.

    Three months ago*the British West In-
    dian Sugar Association met the Regional
    Economie Committee in this island and it
    was their good fortune to meet in this
    island representatives of the Colonial
    Office. They made it clear by some un-
    usually plain ‘speaking to these officials,
    that the proposed pact with Cuba would
    be a damnable step in our relations with
    Great Britain and damaging to the reputa-
    tion of the British Government.

    The Cuban Pact has now become a real-
    ity and what makes the whip lash even
    more severe is the expressed hope of the
    Cuban Ambassador that the agreement will
    not end in 1953 as stated by the President
    of the Board of Trade. It is time that the
    West Indies join Jamaica in the

    strongest possible protest against the Pact

    entire

    SUNDAY











    ADVOCATE

    ids Not Often You See A Queen Eyeing

    ier Step-danghter Like This ....



    DON’T know if the Govern-
    ment wants to lose the next
    general election, I can only
    observe that they are trying.
    According to a correspondent,
    Mr. Chuter Ede, despite public
    protests, has recently informed the
    citizens of Hemel Hempstead that
    before April 1. 1952, he intends to
    bring under State management all
    , the taverns in the town.
    | As most tavern customers sus-
    pect that what happens in Hemel
    | Hempstead can happen all over
    the country, they would be fools
    to support a Government which
    intends to spoil their simple en-
    joyment by replacing the amiable
    landlord in a cheerful bar with a
    toffee-nosed official presiding over
    a bar as cheerful as a post office.
    * a

    voted millions of pounds compen-
    sation to the brewers, and bigger
    fools if they went into a State-
    owned tavern at all.

    If they do, this is what will hap-
    pen to them:—

    Good morning.

    Good morning.

    If you can call it a
    morning.

    Yes.

    What about a nice arf bitter and
    a nice smile?

    There’s your bitter.

    Feelin all right?

    Yes, thank you.

    Somebody been walkin on your
    grave?

    If so, 1 am not aware of it.
    You've come out all over in

    goose pimples.

    Really?

    Talk about death takes an
    oliday. You want cheerin up, you
    do. Ever eard the tale of the
    lodger and the landlady?

    I have heard all the stories
    about lodgers and landladies.
    Appy sort of a crumpet, ain’t

    you?

    I am neither paid to listen to
    funny stories nor to be insulted.
    Well, there’s your money. It's

    all right, because I made it meselt.

    You mean you make counter-
    feit currency? I must send for
    the police.

    Oh, come off it.
    joke.

    Oh. I see. A joke.
    require anything else?
    Not me. I'd rather ave a drink

    in the Chamber of Orrers,

    good



    It’s only my

    Do you

    PALACE close-up from Teheran. . .
    Persia's Shah by his first wife—Farouk’s sister Faw ‘a.
    | with her stepdaughter—and taking a sideways peel:
    wedding, a few months ago, she was 19-year-old Soraya Esfandiari.
    | elegant, poised. This is her first-picture with Shalinaz, who returned to Teheran this month from school

    The Fenee



    *
    They would also be fools if they”

    - In a cool “\om, with a cool

    in Switzerland.—London Express.

    Sitting On-

    BY NATHANIEL GUBBINS

    Behind The Curtain

    HY has the attitude of holy

    Joe Stalin and his twelve
    disciples at the Kremlin changed
    towards the dogs ind cannibals of
    the West in the ast few weeks?

    Sydney Gruson, of the New
    York Times writes:—

    “The Soviet Union’s 25-year
    fishing conce;sion in Tranian
    waters, where the world’s finest
    caviar comes from, will end
    next year It will not be re-
    newed,”’

    So there it is, As everybody
    knows, the boys of the Kremlin
    live on caviar and vodka. ‘They
    are the twin syribols of power

    and privilege.

    They are like gc'!d-plated swim-
    ming pools to Hollywood! film
    stars, ropes of pearls to a girl who
    has battled her \ay into sdciety
    through a lucky raarriage.

    Caviar is also the best-knowy
    blotting paper to absorb vodku
    fumes that bedev | discussions in
    the small hours.

    Therefore, if ‘hey drink too
    much vodka without caviar they
    will fall under tables and be mur-
    dered in their sleop,

    If they give up vodka because

    there is no caviar, they will be
    sober for once. see the world as it
    » really is, and | face because

    they will have nothing to argue
    about at conferences,

    In either case, it would mean
    the end of the regime. Hence the
    friendly gestures, hoping the West
    will have enough influence to get
    the caviar coneccssion renewed.

    When in doubt about world
    affairs always wrile to your Uncle
    Nat about it.

    Backward Glance
    LD! Mr, Gargle, the village
    centenarian, who. occasion-
    ally offers glimpses of the nine-
    teenth century life and thought
    for the instruction of the modern
    world, made the following com-
    ments on the international situ-
    ation: — ‘

    You have heard about the diffi-
    culties in Persia and Egypt, Mr.
    Gargle?

    Ar,

    What would have happened in

    your younk days?
    ed a-sent a b shi
    picts attleship and



    Among the princesses, counts
    ind colonels who live in a decay-
    ing manor house near Paris a new
    guest is settling in—George Bor-
    man, biscuit-maker,

    The princesses are Russian
    emigres—fugitives from the Bol-
    shevik revolution. Mr. Borman—-
    tall, stooping, white-haired and
    78 years old—likes his new home.
    But he still thinks of Reading,
    Berks, where he lived in a six-
    roomed house in School Terrace
    until he moved to Paris in 1947 to
    be near his children.

    He was a corporal in the Read-
    ing Home Guard, Now he is one
    »f 200 people ending their days in

    he house at Sainte Genevieve des

    Bois which was bought, with
    three neighbouring villas by race-
    horse owner Dorothy Paget 18

    | vears ago, and supported by her
    | until the outbreak of war in 1939,

    The Old Days

    In Tsarist Russia, Mr. Borman
    »wned the two great biscuit fac-
    | tories he inherited from his father.
    In Reading he worked in a bis-
    }cuit factory “I invented several
    new kinds of English biscuits,”
    he said with pride as we talked in
    jthe flagged hall of the Manor,
    beneath a giant oil portrait of
    Tsar Alexander III. He also wrote
    poems in English, had fou:
    | volumes published in London—at
    |} his own expense.

    Living in a single room in one



    of the villas I found Prince
    Anne Galitzine, still slim, blonde
    and elegant, singing Mozart

    Ave Verum in a powerful sopra
    at a cracked piano. She sat amor

    her souvenirs of the grand
    days
    married P

    The Princess
    tri Galitzine
    Impe



    By EVELYN IRONS

    ond husband 22 years ago, in Bul-
    garia. They lived at the Sainte
    Genevieve house from its incep-
    tion,

    _ Prince Dmitri, composer of re-
    ligious music, dieq four months
    ago.

    Tsar’s Throne

    What solutions have these Rus-
    Sians for the present world crisis?

    “Only war can break .. the
    Soviet hold on Russia.” says the
    Princess, ‘

    _ “Not war—revolution from in-
    side” says Mr. Borman.

    Blonde, French-born Princess
    Antoinette Mestchersky, whose
    mother-in-law founded the insti-
    tution with Miss Paget, now runs
    the place.

    She showed ‘me the Tsar's red
    velvet throne from the Russian
    Embassy in Paris, treasured at the
    Manor.

    A doctor and eight nurses look
    after the 30 bedridden guests.
    There are four Russian priests
    with flowing beards, Russian serv-
    ants do the chores.

    At the Theatre

    With many Paris theatres closed
    for the annual holiday, tourists
    arriving in July and August get
    the feeling that they have chosen
    the wrong time.

    One of the few new plays—and









    the only one in English—to be
    seen in Paris now is:'The Good Old
    Days, at the American Summer
    Theatre, installed in the . Vieux
    Colombier (Old Dovecote) Thea-
    tre in St. Germain des Pres, where
    the Existentialists come from: The
    Good Old Da Ss set in the Mid-
    dle West in
    i M La
    a i Pp

    That marriage was dissolved. Sharing a chair
    is the Empress Soraya.



    ‘em all up
    is Lage
    Mr. Borman Join

    Madeleine they are saying fewei



    drink, is Shahnaz, dauguv. of

    Before her Arabian Nights
    The Shah’s new consort is slim,

    You realise we can’t do that sort
    of thing today?

    Ef we could blow ’em up then,
    we could blow ’em up now,
    What about Persian and Egyp-

    tian civilians, Mr. Gargle?

    Blow ‘em all up. That's what

    Oi say.
    Innocent women and children,
    Mr. Gargle.

    Women was never innocent,
    specially them foreign women.
    Blow ‘em all up is what Oi say.
    The fewer the better.



    Il assume you understand. that %

    we would
    against us?

    You don’t want to worry
    about nobody’s opinion. Blow

    ‘em all up and talk arterwards.
    That is not now regarded as a
    sensible policy, Mr. Gargle?

    People talk more sense when
    they been blowed up.

    It might start a war with Rus-
    sia, Mr. Gargle.

    Not ef we started blowing ’em
    up now,

    There are millions of Russians,
    Mr, Gargle.

    That’s because enough of ’em
    ain't been blowed up a’ready.
    Suppose, in your day, you had

    been obliged to consult a group of
    United Nations before you took
    action. What would you have
    done?

    We'd a-blowed ’em up, too
    The whole bluady lot on *’em,

    have world opinion

    Bless ’em All
    NOTHER election loser is the
    revelation that under the
    Health Service, taxpayers have
    paid £500,000 in a year to provide
    free slimming pills for fai
    women.
    Your poor Uncle Nat is only
    just recovering from the shock of
    providing free corsets fot women

    he has never seen, and free aspirin

    tic women (all strangers)
    imaginary headaches,

    Now, it seems, he has not only
    been paying food subsidies to feed
    thousands of strange thin women
    but also buying slimming pills
    for thousands of
    women who have
    too much,

    Even Solomon, who supported
    1,000 wives, at
    doubtful
    them all.

    with

    strange fai
    been eatins

    least
    privilege of

    had the
    knowing

    It deserves it, Only about 50 peo-
    ple were in. the theatre the night
    I was there this week, and few
    stayed for the last act.

    Even daring discussions on free
    love and contraceptives failed tx
    fascinate them.

    There is only one French gir!
    in the cast. The rest of the play-
    ers are Americans.

    Seats cost 8s. 6d. to 14s. 6d. anc
    the tickets admit to the Vieux
    Colombier Night Club in the cella:
    downstairs, Here Negroes and arty
    girls of St. Germain bebop on <
    handkerchief square of dance floor
    in an economical decor of old
    wine and spirit bottles hung from
    the rafters. Clients paying £3. 5s
    for a bottle of champagne (18s. 6d.

    in the shops) get a table. Those

    paying 6s. 6d. for a bottle of beer

    stand at the bar. '
    One GB.

    In the British Bank near the
    tourists than last year are coming
    to change travellers cheques. On
    a 20-mile trip from Paris yester-
    day I saw only qne car with a
    GB plate,

    You might therefore think that
    fewer Britons are coming tr
    France this season. Not so. Ac-
    cording to the French Commissar-
    iat-General of Tourism, there are





    many more, Estimated total for | ¥
    the season is 800,000 to 900,000,
    against 570,000 last year. They|
    have toted up the numbers of|&
    English people going to the|¢#
    Riviera: 35,257 in the first six] %
    months of this year. In 1950 at x
    the same period_the total was]%
    25,930, e
    Solution of the-paradox—many | #
    Briton are avoiding Paris and|%
    t to the resorts. Paris | %&
    ‘
    an. 2

    SIS

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    SUNDAY, AUGUST i2, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATI PAGE NINE
    7 SS Steet a |e RS,





    Pictures by CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE

    LHE AGE OF QUEEN NO FLEAS



    imeresting exhibits at the
    make ? ms Victoi Exhibitio » ) 3
    Memorial an suc a room, skilfully re- j
    Rooms that y Mr. Neville Connell, the ~ ~ @
    server i Cur 1
    ered’ with pictures ar

    furnished
    uncomfortable



    id win t among the junk that the Ky FAN GALE

    tcriens liked to eellect on the



    DOG ..

    mantiepieces, such as “souvenirs Women's wee Wes red]

    from Brighton” and atrovims .esented. A bathirg suit, as
    enimal studies; in brass, there from a Bikini as we ae from
    were a few pieces of rreat beaut: moon, struck my
    For instance, at the Exhibition :
    there ig some lovely glasswork, \ beautiful pink even !
    end some superb plaques by a bustle pad, and of course
    Wedgewood. A!so, some of the nu uber of mutch caps we
    silver work is pleasing, though included in the col

    €





    ection TI sooo ‘ ’ wader car 1 '
    rather too ornate wa also baby nighta Lorexane’ Dusting Powder, containing pure
    beut tive gimes as long gamma B.H< ; stent kille f insect
    I saw a table laid with Victorian seed ‘Raine gamma B.H is ap killer of insect
    gless and stone ware, On it was pests on domestic animals and poultr: I
    . ee; sliver ra ean ee which Although, ia common no doubt | } . pleasant and non-irritant to animal or user.
    net _cnly provide support for a with the 1est of my generation, I Equally effective |
    bowl cf flowers, but had protru- chink of the Age of Victoria as 1e | asain t parasites | yy, tes ’ yulisiy ccietiods 100
    ding tentacles fo; holding little Age’ of Bad Tas.e,*I would not } @n poultry j ‘
    dishes of sweets. Near the table have missed the Exhibition fo ; rn :

    was an authentic Victorian shaving nything, But in fairness to the

    mirror, and I noticed with concer: \.)-.oy ans I must say that we are 5
    that there were candles on eithe: too close to them tr yo godd 6

    side of it. Our Victorian ancestors pudges. No doubt our furnitur

    with their bushy side-whiskers crnaments and clothes wil! lok



    must have been in constant dan- + 4d in the year 2000. Come te TRADE MARK

    ger of catching fire think of it, some of them look us G oO
    1 I rather peculiar now! A BUST of Queen Victoria at the time of her marriage by an Italian D TIN P WDER
    n

    one case saw a_ blown

    glass babys feeding bottle, and seukyent.
    near it was a _ collection of in-
    credible “jewellery” made froin
    humar hair, One locket bore the
    inscription: “The hair I wear I
    hold most dear’. A fine motto for
    balding men!




    RE SRO ER RRR DUI Sent nt ee ae

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    PAGE: ‘TEN





    OUR READERS SAY "Scouts Leave For Camp

    ?
    MEMBERS of the Y.M.C.A. Troop left their Headquarters | }
    on Friday evening last for their annual camp, which is being |
    held at the St. Christopher’s Boys’ School grounds this year:
    looking DAYS. Have alternative pro- |
    grammes READY, so that bad
    weather doesn’t find you ai =
    loose end. When the = pic- }

    daternational House

    To The Editor, The Advocate—
    STR,—During the past few
    months you have published a
    part. of your News Service from
    1¢ Motner Country articles by
    t B, Timothy on the question of

    using and hospitality for
    Colonial students and others in



    Britain, the latest appearing ir
    last Thursday’s issue. This
    dealt pretty thoroughly with
    vhat Mr. ‘Timothy called the

    “Digs and Accommodation” prob-
    jen including the “stay in
    strike” at the Hans Crescent
    Hotel, which you also dealt with
    in Sunday's paper

    Now I remember that in one of
    his “articles, early on, Mr
    Timothy mentioned the provision
    of s@tvice by two Methodist con-

    gregations in tirmingham, the
    Central Hall and one of the big
    suburban churches. and I was

    pleased to see the reference show-
    ing that my church in that City
    was “doing its bit” in relation
    lo thé, situation. And of course I
    knew ‘that the same was true of
    other .centres, especially cosmo-
    politan seaports like London
    Liverpool, Bristol, Plymouth, Car-
    ciff ete. also that other Churches
    snd erganisations were similarly
    active! Such service is a big wide-
    spread business.

    But .recently an interesting and
    important development has taken
    place’ in London, which deserves
    I think wide publicity, in which
    I ask the Advocate to share, For
    it has practical aims and values
    which may quite likely be of ser-
    vice to some four young folk from
    Barbados.

    The Methodist Conference
    (Chief Assembly) operating
    through its Missionary Society,

    which has branches and outposts
    in so many lands and with th:
    help of other Departmental Com-
    mittees, has set up a Headquar-
    ters for such service, named it,
    Very appropriately, International
    House, and put in charge a whole-
    time hostess (Miss Hilda M. Bur-
    ton).

    ' It is located in the West E:
    of London (at 2 Inverness Terrace
    W. 2)-and it is a spacious building

    with four floors, three of them
    reserved for students (of both
    sexes) with bedrooms for about

    sixty, and the fourth providing
    “hotel” accommodation for visitors,
    There are also, of course adequate
    common rooms, suitably furnished
    for music, reading, and indoor
    games, as well as dining hall and
    buffet.

    Here are some
    items of information
    enterprise

    useful
    the

    further
    about

    1, The aim is mainly to serve
    students, and primarily Methodists
    —of whom, by the way, there are

    in the office records of over 1,200
    scattered throughout Britain an¢
    northern Ireland, But not Method-
    ists exclusively. by any means

    *“Angli¢ans, Presbyterians, Hindus,
    Mosiems, and Buddhists, and in
    our first term no less than 13
    netions, shared in our life and
    fellowship”, wiites Miss Burton
    And altached to the descriptive
    erticle I saw there was a photo-
    graph of a happy-looking family
    group of several races — includ-
    ing English, for the hostel caters






    he aiso to complete thc
    ixture engaged in reading,

    hatting, and quiet games.
    If Miss Burton is

    2. Welcome
    not early a Methodist

    c 3 stu-
    ent is met at the port of entry
    Vy

    i 1 local :esident to offer “a
    hand shake of welcome,” and
    temporary hospitality, or other

    friendly service 3
    Methodist from these islands going
    over it is very advisable for him
    or her to take an introductory let-
    tery from the local Minister ,and
    for beforehand notice to be given.

    I imagine, too, that a non-
    Methodist would be similarly
    welcomed if Miss Burton in ad-
    vance were suitably notified. There
    is nothing narrowly _ sectarian
    about the scheme.

    3. Sunday Social, Every Sun-
    cay afternoon there is a tea party
    t 4 o'clock to which friends cf
    all and sundry may be invited
    and then at 5.45 the party breaks
    up into groups for various
    churches—-or none if not desired.
    Then after supper there is a “sing-
    song,” followed by family prayers,
    “and so to bed,” as Pepys has
    it. Altogether a decidedly happy

    and healthful way of spending
    the Sabbath hours, to my think-
    ing.

    4. Associated Private Hospitali-
    ty. Miss Burton also reports that
    by arrangements worked out in
    recent years hundreds of Method-
    ist families have taken into their
    homes students from Africa, India,
    West Indies, China and Burma,
    as well as Europe and Australasia,
    and in many cases for long
    periods, but yet more such help
    js needed. This plan is ideal, even
    better than the Hostel. It provides
    for mutual knowledge and friend~-
    ship and, as far as successful,
    Erapire and even International
    goodwill, But both methods are of
    real value in their place.

    With thanks for space,

    FRANCIS GODSON,
    Chelsea Cottage,
    31.7.51.



    ‘King Farouk Loses

    $100,000 At Tables

    CANNES, France, Aug. 10.

    King Farouk of Egypt had a
    round at the gambling tables
    early on Friday, but his luck, phe-
    nomenal recently at other places,
    took a bad turn. Officials at the
    Palm Beach Casino said that Far-
    euk lost nearly $100,000

    The visiting monarch played
    baccarat after wining and dining
    alone except for half-dozen body-
    guards. The Queen remained in
    the 21-room royal suite here. They

    arrived here on Thursday.—U.P.

    RUMANIAN WOMEN
    PROTEST TO CUBAN
    GOVERNMENT

    RUMANIA, Aug. 10

    Che Central Committee ot Demo-
    cratic Women of Rumania have
    protested to the Cuban Govern-
    iment against the trial of Mrs,
    Candelaria Rodriguez, member of
    the Women’s Federation Commis-
    sion who made enquiries regard-
    ing “American troops’ atrocities”
    in Korea.—U.,P.

