Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
- Sunday.

—

BARBADOS,






AUGUST, 19, 1951









Britain Gives

N. Line Must |
Be Ready |
For Attack

JOY

VANCE BASE,



DAMAGE:

THOUSANDS
WITHOUT HOMES

(From Our Own Correspondent) N. Al

KINGSTON, Jamaica, August 18. | {,;,

$30M. U

Ultimatum
On Oil To fran

TEHRAN, Aug. 18.
(BRL LAIN GAVE IRAN an ultimatum on Satur
day to accept its proposals for settling the oil
dispute, or the British negotiators and British ex-
perts in the oil fields will pack up and go home. This
tough British ement came only a few hours be-

U.N. A

KOREA
August 18
truce tia-
C. Turner Joy,
t that the
battlelin
iny
ihe

Nations
cé-Admiral

nepe



KINGSTON WAS SPLASHED, mauled, bat-| \: ’

tered and left bleeding with many open Gide wk kane
wounds yesterday morning as a hurricane burst jespable of stopping
through the city from south east to north west on |W! attack unt the final
Friday night causing damage estimated $30,900,-|!em seems He said that
000, blocked off electric power, communication, |(1,1'yothaps aisartrous” ta
water supplies and left the city isolated with thou- |ccep the

sands homeless and at least 25 dead. Sst paraiial: ae the Communi

|
|
|
|
|
cept a ceasefire line along t
er 1 t i : a
Joy sliver his irning
Thous nds Allied troop
1 ” rr he y artillers
fire, I Allied ar
t nes fought » battle
rer Nor Jest Korea
f -man Armictice Sub
‘Oo 2e «prepared to meet ir
Caesong again et 11 ar to-da*
i é attempt to fix an armis
tice-line in man to man_ talk



the
Com-
fina
of
assured.

atat
“u ut














































































































































































































The hurricane was expected »~— * = The war flamed into fr o fore the schedul inti :
but not with such force the ground and in the air ed paren negotiating ees

It hit the city at 9.30 Fri . Toy delivered } produced an immediate and
nighi and found the city unpre- Bigbury Bay Thous*nds — of Al 4 . wery reply from Tran. Vic

ared to combat winds of 129 1 ast ermans Premier Hussein Fatemi told
pa: ombée “ G 7 . opened an offensive on ait ¥ © { newsmen, “we shall not submit t
— an oar. “Et ‘ xs00C8 To J ca mile front under heavy _ | ee ae not mi } to

s a result the hurricane beat H.MLS. “Bi ya : i , { iH B | ay ee a “breakdewn = i
MLS. “Bigt . fire, and a total 1 « . ° egotiations
down many buildings in 411 ‘sec- Barbados ier eee Mens 18s 1 vlane heii h 4a or ( el | He - oye ed that 2
tions of the city, uprooted many 8.30 i 1 ae over North Wes fen elaaitttar’ watts 28 an trared ches
trees, broke down electric power eee soe Jamaica, The hh Reser : i we “ . j © R; il , ltries to Bub pik § ~ at hg 5
lines and battered ships in the “Bigbury Bay” cut short her | | committe: A CHARMING informal picture of H.R.H. Princess Btizabeth with her husband, the Duke of B a y lthan accept. “Hiritainta Cader 3
harbour, beaching six, includi visit here as the re: " . g taken in the grounds of their London residence, Clarence House, with their two children ¥ ‘ ; 4 ir.
he Jamaica Prod i Carit e result of a | Kaeson i ll be tl N 1 LF A ld th. Whil 1 W. Eerli | market Trentan “ols 8ne “spt
the Jamaica Producer and Carib- equest f ae, oe who will be three in November and Princess Anne, a yoar old his month ile Charle p is — Vy Y ; a 0.80 6 ; ‘ofit ra oitnt
bean Cement Company’s new req t from the Governor in an eyes on the cameraman, Anne sees that her father’s tips sre sealed EXPRESS. | , Bertin Po ice Alerted iy ; a Ug ee mt ; a, —
motor vessel Caribeemenco. of Jamaica for technical : ‘ | Het give ‘on < ney nt 59 e
Port R 1 assistance to cope with hur- {under a news blackout. - 4 | BERLIN, August 18. | ii) es re 7 oil Fe eo , idl
Tt “dest ta — eee i ricane damage. From early Good Progress U. S 10u East German Communists calle: | " Beeew rte Nee ; tt P ;
t destroye ne ancient ci ) ge. Part) } 1 age ‘i. e e ac ant OW er a border rally to protest hat the —U.P.
; ‘ ‘Ry restera: smmek was reporte, that they a a protest what the
Port Royal which ee oS a yesterday evening messiges makine oad Seid et ag : a > iled the “brutal police attacks
ar’ days was famed throughout are ron foae: ‘ 7. ae = , ae nn . the Cr ste , ‘
rp mec ae eames ee ve bine patna to ratings friendly atmosphere. In addition Stand Less Oni 1 the C ee eee a hy i :
rr é Ce ‘fake ae. 5 and other personnel of the to Joy’s statement and the blaze * Renin. Week Banlin Dain id Cl 28 R I "
om ras op nisheer OF Peaae “Bigbury ay” re of action on the ground and i: 2 = Berlin, West Berlin police head Al ne se ec Ss
island toward Cuba. ce eee +e eee Baa Oey Heo oreign Aid e * @/ quarters said that alerted polic

In addition to Port Royal many aboard in preparation for ne alr it was disclosed tha 4 Z (Claus S ua VOUT lea eat nek ip "

th sect ; of the city te > the North Korean Premier anc â„¢ e e ORT ORUY. 10 crush any attempt r er Pur e
other: sections of the cit; ans quick departure. Commander-in-Chief, Kim 1 f the Communists to invade the / £ ,
destroyed or badiy damaged as P F SAYS TAFT | We during the test de
well as other important cent: Sung had called on his enti : uring the protest demon

: _ : ipe . efer “sy cehnne . . se atl i ration tT . * :
including the Palisadoes rport | P : jpevens Mil . the r+ WASHINGTON, Aug. 13: ovt. reat nxiel , The Communists called | th | Of Democratic Parties
ais : talh sat a ssors”’, 1 war contir lepublic ar ; ( (; A ; ; sa oe |
which was completely destre i olice Break Up j ued __ Rt “er i senator: Rovert tration for 5.30 a.m, in tt HONG KONG, August 18
and all planes in the hangar dam-j|_ iia | aie na HEA phates Taft, called on Saturday fof vicinity of Bornholmer Street i U i! ; ‘| ‘bl 1S es
aged. The Jamaica Government! § ¢ A ve + Pa eevee vite varement © | Congress to reduce President By K TH: ~ he Soviet sector near the botde sually reliable hinese
ged: The Jamaica Governmeal!'f'e,_.. Age Depe Club Wednesday but it was brosdeat |iruman's “plant for" fotelgh y K. C. THALER | the Soviet sector n cocae sik MR thie Pace

4 ee {only ate as nigh dV vong 2 ‘ ing oy damaged. r | y : economic spending by at least LONDON, August 16 6 :

The wind and rain storm wn Long Island yang + adio. Kim said thet the |$1,000,000,000 a cut which would The Treasury said that severe mz ; F s - Bri The rally was an outgrowth o | mother purge—this time against
terec the city from 9.30 to me | United States asked for a cease-]| be $264,000,000 greater than that} Ane treasury sak lat severe manpower shortages in bril- | patties on Wednesday at thre llow travellers belonging to the
this morning, and left the , NEW YORK, August 18, fire conference as an acknow- Jordered by the House on Friday in's expanding armament industries are causing the Labour | ciffere: points between 14,00 | ‘e-c*Ued “Democratic Parties,’
with little food, without | An alleged drug — peddiler | ledgement of its military anc night. Government serious anxiety, [delegates to the Soviet sector's} who joined the Red bandwagon
wanes domestic vat and es See Peete on Friday, oe Sg tee Pees ae as Taft spoke out, the Tt said that the Defence Programme at its peak will requir oa
y;leaner newspaper failed to pub- > 2 ice broke up a teen- talks ying to} administration torces A . ‘ yen Sn as once, Maids 7erman authorities; quest o lina, In fu swing a
lish today. per ; aged “shot-of. the acne club in|Sseize North Korean territory.| Senate practically y pandbin more than double the number of workers now employed | said that 413 youths were injured | he present, the purge is against

Kingston staggered through to-|a Long Island summer resort and} He added, “This conference | hope of restoring the House’s| ?” the production of munitions and equipment, | The police arrested 116 Commu | ‘he opposition or dissentient
day in which the total toll in]seized 15 boys and girls. The, has revealed their military defea‘| slashes in the President’s request | -————-—_ ~~ ee But ware - 7 ae *- Sener left, | nists who fought the police wit! |slements, the former employees
damage and dead could not be de-|“host”, George Condulis, 24, an|and. the aggressive nature of! for $8,500,000,000 in foreign armé ; ang ~ ti Bip ye aperhe tl Hytheir fists and bricks, when thi} 5r adherents of the nationalist
cided while Government agencies} unemployed furrier, begged |their imperialism. Admiral Jov!and economic aid. Their effort’ B’ * rr Wend hy ae Cae a vi Bh, police broke up unauthorize: | yoyvernment whom the Commun-
Red Cross Boy Scouts, fire brigade |raiding Police to give him ajwarned in hjs statement ths!\turned instead on holding the dian Worker | bho ct iat an az 2 touts too | Communist demonstrations ‘sts called “counter revolution-
and police rendered rescue and} “shot”, \ the Communists could legallv'line at the House's figure ol . yao. eee. | The calling of the protest mee! aries.”
humanitarian services, using ‘ end the armistice at anv time $7,498,750,000 Killed B Bus ; The severest. shoriaves ’ bai near the border indicated tha
schools and churches and other] Among those seized were four 'ynder international law by giv- The President originally ask- ° eneantaned: tal din vital, endear 'the Communists might utternt te Chinese sasoet. seid es a
buildings to house the homeless}teen-aged girls from Bronx,!ing advance notice after build- jed for $6,303,000,000 in armge el ; ; \j ie ‘ .. Gevern-\siorm the Wes ae urge against fellow travellers

: and 10 youths. rangin s in arms In In ianapolis ‘industries and in the Gevern-|siorm the est again, Meanwhile ‘\-eteet first in South China
and commandeering food shops to ae oa . oa anging in age€jing un their forces alone th- }$2,197 000000 nT economic aut for ment’s own munition plant./the Communists called for thi rs 7 da . id that . security
feed the hungry. truce line. —U.P. American allies aboar The sti 7 ore ’ » lope Pog “anergetic" le source; Ba é “C ‘

Concensus of opinion is that The girls were released afte | ately Ifo suse in a nigh t a6 ia to Xe en aca va 375,000 "would be’ required f tht | cian of speller ania ig A oc heck will be made of the mem-

fo te » oTer 3 eTice 2 Ou $ To 7 na . * E +? . ? waa. , rs a ee » uM : Jar 2s"
this is the greatest hurricane blow phd aha Six of the youths ' Ci lthe ill. made those figure year-old British West Indies the next two years to fill Gov-|rization in West Berlin and Wes | &"§ 9f the “Democratic I arti¢
te has — nd che to tna asic sre hi oi aa FBI. Arrest Six $9.098 000.090 ¢ are aa wailve’ Sib ears be ‘rnment target i :* ho ore now residents or em-
its history and second only to the/ession of narcotic ant on ee $1,460,750,000 for economi “lp U iy ” P About half million workers at joyed in governmen fic

Go7 earthquake disaster when thel was charged with ‘possession and! J $ 0,4 nomic heh nied States to work inthe | APOUt ha (ilk icles : nite aie vlaw: of
1907 earthquake dis er when the vas charged ' possession ant More Commun ts (Taft, Republican — policy lef Gee “anhing. was killedon currently employed on pro outh China, with avi o
city was destroyed. sale of illicit drugs. —U.P. ve: ais te baal lid ia { . duction of munition ind wa lrawing up a blacklist
, ee 1id in an interview that the cu Saturday by a Greyuound materials M hae mill
( ) Th loitoenacn a cee satbigge Berges Dogan colle Se so. Sa) ANGHene DON. Ut will be needed by 1953 accord OQ hi ren! Last year over 2,000 in Kwangsi
12 American Cymmunist Party free nations could made’ ever station ie nar os wv ’ . 1
e e lhas bee str p f six fe ‘ : to Treasury estimate vangtung had been round-
1 51 Is ¥ ar Of Gr at» a a ; EAE eS ¥ iv ih jhe sakser. int ‘ | CLEVELAND, Ohio, Aug, 18 {up for disloyalty according to
econdary leaders an further, He coupled tt with a sug-]} The police quoted witness- FR ate ip se niioipate *} i Cain, heise: Westin: 80 |aua Liantes’ “recor taneteiie
arrests of party leaders by the) gestion for Congre to give] ¢S aS Saying tuat Bratiuwaice the ing labour for { land his wife Ione, 33, looked fo mee ie 7 ae
rod Fy. z I. are expected. As usual the Truman some additional discre- | fiung himself under ihe crease substantial by 1 th ta home for them ‘elves ind the 4
ro ‘ress or ermatis 1 F.B.1. are silent about the next} tionary power to_- shif f Leavy vehicte’s waeets, They present level \ bove | for children Everywhere hes
\ | Communist roundup. ifrom arms spending to economic said two companicns told tional labour i nol expe t |tooked the story was the same ”
ane SIX re. leaders were, aid which would contribute to! toem three were on their become available ino children,” On Saturday, the The “ADVOCA T E
; | ice in the latest raids last) jiitary production in Europe || way to Miami, Florida, from The demands of the rearmamen | police found Westfall dead in hi for NEWS
On Road To Self Govt | he cs tenia “3 ane Taft said “I think we can cuth Chicago returning to Barba- programme will therefore have ; a victim of carbon mon pays for
. ‘The Gove rnme nt has now seized about $1.000.000,000 from. eco-! dos alter working at a can- he filled by “rearrangement | He Tiad run a rubber hose Dial 3113
46 snc anre. he Gabe cen, nomic “ald ning plant in Beividere, Mli- the existing labour force accord from the exhaust through thr igh
- IN st 18. 1 raids, sine e Sup ourt 7 nois, ing to a Treasury survey) The | board f his car. No child- |]
BONN , Augu t] hare upheld the conviction of 11 top —UP. ' uP Labour Government has hitherte | ; . My Wet tfall a Day or Nig t
THE EVER GROWING prospect of rearmament here party leaders on charges of con- . PB. rejected suggestions to revive | “thats why he did it” |
has made 1951 a year of great progress for the Germans] spiring to teach and advocate the Z ‘ wartime powers for the directic 3 W : Ce
on the road back to self-government. lt hes long been the overthrow ot the United States Giant Chimpanzee i, of labour to essential i LUN ROGER POOSR AAA PPR DPIO OOD ODA ALOSSD POA PID "%
Western policy gradually to hand back more and more} Government by force and en K a‘ j a f 6,000 Ton Cornmeal aa pine ia wae fi nent ( ‘ x
‘ é : jal : . > : ital defense tars Y ot ; \ va
ruling powers to German Governmental bodies. But the tsses iscoun the Government to 1 tt ‘ I ACTS Vol .
; a ; ny : Ht rent to re ? | ( ; .
push toward real sovereignty has picked up perceptibly in i \ : Rr ‘ Wi ‘ a policy. It will have to o $ .
. } . rR ICE s 1 ' f .
the eight months since the Allies invited the Germans _] J ca Will Attend A "1 ito in . actlory ill Soon Pence i t strong opposition ft ; S
‘ A giant chimpar > a circ Trade Unions ?
re-arm, and join in the defence of the West. “7 exe show timtoht Betas unt ; } s 1 t rey Y %
‘ as “ = ‘ ght st 2 up to one ‘ ‘ } >
—-— Full sovereignty tor the Ger-| Forestry Talks [or the ‘spectators, clasped him Be Completed siecle is sacar : SHOULD KNOW x
F Mills Will U mans yarently, still lies ore : x ; « na its arms, and planted a long lan- ; , ¢ %
. j ic tr ture ) > { om ur wrt orrespondent) ; 1 , Ow wre “ dent ™ ‘
Ss a‘ di the future,” but the} r bee nee ee suishin on | head before parallel Geduniae ' Phe I sul 4 *
can Mulls d se West has its former KINGSTON, August 8 caunty wa i fig The : KINGSTON, August 8 present vacancies on 6 ig >
i ; aheinis will come close! Jamaica vill send a representa-| ;_;,, Viscounti Pierre De | Jamaica’s new 6,000 ton-a-year|Wwork are being filled | g ABOUT 3
More W . 1. Cotton to'the » a “contrac-| tive to the sixth British Common-| Gontrie. President of the Bt cornmeal factory in Kingston’s|+jnternal switche ; poe De *
° ;tual which will wealth Forestry Conference to be! Commission at the French Coun-| West-end is nearing completion) who are being sent from iu 2 %
—li Cloth Production— | year-old o ana September next year. —U.P rir the current summer crop. those producing armou ith eS \ YY s
From Our Own Correspondent conguest p + The agenda for the conference | . The new mill will bring Jamai- the same factory % 1H AFR: uF x
KINGSTON, August 8 | {ne “arranger will include discussions on aeyvial ca’s cornmeal production capacit But the Treasury +‘ ied ti x Jj ‘Cay %