    TO THE OPENING OF

    GENERAL |
    HARDWARE

    RICKETT STREET

    on TUESDAY avucusrt 14

    SUPPLIES

    PHONE 4918

    ALL TYPES OF HARDWARE,
    and GENERAL HOUSEHOLD REQUIREMENTS .

    IN STOCK
    ®



    So in case of any

    of the

    The lads have been
    forward to this camp and, apart
    from the general routine, have
    prepared an _ interesting pro-
    gramme of activities, including a
    church-parade to which ter
    ore pave, boat invited.

    e wish them good luck and
    good Seouting. se
    Au Revoir

    Sea Scouts Group whe were in
    camp at the ids of the
    Modern High since 28th
    July, left for British Guiana yes-
    poe by the schooner Lucille
    mith,

    they visited Sat ine eae

    College, Crane Hotel, Seawell
    Airport and Silver Sands.

    We were very glad to have
    them with us, and hope that
    they enjoyed their stay in Bar-
    bados,

    \A number of Scouts_and Rovers
    First Point Fortin Sea
    Scouts Group of Trinidad is due
    to ney in Barbados during the
    week.

    : A

    ‘Rover Scout Leaders and
    Assistant Rover Scout Leaders gre
    reminded of the meeting schedul-
    ed to take place at “ Den”,
    Wakefield, Whitepark Road, on

    Saturday next, 18th August, at
    8.15 p.m.
    Continuing our “Ideas from

    2”

    ‘Camping Standar

    10. Preparing Mepnus.—Menus_

    should all be. ree, before camp
    and lists of quantities. drawn .up
    30 that there! is*no of time

    at) camp. “ there has been
    plenty of tralia in céoking diir-
    ing the winter there will be nc
    difficulty in arranging go0oc
    menus. Remember that there
    should not be only variety of
    fopd, but variety in ways 0
    sopking it. An = opportunit)
    should occur during each camy
    for some Scouts to do their owr
    cooking in backwoods fashion
    Menus must be sufficiently elastic
    to allow variations to suit ~ex-
    tremes of weather and (availa-
    bility of supplies.

    41. Preparing Programmes.—It;

    is; most important that a ful)
    scheme of activities for EVERY

    day should be drawn up BEFORE) enviabte

    SUNDAY



    grammes are ready make out a

    list of the gear needéd, assemble

    it, and see that it goes to camp.
    12, Final Instructions

    night before the camp send out

    to parents concerned full instruc- |
    Scouts of the First Georgetown tions needed: these should give |

    comp address, place of assembly.

    and a copy of camp rules. These
    should be simple and will include |

    such matters as precautions |
    about gates, hedges, etc., bath-|
    ‘Ing rules, leave — from camp. |
    wearing cf uniform outsi
    defined area. |
    Summary
    Before yoing to Camp—
    i, TRAIN yourself and the
    scouts during winter months
    2. Have W -END CAMPS
    in early summer.
    3. Aim at PATROL SYSTEM
    Camp.
    4. Know Rules 327—34!, and
    stick to them.
    5. Get ADULT help.
    6. Visit SITE and get wan]
    tion.
    7. Get permission from _ COM-

    MISSIONER, and PARENTS’
    WRITTEN permission, |

    8. Assemble Gear.

    9. Make TRANSPORT arrange-
    ments...” *

    0. Preparey MENUS.

    + Prepare programmes of
    ACTIVITIES for good AND

    , bad weather.

    Startling Predictions

    In Your Horoscope
    Your Real Life Told Free |

    Would you like to know without any |
    cost what the Stars indicate for you, some
    of your past experiences, your strong and
    weak points, ete? Here Is your chance
    to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore,
    India's most. famous Astrologer, who by
    has built, up an
    applying ‘the an-
    clent science to
    nseful purposes



    es cee ae

    tion? The accuracy | /



    camp. This should be done in
    consultation with the .. Patrol} of ,his predictions}
    Léaders. Aim at gettitg eaeh) practical advice
    Scout at camp at least one step] contained in his
    higher in his Scouting before the oer. maieles
    end of camp. our tion, Firances,
    \The camp site should have been Love - aftairs,

    cHosen to make good lack of home | Friends. Enemies,

    ae . + eries, Travels. Ke
    iacilities, e.g. swimming, axeman~-!| Changes, Ligitiga-

    of Scouts making their
    Class Journey from camp through
    strange country should be. .’e-.
    mernbered,
    Camp is the ideal place _ for
    training for the First. Class
    Badge, and work for this alone
    would supply ample material for
    activities. ¥

    A pioneering. The advantages

    nOe Teer no Goreme
    THERE 1S PLENTY oF ®

    agour ACTIVITY THROUGH-
    OUT THE CAMP. Occasionally
    allow time for Scouts to go off ex-

    plpring 4 their own,
    MA PROVISION FOR WET

    IRONMONGERY

    |

    SPECIAL OFFER ! !



    FROM TUESDAY AUGUST 14TH
    TO SATURDAY AUGUST 18TH
    5‘, DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH
    | PURCHASES FROM

    ner.

    i ana SS







    ll

    First |

    EAL.

    $1 00 UP

    } tion, Lucky Time
    Sickness ete. have

    astounded educat-
    } ed , noople the
    world over, GEORGE MACKEY of New
    York believes that Tabore must pos-
    segs some sort second -sight.

    To popularise his system Tabore will

    send se

    tien forward him
    iMr, Mrs. or Misa), ad
    of birth all clearly



    +



    bye nogie Work,
    No money wanted for Astrological Work,
    Sstnge ete. but send 6d in British Postal
    ‘ r for stationery, testimonials efc.
    You will be ama: at the remarkable
    accuracy of his statements about you and
    your affairs. Tite awe Fy Mg offer
    may not be made again. z -
    pit TABORE (Dept. 213--C.), Upper






    A fort-|

    ADVOCATE

    as = — =
    TASS

    ty)
    ?,

    }



    Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India,












    ee ~
    — SSE

    a a

    SUNDAY,

    nn

    ee

    Be
    ede
    CM



    AUGUST 12,

    THE PHARMACEUTICAL
    SOCIETY OF BARBADOS

    PHARMACY WEEK

    PRESENTS Rm

    3 ERY

    se





    AUGUST 12—18

    THE FOLLOWING PROGRAMME

    HAS BEEN ARRANGED AND THE
    GENERAL PUBLIC INVITED TO THESE

    LECTURES

    SUNDAY, AUGUST 12TH, 8.30 P.M.

    MR. A. W. SMITH WILL SPEAK ON REDIFFUSION

    ©
    TUESDAY, AUGUST 14TH, 8.00 P.M.

    LECTURE IN QUEEN’S PARK BY
    DR. H. D. WEATHERHEAD

    e
    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15TH. 8.00 P.M.

    LECTURE IN QUEEN’S PARK BY
    DR. J. P. O'MAHONY ON

    “GOVERNMENT MEDICAL INSTITUTIONS”
    ®

    THURSDAY, AUGUST 16TH, 8.00 P.M.

    wre
    ES



    LECTURE IN QUEEN’S PARK BY
    MR. VICTOR VAUGHAN

    Subject :—""THE PUBLIC IMPORTANCE OF THE
    DRUGGIST”

    ®
    FRIDAY, AUGUST 17TH, 8.00 P.M.

    LECTURE IN QUEEN’S PARK BY
    DR. E. B, CARTER,

    ‘Subject :—VENEREAL DISEASES

    e |
    PHARMACY MARCHES FORWARD

    PHARMACY FOR RESTORED HEALTH

    THE PHARMACIST IS MORE THAN

    A MERCHANT ... HE -IS-YOUR FRIEND

    The Pharmacautical Society

    STANDS TO TRAIN MEN AND WOMEN
    TO CAREFULLY COMPOUND YOUR

    PRESCRIPTIONS WITH DRUGS OF
    HIGHEST QUALITY




    gee



    1951



    |
    |

    lS

    a ge RS
    SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    I I ee

    TO

    =—— +,





    Owing to the tremendous Sales of our New
    Biscuits we regret we have not been able to
    institute an island-wide delivery service as yet,
    but we hope to have an efficient delivery scheme
    throughout the island within the next three
    weeks.

    In the meantime we hope you, will understand
    our position and send to the factory for your
    WIBIX SODA CRACKERS, MARIE BISCUITS and
    GRAHAM CRACKERS if a van is not already
    delivering in your vicinity.



    —— >

    FRESH FROM THE OVEN...



    WIBIX SODA CRACKERS
    36c. per lb. or 3 for 1 cent

    —_—s —_=

    MARIE BISCUITS
    Bd. per lb.

    —_=_





    GRAHAM CRACKERS
    46c. per lb.

    =





    THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO., LTD.

    GILLS ROAD. NEAR WHITEPARK.










    PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE se SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951
    HAREWOOD WINS TROPICAL AGRICULTURE Governor Hurts
    FIRST PRIZE LONDON, Aug's, Hane! AP Crliahes MW ene | THE MOST WONDERFUL MAKE-UP

    Ai local Talent Show he extent to which machines may replace men on the (Fr mn Our Own Corresponden:
    igar-cane fields of the world is discussed in an article on PORT-OF-SPAIN, August 7 YO U HAVE EVE R US E D
    . ho sang tropical agriculture appearing in the current issue of The ,. Câ„¢cset team led by Governor :

    Ti ‘R ” Rance whie ko. tun '
    Kimes “Review of Industry : a on which were five of the












    1
    o!

    é Tr‘gidad players to tour Australia
    ‘ “lobe The: a or Shortage of labour _ TisINB declared and lost to B. R. Sonat :
    as osts, it is pointed out, have ac- ¢ ; posers
    i 1 to the large Korean Pea celeraten ides ,, teuring team in a one-day match
    iets as : aes : lers elopment of field at the le De ‘ = ne
    3 aad ' oa ce equipment for the planting, cul- gay es ahh ad ad RITA HAYWORTH @
    with extra elebitic fans. T. Ik Will tivation, harvesting, haulage and we) games srimeed ee ,
    : prize went to Byron a Ss Portienian of sugar-cane Se The Governor's team declared] COLUMBIA STAR -
    Paaimenting ig acd articular progress in research a¢ 405 ¢ ight w: eels Beintace]
    eee «ory ha a End ~ dd I has been made in Queensland, yy tn Ta ee Fj
    rp re, the grt whi u en Vy Australia, The Queensland Cane = ° et a a
    1€ e Ji \



    » Gracie Fields man- Se eee ,.. 16 minutes left for play. The Gov-|
    j * Growers Association, at then ernor got his hand injured when!

    |
    tio ry
    oF . ° annual conference recently, agreed "
    silly Chinese Sources Predict that in an cmetsency guenes ee ae See Ce
    TAIPEH, Aug. 10 Would be in a position to remove “°'® CT'VES at mic-ol.
    Chinese nationalist intelligence PY Mechanical harvesting a sub-

    eources sdiote ‘ stantial part of their sugar cane. : Z J |
    Grenada Boys Come Korean armistice talks will cone . Tt is @xpected that in time the MacMillan Is New
    . to

    ner, Wi awarded a

    prize tor h ve mn of I



    la



    {



    SEE HOW IT CREATES FASCINATING NEW |
    ee esaSSeeseiensastasassestenstesenn

























    an ve talks will come bulk of Queensland’s crop will be |
    a sudden end, and Chinese ;* Saath mi
    For inter-Schools Reds will mount their biggest handled by machines. Administrator | BEAUTY FOR YOU IN JUST 20 SECONDS
    guns with the aid of new Russian Further research is being done —akes Your Skin Feel Soft ulidlinecitiaininantndinathn 7
    Tournament artillery, tanks, and planes. The on such problems as devel g of Grenada Makes Your Skin Feel Softer, Smoother, Too
    prediction — as " intejli- cutting machines able to handle . a 1 I
    : i : gence reports from the Red held cane of differing heights and cape PS eee Copemmendent) (
    the Grenada boys, who form Chinese mainland saying bent by wind and rain, and - Si. Gg BS Aug. 8 No a uy
    The , ance re es mn : ; re : ‘ LNOW.,.JO¥ YOU... Hollywood's new . . ; ,
    pert of the Windward Island 1. Russia has poured a “flood” fecting loaders able to pick up the , Mi. Wallace MacMillan, new ; iD ~eRACY e est way to create glamorous beauty...
    team to take part wee Har- of new artillery, tanks, and cane and not dirt and stones et Aapinisicalan of Gemads, has instantly... miraculously. It’s Pan-Stik...a new amazing cream-type
    tick, et, SUEENS College Of small arms weapons into Man- the same time. hi 5 ; Wek ke ace iscovery ; ipsti i
    British ( nd the Windward churia and Korea, including at In South Africa, different types hag His Hosa Mr. J. M. ke-up discovery as revolutionary as the first lipstick. Your complexion
    a cate es fleast 1,000 oe pieces, and 500 ¢ an ieee” ee = Wednestiay iapenting a eek ‘int looks en flawless, fascinatingly beautiful. Your skin feels soft,
    ar eK ©‘Fimedium tanks, developed a a s 3 hia Aan ane, yr dy | -Aresne belie ik i i
    Y.M.C.A, alon 2. There are about 500 planes being aren nth te the develop ye bados before going to St. Lu-| — eee smooth. Pan-Stik is so easy and quick to apply, so
    enta fror 1 Russia’ "a Poate ont tters. e best way, i "| 1B K
    ived earlier | Paack —" oer ve is felt, would-be to design a ma- Last Friday Mr. MacMillan took oe oe os women ty SB eens a
    Caribbee. 3. Chinese Communists have chine ee. | pre come ae bet re His Siupulteoee outer tee ore ane eo |
    ase acai . ; replenishe ir : sred army @ Number of shor s=— > , S BE) 'y > <- ' »1
    ah, sagan Pgs inked we ot po so en aoe ae ting thrashing and topping being cutive Council. On Saturday Op etey it from the vor pen ces
    aven ( londay with a cricket in Korea with fresh men, some Oi adee in one operation evening His; Honour and Mrs
    etween Harrison College Of whom have come © from the + —LES. MacMillan met a large number of see UR Eee Fae SORTS SURES REO TOU a
    and the Windward Islands. The Sinkiang province in the Fa “" citizens at @ cocktail party at Goy- es
    Queen's College boys are expect- West of China. erpment House, where they are 44» 4 7 R OOD
    ca to ve ( Monday by tnh- According to these, the Rus- RDERERS HAN uests e time i Se K G 0. OL
    S6.S Canadian Challenger and Sians are moving weapons by MU GED . i a dl } .
    the b from St. Vincent St. sea from the great Far Eastern (From Our Own Correspondent) AR
    lL, ie am day by the base of Vladivostok to Dairen in PORT-OF-SPAIN, August 7 ADMITTED TO THe & Fin . Color Harmony Shad , a Ti E cit ‘
    Daerwood Manchuria which they hold by Randolph Fraser, Valencia-gun- (From Our Own Correspondent) Ff peer Bie WO Exciting Sun Tan Shades

    treaty Thence the weapons are man, who shot and killed four PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.
    . moved across the Yalu river into persons some time in November Barristers admitted to the Bar
    oe al’’ 2 , Korea. The information claimed last year, and Henry De Silva, in Trinidad yesterday August 7,
    Sundial Brings that the Chinese Reds and Rus- Who was convicted for the murder were Mr, Harold Aldrie Hudson,
    sian military planners had used Of a Chinese shopkeeper, paid the Mr. George Atherton, and Mr




















    +
    Lumber, Fiour the general lull in fighting dur- Supreme penalty yesterday when Alfred Earle Jones, brother of
    ing the armistice talks to pre- they were hanged at the Royal Trinidad’s Internationai cricketer,}
    ANOTHER large shipment of pare for a double barrelled pro- Jail, Port-of-Spain. Prior Jones, |
    lumber arrived in the island from gramme. spiecigabaesbias Enea $$
    Halifax by the S.S, Sundial. The One phase calls for another: 7
    Sundial, which is consigned to offensive in Korea (the biggest
    Plantatic ns Lid, brought 22,449 vet), in which it is expected that
    pieces of rough pine and 3,374 the approaching good weather
    pieces of rough spruce. will play a part. |
    From Montreal it brought 1,536 The second calis for defence |
    bags of wheat flour. It was un- »perations in Manchuria and | 5
    loading on Friday jleeper back in North China, if Ad, fe
    The London Vendor brought the United Nations, by any | 4Â¥ax factor &
    cement, rayons, cotton piece goods chance, decides on the extension | Bean
    and other general cargo, The of warfare as the only means of
    Novelist also brought general stopping Communist aggression.
    eargo from London —UP.
    Schooner Philip H. Davidson
    arrived from British Guiana with ér nsed any 14
    a@ quantity of charcoals, wood, ¥ tt pe neve i Pa
    bran and fresh fruit; while the Only Small Iron Ee sly satisfactor): l,and
    Caribbee brought fresh fruit and ( ‘ complete a oath and nature Me bt.’
    asta Share ‘ y f ) ; opt.
    other cargo from Dominica. dire Deposits InB.G. ve «My skin feels ne a morning to nig
    - . . h- Looking Jt"
    C a hes Says Geological Director stays fre ; fy) goes on pool
    ‘ aaa ; he
    OMPlLON GONSALVES nom our own Correspondent) | ty e's so easy 1 apy easy sireakyoree ”
    GEORGETOWN, Argust 8. never Lecomes & ste
    |

    evenly 5 L have i




    -
    Leaves I or Italy The director of Geological Sur-

    vey has issued a statement re- |


















    (Fro Our Own Correspondent futing rep: mortant iron | | ”
    PORT-O PAIN, Aug. 8. cre deposits he becn found or | .

    : Compre Gonsalves, only Ligier the borcer of British Guiana apd’) an elegant version of the
    dad cyclist to take part in the Venezuela, . | ¢ "
    World Championships to be held The British Guiana Govern- | m i i
    in Italy, left Trinidad this morning ment, the Director states, is fully | fa ous Biro ballpoint pen
    (August 8) by plane. He will stay aware of the occurrence of exten- | You cannotgail to admire the slim graceful lines and attractive
    off at Jamaica and from there sive iron ore deposits in Vene- | colours of Biroette—the latest addition to the Biro range of
    will go by a B.O.A.C. plane for zuela, At the nearest point these | ballpoint pens.
    England, then on to France where deposits lie about 20 miles distant | Biroette is designed to give greater convenience as well as 5
    a will spend one week training. from British territory. From this reliable service. It is small, slim and neat, yet it gives a very

    he games get underway on Au- occurrence an iron belt extends | lon iting service. ce :
    or r ig Writing service. .
    gust 24. for about 150° miles westward. | The attractive colours and slim neatness of Biroette is especially f7) Ade ad SUC. FP

    eae Pecebarton Chere is a possibility that a con- appreciated by ladies, a Foca tik (trademark) means JS CAd Y - j
    7 DIE IN CELEBRATIONS en Te he tenn ee Sold in these colours: grey, blue, maroon and black, each with ax Factor Hollywood Cream -Type Make-Yp 8
    ae ee PTY gee phe sai | a cap in gleaming argenite or plastic to match, - ot

    (From Our Own Correspondent) on eee peer pit earl ld | PRICE i Y

    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 9. p to the present only small de- A ee

    Discovery Day celebrations tn posits have been found, and these | $1.92 BIROETTE REFILLS Price 36 cents | Seer ane “With fingertips, smooth Your complexion 4
    Trinidad was marred by seven &e of no commercial importance. | * f } Ret toe a evenly over entire face looks soft, smooth, Easily tucked away for any
    deaths. Five lost their lives by | planned | hose, and throat. natural, feels glori- unexpected make-up need.
    road accidents, one was drowned, DUNBAR WILL JUDGE | a I $94 shin. ously refreshed, e
    and the other a 90-year old wo- pu po:
    man, was burned to death in her STEEL BAND CONTEST ‘ for a F se |
    sleep. (From Our Own Correspondent) | Distributors in Trinidod.