The Jamaica Knitting Mills xed thro | survey of forests, timber utilisa- U.S. GIVES U.N. $2M to 12,000 tons a year and should ubstantial release fre | “ kL c ; ans s
will use increasing quantities of ment ng tion, silviculture, forest manage- be sufficient to meet the isiand’s|important production must ox x x
West Indian cotton in its pro- tiated Gove t experts at} ment, forest protection and re- NEW YORK, August 18 needs in this commodity, together |if the defence program i % >
duction of h products. The the same time that others thrash} search. The United States on fFrida;] with a surplus for export to other|be carried out.” rt } 8 %
company has recently completed , es of putting the |sent the United Nations a cheque} British Caribbean territorie lindustry employed 946,000 y Xs
negctiations with the Government Germar t soldier uni- TWO KILLED; SEVEN for $2,000 ney = br ir Zz ld Rietiec' th pendmiment. of ti ea industt on 000 * §

; ad: r > rchase of My é Irganization Technical Assistar 3 > artm n addition to the armarmer *

a evare ' me ae oa aiat fc Tyith: ut having to wait for INJURED IN EXPLOSION orogramme, In June 1940, the}|Commerce and Industries im-|industry shortages, shortages « ¥ x
island under a long term con- the complicated discussions to SAVONA, Italy, AUB. 18. | United States pledged the total o er vs eo 000 ae of cornmeal tv} great importance ar: x x
tract at world market prices je » -cgoelusion;.-the “Germans Two workmen were es: ane | $12,007,400 for the Project design-| ™ € the Lo al demand The m- ported from cval mir % e o

In the meantime the company of the Bona Republic have been seven injured in an explosion | ed to raise the living standards of] portation was not ag a result of| ways. ~
has acquired interest in the Bar- given permission toward seeking) QUbside the Mentecati chemical | the world’s underdeveloped area .}@ shortage of corn, as the Depart-| The Treasury warned t) a %
bados Knitting Mills which 1! full acceptance among the nations| factory. It 4s believed that th« |Fridays cheque was the 4] ment was holding fairly heavy)‘serious situation is developiny |¥ , The Members of the Co-operative K.W.V. employ $
be producing yarn to be used by of the West. explosion was touched off by 4| instalment, and brought o} stecks from previous crops button the railways h are sho KY } . nd f Nat se their Vineyards and the K.W.V 2
the Jamaica factory. | Biggest B t fire aboard a truck unloading| $10,000,000 the total funds madc] wag made necessary by the heavyjof some essential grade % j econ a } ” Daeider ‘ =a : Dist iavien ; x

Commenting on reports that the Sea igges 00s ,.| cylinders of gas and chemicals \available so far, run on cornmeal caused by the] operating staff,” % employs many hundreds in their sti ; ; x

company wag about to establish a! ye A eate fcentetich faeat th 7 —UP. —U.P. general food shortage. —U.P. % é Trade between South Te and the West Indies is by x
Taltciee then 4 Teds 3onn Government receive et i ans “one-way” affair,
subsidiary factory in Trinidad, the On oy x no means a 3 ~
: . = ‘ suede § 1851 boost toward inde-| nee . r m a ential g
company spokesmen said this week) ~’ vt thar Has ; i 4 In 1949, Trinidad imported from South Africa essentis <
\ that plans had not reached a stage he iol in the: Hetd' Of | : y © x goods totalling $1 73,665 00 while TRINIDAD sold to South %
bier sbronouneamen court Be ihe vation stare wri SCR OOE Dama ed By Heavy Rains & one 000k
pei Th ‘pation statute - a “ii S ie 4 n 1950 Tr ‘eA ought from South Africa $662,700.00 >

The Jamaica Knitting Mills (is lied High c vs in favour of ry r 1% “ tit of (Trinided pour and Trinidad sold is the Unio: £
use ayeroionsey mek <6 ens diluted in March to let West Ger- Heavy rains, thunder and ligh!- ed by lightning which wa |companied by thunder and light Many other people of t if $517,600,00 in products! ¥
of yarn (about iy a . ae aot nans ru - foreign affairs and|Ming broke the stillness of the companied by thunder. No one|ning. An old woman said yester-jtrict were scared b ‘ % For the Ist. 6 months cf 1951, Trinidad bought fron S
Sent ht fr om i Un ted Risagen | ' gn oft ce, Adenauer| early morning hours yesterda was near the building when day: “I was afraid but I prayed | showers yesterday nm { > South Africa $408,000 worth of goods and She sold to

; bough ae a we ' s. It is not] ok over the new port- The rain fell steadily from abo occurred. that the rain would cease. It is | were constantly on the h i South Africa $764,000 so that the balance of Trade is in %
and the United § tates. + . ig, RS folio. 2 o'clock and sharp flashes Other rainfall figures up to 6/not the thunder and lightning|to remove if the rain fi % favour of Trinidad °
oe as ~ uae 050. | In addition to setting up a new lightning and heavy peals of\a.m. yesterday were Central one/that worries me, but a constant/ed the district. ~ 6 Unfortunately 3arbados +t thin t ffer Sout 8
chases wil 9e much above i: eek oe . ren vave every p nise o . ¢ . trict 3" - my 2 " ever | ‘ ? - 4 6 ortunately, 24 DAO» las) =nothing o offer * ’

: . difference| Wilheimstrasse on the banks of! thunder gave every promi inch and 12 parts, District “B"|downpour of rain which nevé Christ Church Relief it Africa but Sugar and the Union ig a sugar-producing

000 degen but hi, d ffe1 c Ithe Rhin« his imposed on. tt al bad weather. Boarded Hall 50 parts, District|stops long enough to allow the A Chri Chur Husineast 3S Gott: } ae | could have be adh os ur %

will be made up by importation! agtes Tree Toe ee > Ya . ied until 7 cc” ¢ nts istrict “D | Did hese : : off d f vuren ’ lan |X ountry yut sales could have been made this year ¢

at ee : pee repres ae held up. The only d in ge re nae Holetow n or ly four party»my house atote the worst comes, | Or8enisation tions eft was of course impossible because all our Sugar is sold &

tives elst 1ere—somet whict a , = cons , “A ; : : r ; 4 every parish Hew I read inj % to the 3 love t ‘ ttantion piven .

i had been ag i ie + ~ re jhe , ported was done to the roof of} were recorded, Belleplains Si.'As you can see the only suppor the it aehdate Ne sf : a | s $9 ie Barb 3 . ee 1 " a Rasttior ae re Fe gi ve x

Fi ft O Tt Ki i | pa a tanks inte the int teria the St. Alban’s Boys’ School, St.| Andrew had 17 parts, Four Ro id inder my house is stones pac ke J the Chee Ct he . x : ; sae ig iIN : could be exported to =

irs § ANE onal tee ks. Bonn Gonana-|James, This was struck by light-|St. John 96 parts and Crab Hii! up on each other. I intend to put) Oi ; * 1 Af %

| : ia {ti 7 a op et rs ao nil ee tine ning and the roof was lightly |S Lacy 20 parts layer of cement ove these : " re x The Union buys Piments and Ginger from Jamaica, S
(From Our Own Corresnondent a hu ur set 1ine nbas-! damaged. stones | the end of Augus ; ; ’ ; % me Juice Products from Dominic and ARROWROOT 9%
KINGSTON, August 8 _}sies and L gations During the The heaviest rainfall recorded Fatal Night A iterfront labourer fro To } os & 3+ Vincent r x

A factory for the manufacture | same period, 26 nati nave @S-\for Friday night was one inch Whenever the months of A ame district said A On cI Chu ik lf Ww omnes. % vil t hing ; ae %

; of pre-stressed and post-stressed (tablished diplomatic represer ind 32 parts at District “A”. The gust and September approach the first shower came I went ir Organisation % T i¢¢) oo eee a nae, Wwe : Be t nothing from Europe, »
é cencrete products is being built tions here. |sub-Station there said that no residents of the flood areas are! my v4 ta ‘make sure tha We do not pr for } i % ittle inything, from Australia and. South Africa will x
by the Jamaic 4 Concrete Produc 5,| Gerr nnectic other; damages were reported and the reminded of the disaster on tock were all safe. It is a but ‘ ¢ x one of our most dependable food larder ss

Ltd., at H rbour Head, Kingston. | countrie ugh Cor ites are)rain started to fall heavil ind | night of August 31 and Septen thing that I took this action, N something ' ; % south Africa ig within the ‘STERLING’ Area 4

Mr. E. T. Hunter, Managing } far ier. Shortly after the be-) continuously about 2 a.n é 1, 1949 when seven people fowl which generé ally lee ediately | ‘ ~ ' ¥ rt rr at + %

eee of ei Sey said ae |@inning of the terday drowned. 1 tree, were wanderi out t e of emergent r & VEW BROOM SW LEP CLEAN but Empty bag ao x

w that the factory was the up i t district e1 During the early urs ¢ -| Yar arkness. T ho, Gworcer. % ‘ q : ‘

| Arat of ind in he, woeld ahd tate now 1H ; A S ' 25. part alton” ee i ats ; a Be yes oor ar - Bs The large house % can Stand... s
iy, Senne 1 2 ar rdé rning a OOF eer ylown m t i s, ¢

the . confpz has just finished I er m ‘reported that the S 3 e Hall’s Road _ district ‘ high wind. I had to catch te iffe x =

k erecting the “arst section, i —U.P, School x was ag-! awakened by heavy showers -_and put them in a pen.” oing te 46% LAA LALLA LEE OCP POCO OCP PSP 64o0N





PAGE TWO

EMPIRE

TO TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.30



TO-DAY





get Alt THE FRIZES |

|
}
|
|
|

|



Weol yt
LY / (+ Z JAMES GLEASON - FRED CLARK

A WALTER LANG -rsouow SAMUEL 6, ENGEL

Screen Play by PHOEBE and HENRY EPHRON
Based on an Article in The New Yorker by John McNulty



WED. & THURS. 4.45 & 8.30
i-G.M. presents
RED SKELTON

ARLENE DAHL —ANN MILLER i

“WATCH THE BIRDIE”

Fun with the Girls

n

They've got RED standing on his head — RED will have you
rolling in the Aisles!!!





XY
RO!
TO-DAY & TOMORROW | TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
4.45 and 8.15 4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox present The Fox Super Bouble .. .
- ; SAgTH Jeanne CRAIN &
Burt LANCASTER William LUNDIGAN
Starring in this First, Big iv
Technicolour Western * PINKIE ¥s
“* VENGEANCE AND
VALLEY ” “HOLIDAY IN
with MEXICO i
Robert WALKER . with
ealy “TOnneeT Walter PIDGEON
An Adventure Drama in its Jane POWELL
Rugged Best. Music and Drama !
ROWVAL
LAST TWO SHOWS MONDAY & TUESDAY

TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

The Republic
Smashing Double
with MUSIC—
FIGHTING & THRILLS
to please you.

“LIGHTS OF OLD

SANTA FE”
Starring

EVANS

4.30 and 8.15
The Pepublic Whole Serial

“DANGERS » OF
THE CANADIAN
MOUNTED”

Dale & a
Roy ROGERS: Starring

AND
“WAKE OF THE
RED WITCH”’
with

John WAYNE &
Gail RUSSELL

Jim BANNON
Virginia BELMONT

Anthony WARDE

See the Canadian Mounted
Police in Action !







OLYMPIC

TODAY and TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.15

Final Instalment



Your Favourite Star
TOM TYLER in

The Republic All Action Serial

“ADVENTURES OF
CAPTAIN MARVEL”



TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 4.30 & 8.15 p-m,
Republic’s Action Double

ROY ROGERS — DALE EVANS in

“YELLOW ROSE OF TEXAS”
AND

“TUCSON RAIDERS”

Starring: WILD BILL ELLIOTT — GABBY HAYES
Riotous Action of the West

THURSDAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double . .

ADELE MARA -— ROBERT ARMSTRONG in

“EXPOSED”

(MURDER)

AND

“THE LAST BANDIT”

WILD BILL

(WESTERN)

Starring : ELLIOTT — FORREST TUCKER

Suspense! Action!



Opening Frid. 24th

Bob





Ua

SUNDAY AD





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RETTY FRED
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Color by Technicolor
Rol i YOUNG—Rut WARRICK—Lucille WATSON Gregory MOTFFETT



Coming Shortly The Biggest Double Hit Lately

RIDING HIGH & | WHISPERING SMITH (Color)
Bing Crosby Colleen Gray two Alan Ladd — Preston Fester
“PLAZA oo, ||| GALETY
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Vera VAGUE — Phil BRITO &
“KILLER SHARK’ Roddy MeDowali
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Monday and Tuesday — $30 pm.
“HIGH CONQUEST”
Warren Douglas and
“BOWERY BUCKAROOS”
Leo Gorcey and Dead End Kids

Coming - -

SPIRAL STAIRCASE

George Raft and Kent Smith and

RIFF RAFF

Pat O’Brien Anne Jeffrys









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TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30
ANN TODD CLAUDF RAINS :o: TREVOR HOWARD

ONE WOMAN'S STORY

From the Novel ‘fhe Pacsionate Friends" by H. G. Wells.



COMMENCING TUESDAY AT & %
BUD ABBOTT :o: LOU COSTELLO
“IN SOCIETY”

A Universal Picture

GLOBE THEATRE

TONITE — 8.30 p.m. & Continuing

“THE OUTLAW”



















VOCATE

| If Youre DIZZY

Look Out for

KIDNEY TROUBLE

If you have ‘dizzy speils’—if your head

spins aches and you can’t see things

clearly—look to your kidneys. Healthy

kidneys filter poisonous wastes and excess
| acids from the blood. When kidneys fail the
| system becomes clogged with poisons, and
dizziness, headaches, backaches soon follow.
| Ifyou feel dizzy don't negleetthe signal. Act
| atonce. Take Dodd's Kidney Pills. Scientific
tests by doctors in famous clinics prove that
| within 1 hour after taking Dodd’s Kidney
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away the waste poisons and acids that cause

dizziness and headaches. Demand Dodd's
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bottle of 40 pills only 3. 13

Dodd's Kidney Pills








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RETAIL PRICE: 2/6 A JAR.
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{ Itcan be very unpleasant when excess
Messrs BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD. | stomach acid does not permit you to
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THE BARBADOS
REGIMENT SPORTS
CLUB
|, ANNUAL DANCE

| SATURDAY
September 15,1951





COOKER.