    Police inquiries state, however, GEORGETOWN, August 8. | SPENCER J. KIRTON LIMITED, 2 BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD, B.W.|
    that the behaviour on the whole Mr Rudolph Dunbar, B.G.-/} , 200)
    of the people was good Many born Virtuoso Conductor, who is| ; -
    bands paraded the streets, in real holidaying at home for the first Beene |. 5 , —_ es noe eat
    Carnival fashion and to terminate time in 22 years, has consented to : es

    the day’s celebration was a display officiate at the 1951 Steel Band
    of Fireworks in the Queen’s Park Contest to be held at Georgetown
    Savannah on Sunday, August 12.



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    = 5 ee :
    Pimples’and Ba
    SrW
    1

    Fought in @
    74 Hours

    |
    AFTER
    Since the discovery of Nixoderm by an| | BEFORE | vine it softer, whiter
    |




    —y





    ~ {

    )
    =

    Si



    eric I o longer neces- i :
    Cee tors pare to. bere ee . ly, dis- | and velvety smooth, In just £ cay 3 i
    gusting and disfiguring skin blemishes your walsror wa Ce ee eag Rie aay
    c z x ing- | is the scler
    Bych ss Ectoma, Pimples radi ca sding to clear your skin—the treatment
    worm, Psor , Acne, Blackheads, Scabies | needing . Se ative, to helt
    3 | t lel kin | to make you look more .
    nd Red Bloyhes, Don't let a bad s! : ake you Look Hire derm has brought
    make you feel inferior and cause you oO} you by ren ds. ote thousenda, such
    r nds. Clear your skin this new | clearer, hes gerne gait
    y, ot n't let a bad skin | as Mr, R, K., who writes: 8
    ean are diseased. terribly itching, burning and Sart
    : 4. Fezema for 12 Poe Tried everyshing: .
    ANew Discovery © <9 | lust 1 heard of Nixoderm. It stopped the
    i s an ointment, but different | tching in 10 minutes. I coul on or ot
    Nixoderm is an fo. nt ne ever seen or | clearing up on the second day Au the ee
    om pny omnes a i and is not| dishyusing blotches one sas were eek
    ze ; ke a Whe: eared in ays.
    oASY rel yst like a powder when | PB oy
    ytd a as fine eaten TApIGLY into the | at the sauea Yen in my aan Se
    5 Bt a igh Y of surface blem- e' te,
    Pines, Nixederm sinbredients | Satisfaction Guaranteed ~,
    eth fight 8 n these 3 ways. Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing un
    e microbe “or para- | less it clears your skin to your complete
    for skin disorders, | satisfaction, Get Nixoderm from your
    8 rt list today. Look in the mirror in the
    ne and you will be amazed at the
    t. Then just keep on usin
    K












    THE AMERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR COM@ANY LTD.
    BIRMINGHAM ENGLAND. s
















    Which fight 3

    , It fights and k
    tes often responsi
    . It stops it ;

    7 to 10 minute
    he skin. 3. It he














    SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS



    are n. Le ) d at the end o }

    (lear, soft and ty Fe nade your akin abinbcn itive

    “ Works Fast gnetically at- : e - ES

    f ntif T. GEDBES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN

    Becav

    Paster

    ise Nixoderm }
    it ”




    d where THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.
    VICTORIA STREET res






    t Get Nixoderm from
    aring ab@ today. The guarantee prote



    c
    SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
    (Wer 7

    HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON
    Ke} = | | ; :
    i PM i ,
    a, fi Z | ; O >, aS |
    | BY WALT DISNEY









    acid indigestion ?
    headache too?

    check both at once...
    here’s what to do!













    BACH ONE OF THEA\ NOTCHES STANDS Ft

    ee ek WHY... L WAS THE ROUGHEST
    ‘ TEN VICTIMS!

    » zi HIGHWAYMAN INTHE COUNTRY !
    180 NEARS! OLD "SLA SEE THEM CUTLASS NOTCHES ? j







    Stee ence ce Somebody
    ‘eee ;
    ine has to be first!












    BRIAN'S’ BEEN WALLED
    IN HERE 150 VEARS!

    When unbalanced eating, over-
    work or worry cause Acid Indi-
    gestion, Headache...cake pleasant-
    tasting Alka-Selezer right away!
    | Combining alkaline ingredients
    for neutralizing exe@ss gastric
    acidity with an analgesic for
    soothing pains, Alka-Seltzer acts
    quickly to relieve both discom-
    forts,

    You have only to taste it to know why
    “Black & White” keeps growing in
    popularity. Blended in the special
    “Black & White” way it is a Scotch
    that is a joy to drink at all times
    and for all occasions.

    ene

    Alka-Seltzer is not a laxative—re-
    peated use won't hurt you. Take
    ic at the first sign of distress and
    again half an hour later, if symp
    toms should persist.

    BY CHIC YOUNG
    Mai ys : —

    DAGWOOD -:-
    HURRY - HURRY--



    Drop one or two tablets of Alka-
    Seltzer into a glass of water. Watch

    ‘BLACK: WHITE’
    “ it sparkle into a refreshing solu-

    $s Cc o T Cc H w H i $s K Y tion — then drink it. Keep a sup-

    ply of quick-acting Alka-Seltzer
    handy — always!

    Alka-Seltzer helps
    millions daily

    . Tubes of
    1 Min 12& Sotabloie



    GO GOO


















    STAND BACK,
    MR BEASLEY--
    DAGWOOD WILL
    BE WHOOSHING
    2 i OuT ANY

    mm SECOND NOW





    She Secret ts in

    By Appointment SS

    the Blending

    € |
    |







    R Scotch Whisky Discillers

    to H.M. King George VI ‘i ‘3 James Buchanan & Co. Led.

    JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAN®E
























    E Fentures Symaicate, Inc, Work vgs reverses. |S FSF FFF FFF FF FFF BESS
    Fg eee IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
    NO, SIR, BUT IF YOU WOULD Ff AS | TOLD
    ‘ch SEND A DETACHMENT INTO F YOU. THE nr —_—_—_———
    BANDED TOGETHER, WA GANG , i? NWSE PIC ‘ SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit cusiomers for Monday to Wednesday only
    OF LAWMEN, = : ~ ——————————————_— ee, Se =



    Usually Now Usually NOW
    BLUE SOAP 3 bars for 108 100 Vegelable Salad oO 50

    POTATOES 6 lbs. for 96 72 Condensed Milk 32 30

    ONIONS 4 lbs. for 80 oo Schweppes Tonic Water 30 25
    BRINGING UP FATHER

    A
    |
    | | WAKE UP! sTOP THAT
    | |} SNORING +-YOU'RE
    ANNOVING THAT
    FAMILY UPSTAIRS // }





    |. BY GOLLY- [NEVER
    GIT A CHANCE TO
    TALK =NOW !'M NOT
    EVEN ALLOWED TO
    BREATHE OUT LOUD-







    FT Bee ora ata)

    I THOUGHT THE TELE
    SET WUZ ON AND ¢< EE
    COWBOVS WUZ CHASIN' A
    HERD OF CATTLE --


















    WHATS THAT ?
    MUST BE THE
    TELEVISION-

    : 3 Sasietae
    | Be a (usin

    Dream Girl...





    z
    \F
    y






























    ;
    ei i Lustre- Creme Sharr-poo a
    Th : Tay ty 4 your hair soft, glamorous three
    ~ he =special ingredients of BUCK] SS1 ey | pe yay loveliness
    TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy v2
    | A glass or two a day of this rich, full

    JOHNNY HAZARD












    bodied wine will fortify you against fever and













    %
    | Bee e Fragrantly clean
    | bea e Glistening with shece
    | ;


























    % 7 / 7 , M
    LSA [ANP BACK AT CAMP... “THEY ALCO | [ HO/vHAT | / susT A LITTLE HO. Wo! SABLE YOU Prevent the exhaustion of long-term fatigue | has. ooee anaes
    | SERVE WHO ONLY SIT ANG WAIT %. . 16...4 SURPRIGE I ARE PERFECT: a Take home Aa bottle today! ; Lint ‘rn
    GOT TO HAND IT TO Y FEAST 7/ PREPARED FOR A LITTLE GURPRIGE FOR YOU ; ! Lustre-Creme'’s billowy lather
    YOU, T.N.1./ THAT @ \ TO CAMP NOW DON'T FORGET THE GALT, Omie... wo Sree eames ) ~ sa blend of secret dients
    VIKING SHIP REALLY GABLE AND, OMI, BE SURE THE corFEE's FS) | VIKING AN a7, site gentle |
    PROVES YOUR THEORY / MUST BE HOT / THEY SHOULD BE BACK QS 3) y







    ae”
    Sx y

    VAITING /

    SOON, AND T WANT MY DINNER
    TO REALLY BE IMPREGGIVE ...

    AN? WHAT A LOA?

    fustre- Crome
    SHAMPOO



    » Silk oiceamrnpaateks fh cdekcaoe- > oe aeomae teams aaa = | iid oe

    [MARK 3, YOUR it co ie |

    | AIRIM A I l you less

    |
    |
    \
    s | ee 7 j
    “BRITISH CARRIER’ | to buy

    HONEY, YOU HAVE INFLUENCE
    WITH LEILA STARFORD,..CALL HER..
    TELL HER SHE AND JERRI rg p~
    PLY /AUST NOT GO







    VERY LITTLE...\\|









    the best_ el

    EXCEPT TO PICK @ ‘
    UWA TRAIL GROWN Y ——— \\
    COLD FIVE YEARS AGO... Van
    T MEAN THE DEATH Lr

    P= «THE -PASTEST stavice To yVN\
    - EuROpE, ¥~* eee he) \
    \\ i

    | e |

    (LE ELL RE es se og t 7 22E YOU SAVE MONEY TOO ON
    THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES ‘ EVERY LETTER, (ng
    GOOD NIGHT?
    ANOTHER Sipe.” Seger eo

    on! Se ge Br TIGER! JF : . 2
    | THE TIGER GIRL! as a ah SOE ., ASK BRITISH WEST INDIAN
    HE TIGERGIRE! ¢ FER it~ sia fe es te AIRWAYS FOR AIRMAIL |
    Mis? cen Mimnaae “g). y Apoyo : STICKERS. ,
    DTA SS ag ay a) Cn ; Ma ae : & |

    r ggg ee s - oi =
    ALWAYS AIRMAIL "BRITISH CARRIER” FOR SPEED AND ECONOMY

    |
    | | CYCLE TYRES

    ri] wi A — DOWDING PSTATES & TRADING
    COMPANY LIMITED



    BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS








    reap

    ak

    FOURTEEN



    CLASSIFIED ADS.





    The charge for announcements of
    Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!l-
    evgments, and In Memoriam notices is
    $:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
    for any number of words up to 50, and
    $ cents per word on week-days and
    ‘4 cents per word on Sundays for each
    additional word.

    For Births, Marriage or Engagement
    ennouncements in Carib Calling the
    eharge is $3.00 for any number of words
    mp to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
    additional word, Terms cash. Phone 2508
    between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
    ‘Notices only after 4 p.m.

    THANKS

    MAYNARD-We the
    to thank all persons
    imany ways expressed
    in our recent bereavement,
    the death of Eugene Augustine
    Maynerd

    fouise A. Maynard, John Maynard

    Rudolph Pilgrim, Gloria Pilgrim

    12.8.5!—1n







    who have in
    their s/mpathy
    due to
    (Gussie)

    ———$—$___.
    MAPP—The undersigned gratefully ac
    knowledge with deepest appreeiation
    the many and various expressions of
    iympathy tendered them on the pass
    ine of Frederick St. Elmo Mapp, late
    of Beckles Road
    Violet (Mother),
    family



    Moores’ and Phillips’

    12,.8.51—1n



    MARSHASA.— We the uiNiersigned beg tr
    thank all those who sent flowers, Cards
    and in any other way expressed their
    sympathy in our recent bereavement

    The Marshall Family 12.8 ee







    STUART—We beg to return thanks tw
    {he many friends and sympathisers
    who sent us tokens of sympathy at









    the death of our beloved sister Alber-
    tine Stuart, who died on Monda
    Cth August, 1951

    Stuart Family 12.8, 51—1

    WORRELL..We the undersigned bea
    through this medium to thank al
    those kind friends who sent us
    wreaths, cards, letters, and s¥mpath-
    ised with us in our recent bereave-
    ment caused by the death o. Leroy
    Worrell,

    Ena (Wife), Norma, Cora, Charlie

    (Children), Sybil Worrell (Sister)

    Cc. T. W. E. Worrell (Solicitor General
    Trinidad) and the Barrow family.
    11.8. 51—2n.

    —_——
    U.S.A. Type Chevrolet Cars obtain-
    able from Continent. Those interested
    please communicate with Courtesy Gar-

    age, White Park Road, Dial 4616.
    5.8. 51—6n

    ALL THIS GREAT HELP
    from ASPRO. Golds and ‘flu dispelled
    headaches cleared-soothing swift relief
    from Rheumatic and WNeuralgic Paine
    Nerviness Sleeplessness. Leb ASPRO)
    come to your aid NOW! —-#.861—10n.

    THE NEW DENTURE AL
    Broken Dental Plates sietifully re~
    paired. Specials delivered within three

    hours, Square Deal Dental Lab, Mag»
    zine Lane, 2. 12.8.51—:
    ee ee em

    MADE to measure within a day if

    necessary Shirts, Pyjamas, Pants, Shorts,
    & Ladies’ Slacks, Guaranteed fit and
    Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No. 12
    High Street. Phone 4359.



    4.8.51—1l4n





    VACATIONERS !
    Spend your Summer Days on the Seca

    at Sunset House, Prospect St. James
    Limited accommodations. Dial—-2759 fo)
    Reservations. 10.8.51—3n

    HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—lIsle 0:
    Spices: SANTA MARIA—ioveliest hote!
    in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head
    per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-
    dertial distriet under Government House
    hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
    SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
    Bea Rates from $4.00 per head per
    day. quiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada,

    26,6.51—78n.





    NOTICE

    Our business will be closed from
    August 13th to the 27th for our annual
    Holiday .

    Open on the 20th. to customers.

    C. HERBERT,
    55 Tudor St. City
    10.8.51-—3n

    GOVERNMENT — NOTICE.

    UNIVERSITY OF LONDON
    REGISTRATION AND MATRIC-
    ULATION OF EXTERNAL
    CANDIDATES

    As from the Ist May, 1951, a
    student is not permitted to matric-
    ulate in the University until he is
    registered as an External Student.

    Students who are already reg-
    istered as Matriculated. Studenis
    are advised to complete form
    R/51A according to the Degree or
    Diploma to which they propose to
    proceed, Fee £2 2s. Od.

    Students who are not already
    registered as matriculated stu-
    dents are required to complete
    Form R/51. Fee £5 5s. 0d.

    All registrations are to be made
    by direct communication with the
    University.

    Registration forms may be ob-
    tained on application to this De-
    partment,

    1952 EXAMINATIONS.

    AS FROM 1952, ALL APPLI-
    CATIONS TO SIT FOR ANY EX-
    AMINATION OF THE UNIVER -
    SITY OF LONDON ARE TO BE
    MADE ON SPECIAL ENTRY
    FORMS SUPPLIED BY THE
    UNIVERSITY OF LONDON
    THESE FORMS WILL BE OB-
    TAINABLE AT THIS DEPART-
    MENT AND ARE TO BE RE-
    TURNED DULY COMPLETED TO
    THE DEPARTMENT TOGETHE®
    WITH UNIVERSITY AND LOCAt
    FEES, AS WELL AS THE NECES-
    SARY DOCUMENTS SUBSTAN-
    TIATING ALL CLAIMS SET OUT
    AS REQUIRED ON THE FORM
    Department of Education.

    8th August, 1951.

    FSSC SOO SPOS SST SOSOS OO,



    <

    CHIROPRACTIC .
    metwd corrects diseases of eyes, \
    ears nose, throat, lungs, stomach
    and kidneys; also headaches, knee °°
    and foot troubles. Drs. Ferreira, |
    “Chivoville’, Upper Bay Street, ¢
    (neay Esplanade}, Dial 2881. Bree ¥
    consultation. .

    ereerenoumnonanooneon

    THE BRENDA | THE BRENDA
    * BEAUTY
    SALON
    x

    Will be closed from
    August llth to Septem-

    GWENETH CECIL.
    5 CS SEGOEGOCO OOO POOOED

    hemmammmamnade ’
    TO-DAY'S NEWS PLASH |

    KIENZLE CLOCKS
    Repeat Shipment of the best
    Cleoks in the World, and all
    marked at very reasonable

    Prices
    PLASTIC UNBREAKABLE
    GLASS
    for Car or
    a

    JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
    & HARDWARE

    FP SOOO





    ae ny

    class

    old

    Offers

    “7—_—_—_————__ --————_ -_— __—_____
    undersigned desire} , CARS—Austin 10 h.p and Ford 10 h.p




















    F OR SALE



    AUTOMOTIVE



    CAR—Austin A 40 in

    good condition
    Appiy:—R. H. Durant,

    Grove St. Philip
    9.8.51—3n
    FT
    CAR---One (1) Morris Oxford
    condition two and a half
    Owner purchasing smaller
    accepted. Phone—2342
    11.8.51



    in first
    years
    ear,



    2n

    Both in good working order Apply
    Atwell at Dear's Garage. Roebuck Street
    Dioi 2476 9.8.51—tn
    CAR—1949 15 h.p. Fiat, 16,000 miles
    Showroom Condition Phone—4894 7 a.m
    4 p.m 10.8.51—3n
    —
    CAR—One Ford Prefect in perfeet con-
    dition.
    Collins,
    Limited,

    Further particulars apply L. B
    eare R. M. Jones & ene
    Telephone 2676.
    CAR: One (1) Singer 9 h.p. Roadster
    four-seater (Sports) Colour Red. In excel-
    lent ¢ondition. Done only 25,000 miles,
    Priee includes spares









    | appotitment



    EDUCATIONAL |

    ALEXANDRA

    Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.L
    The Governors of Alexandra School
    invite APPLICATIONS for the post of
    HEADMISTRESS. The new Headmis-
    tress will Be required to take up the |
    on ist January, =
    Alexandra School is a day
    Schoot with 150 girls on the rol) and io
    aided by Government funds. There is
    @ preparatory Department and a Main
    School in which the General Certificate
    of Education will be taken from 1951.
    There is a Girl Guide Company attached
    to the seloolk

    The Headmistress, who should possess
    a Degree of a British University and a
    Teacher's Diploma or Certificate, will be
    required to her whole time to|





    SCHOOL

    the rom

    activities salds 7 offered i 2600 is .
    per annum, - he

    deducted as rent for “ne on
    nished residence in the

    which is provided for the use of the
    Headmistress, The Headimistress is not

    a Civil Servant, but service is pensianable
    under the Teachers’ Pension Act. No
    contributions are payable, but the mini- '
    mum qualifying period is ten years. Ser-
    vice at Alexandra School is counted as |
    qualifying under the. English Teachers’ |
    Superannuation Act. }

    Passage expenses to Barbados, not ex-

    ceeding £200, will, be paid against
    appropriate vouchers. A_ term's long |
    leave is granted every five years on

    request, but up to the present no pas-
    sage mon@y 1% available for leave.
    Applicants should forward a statement



    c. B. PI?T,
    C/O Highways & Transport.
    8.8.51—4n.









    One Vauxhall Car 144—6, in ex-
    cellent condition. For particulars, Dtal
    3745. J. D. Evelyn, Audit Department.
    8.8. 51—4n.

    Oxford Saloon
    9,000 miles in excellent condition.

    Ford 1948 Prefect very good condition
    and reasonably priced

    Morris 8 h.p. going reasonable.

    Morris 6 cylinder low milage and good
    mechanical condition

    Ford 1935 V8 going cheap

    Crysler 1938 Royal Cheaply Priced,
    Fort Royal Garage Ltd.
    eee

    MOTOR-BYKE: One Triumph Motor~
    byke 3% h.p. Done 7,000 miles, only
    5 months old. Owner selling at a very
    reasonable 5 ae Apply to Birtie Thomas,
    c/o G.P.O 11.8.51—2n,

    se Eee

    ELECTRICAL





    CARS— Morris



    ———

    BROODER: One (1) Eleetric Brooder.
    & long by 5’ wide. Height adjustable.
    Apply: Fitz Lynton, Pine Plantation G:







    St. Michael 11.8,51—2n
    ELECTRIC IRONERS. Just received
    Oprim Electric Ironing Machines. Irons
    Sheets, Shirts, Collars, Dresses etc. The
    complete home Ironer. Dial 3878, Da
    Costa & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept
    12.8 51.—6n,
    BLECTRIC SEWING MACHINES t

    The all Electric Machine that makes Sew-
    ing and Darning easy Dial 3878 Da







    Costa & Co., Ltd, Electrical Dept
    12.8. 51—4n
    HOT PLATE One Westinghouse

    double burner Hot Plate, perfect work-
    ing order. Owner leaving Island. Phone
    142 8.51—2n



    FURNITURE





    “MAG DINING CHAIRS $22.00 a pe.



    Birch Dining Chairs $18.00 a pr, Rush
    In Pine $8.00 a pr, At Ralph Beard’s,
    Lower Bay Street 10.8.51-—In





    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-{.n.
    ROUND STEEL TABLES in Red and
    Green $14.50 each. Square Steel Tab'es
    in Red and Green $17.50 each at Raloh
    Beard’s, Lower Bay Street. 10.8.51—n,

    STEEL STAK-A-BYE Chairs Uprights
    $8.50 euch. Steel Stak-A-Bye Ar ~ Chairs
    $12.00 each. See them at Ralph Beard’s,
    Lower Bay Street 10.8.51—3n.



















    | 2959 12.8.51

    SUNDAY

    FOR RENT

    Minimwin charge week 72 cents
    96 cents Su™days 24 words — over
    words 3 cents a word week—4
    word on Sundays;

    HOUSES

    CLIFTON TERRACE—Tw an approved
    tenant, Furnished House, Upper Bay St.
    Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs
    modern conveniences aPOe = premises

    and |
    24|
    cents a





    8.51—t.fn

    FURNISHED FLAT at “Four Aces
    St. Lawrence Gap, from September ist
    Phone 4003. 12.8.51—1

    a
    LORAINE HALL—St. Lawrence on
    |the Sea. Very large and cool rooms and
    Verandas. From ist. October. Inspec-
    tion any day at 56 p.m. except Sundays

    Apply to ©. S. Johnson, ee 2539.
    8. 51—Gn

    eatin f— fli iaiteace

    PLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly
    built with spacious cupboards. Phone
    8280 25.7, 51--t.£.n.



    TRINITY COTTAG s ames, Three
    Bedroom house, fully furnished, ayail-
    able October and November. Phone
    3n









    WANTED

    HELP

    —
    A Nurse with experience to sleep in









    wving Se fa ype eee Apply to No. 48 Swan Street

    2. Schools and University attended, hse a Panne ese eh aa a
    3 Teams siving subjects and class| One Automobile Electrician. Cole &
    4. Post-graduate study, ineluding Co.. tad. oa eae
    1 or Certificate JUNIOR CLERK--For our Hardware,
    * onmongery and Lumber Yard at
    5 a ae with dates | Speightstown. Apply by letter and in
    Dositi - person R. & G. Challenor Ltd.,

    6 War Serviee (if any). Bridgetown 8.8.51—4.f
    7 Participation in out-of-cluss activi- } 3â„¢ . eee nee
    es. i.
    Lady Totch Typist/Filing Clerk
    2: Ae Felted expltiense (it anyy, | Shorthand essentint. Intelligent, good
    10. Medical Certificate of fitness, personality, wilh office eeteeres:

    11. Copies of three recent testimoniats.

    12. The names and addresses of two
    referees

    The statement together with Certificate

    of Birth should be oie need to a covering

    ar. of

    ndidates ion the United King-

    fom should their ricamune to
    e i be

    tee, 40 fo Wert ok Street, ‘London. wes te

    reach him by the 30th September, ter

    Candidates living in the Carribean area
    should send A lication to the
    Honorary lexandra Schoo!,

    GPO. Box 243, ‘Saidectown, Barbados, |
    B.WI., by 3ist October, 1961



    Lost

    On Garrison Savannah one Pair
    Glasses White Plastic with round Bito-
    cals Reward offered.
    Advocate Advertising Department
    11,.8.51—2n











    MECHANICAL

    -————$S—$<—_

    Roberts Steel Sack Trucks and Trol-
    leys, also Spare Wheels and Tyres.
    Trollays $80.00, Trucks $48.00 and $36.00.

    S. P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd.
    Diai 3713. 9.8. 51—Tn



    MISCELLANEOUS

    ANTIQUES — Of

    Glass, China, $ Bac:

    every

    old Jewels, fine Silver
    Water-colour: Early books, Maps,
    Autographs c., at Gorringes Antique
    Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
    3.9.50—t.f.n,

    CAMER\IA—Kodak 35, As New, price
    one hundred dollars, Fitt, Knights Ltd
    City Pharmacy. 11.8.51—T F.N

    CLOTHING — One ladies Gabardine
    Suit New. Size 38, One blue Homespun
    Skirt, New Phone—#142. 9.8.51—2n,
    _—_—— ss

    DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO-
    BINE, the tonic par-Excellence for run-
    down tired and overworked persons; Try
    a bottle today, also give it to your
    children, it is pleasant to take and will
    restore their vitality for the new term's
    work. A fresh supply to hand at lead! ne
    Drugeists. 29.7. 51—2n





    FRESH SEEDS—Fresh Vegetable and
    Flower Seeds, Cabbage, Carrots, Beet,
    Zirnia, Snapdragon, Ete. Ete
    BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd.
    10.8. 51—3n

    ———
    GALVANIZED SHEETS. New 24 gause
    6ft. $4.68 each Tit $5.44 each Bit
    $6.21 each. At Ralph Beard. Lower Bay
    Street. 11,8.51—2n
    GALV. BUCKETS 10” $1.00 ea. 11/
    and 12 $1.20 ea. These are at special
    prices at Ralph Beard’s, Low
    Street 10.8.51—3n









    “KIDDE” CO2 Fire Extinguishers
    Trigger Type—Model 10 @ $70.00 each.
    Model 2% @ $45.00 each. Dial 4376.
    T. Geddes Grant, Ltd 11,8. 51—3n

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

    29. .51—4n
    MEGASSE; At Four Square Factory
    St. Philip 9.8.51—In



    =
    MILNERS Wall Safes and Steel Office
    Equipment comprising Desks, Filing
    Cabinets, Stationery and Pigeon Hole
    Cabinets, Cash Boxes, Plan Files for
    Architeets, Card Index Cabinets, Wast.-
    peper Baskets, Letter Trays etc

    S. P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd
    Dial—3713





    ORMOPHYSE tabloids (F) Medically
    prescribed the world over for Females,
    in cases of premature ageing, monopause
    disorders, change of life, also for tired
    rundown and emaciated condition and
    where glandular asthenia with physical
    and inteHectual deficiency exists. TAB-
    LOIDS (H) preseribed for Males, in
    cases of premature ageing, loss of MAN-

    HOOD and tired overworked mentally
    depressed condition It rejuvenates the
    sland Try a tin, results guaranteed

    Laboratories, CHARLES ROUX—France,
    Obtainable at leading Druggists
    5.8.51—3n

    ~ RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
    -and we will order for you if we
    haven’t got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
    Ltd. 6.7.51—t.f.n



    SEEDS — Fresh Australian Flower
    Garden Seeds including Dianthus, Snap
    Dragon, Marigold, Carnation, Verbena, |



    #t Collins Drug Stroes 12.8.51—2n



    ZIPP FASTENERS—Lightning Zipps in
    White and afl imaginable colours. 6 inch
    to 18 inehes from 22. and up Fancy
    Dress Buttons and Buckles in a large
    asosrtment at reasonable prices at the
    Modern 12,8.51-—2n

    Dress Shoppe






    WE ARE BUYERS |

    We buy anything connected with

    STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps, |

    Collections, ~Accumulations and

    Covers, Good prices Paid at the

    CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
    3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St.









    Communicate |

    | elitist ear yt
    ene ceraeecaree |

    Colony, would like position of Responsi-

    LOST & FOUND [pom and Trust Excellent, Cook Expert









    Salary $82.00 rising to $100.00 per month
    Apply





    Directorate General of Civil Avia-
    tion, Tee House Buildings, Broad St
    8.8. 51—3n
    ——— wen
    MISCELLANEOUS
    ——____



    ARMSTRONG SIDDLEY
    Wanted immediately one Water Pu mp,
    fitting 1935 or 1937 model from
    who serap above mentioned
    Contaet Swan Store. Phone 3121
    12.8.51—1n

    owners
    models.

    English woman recently arrived in

    Dressmaker. Keen Gardener.
    C/O Advocate Co

    Box E
    10.8.5) —3n

    WILL BUY: Old China,

    Paperweights,
    Jade, Diamonds, Silver, Furniture,
    Paintings, Snuff Boxes, Perfume Bottle.



    Bracelets, Brooches, Pings, etc, Ar
    thing Rare or Curious. GORRINGE
    The Antique Shop. Dial 4428

    12.8.51—1n



    SHIPPING NOTICES
    Canadian National Steamships

    _
    |







    SOUTHBOUND
    us a a Sails Arrives Saile
    Mon alifax Boston BP:
    LADY RODNEY ». 80 July 2, 4 Aug ee
    CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug, — 22 Aug
    LADY NELSON 20 Aug 25 Aug. 3 Sep 4 Sept
    CAN. CRUISER 29 Aug. ~ 10 Sept 11 Sept
    CAN. CHALLENGER 8 Sept. 11 Sept - 20 Sept. 21 Sept
    LADY aes, zi 19 Sept. 22 Sept. 24 Sept 3 Oct 4 Oct
    CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 28 Sept 1 Oct _ Ww Oct 11 Oct
    LADY NELSON 10 Gor i Oct 15 Oct 24 Oct 25 Get
    NORTHBOUND
    he — Arrives Arvives Arrives
    «tos Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
    LADY RODNEY 26 Aug 28 Aug 6 Sept 8 Sept 1 Sept
    LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept 2 Oct
    LADY RODNEY 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Novr.



    GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.



    STEAMSHIP CO.

    SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

    8.8, a Te) August 1951.
    M.S th August 1951.
    M.S. HETANA—Sth Sept, 1951

    SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
    AMSTERDAM
    M.S. ORANJESTAD—10th August, 1951.
    SAILING TO TRINIDAD PARAMARIBO
    & GEORGETOWN

    8 8S. AGAMEMNON—i6th August, 1951
    (un calling Trinidad)

    8.8 COTTICA—27th August 1951.

    M.8. STENTOR—13th Sept. 1951.

    SAILING TO TRINIDAD

    & CURACAO
    M.S. HERA—20th Augué 1951.
    M 8. HELENA—2ist Sept. 1951.

    S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.,, LTD., |
    Agents.
    The M.V. “Caribbee" will ac-

    1

    |

    \

    La GUIARA





















    cept Cargo and Passengers for
    Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
    and St,
    10th,

    M.V. “Moneka" will ac-
    Cargo and Passengers for
    Montserrat,

    Nevis
    Friday

    The
    cept
    Dominica,
    Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
    Friday 17th.

    The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac-
    cept Cargo and Passengers for St.
    Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas-
    sengers only for St. Vincent.
    Sailing date to be notified,

    B.W.I. »HOONER OWNERS’

    ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
    Consignee, Tele, 4047

    Kitts, Sailing

    Antigua,



    PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

    I beg to advise the public
    that I shall be opening my
    William
    (over Lash-

    Wednesday





















    at Prince
    Henry Street
    ley’s) from
    August 15.

    T. BRUCE MARSHALL.
    F.B.O.A., F.S.M.C,
    a Optician:

    office










    LOWER BAY STREET



    SPOTS?

    Just dab them off with

    DABITOFFE
    Dry Cleaner
    Cleaning Pad attached to cover.

    THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

    Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets



    TO BE
    COURTEOUS AND HELPFUL
    IS THE AIM OF

    RALPH A. BEARD

    F.V.A.

    REAL ESTATE AGENT
    AND
    AUCTIONEER
    e



    FRENCH LINE

    Cle Gle Transatluntioue



    SAILING TO
    ENGLAND & FRANCE

    “GASCOGNE” llth August,
    1951 via St. Lucia, Martin-
    ique, Guadaloupe and
    Antigua.

    tet

    SOUTH BOUND.

    “COLOMBIE” 22nd August,
    1951.

    Trinidad, La

    Cartagena

    Cailng at
    Guaira, Curacao,
    and Jamaica,

    tee
    a

    Accepting Passengers,
    ' Cargo and Mail

    R. M. JONES & €0., bid.

    Modern High School

    (Registered and approved by
    Dept. of Education)
    There will be a second Entrance
    Examination on Tuesday 2ist

    August at 10 a.m
    Examination fee $2 bet a i
    N.B.—Applicants are asked to note
    that the fees of this school
    have been raised
    Lower & Middle School nov

    $12,00 termly, Upper School
    15.00 termly
    : . L. A, LYNCH,
    Prineipal
    12. 8.51-—3n

    ready for use

    ESTABLISHED 1947

    ‘PHONE 4683







    All}
















    ADVOCATE

    PUBLIC SALES
    REAL ESTATE



    BUNGALOW — A “comparatively new
    m@dern bungalow situated at the Garr
    som and away frem the main road. 4
    bedrooms with running water in each
    Gas installed For further particulars
    contact W. Wells at T. Geddes Grant Ltd
    Phone 2861 or Home 4025.





    1.7.51—T.F.N.
    ESS PREMISES & RESIDENCE
    im T St., be Mason Hall St.; Width |
    about ft Depth about 85ft a Well
    Kitown Business Stand ang very Suitable





    BUSI



    |

    | Aberdare,
    | August,

    for any kind of business. Vacant. You
    can Buy this Property with £500, to/|
    £1,000 and by Way of Mortgage; a
    Stone Built Two-Storey (Recently Re-

    paired and Painted) with a Large Shop,
    wh Cement Counter, New Shelves,
    Shew Window and Glass Case; 3 Rooms
    (Qne Large) and Kitehen with Sink

    Downstairs; Large Drawing Room, Din-
    ing Room and 2 Bedrooms—Upstairs;
    ‘Tollet and Shower Bath, Electricity;
    algo a Large Bond, Workshop or Garage
    to hold several Lorries or Cars with a
    Wide and Made up Entrance; Galvanize
    Heofs Throughout. No Tomfoolery! C Me





    fey Nearly any Kind of Property and
    Almost in any District, Get Busy and
    Dial-—3111 D. F. de Abreu, “Olive
    Bough,” Hastings 12.8.51—In
    _—

    LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB
    sale, 00d
    adjoining north side
    For de- |
    Phone
    tin

    Excellent building site for
    residential section,
    of Golf Course, moderate price
    tafe see John M. Bladon & Co.
    1640 5.8.51

    board and

    ONE SHOP— “One
    shop 20x10x8. Apply to E. D. Hinkson
    Massialy Street, St. John 11.8.51—2n
    —————_

    HOUSE SPOTS— At Amity Lodge,
    Water, Light, Roads being constructed







    Bs service at entrance. Apply to Nor-
    man Alleyne, ‘“ Fairways’’ Worthing
    Phone—8164 11.8.51—2n



    CHATTEL HOUSES FOR SALE
    HOUSE: One double-roofed House at
    Mahogany Lane. In good condition. Price

    vewy reasonable

    Owfe 20 x 10 house with shed at Bran-
    dom'’s Beach, Price $700.00. Can pay
    $24.00, and the balance monthly. Apply

    to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane
    9.8.51—an







    @me small property situate@ at Red-
    man’s Village St. Thomas, consisting of
    double roofed. Stone building with
    kitehen attached, Galvanised palings ete,
    and standing on approximately 3/8 ac
    of land. Dial—s420 for appointment
    8.8.51—8n
    _————$—————————
    FOR SALE
    To an approved purehaser 2 Building
    Sites, size 13,338 & 14,420 feet, situated
    to the north east of Brittons Hill reser-
    voir. Price 16 cents per foot. Electric
    service, 4” water main on boundary,
    also, good road. Apply Yearwood &
    Boyee. 29.7.51—ti.n



    FOR SALE

    OR EXCHANGE—Owner fine Home
    convenient, Government Hill area. Em-
    inently suitable largish family, obliged
    exchange smaller place preferably on
    s@a or sell cost price. Exceptional and
    Genuine opportunity highly advantage-
    ous deal direct private parties or
    through responsible Agents. Ring—2395
    after 3 p.m. daily 11.8-$1—12n

    AUCTION

    SALE OF GOVERNMENT
    LAUNCH

    I have been instructed by the Govt-
    in-Executive Committee to sell by Public
    Auction on Tuesday 14th August, 1951
    at the Water-boat enclosure on the
    Pierhead, One Motor Launch with Singer
    engine. Size 257 x 12 x 6 ft

    D'Arcy “A. Scott, Auctioneer,

    4.8.51—én





    UNDER THE SILVER _
    HAMMER

    SALES IN AUGUST
    2ist: Mrs. A. C
    Balmoral Gap
    23rd: Mr. J. K. Christie’
    Sale; Blue Waters Terrace
    Thursday 30th: Dr, E. S. Massiah
    Sale; Navy Gardens
    BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
    Auctioneers
    12.8.51

    Tuesday
    Sale;
    Thursday

    Johnson’



    ee

    UNDER THE SILVER

    HAMMER
    On Tuesday 14th. By order of The
    Lord Bishop Rt. Rev. G. L. G. Man-
    deville we will sell the Furniture at the
    Deanery. Martindales Road
    which inchides

    Olé Colonial 2 Pedestal Dining Tables;
    Single and Double Ends Couches; Morris
    Chairs with Cushions, Ornament Tables,
    Pisnt Pedestals; Rockers, Upright and
    Arm Chairs; Serving Table; Book Case;
    (Glass Doors); Electric Floor Lamps
    Uphals: Leather Arm Chair and Stool;
    Hat Stand all in mahogany; Flat Top
    Desk, Liquor Case; Book Shelves; M. T
    Tables, Carpets; Pictures, Sideboard,
    Card Tables; Green Wicker Chairs;
    Rush Chairs and Rockers; Glass and
    China; Cut Glass Vases, Plated Ware
    Silver Vases; Spoons, Porks ete.; Brass
    Vases; Phillips Radio (good); Westing-
    house Refrigerator. Very Good. Cedar
    Press; Twin Single and â„¢% Bedsteads
    with Vono Springs, Dressing Tables
    Chest of Drawers, all in Mahog. Simmons
    Wood cream Painted) and Iren Bed-
    steads springs and Mattresses, Painted
    Presses, Dressing ‘ables, Washstands
    Larder; 3 Burner Oil Stove and Oven
    Preeter Coal Stoves, Kitchen Tabte
    abd other items sale 11.30 o’clock

    Terms Cash
    BRANKE , TROTMAN & CO.
    uctioneers







    10.8.51—2n





    FURNITURE
    AUCTION

    TUESDAY, 14 AUGUST
    at 11.30 a.m.