Heat

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boiling and stewing

® Excellent for serving foods at

picnics
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Buy early from...

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THE CORNER STORE





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*BISURATED’ MAGNESIA |



SUNDAY, AUGUST

Carib Calling

4
Committe

19, 1951



‘

\PRRHE Executiv
the Girl Guides iat

|Imperial Headquart , London

| have awarded the ‘Silver Fish

| Mrs. E. B. Williams, Island Com-

missioner of the Girl Guides of

| Barbados.

The ‘Silver Fish’ is the highest
}award of the Girl Guides Associa-
|tion and is given for outstanding
|service to the Movement Carib
|offers hearty congratulations to
|}Mrs. Williams.

Trinidad Arrivals





R. and Mrs. Preston Watson

flew in from Trinidad yester-
day morning by B.W.1A. to spend
about nine days’ holiday in Bar-
bados, They are staying at the
Oceag View Hotel. Dr. Watson
is the surgeon at the Colonial
Hospital in Port-of-Spain,

Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Mar-
shall arrived by the same plan¢
They are here for one week and
are also guests at the Ocean View
Hotel. Mr. Marshall is a Director
of the Caribbean Development Co.
Ltd., in Trinidad.

To Settle in Canada
R. MAURICE THOMAS, son





MR AND MRS. DESMOND TUDOR

married yesterdai

Thorias UF POMabene here or Married Yesterday one sie three Weeks
ada , y 7 € aie, - eo

ee yee te ESTERDAY afternoon at St 2. and Mrs Harold FE.” Boon

Leaving by the same plane were Matthias Church, Miss Jean and their eight-year-old
Mrs. Muriel Taylor, Mrs. Ada de Freitas, daughter of Mr. and daughter arrived from ‘Trinidad
Bourne and Miss Mary Bourne Mrs. Stanley de Freitas of “Ratho yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. to
who have all gone on about two Mill”, St. Vincent, was married spend three weeks’ holiday with
months’ holiday. Other passengers to Mr. Desmond Tudor, son of Mr. Mr. E. R. Boon of the “Farm,” St.

Colin Tudor of Staten, Michael.

The ceremony

to Canada were Mr. and Mrs

Hasting
Fred Winter who haa been in Bar-

which took place Arriving by the same flight were

bados on a short holiday sLortly after 4.30 o’clock was per- Miss Mary Tucker of Garrison
| - formed by Rev. M. E. Griffiths. Villa, Dayrells Road, Mr,#Colin
New Production The Bride who was given in Alleyne and Mr. C. S. “Bro”. Ham-

by her father, wore agilton of Jubilee Cot.

| marriage
dress of satin with lace applique

| HE Barbados Dramatic Club







is busy rehearsing “SEE HOW down the front, and her bouque Canuda and U.S.
THEY RUN”, a comedy which was of mixed roses. Her veil wa
had a terrific London success. The caught up on either — side ith R. R. DeLISLE DBAR of
| cast ot te peoduatios * x: roses. Dear’s Garage, accompanied
;ceptionally strong, an includes The ial ied Rake Sa ._ «aby Mrs. Dear left yesterday morn-
‘Pauline Dowding, Anne Mus- PR a ee ce Tudo rer at by T.C.A. for Canada on a five
grave, Idris Mills, James Gros- ‘ ee ce r, a weeks’ visit. They also hope to
| smith and Oliver James. The play Miss Yvonne Durant’ who were'spend a week in the U.S,
feat i roduced by «William all dressed alike. Their dresses
he a . Ne 2 .4 were made of light blue sheer ' Acti
Bertallan, and will be performed ‘\’. os cting
md. the ‘Empire on Wednesday with blue lace coats. They wore
19th., Thursday 20th., and Friday Dalo hats made of blue lace tos M* and Mrs. Paul Papillon and
21st. September with a Matinee match ser NE, bouquets of their daughter Dianna ar-
- ir oe gerberas of pastel shades and rived from Canada yesterday by
on Friday 21st. September, : ’ rive da yes ay by
michaelmas daisies. T.C.A. Mr. Papillon has ‘come
| The flower girls were Angela down to act for Mr, Ross Mac-
With Barclays Bank Tudor and Elizabeth Cartwright. Kenzie, T.C.A, Resident Engineer
ty «+ They ror shite shee iresses Who will be leaving for Canada
R. KEITH LEWIS, youngest Sten tact a Ae a on Saturday with his family. He
rr trimmed with pink and blue for
son of Mr. and Mrs. T. get-me-nots. They carried Iver is going up on leave, and Mr,
| Bruce Lewis of Christ _Chureh barkets filled wit iene: cate’ Papillon will act here until his
arrived fram vraag? Sw LA Bestman was Mr. Trevor Dav- ‘Ur.
Wednesday evening y h 1i fie jes and the ushers were Mr. David
to spend three weeks’ hohday po.q > mr. Charles Durant Engaged
with his parents. Keith is with Wrauaine SPS epee Ay tae Neg
Barclays Bank in Georgetown. Redman o i ; “~~ WHE engagement was an-
Arriving by the same plane wa ta. ‘oi i a aa nounced last night . between
? . r the ceremony a reception , i z 7
Mr. Anthony McConney son ot was held at Staten, Hastings. and Mr. Evan Ross, son of Mr. and
Mr. and Mrs. Owen McConney. nee , Seer re ena Mine: , Mrs. R. E. Ross of Welches, St.
: ; he honeymoon is’ being spent . s :
Also with Barclays Bank i” 5.1) cheba Michael, and Miss Joan “Roach,
Georgetown, he too has come rien . To eldest daughter of Mrs. Ina Roach
ide ri his : . , Dior ace shri na
to. spend a- holiday with Back For Christmas M of Pilgrim Place, Christ Church.
family. A small party was held to mark

OCKEY FRANK O’NEIL flew to the occasion

Canada yesterday by T.C.A. on
his way to England. He expects
to return to the W.I. December 7,
when he will be intransit ‘through
Barbados by T.C.A. on his way to
Trinidad for the Trinidad Turf
Club’s Christmas meeting.

Returning in September
R, HUBERT KINCH left yes-
terday. for Bermuda by
T.C.A. He will also visit. several
parts of Canada before returning
to Barbados sometime in Septem-
ber.

wasepeeaenmsene

* JOH

Incidental Intelligence
EING a husband is. just like
any other job. It helps if you

happen to like the boss,
—Actor Dan Duryea.

Sos @Beuweaas su
‘ST AN

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 19,



FARMAND GARDEN SEWING CIRCLE ¢

195

1

By AGRICOLA

The Frmers’ A, B, C

Farmers should keep this simple
guide handy and look it over from
time to time to see if they are
missing any of its precepts.

GRICULTURE is the applica-
tion of biology to practical
purposes.

Attack diseases and pests before
they attack your pocket-book
Ammonia lost reduces the value

of the manure.

IOLOGY is the science of life
its forces, forms and activi-
ties—study it.

Buy as much land as you can
properly care for—no more.
CotiarencraL principles ap-

plied to agriculture lead to
success.
Check all waste—find a use for
everything.

Chemical manures like drugs are
good if rightly used.
RAINS choked carry no water.
Drive animals without abus-
ing them.
Dirty stables are a danger to the
health of your animals.
XHAUSTION of the soil leads
to an exhausted bank account.
Enrich the soil and be enriched in
return.

RUITS selected and carefully
packed will bring highest
prices.

Foul pastures make poor livestock.

OLD is contained in the farm-
er’s dung heap.

Guarantee good crops by good
work,
UMUS is rich in plant food—
conserve it.

Hill lands require draining as well
as flat lands.

NSECTS bear watching—they
may be friends or they may be
enemies.
Improve your soil and raise your
revenue.
pes to labour marks a good
master.
ICK the man who kicks the
horse (or any kind of animal).
Know all about agriculture, but
give your neighbour credit for
knowing something.

AND earns money in propor-
tion to the care bestowed on it.
Lizards, toads and birds are the
farmer’s friends—protect them.
Lime sweetens acid soils.

OISTURE in the soil is con-
trolled by drainage and cul-
tivation.
Mortgages unpaid do not admit of
luxuries,
Management shows in results
Make-shifts don’t pay in the long
run,
Mulch protects the soil and adds
humus to it.
Mildewed feed is dangerous

ITROGEN is an_ important

plant food — natural manures
supply it.

Nature leaves nothing to chance—

all is cause and effect—search
for them.
BSERVE Nature, think and

learn.
Old methods belong to yesterday,
new methods to to-day.
REPARE the land thoroughly
before planting.
Plants are living beings
them as such.
Parasites cause diseases among
both animals and plants—exter-
minate them,
Phosphatic manures increase yield
of fruit,
Personal supervision
of supervision.

treat

is the best

UARANTINE your cultivation

against all diseases and pests.

Quarter your livestock well it
pays

OADS ill-kept
roads.
Regulate your work so that every-
thing is done at the right time
in the right way

Return to the soil as much as you
take away—or more.

Roots are the feeding organs of
plants—do not injure them.

are expensive

ELECT for planting the best
seeds or cuttings from the best

will

and

kept

7

plants.
Sanitation is as necessary to plants
and animals as to man.
Starving animals or plants
Starve the owner.
Shelter your implements from the
weather when not in use.
RANSPLANT without injuring
the young plants,
Tools should be kept in repairs
ready for use of all times.
“Thumb Rule” is no rule.
i DDERS should be washed be-
fore milking.
ACANT lands are profitless
and often harbour pests.
Ventilate dwelling houses
stables.
OUNDS, whether on animals
or plants, require dressing.
Wood diseased should be cut out
and destroyed.
Weeds are robbers.
Water supplies should be
pure.
Whitewash stables and other out-
buildings frequently,
eo (yellow) discoloura-
ae tion of leaves denotes un-
healthiness.
TEL.D depends largely on fore-
sight.
Young plants are easily suffocated
by weeds—give them air.
EST is imparted to life by
work well done.
N.B. In form and _ substance
the above follows an early Trini-
dad Agric. Society Paper.)



By PENNY NOLAN & ANN
MUSGRAVE

PATCH POCKETS

Pockets have been very much
in vogue lately and are an easy
way to make a plain dress very
distinctive, They should be planned
earefully to harmonize with the
design of the dress and to help
emphasize the best prints of the
figure. Here lies a great oppor-
tunity for creative design which
may be attempted by the amateurs.
Pockets may be of all shapes and
sizes, Contrasting material may
be used and various intersecting
trims are possible. Buttons trim-
ming pockets are very smart,

Make a paper pattern of your
pocket. design drawing in all the
details like hem or flap or buttons
or any other trim. Hold this pat-
tern up te yourself at the intend-
ed location in front of a mirror.
Since your pattern is only paper
you may make as many changes
as necessary to arrive at a per-
fect design.

Patch pockets are easy to design
but require very careful pressing
and stitehing for a really pro-
fessional appearance. If there is
te be more than one pocket of the
same size and shape, cut a card-
board pattern of the pocket with-
out seams and use this as a mold
to press the seams on so that @ach
pocket may be exactly alike.

If the pocket is to have a hem
make the first turning for the hem



CAN YOU TAKE A PICTURE
THIS ?

LIKE

IF you can you may win $60.00
with it in the Advocate’s Holiday
Snaps Competition.

Each week in the Evening Ad-
vocate, starting Monday, 27th
August, three of the best holiday
photos submitted in the previous
week will be published. In these
semi-finals of the competition
YOU, OUR READERS will be the
JUDGES. The snap that gets the
most votes will win $10.00 and for
the other two photos published
$2.40 will be paid.

The prize winning photos in the
semi-finals will be judged for the
finals by a panel consisting of the
Editor and two well-known locul
photographers. The Ist prize wilt
be—$50; 2nd $25: and 3rd $15.

The results of the Final judging
will appear in the Advoeate
Christmas Supplement.



The HOLIDAY SNAPS COM- jikely to rise to a new record of of



on the machine and press the he

in place right sides together
Stitch down both sides of hem,
trim seams and turn, The hem
may then be finished by hand or
machine,

Small pockets are easier to
finish if they are fully lined. When
making any pocket that requires

a facing study the situation care-
fully, We usually find that lining’

such a pocket costs little if any




PENNY NOLAN

extra cloth and makes fer an
easier, neater job. The pocket and
lining may be stitched right sides
together leaving an
te turn through. Trim seams, turn
and press carefully, Close the
opening through which you turned
with hidden stitches,

The handling of the seams in a
pocket is very important, There
should be no bulk showing on the
right side .Trim the seams to about
a quarter of an inch. Outside
corners should be mitred without
cutting. To do this first crease in
the seam allowances then laying
the seam open at the corner, fold
a triangle across the corner and
refold seams over the triangle.
Press and baste carefully. Inside

corners must be clipped to the
point before the hem can be
turned,

Inside or concave curves must
be clipped to make the seam lay
fiat. Outside or convex curves
need small wedge shaped pieces
cut out of the seam to keep from
making extra bulk.

Pin the pocket in place at the
second fitting. Be very careful to
place it straight and at the most
becoming location, Often changing
the position of a pocket just
slightly will make all the differ-
ence in the appearance of a dress.
Baste in place carefully,

Stitch close to the edge. Be
sure to keep stitching an even dis-
tance from the edge. Piyot on the
needle for square corners, Begin

and end stitching by reversing a this wet season but give it a gen-
few stitches,

awh



B.G. Rice Exports
Likely To Rise

(Prom Our Own Correspondent!

GEORGETOWN, Aug. i6.
British Guiana’s rice exports
for the current crop year are

PETITION starts TO-DAY and 36,000 tons; thanks mainly to fin-

pictures will be received not later
than 4 p.m. Thursday each week
until the end ot October. Send
yours in EARLY with the coupon.

Competitors must send a post-
card size print of their picture as
well as the negative, Prints and
negatives cannot be returned un-
less a stamped and addressed en-
velope is enclosed.

Judging coupons will appear in
Monday’s Evening Advocate.

HOLIDAY SNAPS
COMPETITION

I am submitting the enclosed

Photograph which was taken

by myself.

The Caption is........






Signed



|

me



it

lovelier

m i you

PUNUS






your skin,

POND’S YANISHING CREAN
to protect your skin by day and to Fold your

powder matt.

er these Beatty oducts



POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,
perfumed, sceintifically blended, for

a glamorously matt complexion,

so easily

rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women every-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they ars all you need to keep you

flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times.

at all the best beauty counters.

POND’S COLD CRREAN to cleanse and soften



POND’S LIPSTICK $ smooths

of Rice ;
John Fernandez, was given after

position on
East Coast

ancial assistance received from

Colonial Development and Welfare
for drainage and irrigation works
on the Corentyne coast as a result
of
of land had been made cultivat-
able by the end of 1950.

whieh 5,000 additional acres

Chairman
Hon

This forecast of the
Marketing Board,

a week’s survey of the production
Corentyne and on
Demerara and West
Coast Berbice. He said: “every
Corentyne is planted.”

In 1950, British Guiana export-

square yard of land available on Soon the devils grass will be so |
i

ed just over 29,000 tons—highest choked out, and what little does
fn the history of the Board, This
was valued at nearly $4,000,000.