    We have been ordered by
    Michael LIjyvneh Esq. to sell by
    Auction his furniture and House-
    held Effects at Flat 4, “Whitehall”,
    Codrington Hill, St. Michael

    Viewing Monday afternoon (2—-
    4 p.m. and morning of Sale

    Sprung Divan with Mahogany
    Bookends, 3 Morris Chairs,
    Tip-Top Table, 6 Dining Chairs,
    Coffee Table, Nest Tables, Side-
    board with lona Mirror, Corner
    Stand, Tea Trolley, Oval Table
    with Carved legs, Dressing Table
    with long Mirrer and Stool, Pr
    Single Beds,with Vono Springs, |
    Easy Chair with Cushions, Cedar
    Lined Smoker's Cabinet. Kidney
    Shaped Dressing Table with
    Round Mirror, China Cabinet,
    Book Case, Kidney Shaped Coffe«
    Tabie, Pr. Upright Chairs, Arm
    Chair, ( All the above in Mahog-
    any)





    Inlaid 3 tier Cake Stand, Large |
    Cedar Wardrobe, Pr, 5-Drawer |
    Cedar Chests of Drawers, Cedar
    Bedside Cabinets, Cedar Coffee
    Tables, Cedar Office Desk, Easy
    Chair with Spring Cushions, Pye
    Radiogram (as new). 3 Spring
    Filled Mattresses, Simmons fron
    Bed and Spring (Single), Typist's
    Desk, Folding Card Table, Round
    Painted Table, Standard and Table
    Lamps, Patterned Carpet and
    Rugs, Prescold Refrigerator, Lard |
    er, Large Metal Kitchen Cabinet
    Fine Set Glass Ware fover 50
    pieces); 3 Burner Falks Oil Cooke
    and Oven, Painted Kitehen Tables,
    Electric Clock, Bathroom Scales
    Painted Wardrobe, Stool and Ta-
    ble, Portable Typewriter, Com
    bination Bedside Light and |
    Alarm Clock, Eiec, Fan, Galler
    Furniture, Mise. Kitchen Uten
    sils and many other interesting
    jtems

    CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER

    AUCTIONEERS

    Jona 4. B jadom
    & co.

    A.F F.V.A,
    Phone 4640
    Plantations Building











    POLICE NOTICE |—
    Lest between Navy Garden and)
    1951, One (1) Kick Start
    Assembly. Make—Velocette.
    Anyone finding same should
    reurn it to the nearest Police

    Station. |
    R. T. MICHELIN,
    Colonel.

    Commissioner of Police.
    Police Headquarters,
    Bridgetown,
    lith August, 1951.

    REAL ESTATE
    JOHN

    v4.

    & coe.
    A.F.S,, F.V.A.



    FOR SALE

    “COOLMORE:” Pine Hill — |
    Modern nto constructed in

    1939 with 18” stone walls and |

    heavy ee ee a ene is £ |

    Jarge L ape Vv!

    double bedrooms with | built waiban |

    wardrobes, Kitchen, pantry, ser- |

    bathroom with

    shower, solar heating

    garage and 2 ser~

    The |

    vant’s kitchen,
    tub and
    installation,
    vants rooms
    about ‘2 an

    grounds of
    acre are heavily
    wooded with Mahogany and
    Flamboyant trees and the lawns
    and stone flagged terrace are in a
    secluded wall garden Unusually
    attractive location close to town,

    BUILDING LAND. Rockley—We
    are instructed to offer a most
    attractive building site in a
    secluded position bounded by
    Golf Links and having direct
    access thereto.

    BUNGALOW, St. James’s Coast
    —A charmingly situated seaside
    home, well elevated above sea
    jevel with over % an acre well
    iaidout private gardens containing
    lawns at front and rear, many
    varieties flowering shrubs and
    trees. Private bathing cove with
    good safe bathing. There is an L
    shaped roofed verandah loun,
    dining room, 4 bedrooms, garage
    and servant's quarters. Good in-
    vestment in this fashionable area
    where this type of
    always retains a good capital a
    rental value.







    BUILDING LAND. St. James
    Coast. An unusually attractive
    plot of land appr 1% acres
    adjoining ‘‘Miramar,"’ St. James,

    Available to approved buyer.
    Other building sections from a %
    to over 4 acres also for sale on
    this coast

    “SILVERTON",—Cheapside, Com-
    modious 2 storey stone house
    standing in apprex: 1% acres

    planted fruit trees. 2 large re-
    ception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2 gal-
    leries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms etc.,
    Centrally located and suitable for
    conversion into flats or boarding
    house



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

    “IN CHANCERY”, Inch Marlow
    Modern well designed and soundly
    built bungalow on the coast
    where there is always a cooling
    breeze There is a large com-
    bined lounge/dining room, kitch-
    en with serving hatch, 2 _ bed-
    rooms, built in garage and all

    ;





    usual offices Open to offers

    “WHITEHALL FLATS", Cod-
    rington Hill; St. Michael, This fine
    old country mansion was recently
    converted into four spacious lux-
    ury flats fitted with all modern
    conveniences. There are approx
    5 acres surrounding the house all
    laid out with lawns, shrubber-
    ies and gardens, the long drive-
    way approach is flanked with ma-

    turg¢d mahogany trees, Good
    investment property especially
    suitable for a resident owner.

    who would have a lovely home
    and an income

    BUNGALOW, vine Hill—
    weli constructed modern home
    cleverly designed for easy run-
    ning with minimum labour, Con-
    tains wide verandahs, good living
    room, 3 bedrooms with ‘built-in’
    closets, tiled bathroom and sep-
    arate totlet, tiled kitchen, laundry,
    servant's quarters and large
    garage with direct access to house,
    Constructed of stone with polish-
    ed pine flooring throughout. Cool
    and increasingly popular residen-
    tal district,

    Very

    “STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd. '

    A spacious 2-storey stone house
    built to last with the type of
    material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
    commodation comprises enclosed
    galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
    5 bedrooms, kitchen, pant
    storerooms, garage ete. Well
    commended at the greatly reduced
    price now required

    “LOCKERBIE HOUSE”, Brittons
    Cross Rd.—Fine example of a pre-
    war 2-storey Barbadian home
    pervading an atmosphere of mel-
    low solidity enchanced by the
    “Old World” garden in which it
    stands, The covered porch at the
    front of the house is but one of
    the pleasant features about ‘‘Leck-
    erbie’ and on entering the lounge
    an unusual central stairway in-
    variably receives favourable com=-
    ment. The separate dining room
    is usually appreciated and also
    the small study and long wide
    verandahs, A property well worth
    viewing if real value for money
    is wanted

    “ELSWICK", sth Av.

    A stone and timber house on
    approx: 3,600 sq. ft. enclosed ver-
    andah, 2 reception rooms, 3 bed-
    rooms, kitehen and pantry, Full
    information on application,

    We have property and land for





    Belleville





    Sale all ver the Island to suit
    most buy and our assistance is
    always available

    MODERN BUNGALOW. Christ
    Church—A unique modern home
    designed by American architect
    to take full advantage of a choice
    elevated site with magnificent
    views over the Caribbean. There



    are 3 bedrooms, 2 bathreoms,
    livingroom, study, kitehen, laun-
    ary and garage. Personal appli-
    cation only
    —
    “OLIFLYNNE,” Garden Gap,

    Hastings.—Nicely located furnish-
    ed bungalow with 3 bedrooms.
    Available long lease.

    “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 —
    apartments with use of beautiful

    grounds,
    “STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.,
    ~—Town house furnished or un-

    furnished on long lease,

    _—

    KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
    AUCTIONEERS and

    SURVEYORS
    PLANTATIONS BUILDING
    Phone 4640

    Christ Church, on tart || ft



    SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1952

    FOR SALE

    | ate

    2 Hundred Empty Barrels

    FOR PALING USES



    ROBERTS’ MANUFACTURING €0.

    GOVERNMENT HILL.

    not dangerous to or animals.
    METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 1b acre active



    Use 40 gallans per acre,
    the aoe = with a
    damage by Fernoxone

    growing nearby.

    PLANTATIONS LTD.

    — SS —$<————————————————

    on extensive trials.
    vealed a fault in the Cranksheft. A s
    shaft, which is on site, will be fitted in t
    weeks.

    particularly during the Peak Load.

    9
    THE

    CORPORATION LTD.

    R. B. PRANCIS, M.LE.E., AMEC.E.
    Acting General Manager.
    8th August, 19st. ot

    $665:
    555



    WILLIAM FOGARTY (6°05) LTD.

    SALE!
    SALE!

    SALE!



    “AMAZING BARGAINS IN FASHION AND
    FURNISHING FABRICS

    LINGERIE, SUITINGS & SHOES
    e

    Opportunities for careful
    keen spenders in

    housewives and
    every department

    e
    STRIPED FOLKWEAVE TAPESTRY .... $1.70 per yd.
    FLOWERED CRETONNE ooccicccsn: 10B ys
    PLAIDED SHEER cccieiceccccncnenin 106 y 5
    SILK SHANTUNG wc. 18M ys



    (beautiful patterns) se

    MAIDEN FORM BRASSIERES

    (new shipment)
    e



    on lawns, gteens, gravelied and asphalted d
    stom ee easily killed when @ewing

    Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that it is
    humans or

    ingred-
    on rate. A 1% stock

    solution ie adding 1
    ution up 1.25 1 to 10
    gallons water, or 2% ozs. Fermoxone to 10 pints water.

    or % pint per 160 sq. ft., diluting
    further quantity of water to
    PRECAUTIONS. Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to

    and great cave is necessary i
    applying it to avoid drift on to suie® eps which may be

    Our newest Generating Set of 840 K.W. capacity,
    whieh was delivered early this year, has been running

    Tests and examination have re-
    Crank-
    e next few

    In the meanwhile the Company would ask all Con-
    sumers to continue to exercise the strictest economy,

    BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

    ”



    ee ef









    é
    SUNDAY, AvaDst i, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN
    — nee te Be § “1s YOUR SAVINGS A ote C OUNT N ck EASING? ;
    n a
    B.B.C. Radio Programmes GOVERNMENT NOTICE MAPLE MANOR |) \< IS YO INCREASING? §
    es ore oul ul i our GUEST HOUSE TS Hew wich heave vo : CURE ae ad %
    UNDAY AUGUST 12, 1951 6 ; s r O- | roe a > $
    Min -e.b Seopeemane” See ik se colebcant eae eian gM a Pht oS OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS % If your savings plan is bogging dows need a systematic 3
    fm. Ed@tiedtihg Afehie, f.80 (noonj,7.00 — 80.45 .|../,. -mesS M. 31 = ae WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT t method—sor hir ng the li f Sun Life Endowment ¥
    The News, JRO p m..News Analysis... * PAY ; ; Tel. sez. & Sova, ie Poli x
    40 — 4 M - os. 19.90 M 700 m. Pre. 7.10 p.m. News AYMENT oF WATER RATEs. me MIS Start savir %
    Analysis: p.â„¢. Flint of the ying . %, >
    4.0 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. In- Squad; 7.45 p.m GenerallySpeaki: 8.00 Consumers ae v i ¢ +
    ferlude, 4.15 p.m jiusic Magazine, 4.20 p.m Radio Newsreel: 8.15 p mm. Gom- New Discovery Brings Pleasures | paid water rates in seaten at the E SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. : OF ANADA *
    Pm. Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 pan. Conmi- monwealt commentary; 8.30 p.m ace " Hea ce ontrea. >
    weser of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ tice Makes Perfect; 8.45 p.m. Interlude: | Quarter ending 30th September, A c S *@ 1g .
    Bho e, 6.09 Dm. Rhythm Rendesvaus,—£, 5-p.an From the Editorials; 9.00 p.m of Life to Men Who Feel Oli | 1951, are hereby notified that un-| R RESULTS ie R. *. JONES & COMPANY LIMITED %
    6.15 p m_ Variety Ahoy, 6.45 p.m. Pro- Festival Concert Hall; 10.00 pm. The Before Their Time less these rates are paid on or epresentatives for Barbados %
    gramme Parade News; 210.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m before the 3ist of August, 1951, A te what | Gabriel Gonsalves, Jnr.,) z
    7 — 16.45 Pm 25.58 M. 3122 M. Pakistan Day; 10.45 p.m. Science Review. Do you feel ol¢ older der than fou are? Are you the Department, as authorised AY © cunts the iden se andere Canvassers £
    7.00 §.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, News enjoy the society rat be tiful 2 Do Section 46 of the Waterworks Act me 1% Aitottety AY ots
    f nalysig, 2.45 pom, | Caribbean. WV . : RADIO NOTES Sunt fro te a Nigour, Weak mem- 1895-1, may stop the water from E ficient and | ; COCO $6634 SSESeSP CRETE Bt
    paid seed The Bibl Se Sh f ribl Voices” . nervouimess. oor sleep? ta flowing into the premises in S peediest method on »
    Bice, “8.45 pe ibm In next Sunday's edition of aman? 4 respect of which such rates are the cooking track { %
    m the Editoriale. 9 -” p.m Dee seushenie the West Indies programme ‘guder an- payable, either by cutting off the is GAS for Cooking LUXOR CLE AR (LOSS y ARNISH 2
    Catan Wk ce me ee ek ‘Caribbean Valewt listeners will 2 nferiority. pipe to poe ees or by such | ss
    P-m. London Forum, wor few factual poss: fo you to re- means as they may think fit, - 4 = y ,
    ] J : Th rete ‘oa feat in this series. thful vigour animation. take proceedings to recover 4 y SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH »
    ' WRUL 15.29 Mc, WRUW 11.75 Mc, cle on ‘Jamaica's Youthful Restored eracunt ave. ae ARTICULOS a an Mine < >
    WRUX 17.75 Mc. itistecic Paljsadoes’ written by|' ,, The penalties vancing age and th? | voush ful 12.8.51—3n, | GALVY. OTL CANS—1, 2 & & Glin. Sizes 4
    4 Sem Christain See ieee Clinton Black, the Archivist in tarded and yout Pativity and nine: Vigouree ORIENTAL | 2
    MONDAY AUGUST 13, 1951 amaica. This will be the sec- moe oak discovery. tbody” through th’ SOAP POON SO SCVPSSROSOPTSG | cuRi08, SOUVENIRS, ig peer et %
    430 p.m. Christian Science Programme. ond half of the broadcast, the Doctors thi exit the world now sa; aot 8 S. Ivory, | Established ~~ bd y ~
    a.m. Listeners’ Choices \145 p.se. Com- t: being a‘short story by Cecil that the real. rfving force of lite, ‘out! Beautifut NOTICE if] J % e { Incorporateo *
    monwealth Commentét?, 1.12.00 (nc om and vitality exists in our glands. # Ione | g if 8, LINENS. g 1860 . fh, sl. 1st »
    The News, 12.10 p.m., News Analysis. i of Trinidad. On the Sun- known world famous men abo nat» Women * a Cc. ‘ 8
    ften eer ee SS day Tollowing, Henty Swanzy,| Sey” Gras-cowet ak cee. % . % 10 & 1) ROEBUCK STREET x
    : producer of the programme,| such as Napoleon, Caesar, Mark Anthon:. | ourating the gst and thus tenas to re. | % A U ATIC B f | hi § ' %
    4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. In-, PTO ; ‘ae and Victor Hugo, were the fortunate pos: | store youtht and vitality to the | \s ! | : .
    terlude, 4.15 p.m.. From the. Promenade Sives ‘another of his six-monthly | $Rd Victor Hugo. were the for tlands | body. very @ treatment such | %s | (KASHMERE) ::: Dial 3466 g
    Concerts, 5.00 p.m. Composer of the reviews of these broadcasts. The An eminent physician, with more than | a8 iia tet tuine th in his life, some | \s + } i aaa OOOO AAG SSS SOOO GSC GEOG DS OVC SUOOOGOOOE BH
    Bg Si hetasl Musey Sd p'me'nna BOBramme is on the air each | | adhe Sabtnatos ct aereqaat f:| Peeaaeis pee Cheese. | § SALON | SS a Sa CREO
    Rawards, 6-00 -p:a%.- Tom i Trio, Sunder ma half-an-hour- begin- | Fich red blood, strengthen ee nee, ues | bee anugation® © °F Delp to regain youth. $ MRS INCE would like to #/| |, WEST INDIAN COOKERY by E. Phyllis Clarke—363 Recipes i
    615 pm. -Frem the Thi rogrammie, ning at 7. eM; =~ — ; ‘ , J | , re B. Clarke , ture :
    : c Inte. an fortify the glan . nls grent Aa-Hour Results R inform her clients that her $} Fresh Stocks | prepared by Miss EF. Clarke, former Lecturer of Domestic
    re gait : tenner ce sae oii waa outhful Poe to act NiTebs are sclentifically & Salon will be re-opening— | | Science cf Trinidad, No pains have been spared in making
    THC Sa aio, add Mae gion na ga Eat ag catepg| R MONDAY. HSun“atcusl”” FH Syst Hleceived —ffiff boos ements os tnt ana Precio
    OVERNMENT ' N OMICES. Gertie, i eubaceceaete Leb | owls, win ot hore mats Sn tate | Telephone 4864 ere,
    = form, and may be used seerctly if you ther ne wee 8 time most users find that | > PARK DAVIS SA ARIN TABS \ Also available from Stocik-
    ~#R ft aire, #0 that you can amare your | they fer med lee ten years younge PODDOOGES PARK DAVIS PALATOL COMP. {
    friends in a short time with use restora- | change ip some men is alm ost miracu

    Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices ciency
    ment) Order, 1951, No. 24 which wil] be pihehedin t the Bacal













    sur produ id pr ; yt
    Gazette of Monday. Toth. pup and European physi- | mature alta men in all parts of the world BARN DANCE
    1 n ly stated: | that it is now offered under an sbaohite : DODD PILLS +
    2. Under’ t $ Order € Raximim wholedple and retail selling Saotiy Sotens ists are of guarantee of complete satisfaction or OGENE 7
    prices of “Orn ne & Po rand uits-Local*-dre as follows :-— . ee Speen Se mS a Uader this written gu warantee t in aid of S. Mary’s Church DR. oeaees LIVER Be ROBER 8 A « Oo. Dial 3301 i
    ets eet ot % eet 2 , ae Gands. Based 0 lies yonrpelt Ste aoe sjrenath and st hat ut at STVITE TABLETS
    ARTIC | ‘WHOLESALE . PRICE ETAIL PRIC =F \irsing through: your body. > YEA: = SSS —————
    a ot. mbéte’thah) (hot ‘tire’ thant) way a reat weary ot 2 OTe aad eee nterent, in fhe, ee nlsarures } HOLBORN, FONTABELLE ANALORO eases (PPP P9D9OG9 SSS 9ST POD SOO OS ODD OOD OO APOE.
    Gbsidnis tt ee Siping date ractice, fs: my pin. | as never before. And it for any reason you on 5 rhe a“
    0! edic io \~
    Cornmeal “| "$10.28 23 per bag of 120; ‘Wer Ib formula known "as Vie ten ‘nies. the ‘sina ioe Sarto ene SATURDAY, 15th Sept. %
    . . resents ‘ i
    7 - BRS GST tesa | tata Mpcedes tint auton rH beginning 9 p.m. “ CARLTON BROWNE {| = M R.
    ; e ne men Y
    Flour ot os oe cotton bag Bic, per Ib stimulating and invig- | y. The guarantee ‘protects yous Fcc eS ee _ Wholesale & Retail Druggist \ °
    of 1 . “ st s s
    Biseuits-Loéak: } Guaranteed Nashent Vitality Tickets $1.00 Tee ie gt Ve : F | S H E R M A N
    (a) Sunrise ote | 2 60° per ctn of 2c. for 7 \ *
    |. 24 )bs: — we * :
    \ Before u launch into the
    } (be Special , Eclipse, | a. "it er ‘ctn. of 10: tas OF PSPS S DISPOSED PPD ISD EOD ICLIS SPEEA EES PCVIO, 99999 99994995995 995905 59% PECL VPVPV ALLEL LODE", % deg, vad Pe iit pees ,
    . e x : ,
    Hih August, 198 MR. JOHN HAMMOND Advises | $3} 3 HOP } Cotion Canvas,
    * BROADWAY DRESS 3/8 Fishing Lines, Hooks,
    ae i g » has : ¥ Copper Paint, Coal Tar
    PART ONE.” ORDERS his friends and the public that he has now % Oe thee theedt th tee in x \ A
    : opened his ANTIQUE SHOP at PILGRIM s ” , x Oakum, Galv, Wire Net-
    : rrpaptemg tee Hime Mea LR De COTTAGE, HOLETOWN, about 100 yards $ " % ting 114” or 1”, also lacing
    Tne, Barbados Regiment past the Memorial. & KE S S fi S % Wire.
    Issue “Ne, 10 7ieilarsiner endian hineaicranteaincepalsiadinaamiaalint cine Et. He) Si. A a aie <7 x v
    5 | PARADE Stiles, cae ccos> bevmcieaceG eee Training Antiques, Furniture, China, Silver, | s x We have an excellent stock
    | ARSE SOC at Heeyiat engumtes 0, nour on, Tua Meng oo ng BS Anbeeenr seek tec B18 wiuen connor ve. ropiatecr ;
    3 “ the \ : “ait . a’ ral, , nh cé t be replacec
    speci ialists’ platoons will carry Out “specialist traminge wemecent He ep ae ae 4. e 3 % ee eee x 3. HOWELL 3
    Bent) srasusensatt be held, op Moyaay 13. :,Weguiaedas, 13, and Thursday 18 onday to saturday. RS % 1, Broad Street —_ Tel, 3895. > Dial: 3306 = Lumber and Hardware BAY STREET. =
    Recraite ; LP VLC ALONE POA E RCC COTO
    Recruits will parade for training under their xespective squad instructors on if |
    2 ORDERLY “OFFICER. AND” ORBERLY geeBANt FOR WEFK ENDING ea
    Y
    va,
    Orderly omen “Bad, EA. cutee JOHNSON’S SENSATIONAL AUTO PRODUCTS {i WERE AGAIN FoR YOUR noe GOOD NEWS
    wage sige CAR-PLATE (Polish)
    Next for duty | JOHNSON’S WAX PRODUCTS ‘ ", . ean” ,
    Orderly OM E . CARNU (Cleaner) 2 ,
    Pre eer oo ebay a cae i CARNU (Ol FOR THE HOUSEWIFE ...
    BY “ — ps 8B & Adler . . Obtainable from : m aaa GLO-COAT peat WAN Fresh Supplies ef:
    » bees DS Canbimitbadts Regiment Auto’ Lene Gees s% Mabey daaienae «bs none { LIQUID WAX t AX : ;
    B'dos Co-op. Cotton Factory... ||, 2039 4!) FLOOR SEALER POLISHING BRUSHES “DR. NEDD’S ANT ‘f APE”
    THE BARBADOS REGIMENT “*? ™ ORDERS SERIAL No. 24 Chelsea Garage Ltd. ................ » 4264 | . AXE,
    10th AUGUST, 1951 ‘ SHEET NO.) Cole dei Co., TAGs os his ees , cit . Obtaimable from: . are again once more available
    1 STRENGTH DECREASE—Resignations Beksteis oa” ee er ie ee a ry 4268 mae Sone. Sees sneer on 7108 Raat iaya aemadied ss.»
    485 Pte Alleyne, A. EF. “A” Covi Berittted to. resign from the Regiment Gah Macenaian. 2. eee St fee "3938 nie en res Le "3545 Keep your household free from these annoying PESTS with
    ’ 2, LEAVE — Privelese Ge We Buteninton & 00. Ltd) oss. os oe csssiee » 4222 Sumavas ard auk ‘Supplies: » 4918 DR. NEDD'S ANT TAPE
    216 L, Cpl Hill, H ¢. HQ Coy Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef 12 Aug, Johnson’s Stables & Garage Ltd. 4205 ~ , 4306 Just Tie Tt On
    i ¥ ee oF withe ssfon tolenvé the colony. |) 2OANSon'S Stables & Garage Ltd. ........ 91413 ee, ENS, ti hs sald op. d' Hida bbgled ben 6aeek s 0
    , Major ©. BP Weainerhend Granted 3 weeks’ P/Leave wef 10 Aug. Lone Star Garage, St. James ................. ” G. W. Hutehinson & ‘Co., Ltd. |. ; ne 4222 Retail Price 1/6 Pkt
    SL Northern Filling Station, St. James ............ » 91-82 Johnson's Stables & Garage Ltd. . 4205 P ’
    5 M. LD. SKEWES-cOX, Nias, Plantations Ltd., Bridgetown . » 4400 Manning & Co., Ltd., Corner Storé » 4795 Obtainable at ~ «
    S.O LP. & Adjutant, Plantations Ltd., Speightstown ” ry Noel Roach & Sons, Speightstown » 91912 ,
    woTror © THe Barbados Regiment. Ward & Spencer Ltd. tit teeeneees ” i. Plantations Ltd., Speightstown 91-06 BOOKER’S (B’'dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
    The Regimental aporte Club will hold its Annual Dance at the Drill Hall on SOG Fr os hs ie nes Ook ed 2546 | Ward & Spencer Ltd. os 2223
    ‘ permeany oe Sk Sh. Dress for all ranks will be mufti. Ties and jackets must Sole Distributors: M/s. K. J. HAMEL- SMITH Sole Distributors : M/s K. I HAME L-SMITH Broad Street, and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings.
    J. i taal i



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    OUR WATCH




    ‘ i) REPAIRING
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    closed FOR HOLIDAY

    FROM 30th JULY to 19th
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    20 Broad Street.







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    WE WISH TO ADVISE OUR CUS-
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    7 : y ~ ©
    Monday 20th August. 1951 WMUNTER ?
    TO GIVE OUR WORKSHOP STAFF If so, here are Bargains Galore. Some will rejoice after
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    better consolation than to “Pack Up Your Troubles In
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    OUR OFFICE, PARTS DEPARTMENT neiidtly provided dt cou.
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    Friendliest Store



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    31 Swan St.



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    HOTEL |
    . Riana ‘
    BATHSHEBA BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION ,
    ean Hy IN GCONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1A.
    } ! !
    Reduced Rates ist May to 7 ; | i] Get There Sooner! Stay There Lenger!
    Me i it
    3 . f + é e _! f ah nce nena ND a ~— acne |
    3ist October for visits of , f hem With A Smile 1 From B'doste Flying Time Flights Return Fare
    one week or over. | Pte ere ae ee ae eee Play cee sas
    WE OFFER BW.
    | Bermuda | 17.10 hours, 2 649. $0"
    ; { | Lisbon | 33.25» 2 2ane.oe
    \ A < ,
    d h i Also Connecting Services to the Whole Worid. .
    TT â„¢
    I iif) 15
    e i RAINCOATS | I
    ; on aren ! | 1 3
    ast Ory atic tent | it ;
    O'RELL. \
    if "FAY CORBIN” & SONS. |B $2.99 each | | | Fi a iY
    ARLE CIN NT 1 ey ‘AE '
    1 tii ,
    OPPO OOOO ORDO OOOO | tI | I {
    ie <3 | vr ® Vth |
    ie B %| : i
    % Beachcombers Dance} |
    $ | | | j
    * : & |
    : ‘. T THE % | }
    MR. JOHN GODDARD, O.BE., Captain elect of the West Indian Team to Australia is presented \% BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB % j
    with Six bats and gear by Mr. (Waichie) Burke of J. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd., local Agents on g _ Members Only) Fan % e i
    behalf of Slazengers Ltd., London. % vp pe nthe ae GUST, » i. each |
    Siti wanes (In aid of Water Pelo Tour to |
    x Trinidad) mal $
    ,; a * : S : | Music by Clevie Gittens’ Band. —- di ;
    ~ cou : 1% ny n an |

    List Of Candidates t Jamboree CHURCH SERVICES x ADMISSION (by Ticket) $1.0 Ht |

    « ss cnnemeneen d i Come dressed as you like but ’ 7 it i heaiisaslighiadh tt
    For B'dos Tour Cut: bia ; 13. "reniy enioy”vourbeit wear ( AVE SHEPHERD & (0 LTD (it ») BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION 1
    Visit Krom oe ee ne ner |§ ADDED ATTRACTION: Exhibi- 5 1 eee BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED tH) |

    (From Our Own Correspondent SUNDAY AUGUST 12T % tion Water Polo Match Je : 1A ae eo . |
    GEORGETOWN, August 8 Prince Elizabeth BB bh ach iS leiaioigdd Nelghe a rd | st hectic af Bb 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET j PLANTATION BUILDING, LOWER BRGAD ST. PHONE 4585 | |

    . . . : Zucharis me Addr« 1 atins s 1

    The Selection Committee of the SS [Liza DE tl at n. 3 pa Sirdar mete Be OOOO OOOO” 1] ata
    B.G. Cricket Board has reduced pon und Serr R wD
    the original list of 57 candidates LONDON, 3lst July, 1951. ce | SORCCRROCOCRPPSPPP POO POS | | am es

    eo » series 4 5 5 = n oy couts rom eig % . METHODIST NOTICES 1%, Sa sinianaiatin’ ee a
    foy the series with Barbados i Pe oa fro ight Com ean r eas eis x 3 - z =="
    September, to 33 onwealth countries, including wy rel R. MeCulious 1@ Jy ’ SANGER D ¥ | aah eee

    Net practice and trial match« Jamaica and British Guiana, left . BAY ) 92 on Mr. 1X VARIETY CONCERT % K 206 POS PREETI os
    will now be confined to the fol- een, on August 1 to attend the » WEEE Oe Gees 1% ) 1" x 8
    a ge as area. See ees orld Scout Jamboree in Austria. Grimin, 7 pm. Mr. D. scott. |S & DANCE : , 3 We hace received new stocks of:=
    4. Wight (G.C.C.), H. A, Christan, the Commonwealth aes Sn en eee tee ee ete Rab
    I Jordan, B. Patoir, T, Richmond, nich ea. contingent, Desne: 7 ir. F. Moore }$} in aid of a deserving Charit | SS ¥

    . : G Gask will be about 200 strong, fre vt TOM 1 m. Mr. McClean, | at tt M12 > : 7 PEEPS
    (B.G.C.C.), M. Mc Ski3, has been gathering in London 7! “ Hl 1g pee Tina ets RS % GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
    C, H. Thomas, V. Rodney (D.C.C.), throughout the pas , PANK HALL: 9.30 a.m. Rev. R Mc | $ on SIR q ’ ‘ ,

    G. Gibbs, N. DeSouza, N. May- yigniignt 1e past two weeks. , Hough: 7 p.m. Mr. G, McAllister 1% FRIDAY 7th September, 1951 | % ~ 6, 7, 8 XK 26 Gauge
    nie: (M.S.C.) G Persaud { gh ge Pd ae endo visit SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m, Mr. V, St x beginning af 8 p.m BS ¥

    A Rie WE ; any Was on Saturday last when H.R.H, John. 7 p.m. Mr. G. Marville 1% Ad on. $i aR 5 i
    eS = aati eae), Princess Elizabeth reviewed the | SPMAM. 1 am PE eee eee x PROGRAMME. LATER ' * % x GALVANISED NAILS ‘sil sizes
    P, ‘'C Ander on (Police), Lloyd contingent at Clarence House. PETHESDA il an Mr FE I % et ee ena, mertiieinn oF ihe x & %

    Thomas, E, Chase, H. J. Solomon Ths Princess, who was accom "BETHEL: 11 ain. Rev B. Crosb i3 Seen OF eile BIR > EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
    (Berbice), J. Allén, F, Maraues, panied by World. Chiet “Scout ° 1", li. 01 ALP. Thoma |B pagemeeemeeamotsoereonetaR & N 4", 1", 2", 3” Mesh
    T. Gibson (Bookers), L. k Lord Rowellan, shook hands and 1 E . %
    (Q.C.), Neville Thomas, J. Hazle- chatted with leaders of the vari- ” [iri MONT: 9 sme Rev: Bo Crosbur 7 | SOOO OOOO POP PPPAAALO LAA | 3
    Weare E a Genrwres cus groups and King’s Scouts, p.m. Mr. H. Gilkes Ts 5 ¥ 4 % “POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS ;
    (C.Â¥.0), H. Dyer (YÂ¥.M.C-A.), 5. from Canada, South Africa, Rho- OUTH DISTRICT: 9 a.m. Mr. J.) % ye ine % 1 x F FE $6. shee
    Seaforin (Frank Cup 3rd Divi- cesia, Sierra Leone, Malaya, Hong pisvibirw'e” i'n net "Aw | Royal & Merchant % TO OUR PLANTER AND TRADER FRIENDS — PEs Smenes, 25.5 Bt SEMe Shoot
    sion). -t ® Kong, Jamaica and British Gui- Thomas, Holy < ion; 7 p % ‘ouv Wolfare me wS e x
    ana, Riot, 1s Navy Welfare League })§ Son: thas te ened * “EVERITE” CORRUGATED SHEETS
    VES VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Re A A. BLA wd ow obtain <
    CEASAR BRION LEA She had a special word of praise aes Gemneeten sity. Tp as = EES Ey F AIR x % A MONEY INSURANCE POLICY ¥ 6’, 7’, 9’, 10’ Lengths
    ho deh L oe phe nd ey ms Spel sa ciisatitee Me vaaeine tr Gren a t DRIL{. “HALL % % which will afford you cover against loss of money whilst 3
    After Fight withJoe Louis 3,54. oer i. hace roi New: i)e ; %|% intransit between your premises and the Bank ( th x e
    Jappa"’ straw hats which are Service: Prencher Mev. E. E. New 5 as MX eae k i” e bank (or omer tS
    # worn only. by Jamaican scouts, 2. B en Service; Preacher: Rey % SANE KUAY, September Ist, Xf destination), or vice versa; also whilst in locked safes. x ,

    SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 10 Theiy “Jamaica plaid” scarves ' GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-| 1951, from 3.30—8 pm. 8/8 % Phone 4267

    Cesar Brion, the Argentine Vith colony crest reece also ad- vice, Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper (fol-}% Under the distinguished ¥ x , e $
    heavs weigh Sad ae fle d the efforts veoh ’ ; re also a lowed hy Holy Communion) J pm. ,%& patronage of His Excellency x x We shall be pleased to give you full particulars and advice. ¥ | 1
    of Joe Louis to knock him ou nvening Service reacher: Mr. G.1® the Governor and Lady | " %

    Sa tee cata te hs Sibson Sib Bbibad ce "thie, wc coe mores acoonl sat $$ DA COSTA & CO., LTD-scns SW, LED.

    the’ heavyweight ex-champion the smartness of the small con- Preacher: Me C Gre ip Eve 4 There will be the usual #/% %

    earlier this month, has just been tingent from British Guiana and '# Service: breac! Mr.) V.> Reid ¥ Stalls, including Household, ¥ 8 CELE ELESSSLODPDV POLE EOP APLLAL LL hn SSSIESS LORD DGGE OOGS: $
    released from hospital noticed that the Scout Master in eee a ev aanen [| Mariely, Sweets, Cakes, ¥ .,

    During the fight Brion suffered,charge of the group had attended = siiop HULA: 7 p+ i ; im Lucky Dip, White Elephant, x a = <>
    cuts on both eves and inside se previous jamboree Preacher: (fr Mt % Books, .ete., Games of X Byres re vo ys
    mouth, Two days afterwards he DUNSCOMBE: 71 * Chance and a well stocked $ , a ‘ g
    complained of feeling ill, and was#! Following the inspection, the ee ener CHRISTIAN SCIENCE x . BAR — | ONCE INA WAY—YOU GET STYLE AND ELIGESCE BOUND WITH A CHEAP PRICE
    unable . sleep. The New York? eee ee ree cheer 3 First Church of Christ, Scientist, ee One Act Play at 5.30 by the %

    State Athletic Commission’s doc-"}{or “Bonnie Prince Charlie” who iridgetown, Upper Bay Street ~ BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS ¥ .

    tor suggested that he enter the ‘ould be seen looking on througin mdaya li a.m. and t pm. * entitled “The Lady from % A Large Shipment of

    hospital for a complete check-up, 1' window of Clarence House. Subject of Les I * Abroad.” x

    but as no serious injury could be« 7». : 2 THE SALVATION | OP SMM) sce ee 2/- & 1/6 % ; 9 ~ 4 1 x +

    7 i Loa Matte tae Tp The Jamboree at Bad Ischl is BRIDGET s ‘ " s ,
    found he was released,—U-P, the second post-war world Jam- U am. _ Holine 3 op * rt ie oe be in’ ¥ Pa : an ca

    GRENADA COST OF qooree, Following the Jamboree Company Meeting Re , . nnhenauene ak FAIR 3 :

    «the Commonwealth Scouts will be “Ses cwer: Major Srmitt ; re Ee . . ‘ Tye r

    LIVING TALKS guests of various London Scout eR WELLINGTON STREET * pons : 5 1/- x m Brown, Black & White, Suede

    (From Our Own Correspondent) groups and will attend the Inter- 11 4. Holiness Meeting, 3 |. Children and Nurses .. 6d %
    ST. GEORGE'S, August 8. national Scout Camp at Gilwell Company Meetu Sear = 3 656565656,5556655SS55656566" oa

    A Civil Service As Seer aad Park at the end of August. PREACHER Ss Major Gibb TR en rs OCne PRICES RANGING FROM mS 4 TO 5.31
    gation comprising Messrs. E. C FOUR ROADS —— = SS
    King, President, F. M. Coard and Many of the Colonial groups atoll ss Meeti i
    H. R. Scipio and Miss Louise have taken this opportunity to Jet Mex a 4 og
    Rowley, Secretary, last Saturday other countries know something “HREACHER: Lieutenant Gunthorp “THESE SHOES ARE BOUND TO SEEL
    morning interviewed His Excel- ubout life in their part of the SEA VIEW
    lency the Governor at Govern- world, The British Guiana con- 1! m. Holing Meet * »
    ment House on matters relating to tingent, for example, is travelling arent ; teetin that r: The Price .
    the regrading of salaries and the with a small museum of exhibits PREACIIER: Liew i
    present cost of living including stuffed animals and PIE CORNER ?

    Also present at the discussion birds and_a 14 foot Boa Con- |?! eae rere
    were His Honour Mr, MaeMill strictor. There are also several §/''\"

    His Honour Mr. J. M tow an aa examples of Aboriginal Indian FREACHER: § Major Holli gam roa u or e
    Hon, G. H. Adams, Cx al Treas- bows and arrows and handicraft. 4 sue Tit i

    urer. Last weck the C A. unani- Gonbany Mesling, 7. p.1d |

    mously decided to become a trade I ee Te M otis as :

    union for the purpose of bargain- ’ PREACHER: Lieutenant

    ing powers. A written reply to Yesterday's ae i: DIAMOND C¢ RNE}

    their representation has been Weather Report Mevting t














    AUGUST 11, 1951 date: 1.61 ins. Bunday. Schools f pm. E
    Ae Sane i paeauoaten reacher: Rev. Luke sie ine Thing From October, 1950 to
    t 1. ABS ECKSTEIN: 11 a.m S (0 OL, June, 1951 the price of

    Drafts 61.65% pr hour. ‘ Ro Walke 715 2 Ser




    | DIAL 3131
    n |
    1 s i CT a /) S—S——S—=—= so
    — MOR EACHER: Major Rawlins iP F '
    noe exer FROM CODRINGTON NEW TESTAMENT CHL Re " oF Gop
    RATES| OF EXCHANGE Rainfall: Nil. RIVER ROAD; 1 ‘ |
    CANADA Total Rainfall for month to Preacher: Rev. Luke Summers. 4 5 } v .
    Pg | |
    Bankers 61 8/10% pr Temperature; 75.5 F. BANK HALL: Missi¢ ay
    Demand Wind Velocity; 7 miles per M. B. Prettijohn, pr S
    sht Drafts 6t 5/10¢% pr #a O08 Kev : .
    : Barometer; (9 a.m.) 29.925 Prenet I Rr. H. Wal oP. e :
    ‘ 80 8/16% p (11 a.m.) 2 VENTURE bs ees FOR THE Woollen





    FE. J.- Chandler wilt





    They’ il Do be E every Time tern ro By jiramy Hado| REFINED





    Suitings

    has advanced over 100%,

    and these higher priced

    materials are now begin-

    = to arrive in Barba-
    Os,



    LADIES!