—C.P.









onto your lips; the

You will find them

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

—

}

ARDENING HINTS |

FOR AMATEURS

The Garden In August
Poinsettias, Oleanders; A Tip}

For Your Lawn !
From the Garden Book we learn
that August is the month for cut-
ting back the single Poinsettia
Double Poinsettias should have
been cut back some months ago,
about March. The reason for this
difference in the treatment of
these two species, the single, and
the double, is that the double
Poinsettia is less vigorous, and of
slower growth than the single
and so needs a longer time after
being cut back to come t
maturity again, Both double anc
single Poinsettias however con-
tinued flowering so late this year
that it is doubtful if any of the
double kind was cut back as earl;
as usual, However it does no
seem to have made any difference
for the double Poinsettias are all
up again, and certainly look as i
they will be well grown enougl
to flower by Christmas. Poin-
settins flower at Christmas time
just when many other flowers gre
carce, and when their lovely
rimsan bracts are so suitable in
colour to the Christmas season,
They are hardy plants, and grov
most easily from cuttings, and
nee they are established, give no
trouble for they need littl
attention.





opening

Oleanders

Another flower shrub _ thai
should be cut back before the
rainy season is the Oleander
But here again this cutting back
business is a matter of cho@e
for those that are not cut back’
scem none the worse for il, and
grow into huge bushes that
flower well.

Oleanders are very lovely, anc
they are hardy shrubs, grown
very easily from cutting. These
cuttings can be started in soil in
the usual way, or they can be
started in water, where they will
root quite quickly.

The eolour of the flowers of the
various species vary, being pure
white, pale pink, deep pink and
yed, while there is also a very
lovely double one of a crushed
strawberry shade. Strangely this
double Oleander is the only sweet !

scented one, the others having no; &

scent at all. {

Oleanders like a light sandy |
soil in an open sunny spot, and as |
they can grow into huge bushes,
it is best to allow the shrub plen-
ty of space. They will tolerate
fairly dry conditions.

Flowering takes place more or
less all through the year, with the
peak time from December to
March,

Manure

Don’t be mean to your garden
erous application of manure (pen
manure if possible). Now that we
are having such lovely showers is
the time to manure, and shrubs
ind vines that have been cut back
will respond, and flower all the
better for it when their time
comes,

Tips About Your Lawn

Here is a tip from the owner of
u very beautiful lawn, and one
who knows a lot about the upkeey;
lawns.
Weed (he says) spreads more
rapidly on a lawn where the soil
is in poor condition. This is
because poor soil will support |
weed, when it cannot support |
cevils grass. |

To remedy this, give the La WE |
a good raking. Then spread
thick layer of good black sifted |
mould over the whole surface of |
the Lawn. Water, the grass will |
quickly push through the sifted ;
mould. When it is well up, give
an application of V.G.M. (Vege-
fable garden manure) and keep
the whole Lawn well watered

|
|
|



thick and
roajority

that
will

the
be

vigorous

of the weed

be con-



appear can more easily
trolled and got rid of,
It’s a tip worth trying.



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PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR '.



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ENGLAND WIN TEST
SERIES WITH S. AFRICA

By O. S. COPPIN



|
ee A\TULATIONS are in order for England, who ye terday won
|

a
j
i

4 the fourth Test match against the touring South African team by





margin of four wickets and with two days to spare
This was the fifth ond final Tes nd it means that England have
won three Tests, South Africa one and one has been left drawn
W.I. WERE RIGHT

he could hardly be accused of crowing if, o mentioned at this

point that England's convincing win over South Africa has gone
to show that the West Indies were quite correct in their claims to have
the Tests of 1950 extended from three days to four day:

It is easy to recal) the facetious answers of the M.C.C. and the
{many sons of Judas in our West Indian midsts who claimed that the
West Indies were not ripe for playing four day Tests and this would
j re sult on the one hand in humiliation for the West Indies and on the
other hand a loss in revenue.

It was pointed out by the “Boys that South Africa who
was at that time rated in England above the West Indies, since they
had won a Test against England at home, and the West Indies had

1 ac t. had only recently been elevated to the status of four day Test



at home

cricket. It was hardly logicgil that the West Indies

to that status, ’
NOT FOUR, BUT FIVE
ECAUSE of our importunity and the clamourings of
that West

could be elevated

people like

who believed the Indies were quite capable of
playing four day Tests but there were several of the metaphorical
tongues fh the cheek when we were told that we were not only going
to have our wish in being granted four day Test status but we were
going to be given five.

Well, the West Indies accepted this, much against the faint-
hearted and sunshine experts but it has gone down in history that the
tour was the most successful one from all angles and the five-day
experiment proved to have been completely justified.

T' ia an interesting comparison to note that only one of the five

Tests of the South African tour iasted for the scheduled five days,

Ss was as short as two and a half days and yesterday’s Test was only
|
j



three days old.
PERSONAL TRIUMPH

The match has been a personal
triumph for Jim Laker the Surrey
and England off spin bowler. He
had a match average of 10 for 119.

saker is a particularly likeable
will him
member of the 1948 MC.C.

[
4 a
team to the West Indies
{

chap Fans remember

He was modest in victory and
cheerful in defeat. I remember
in Egypt during the last war
and his bowling was treated with
British
}Empire cricket circles except by
| Bert Sutcliffe of the New Zea-
landers who toured England after
with great individual



him

the greatest respect in

j}the war

uccess,

| OOK TEN WICKETS
Jim Laker has now joined
| ranks of those who have taken ten

the



| wickets in a Test match, Perhaps
few figures will help fans to 4
} make some comparisons, Before JIM LAKER
1/1 get to Laker's achievement I should mention bowlers. who have

taken eleven wickets in their first Test match appearance,
In each of his first two Test matches vs. India at Lord’s
Manchester in 1946, A. V. Bedser took 11 wickets for

and
145 runs at

Lord's and 11 for 938 at Manchester
BEST FIRST APPEARANCES
JN his first Test match—England vs. Australia 1924-25—C. V. Grim-

mett took 11 wickets for 82 runs—5 for 45 and 6 for 37, Alf
Valentine took 11 for 204 for the West Indies against England in his
first ‘Test at Manchester, 1950,

Six other
Test matehes and these
and T, Richardson for
A. E. Hall for Seuth Africa.



10 wickets or
K. Farnes, C.
England, H, V.

bowlers have taken

are

more in their first
S. Marriott, F. Martin
Hordern for Australia and
Test match

Ten wickets in a which group Laker has joined can

be claimed by S. F. Barnes 7 times, C. V. Grimmett 7 times, G. A.
times, J. Briggs 4 times, T. Richardson 4 times, F. R.
Freeman 3 times, W. J.

sq? “*_

TABLE TENNIS CHAMPIONSHIP

Roe eliminations for

Island were held on Friday night. Blair Murray of Everton de-
eated Clyde Seale of the same club three-one.

the Table Tennis Championship of the

Murray won the first game 21—13, but Seale made a come back
and won the second 21—18.
21—15.

Campbell Greenidge of Barna defeated Worrell by three straight
Greenidge won 21-11, 22—20 and 24—22. It was a tough
ight and Worrell, although beaten, gave an excellent performance
against a more experienced player,

Norman Gill had an easy walk over when he met Shields,
17, 21—15 and 21—16.

Murray won the other two 21—19 and

sames,

Gilt
won 21—

LADIES SEMI-FINALS

NLY one of the games of the semi-finals for the Ladies’ Tabie

Tennis Championship of the island was played. In this Miss
P. Howard defeated Miss B. Carrington 15—-21, 21—14, 21—11, 20—22
and 12—12.

The finals of all the Championships will be held at Y.M.P.C. on

| Wednesday night.
will attend,

It is good news to hear that the Association is arranging a match
between the island and Queen’s College of British Guiana, This
match will be at Y.M.P.C. on Friday night. Queen's College has on
their team “Monkey” Moore who represented British Guiana at the
Caribbean Championships last year.

[be tam 5
Spofforth 4 times, C. Blythe 3 times, A. P;
O'Reilly 3 times, H. Trumble 3 times.
|
'

His Excellency the Governg? and Lady Savage



APO Re Eeey tot.