    / SPEAKING OF MOUNG » Me =

    ’ SHE'S NOT IN SHE GETS MOVED F
    THE DEPARTMENT J7 ONE DEPARTMENT SHE DRIVES
    TWO DAYS AND , ANOTHER AND 2) / WER HUSBAND








    BET



    [Peo THE DE. EMBD. ANGLAISE

    iD Be By THE in White, Pink, Blue,




    IF OKRA WOULD

    J Lemon from $2.35
    OVER TO WHERE



    & up



    SHE'S TRYING TO = WONDERS (6 ATTY, CHANGIN’

    RUN EVERYTHING x ( THE FURNITURE BARBADOS VIEWS

    |

    ; ROUND HOME- | | CLOTH—Assd. Colours We still have a good
    |
    |

    selection of

    TROPICALS
    AND

    ALL WOOL

    PUSH BACK A LITTLE:
    UE ue SQUEEZE






    —$2.12 a yd.
    JERSEY SILK
    Striped and Plain
    from 48 to 54 ins.
    —from $1.34 up
    Plain & Stamped
    GEORGETTE

    ROMAINE CREPE
    SQUEEZING EVERY-

    BODY ELSE © v" "
    SHE'S A VERY
    Ee DAME

    A
    y BETWE “nS SO NOW SHE'S —$2.32 a sq
    ve GETTING HER STARTING IN
    RELATIVES IN AND 5 ish US ++



    Come in and let

    {|





    { —from $109 a yd. . ‘
    ‘ ii < us fit you with a
    3 II} stores, “Wars, UNDE SUITINGS
    SHOES, HATS, UNDER-
    | 3 W Rew ae Steet Roy ance
    |} NYLONS, TOILET REQUI- Lic iT SUIT ae last ee ee
    SITES, BELTS. HANKIES, x
    \ FANS, ETC ween: ea wide NOW IS THE TIME
    a \) YOUR SHOPPING CENTRE g to select vours at
    iit range of Pa
    THERE'S ONE IN EVERY | |} € B. RICE& Co
    | . .







    OFFICE THEY CAN'T i THANI BROS y) ~ , |
    1 =E ANY- } yt ‘J ‘a : > : |
    STAND TO SEE, AN) i} ~ii P.C.S. MAFFEL & CO. LTD. High Ciass Tailors,
    i" \) Pr. Wm. Hy. St. :: Dial 3466 } TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING BOLTON LANE.
    _ THANX ny i Prince Wm. Hy. St. Dial 2787 5
    ry =\10 = SSE FOSS CSSSSSVSGSOSSSOSOSOGIS GOGO GSS SOG GOSS SSSR






















    PAGE 1

    I'M.I two SUNDAY Ai>VO( \ll M Mill IL'Gl'ST 12 IMI EVERYBODY'S GOING TO SEE THI IDDLI WIIOKT CHAtmonsmr SUGAR RAY ROBINSON RANDOLPH TURPIN MMfl %  .! % %  : Hk Pi I. tl PIKE TO-DAY 4 43 ant) 8 JO And Continuing 4 45 and 8 30 DAILY IMI JOY.Mil OF LIHtlMf < *mfof•r ^— MFutuc rscivaa .' *'--^y' II O V 1 TODAY 4.4a .nil I %  and ronliiiuinc ft JOHN WAVHK PndMMi lAMIIV IIIIISS SHOP Upstaii. N-wsam k Co. Lower Hroad sin.i DRESSES RKADY MADE AND MADE TO ORDER To the Sophisticated and Lover* of the "High Claw in Movie Elite tainmenl GLOBE THEATRE PMMoS TO-MTl M p m. and Inn Inulai MMMM DUMB — valrrlr IH.K-CJS „. "BLANCHE FURY" H OPENING GLOBE FRIDAY ON ALBERT GOMES id'* Mmi-lfi ol I> ng 'r Ual bMM which opMM at 'i HciW. %  verted thai HRoin'on and the other delegate* will be arriving by the nmr plane QaJiib galling Flying Vi.it HOWARD HUGHfS THtOUUAW IHIIJfHi.ifJ AND THE LADY ROBERT STACK JOY PAGE GILBERT ROLAND A R.?rH/afJC'ICTU %  WV JANE RUSSELL MCt SUIUI THOMAS MITCMII1 j V.MIIH HUtlON L T flltlAN OCTHINO, A.D.C.. to Sir Hubert Ranee. Oov•mor of Trinidad flew In from Trinidad yesterday morning by hWIA. to attend the lart da* of ihr B.T.C/s. midmeeting He expect* to return < Trinidad this evening. Wai Here 2 Yean Ago M R. MALCOLM MENDKS. D rector of Uoyark and Macaenile Ud.. Trinidad accompanied by his wife, their daughter Dlane and her friend Germain..' Delma< arrived from Trinidad yeaterday by B.W.l.A to Ipend three weeks' holiday in Barrx.'!.,They are staying at Accra Cu<"i House. Mr Mendes wa> la-t tn Barbados two y?ri ago W.I. Holid> Iicr M RS SAM AS11BY and 'on Gordon of New Y..i k who are spending two months" holiday in the West Indies arrived from Trinidad yesterday norning bv B.W.I.A. They left n week ago to vWI r .iii.l.id tncl thi-y haw now iemrned to upend the remainder ol their holiday hare. Mr. Ashby who ia a Barbadian was unable to make the trip. Mr, ftgagrj ii school teacher in Ml %  York. Mn. Ashby and her son M ,: „ Back Horre TAMES CAMERON Tl'DOR. tenw rij 9mi I Georgeony yeaterday uy the (i from MR. J. O MAXWELL. T.C.A'i Regional Trafltc Manager and Mr. J. P. Labrie. T OAI Caribbean Tragic Representative left for Canada yesterday by T.C.A. Thay were here for one week. Pictured behind them are Mr. and Mrs. John Foster who left by the sane 'plane. fluflay of his departure B.G Uu laaJJy Chrealrte Editorial said. Ha serwd aHistory Master at Queen's a little over two years. and it can be said that he brought lustre to an illustrious institution. Eui it WM not only as a Master at Queen's mat he endeared himself to Guiana, but in almost every field of cultural activity. The finest •nbute to his two year* in the rit Province lies In the fart th.it he hai rontrlbuted m M small measure in strengthening the bonds that hold our two -oimtries so closely together— British Guiana and that 'other' Magnificent Province, hi* very own Barbados." Routine Visit TilaXilX)KK A KlItliY. BBS Cirande Oil Co's. Qeophysiclst in Caracas, arrived from (• %  .tvrday hy B.W.l.A. to MS Dr. W. Aucr. Manager of the Barbados Gulf Oil Co. He expects to be here for about one week Ha is on a routine %  Mene Grande Oil Co., is a subsidiary of the Gulf Oil Corpn. A Formality M% I) PLIGHT OfTICEH Julian Mai ryahOW, -un ol HOB. T. A. -MjiiMhnw, i, ,.X|MI-UHI i„ vtut A. Uddcn'•""•••"• Iwi in thiyoor. He h, nol wen hl,s home island lincv ro SKKiTrtev !? r """ *""" '" " '> war. In Brcla>< Imp. Mr. Uddonbrr, ,. :u, Wrt tSSuT^uX w "'"> 1 '' lloven inani Baatl m Georgetown is now much gar with the St. Kitts Sugar Pi Urrinary Surgeon for Dr. M. B i i apravad and expect* to ecu rhay exi>eci to i>c In Barbaii.tills who ta*on leave. to Barba a il "•* *—( uirHi-•I MI \ ,i|| M (AII1V THE ( %  \i:m \ — ST. JAMES II V Hill %  Dv. Gorton %  \r I -IN S *Wi reer*irCe.tM..lrttfi,genT. Imrlar O L Y i>l l I €' • Two Shows TO-DAY -I JO A fl 15 •MH Ctafury-fOx Mighty Double ^^ The Bio Terhnirolor Muaicol "THREE LITTLE WORDS' — Stirring — Fr.il ASTAIRE and Red SKELTON ul B 15 i C-int* "PURPLE HEABT" WAR DRAMA YOl^NDO ANF> THI TIIIFF" Fred A Lucille lltcmpn CAIN THIS BE POSSIBLE? 4.N ami B l*i Foi Double Wallao Jane P \ DAT! will! M \>\ MUSICAL Merle Oltcron Till l.OIW.rh* MLHDER DRAMA YES! THE NEW "KITCHENCRAFT" WATERLESS COOKER • Cooks 4 Dishes with one Heat • Conveniently shaped for preserving boiling and stewing • Excellent for serving foods at picnics II,.., ,.irl,, f.„n. TUK I nil M II STORK VOI ATM CLI'H CIXEIMA (Mombors Only) TO-NIOHT TO MONDAY NKJHT n( 8.30 "PAID IN FULL" Starring Robert CUMMINGS—Lizabcth SCOTT—Diana LYNN A Par.inu.um Picture i gone up in the interests of hki ilh and will takn the opporUi' of having a holiday aa well. T.C.A. Departures \flH. DAVID YEARWOOD. son ** of Mrs. Mane Yearwood of DayrelU Road, left for Canada %  5ST d ." y hy TCA r r %  • indefinite gtar, . other paaaenInj yag t arday were Mr ind Mr^. Erie Winter and then oaoy daughter Margarei. Fru has been living in Canada for t*n vears. They had been on three w-rrks holiday here staying with tM ( %  -Kluiga at ••WaBom?', St. Philip Mrs. Norma Forbes ami her two daughters Alex and Diana kfi by T.C.A. yeatardav to IMII Mr. Forbes In Canada. Thev %  vill then IKgoing over to Fianee and the continent, returning fai Barbadcw later in the year. Big Crowd "TtHBRI was a terrllic crowd al A Club Morgan last night, what with local and Trinidad urlltc5 rclebraling their wins or frowning their losaea and atveral waii-diaiis ami Venezuelans enjoyng the music it was almost aw been re-transferred i tlicd irh hen M a „ Arriving; To-day AND MltS Fred Roach .-.-' due to return from Trinidad this morning by B W.I.A Accompanying them is that grand-daughter Put. Mr. and Mel. Roach have lieen in Trinidad f* the past seven months. Lait Day M R AND MRS CYRIL IlARNARD arrived from 3V Vincent on Friday by B.G. Mtways Charter flight. Mr. Barnard is the owner of several race horsoR and he came over for the last dan races.... Mr. Winston Warren. B.W.l.A. Operations Officer came In on Thursday from St. Kitts Ann.u.. by B.W I.A. on a atari visit, sjgo arrival*: on Thursday were Mrs. D. Anders-j.i and son from Trinidad. They are staying with Mrs. Andersons parents, Mr. and MrJ M Kidney of Strathclyde. Back to Canada M R. and MRS. JOHN FOSTER wcie passengers leaving for Canada yesteiday by T.C.A, They are going to live in Vancouver. John who Is the son of Maj. and Mrs. A. R. Foster i* studying to be a chartered accountant. His itv k the formeiSusan Vickierman. They were married during jtlwlr hohdav in Barbados. JUST f.V HAND SCREEN PRINTED CREPES EXQUISITE DESIGNS DIAPER CLOTHS TOWELS x 24 24 16 x 32 18 x 36 20 x 40 COTTON PRINTS BLACK & WHITE 36 PRINTS 36 36 $4.17 5.20 c 47c. each i._ 66c. _ 84c. '-^.... $1.60 8_ 74c. 98c. yd 85c. a yd T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220



    PAGE 1

    IF Fot i( ins Sl'NDAV ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. SUNDAY. AUGUST 12, ll MM* %IIOV\l Th* char* lor annoaoos* Birtho. tUtrUm DNUM. Aekm KOMIIHI and In UHMMI I I SO aa> tiW-ten and SIM on S rxtay. 'vr Mr number of ..,rd. up to M, and %  fU prr word on weak-dava and 4 <•*•* per *W on Sundaya tor Nik For uth. lumif of Kna-igw ehnaajr-jrmanta it, Carlo Calling rhar*r b C* (or an) >uiatttr up I. H %  " ..mi pri aord for tarn addttetHaal word Trrrr.r, can Pfcone between IM and pm Sill fot B> Nelfrea only .fter 4 pm I on BAU THANKS \l.t.\\M>l( \ S(HOOL Sp*lg1i*lon. B.rhaala.. B.H.I. The Oon r. „• AkaUndra Bchocl in.ite APFLM \1I(S. for u-e port of III AhHIMUM. Tha arw Hradm.r paired t* Ma* up the < l'i January. Sohaol U day See %  cnonl with IN auk <>r> th* mil and U %  lad b. (k~fma>i>' fuetda Than, u preparatory Departi School In tnUOfJ "a >f Educatien adM W D>rra ta a n*cl O.M> < -.maaay k Ihs aailoaa. The llradMtMai. aha .Mould i iiraree of a Mritieh Un.vrreUy Te.<-h..r-a lapaaava. of CartMaeaa.. will required ta dPVetr P# RENT j * a| ll a* %  %  -1f %  a> ,-| PIIHII SALES I'OLICE NOTICE 'V*1I Bra rfc, .nul.r.ni.al daala* aU eeraona aha have Hi many w*> rkprmad th. .. the drain i>r Eufrnr i*i c irf j iGuula M rd Bbynant. Jona Uatnard Hudeiph PlISTim. Gloria Pilgrim II I SI In MAPF Tna undertime*! gratefiillv ai %  nnalriUf wlUi drepaat e..car ihe many aid vtirtaaii ax per-aunt, of 1 lamlarad the !" on the paav | B| F.edeelrk "A tin-.. Mapp. U'•I Harklra Read I. %  hart. Moore, and Phillip-II II 51 I CJirTOM TtMATt Ta an efpraved '.ant Fwtrit.hed BOUM, Upper Bay SB. Oppoaita Varht and Aqua*.. I n-odartk eetn-atilri.ee a Appi' on premlaea 1 %  SI fi Tail BT1 \BT we boa. U> ,eturn thank. IM man. friend t and a. mnithiw %  aha aani , takeni .,i -•mpaMv ,. the death a aur bt-Wn ad .idar AMae tlnt Stuart, a/ho died on Maoda %  \ MJlnt. IMI %  ...ii Famllt II %  M-l.. • OKBMJ iha Uitoudji ihoar kind InenJ, -laaaha. .aroa. WMa i*d KM ii> at iflx rrcani bataaj in BM -r" II. NfrnUL Cora Charl Woi Una •OiibfratK. *j*ii C T W K -...M-ii Ttmidadii and Iha Bar \.\.\i \>:>4K.\rs 1'IA T-p, Chavrr *i)ia In>m Coniinant i i" w aomnunlaaaa with Cauru-av tarlia elaanad-aaMhJnd aaHM raliafrom nnaumatic and rfauralKtr Pali % %  .-'< %  '.a your aid NOW I nroka* Banral Ptaaaa (vnrad. Spanala drlivrred within lh hour* Kquara Dral IVntal Lab. M.n rtna latna. 3 UHIMADK to Hill Lin within a day naraaakn BhlfU. tilait.ar I'anu. Hhnr< t. Ladiaa' BlackOn .ramartl fit oi Wormaliahlp HllVAL BTOrlK. Mo II High Plrral Pliona 4BM 4 %  nVAI 4TKIM P.* spond llta S>' %  Bun. hill Bain from HM P brad par da. M.ADr. ISN-Cl f i Gr.md Ana* Italhlni B-ach. Haia. from M.W par haad P^i dav Bnqjlnri to 0 M Slinar. Qranad. • IITin NOTICE ,,Mill !• C HKJUintT. GOVEINMENT NOTICE UHIlUfllfl OF LONDON KrOISTEATION AND MATKH IXATTON OF FXTritNAL CANDIDATKS As from thp 1st May. 1951. %  student is not permitted to matriculate in the University until he is iffilstBrert us iin External Student Student*, who ;irralready I*Ki.stered' a* Matriculated Studenu are advised to complete form R/5IA accordlnfl t<> Iho I>cgTee 01 Diploma lo which they propose la proceed. Fee £2 2s. Ud. Students who are not already K'Ktstered an nviitnculated stnderttS are required to rompleu* rOnn H/51. Fee £5 5. Od. All reumirations ;ue to !* %  III.HII b> dlfBCt communication with the University. Heid.s!rati.m foirns may be obtained on application to this Deli iitment. 1932 FXAMINATIONS AS FROM 1M2. ALL APPLI CATIONS TO SIT FOR ANY tX AMINATION OF THE UN1VEK SITY OF LONDON ARE TO Bfe MADf ON SPECIAL ENTH^ FORMS SUPPLIED BY THK UNIVERSITY OF LONDON THF.SL FORMS WILL BE Oil TAIN ABLE AT THIS DEPARTMENT AND ARE TO BE RETURNED DULY COMPLETED TO THE DEPARTMENT TOCJETHF 1 WITH UNIVERSITY AND LOCV FEES. AS WELL AS THE N'CrTS SARY DOCUMENTS SUBSTAN TIATING ALL CLAIMS SET OU AS REQUIRED ON THE FORM Dep^rtmc/-! of Bducatloa. 8ih Aug-ist. IMI. illir.MiTM in Dr rartrlra Upprr l*ay Slrrai dr> Dial SHI tra* I THE BRE>DA ^ BEAUTY SALON ^ Will be closed from S 5 Auijusl llth In Seplem; a bar 3rd. OWENETH CECIL *<'iSS'-2''';''.';''''''.''''.''''''''.'''''' TO-DAVS NEWS FLASH MOTOIIBYKE One Trturap*. i>ha 1', Up Dor* T.OM milaa. aaly i inaaihi old O-IKI •rllins ,ii a wri •-.ia.aal.ir unrr Applv In Blrtlr Thw,; ELECTRIC \L Jl two '•'"'"" lodathar w i.f Hirth .hoold ba ailachrd kytlM ol -a*l .araa.. i.:„lla.-a liaMid I. |h V -. f | B.,. B li.in dHi!4 aand Olr.r aapi.all.iaa Ii, "" Srota.-y Tha W^t M<, Coannil•ra. n ln.rf.lk ft>aaM latrtdon W C 1 f raarli hfm (>" Ih* Sofh Srpt.mbar ISM Candidate, livuia la tha ''arribran araa %  kotlfl aand Mair at,:.. ..tian to iHa %  l.moaary rVaaaa.ra. Tia.andYa Br;h~.T. H -, V I a B'tdd""" n. Haibadoi. M w i bv 3|.r Odtubar. IMI l—d' Touch TvpUI'FIIDui Clark **d*4nartd aaamtlal IntalliSrnl. f'1 prraonaUtv wMn oftU-r I q. Slar, SSt OR rt.ian I.. tlfO OH a1 inm.th Apply Pirartorata Oamaral of Civil Avu!tton. Ira llnuaa Boildin|p>. Rioad S| S %  SI :in MISCkLXANEOL'S UKHTSUMI I Coniaat %  >* %  HBOODKH Ona ill Klaotrknmialat loan l>> S' flat llplint ad)i. *|.plr>: Pllf I..V11I..11 him pianlalK N Mlrharl u S s:i LMTT 4% Formi I Bn;i.h woman nranttv ..rrlird ,„ 1 Cotnrn'. would Ilka aout. „ „f Braponal1 ai iiy and Trtiat Krralk-nl. Cook Exprrt I I 1 I I n KOMI ilm Bkrvtrtr Ironina uparlr homt Irona'r EOBVT Drr*. ate Tha | Dial 71. Dai rlral Dapl II S Sl.-*i • FlaaBc MSB reu-f Birad .."Wad ABMrumaratii %  ITIUIHK Itapartmarit I WIIJ. nUY: Old China. Puparwri.Mi. Jada. [>.., PeaNBaff, Snuff Boaaa. Prrfumr n..tti-, I Bra-alaaa lln.-n,. BBafS. ate Am. tnmjj Harr or ("iilimi CJ')HHI.Mir, IBS Antique fthop Dial 442f -INLNfl MAI MINIr Machlna that atsMaa Ba% ns ••••. Dial XTS. Da Ud. Claetncal Dayl is a si-*. MOT PI-XTE me Waatinatio..I la. prrfrct work lK l.-i %  I'r SHIPPING NOTICES njRvrn'RF. MAU DLNBNG CHAJHS Stl 00 a p liii'h lurmm Chain fls "S a pr. Bu, 'n Plna • pt. At Ralph Bcnr.l | LeWSf liny Sli-n in %  >j ^ Hill. I (HAIRS Juat reralvad a •hipmanl nl OAVa Poatura Chain wHR Ihrra p<.mt ndju'trnrnt B* tham todiy ai T Gadder Grain Ud.. or Dial 4441 IS SI%  I ... Btara'a. Lamar Baa Shraai. MIS ai-*n Canadian National Steams hips %  Ot'THBorND LADT ntiDNEY • AN <>NsTrl(<( Hill i-^ny NcijujN IAN f-HUMKIt <'AS i-UAUJBif.HLADY RODNEY CAN fONSTftrcTttH LADY Nil JON is Aua a A u| I Kapt M brpl ii Aua :a Am 3 Mrpt Hapl I" Srpi II Sopi H..pi 11 Sap. %  VNOALOW — A compare. •aaVn. a.mdalaw -H-.tad at tha Oa.-riSB and awy "dtn tha main ru-d 4 aaVoorna ** rur.nfcna water i n aam las iritalKa Per (urthrr partKvaara aaaacl W Malla at T. Gadaaa Grai.i IM hat. M %  M Baa i M i Ja—Tjrji. •HISISBRS PRaWlSRB A KBMDBHC* I I i i. Maa Ki width ••bout SSft a Wall Ksjpwn iiuauaaa Bland and v.rv Suit^ola las .in! of buamaei Vacant Vau BUI ITopanr with KM* lo Li.au. .ind i %  Brig i M-rtaa:a. "•ana Hraill Twa-W.rry iBecaotly Rel -** l*ra. and Kltrhan with Btnk t-arar Drawinc Roam. Dkl! TaHat and Bhnwar Uath. Urctrlcit. a Iara Bond). Warkan. ; %  Mr hold aavaral Lorrxa or C--r. aim WBtr a DUtrlrt Grt Bua Abrau "Oilva RaMirh %  M.'tma* II 1 J| In lywt between NsTy Oarden and Aberdare. Christ Chun.. Aufiiil. 1941. One (1> Kick Start Aaseinbly. Make—Vclocettc. Anyone finding same should peurn it to the nearest Police Station R T MICHELIN. Colonel. Commissioner of PoliceHi .itiquarters, Bridgetown. %  %  % i % %  •. '^'j l- Ml a... MdrnH of O..H BAB lIMall i um nl buiMlna -Ha for aaht. aood j Basil "I. saBBaaBBj i arfa -m "inr. ir„*ar.ir prkv Tor daJohn M Bladon S, Co -none i %  SI I I n VR siiop -Ona board and ahm** .J SUaluaS App Maaai'D Btrrat. St John II R SI Sn BrOI'SK BPOTB-At Ai WHrr. IJdl '. Hoad* brlna Ira* aarvlrr it ri.tr.innA t inan AUaynr I iTtart'SlfM II S SI Ir I MATTEL Mill BM I'OB S AI M %  OUm: Ona do.ih, i.-ird lion— a laMa>nv Una In ^.-1 .n.dltton Prtri OaB 30 a ta Muaa with ih" tail <1.-..| diracl privata paillaa . tPmicti raapooilbla A|anta Kin* MS: aftar i n in daiiv n a si ijn AUCTION Toeadnv llth Aufiiil. ISS! at the \ %  non thi Plrrh.-.,! One Molor Laiinrh with Sinci analoe B|aa aV IJ> ft ft D'An, A BMrtl I 4 S SI-dn (M)ER TIIK SILVER HAMMER BAaaM P> AIOIST TuaaOav llsli Mm A C JohnaonBauaerai Gap r SSrd Mr J K ( iri-lir Kin.. Walrra Trrr.irr I'm -i .-. I Hi in y v .[.-.,. %  S.I, Hat <;.rdani BRANKF.R. TROTMAN 8. CO. IS B SI I MECHANICAL tarns Steal Sack Truck, and TVoltrya. alari SparWhaaK and Tytea Trollapra rani u). Truck, put "l> and tas •> S P MTJSRON BUN A, Co Lid • l a s 31-Tn GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agent*. M.SCELLA.VEOUS AXTIQL-BS Of avary daacriptlan Olamt. China, old Jawala. flna Bllwr ttairr-coioura Early baoki. Hill. Auioaraplta ale at Oorrlncea Anlloter Shop, adjolnlnd Royal Yacht Club. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. M "'FBOM AMHIIBDAM conn *— loth AU.IKI tssi M S •UMUR :-!, AiifU-l laSl M Rpias-A sth Sept iwi SAILINd TO II Mini in ANU AktSTSBDAM M OBANJ*STAD 1Mb AiiaMtt. 1S1 Ml is., TO i (iMi, M. PABAHABIBO A t.lOKUFTOBN N B AIIAMkMNOH lorn Au|i .ii. aalllai Trinidadi H H OOTTH'A Jtlh Auaull ra.S aTBNTUB—um s.-pt t| UNO TO TRINU.AII la II RACAO iKBA-SSUi AiiauSI : % %  m %  HKI.INA—|lit Sopt lM 8 P MUSBON. SON & CO, LTD Bkli I'tSI MIENS SYRUP OF IIBW.KJI.. R1NE. tna tonic par-Excellence for ru<" MB tlrrd und mrrworhaal paraona Tr bollla today, alao lve II lo yo ildren II la plaaaaBl lo lake and will lonr Ihrlr vitality for Iho naw Iran, i rk A rraan mpais t„ hai^i KfalilR. SB T SI 'i I I I--H M I.: %  Crl V...' ,1,1,. icwar Sarda. CabbaBa. CilmU. Ile.i %  la, BnaBdaaBBa %  > ta. nRIICE WF_\THEHHRAD Lid 10 I 91—311 iAI.VANI/EI) snriTs s,. MM *h 111 SS 44 e, Sail each At Ralph Board 1.,-n It GALV BUCKETS 10" SI UD aa ..I II II ta Theae IK** at Ralph Rrard a K II Plan fll.Cablneta. Wai HOI'IIVsl .> M. nbrd the w.irld over for FaniaU ol prematuir aarmf. monopaii lrr. rhanaa af Ilia, alao for wn and amaclatad condllaon a klandular aalhania with phyrh infrlVactual drhVlancj, rklala TA S i II i prrarnbad 1st Malr. of prematiue aaairta. loaa of MAN and nrrd oyarworked a-ed condllion It rej.n.naletl tl Tn a on re-iilt. auaranloM AIILFH tlot'X -#Yara FRENCH LINE Oe Gle Transall! SAILING TO ENGLAND A FRANCE "GASCOCNE" llth August. I9S1 via St Lucia. M.irtiMII|LH' Guudaloupe and Antigua. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER M -ilm include. Old Colonial 1 Perjartu! Duuna. Table*. aafai 4 Ih.obie Rnda Courhaa; Monii (lain with CUahkMU, Ornamrnl Tablei '... Hi-Kara. UprUbt and Asm Chuira. aTSrvtruj Tabla; Boob Cbaa. OUaa Doom. Kietuic Floor Larnpa Ifphallaalhar Am Chair and Stc. lint Slind all ui niahaaanyi Flat Tup Orak, Llqiwr C..-.-, II.-4. Sbrtve. M raMBa f,,i.l-.. I'..t,.r... Sideboard. Card Tablea. Grain Wlckar Chain. and Rnrkar*. Glaaa and •tna: Cut Ola— Va-a Plated War.Nilvaa Vaaaa; Spoon.. Porlu abr ; Br.'nMaa s-din isoodl; waanrmtioti-a Hefrtarralor V-i > Oon.1 Cad.,, I1r. Tw.n Single aad *a Brdatssaw||h V.nio Spin.-I'Maalrui Tabtaa Cheat .if Dratara, all in Uahaaj. simwu.1 I -. i Iron Bad %  mas and Mallraaara. Plilnlad Pl.aara. Draaalna Unifi J lliwnar Oil Bsaaa -"id Okaja Kiteh.-n Taaffa ,', li..\siii i: TROTMAN at CO. Aai'tlimrrni 10 H si—In FOR SALE '-. %  .iin* in, 9 B SI .' havrn't |ol In rtoch. A. KEEOH Fraah AuMrallan Flowar 3..rdan SJaada im ludliia IManlhua. Inap 1'i.tfi. Marigold. Carnation. Vrrbnta. n Coltina Drtis Blroaa II B Sl--tn /IIII'ASTENERS Lightning 7ipaa In Hille and all imafU.abla Colour. S inrb i> IB nchca from SS> and aa I ), !" B.ittona and Bn.ble. u a Uirgi WE ARE BUYERS Wa li> anything caitnaataa wllli STAJCPS BBraU. Sliurl. St-MkBa, Cnllact.ain. Aciimubtiou and %  %  %  %  Paid at tha C ARIBha AN MIAMI' -in II IV ..a Blase, No HI. awaa M 1 beg to advia*> the pubhe that 1 shnll be opening my once at Prince William Henry Street (over Lashley 1 i in) in Wednesday August 15. T. BRUCE MARSHALL F MO A.. f.S.M C. Ophthalmic OptNK'K .s p 00 r s > J.i-i dab iii.-ni off Hb IP \ it i I o i r Dry I'lpwifr Oaaba P~l ulUc*^ U tover r<-ili lor TUH CEXTHAL EMPOMVM Corner of Brewl an,< Tudor SlreeW TO BE COURTEOUS AM) HELPFUL IS THS AIM OF RALPH A. BEARD F.V.A. Ill \l RBaTATE ABaaWPT XND \irno\Eiii a ESTABLISHED IM7 LOWER BAY STREET THONE IllSil FURNITURE AUCTION MI'IIAV, It AI'OI'ST al 11.31 a.m. .-III. I ..I I, to aall by ,1 II %  Sprona nVaSI with Mahogany na-.k.. Square Op-Tip Ti.ble. B Dining I ham. l.ifTee TBl lta.nl with Ions Mirror. Corn" ratal Table with Caned Ir,. DrBaBtSgJ Til'l. %  al. Pr Single Be-in. ill Vum B) Baav Chair with Cuahlona, Cedar i abiitai Kkt-i.v Shaped Draaaina Table w ilM Round Mirror. China Cabinet. I*>k Caaa. Kidney BJ uf lS I Table. Pr Upright Chain Ann I All the above in Mabofliilnkd > liar Cake Stand Large L rd-r Wardml., I Chart. ..f DlBSPBt S Cedai ilrdaldr I Talilea. Cadar OMca !> %  •*. Ba Chair wll* 1p.' la>difram IBB rw ^ Bprtm Filled Matlrea-ea Simimnii Iron Bed and ttpiinn fBlnatai, T.piat I*.!.. Folding Card T.iMI'amied Tibia. Slamlard lamp.PuUcrned CarpM atu) Muga. Praacold Rafiiaarai.ir. Laid Larat Matal Kite ban Cabtnat tm Glaa. Ware luaae *' ;-.lilted I %  PhjntaB] BB>. Portable bl nation Pedaida AUrm Clock. Bloc Pan Mia.Kil.bi H'H OS I *L1. C REAL ESTATE JOHN M. Ill 1IIOS S> CB). A p .. r y A. FOR SALE i iiiiKDll Plna Hll — Modern Bungalow eormnrftad in ira> with IBnone walla and heavy aaS-ratoa tool Thar* la B lara* L ah aped Ilaina raoan. 1 di.ubla Itrdenona with k-olt-ln laardrobea. Kllchao. oanli-r. aarvanta kitchen. bathroom with um md ahowar. aolar heating garage and S 1 .undi of heavily about woodrd with Mahogany ana %  BBM rlagaed tarrac* ara In a '.rliidaa wall gardoii ITnuaually Mtractive lorallon clove lo town. Bt IMIINO LAND Buckley—Wa ara Inatnictad lo olTar a moat altracllvb-.lldllUT lita In B farludad noil lion boondad by Golf Llnki and havlne direct hi Mi ALOW. SI Ji.maa-1 Cuaat —A charmingly alttiaiad aaaalda Aril rietatad abova ara Mrval with over
    >adraorna. garage Good in: am SB whaea ihu lypa of property arWay* r-talna a good Capital and --l.li othar hiiiUIing • i.. si 4 arrea alao far aala on thin ii*: 'MEVEBTON'.—ClKapald*. ComM.idlo i> 2 Btaras lone rumae gtaiuliiig In appro* IV. acroa pin ii led rruil tren 2 lara* rat-aptlon rooma. 4 Itadiuootr, 1 a*r%  nr-. kin hen. i bathraoaia air %  Centrally l--?aiad and .unable lor etmrerakm into flator boarduui Bauas. -rovK hPBiNu HorsE-. at Jai.irA 2 Moray hou-e on roaal with aood aroundand intareating poaalblliuaa Thrra W ac*lhathlna from a •arhidad and ita randy cove IN ( IIANt KBY". lark Mniow Modern wrll .IrHgned and noundly built bun dU low on tha coaat whrra there Ialwaya a coollna blnrd lounge dining room kilch%  i. wilh -ervlng hatch. 1 bed. rom>. built in garaar and all u*ual ofReaa Open to offari %  .,i ; %  Oat. %  anily ni four •pacloua luxury lUu mud with all modern r.ii.vnilence. There ar* appron S acrevurroundlng the houaa all laid out with lawn*, nhnibbarIra and gardana. in* long drlva*y gvaeaach w flanked wllh maturd mahogany traea. Oood Inveaimrnl property e*pat-lally %  ultahle for a realdent owner who would hare a lovely home aad an Income nt Nf,\l* *!„, pat) iati. Vat Alt TeONEERS Je>..V|.Ble.fJ.. if CO. A F S, F V A. Phone H.ln Plantations Huildini; cleverly d.ilgmd for SBrQ BSB> nmg with ndiuanum labour. ConIriina ide .eT.ind.ho. gaod living Joom. 2 hailiooma with built-in' rloaala. Ulrd bathroom and aafamie tonal, tiled kltchan. laundry. aerrant %  Quarter* and laege %  raraea wllh direct acre aa to hoita* Conatructad of atone with polishrd pine ft.-mug throughout Cool and liicrcaalngly popular reaiden%  i.i diatriei -BTBATBMOBB.' CUaVkfaa Rd iiua laturev atone houaa ta.ill <•• lot wllh tha type of material rarely are*, to-day AaI'l-'nmoaaiiun comprlaaa encLoaed giillerle.. I rr.-epi.or., aininir room. 5 bed root.,.. kltchan paiiru. i ear %  a BBI ... tti %  ... 1 ,conunrnd-d H Iho graatlv reduced pnas asra reQulred 'LOCBBBHIk inn - Brtltoaa Crnaa Rd Fine ...mpk of a BeBwar S-atot*y lUrnadlan horaa p-nadlhf an "tirwaphara of molk.w aolldltv enchanced bv the %  CMd World" garden in which It -l.uidi The covered porch at tha fr..ni of tha houac la bul one of the pleaaant faatura* about Lockrblrand on enicilnc in* loon go lably kSl Ivea favoiirabir i I. 11anally appreciated and tha email •tudy and long \eranduh> la ,, %  .-1 %  BM -wummmr, nn A Beiievtiw -tone and limber houaa on -pproa i.fBWi aq tl anrloatrj ver andah, 3 reception rooma. 3 badroomi. kitchen and pantrv. Full informaUon on application. We have property and land lor %  ate %  v.i I l.i 1,1, MODERN ntM.AI.OW ChrS thur\-h A unique modem hama dtatanad by American architect to take full advantage of a choice I >lte with magnificent VMWB over the Caribbean There i-tsdrooma. 3 aaUtroam. liingioont. Blud'. kitchen baiuir-r> and gara** .Paeaanal npollRENTALS i ill l tv.Ni Hard.-, HiurUng. Mlcely le*a*d *d bungalow wllh J, A.albaMa kaif leaaa I'LkABANT BALE, i n i i \I.I Dayralla Bd. ThU nicely aituated l.ouae la available hirnlabad fro'n Augual IMh to Nov. SBth "WRITE R AIL FLATS". CodnngSon Mill. Si Michael Modem apartine-na wltt uaa of beautiful grounda. %  STBATHMOaa .--.llnaVn Rd. 2 Hundred Empty Barrels FOR PALING USES ROBERTS' MAMFACTURINfi fl). GOVERNMENT HILL. Ymm rmmd FERNOXONE •r**" INDICATION FOB raa. r, moTmf „ ^^^w Hormone w^d-kUler and is ncomttenoted for eonrrot of Nulifrps. on lawns, goir greens, gravelled and asphalted paths and drives. AM wreoa ar. most aatdy k.lled when amint vigorously. r *~"* a. the idvanteujs aver arsenical, la Bat II Is not d.ingerous to humane er animals. armoD or tma. v*a s. uooid m acr. am ingr.4 recommended application rate. A 1% stock solution la made up ky adding 1.25 IB hnaua to 10 gallons water, or II, om. fMauaae to 10 pints water, use 40 gallona per acre, or pint per IM aq. It. dilating eaerrtaa a'rea"'*' fUrt r •• %  •> of waUr to rarcAITION.S. __BroJ-le.ed rrop. are eery luseeptlble to damage by Fernaxone and grant aaa. Is nMeasary m applying It to .void drift on to aaak aaa which Bury be gruwing nearby. warn n\HB nuts EMJBcrmK SV*VL\ aUBRB n NOTICE Our newest (-rr-neratLOg Sot of MO K.W. capacity. which wa>9 delnewe-f| early thtB yttw, hsn beam purmiMK S on extensive trials. Tests and examination have re% vealed a fault in the CraitaBaaaBft A spare Crankshaft, which is on site, will be fitted in the next few weeks. In the meanwhile the Company would ask all Consumers to continue to exercise the strictest economy, particularly during the Peak Load. o THE HI nut mis LI nrnn SIPPLY COMHfMATiOX LTD. R B. FRANCIS. M.I.E.E.. A.M.I.C E Actlag General ManaRer. ^ llth Auprst. tWt. \:'.'.::'S,'.:'.'S**S*XXA*XXA*'JV*X. C I igfaaaami in i^*e^s) .*.-.'.-.-.-.'.-.-.'.-^.V.-^ *V>->V>>5*',->-.**'.. EAL ESTATE AGENTS AUCTIONEERS aad SI'RVETORS PLANTATIONS III II.IHNG Fhoae Wt. WILLIAM FOGARH (B-IMIS) LTD. SALE! SALE! SALE! AMAZING BARGAINS IN FASHION AND FURNISHING FABRICS LINGERIE, SUITINGS & SHOES a Opportunitlea for careful houaewivea end Itaen gpandara In avary eUpetrlmant STRIPED FOUCWEAVE TAPESTRY FLOWERED OlETONrlE PLAIDED SHEER ...„ SILK SHANTUNG FT.OWKRED LFNTHS (beautiful patterns! MAIDEN FORM BRASSIERES (new shipment) $1.70 per yd IN .. 1.06 .. in .. „ Ml %  BT Buy NOW aaai get Ik. BEST fw LESS al FOGARTY'S rtW.vAva"


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