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EMPIRE DEFEAT Y.M.P.C.

Rains Wash

Rai

Out Other Maiches

washed out play in all but one of the First Division

Cricket games yesterday, the last day of the third series.
There was play only at Empire grounds where Empire won

by two wicxcts:

Empire defeated Y.M.P.C. out-
right by two wickets yesterday
when their first division cricket
mateh ended at Bank Hall.
Y.M.P.C. who had scored 81 runs
in their first innings—to which
Empire replied with 98 for five

declared—continued their second
innings from the second day at 45
runs for six wickets after lunch
and their innings ended when the
score had reached 60 runs.

Left arm slow bowler A. Holder
took four .of the Y.M.P.C. wick-
ets for eight runs and bowled 1%
overs, eight of which were maid-
ens,

B. Porter topscored for Y.M.P.C.
in their second innings with 21
runs. Given 44 runs to win the
match Empire a* the end of play
had lost eight wickets after scoring
48 runs. Empire was off toa shaky
Start when they lost three of their
batsmen—Hunte, Barker and
Symmond did not score—for one
run. Holder went in and changed
up the position and also topscored
with 24 runs,

Cave hit 11 runs, the next best
individual score.

E. Branker and I, Burke each
bagged 4 of the Empire wickets
in their second innings.

Play started after lunch wiih
Y.M.P.C. continuing their second
innings at 45 for the loss of six
wiekets. The first over in the day’s
play bowled by Holder and
he clean bowled Archer who had





continued the innings with FE.
Branker. Archer was bowled for
one run. Rudder sent down the

second over of the day and it was
a maiden over,

The wicket was soaked but th«

outfield was not too bad. Rudder
bowled only tvo over ana
was relieved by King, L. Green-
idge vept the second ball of



King’s first over of the day to send
up the 50 on the tins. When his
score was 10, Branker had a life
When the wicket-keeper dropped
him off the bowling of left arm
slow bowler King.

_ Branker was bowled by Fields
in the next over, Austin followed
and played out the remainder of
¥Yielus’ over, In King’s fourth
over of the

day Greenidge was

caught by Grant to end the
second innings for Y.M.P.C. at 60
Needing 44 runs to win out-

right, Empive opened their second

innings with Robinson and Hunte
at 4.45 p.m. Robinson took first
over from Burke and a single

from the first ball. The third ball,
Hunte gave -Greenidge an easy
catch at gully to end his stay.
He did not score.

Barker followed and he too
came back to the pavilion after
giving the sub an easy catch off

of the fifth ball ef Burke's first
over. *
Symmonds who followed after

Barker was bowled by Branker in
his first over and by the first ball
He also did not score,

Holder followed Symmonds
ond joined Robinson. Both of them
settled down to a_ partnership,
but, Robinson, in trying to hit out
was caught by Archer off the
bowling of Burke

Scoreboard read 17/4/3. Rudder
went in and joined Holder.

Rudchr gave a chance when his
score was 3. Archer behind the
stumps failed to take an easy
catch. He was bowled by Burke
for three runs. The score was 27.
Cave went in and opened his
score with a single. When the
score was 37, Holder was caught
behind the wicket.

Fields joined Cave and was
off with a single. When stumps
were drawn, Empire had scored

48 runs for the loss of eight
wickets.
Y.M.P.C. First Inunings 81
EMPIRE First Innings (for 5 wickets
deciared) o8
YM PC Second Innings
I Burke b Barker 3
B. Hoyos ¢ Symmonds b Holder 6
B. Porter ¢ King b Rudder 21
K. Branker c Barker b Holder 0
© Edghill b Holder 0
£. Branker b Fields 10
G. Archer b Holder 1
lL. Greenidge e¢ Grant b King il
H Webster c Symmonds b Rudder 0
R Austin not out 1
G. Hinds absent 0
Extras 7
Total 60

Fall of wickets: 1 for 5, 2 for 12, 3 for
12, 4 for 15, 5 for 44, 6 for 44, 7 for 45, 8
for 52, 9 for 60



BOWLING ANALYSIS
° M R w
Barker 6 3 5 1
Grant 3 0 i 0
Holder 12 8 8 4
Fields 5 0 17 1
King 51 1 ll 1
Rudder 3 2 1 2
EMPIRE Second Innings

Oo Robinson c wkpr. (Archer) b
Burke ‘ 3
Cc. Hunte ec L. Greenidge b Burke 0
H Barker ec sub b Burke 0
A Symmonds b E Branker 0

A Holder ec wkpr. (Archer) b E
Branker 24
S Rudder b Burke 3
E Cave b E. Branker 1
O Fields b Branker 2
c Alleyne not out 4
W Grant net out 0
Extras 0
Total ; 48

Fall of wickets: 1 for 1, 2 for 1, 3 for 1

4 for 17, 5 for 27, 5 for 37, 6 for 37,
7 for 43, 8 for 48.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R w
I Burke 9 1 26 4
E Branker 8 1 22 4



No Play at the Oval

Play was not possible at Ken-
sington Oval yesterday when the
final day’s play of the Pickwick—
Combermere First Division cricket
match was to have taken place.
The field was soaked through by
heavy rains early yesterday morn-
ing.

The match ig a no decision one.
On the first day Combermere
knocked up 165, Pickwick in reply
are 110 for the loss of three
wickets.

As rain also prevented play from
being continued in the Spartan—
Wanderers match at Wanderers,
Wanderers claimed first innings
lead points. Wanderers had scored

156 in reply to Spartan’s 123.
Neither side started to bat a
second innings.

Police . 2... may cpanel es 85
Carlton 73 and (for 2 wkts.) 33

At Black Rock, Carlton and
Police also could not play. Police
therefore got three points, having
led Carlton on first innings. ;

The wicket, though not covered
with water, was much too soft for
play to be possible. The outfield
too was sodden.



ENGLAND BEAT SOUTH

AFRICA BY

(From Our Own

4 WICKETS

Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 18.

By four wickets England beat South Africa in the fifth and
final Test at the Oval today and so won the series by three
games to one with one drawn.

South Africa this morning collapsed on a wicket still drying
after yesterday’s rain and were all out for 154 leaving Eng-

land 163 runs to win.

Eric Rowan was again top
scorer making 45 before being
fourth out at 84.

After his departure McLean and
Melle hit boldly but England were
left a comparatively easy task.

Hutton, who opened as usual,
shared with Lowson in a partner-
ship of 53 which paved the way for

victory. He was out in a most
extraordinary manner. He played
a ball from Athol Rowan which

went off the edge of the bat and
Hutton thinking it might hit the
wicket made another swing at it.
This prevented Endean, South
Africa’s wicket-keeper going for a

DUNLOP

TRUCK AND BUS

DOWDING
COMPANY

ESTATES & TRADING

possible catch and Hutton was
given out for obstructing the field.

May followed off the next ball
but Compton and Lowson added
another 31 before Compton was
caught by Van Ryneveld whose
fielding throughout the series has
been of the highest. class.

The departure of Watson at
132 meant that South Africa still
had a chance, but Brown hitting
strongly showed that England
were not to be denied, and when
he was out victory had all but
been won.

It was fitting that the winning

@ On Page 14,




-
TYRES

LIMITED |

(ECKSTEIN BROS.,

te

SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951

REFLECTIONS
Record-Breaking Creoles
‘ By BOOKIE

URTHER reflection on the diverse results at our

recent Summer meeting causes one to think

not only of the winners but some of the good losers

as well. If there was one who I would single out

as the best loser at the meeting it would be the

mare Mary Ann. Only a year ago at the same Sum-

mer fixture she made the headlines by her sudden

display of spectacular form which she found after

she had already run unplaced in the Derby which was won by Water-

cress. At that time she left me no alternative but to make her the

chief subject of a feature article. I do not have it in front of me

now but I believe I wrote then that she would go far, or words to that
effect.

It may not therefore seem as if my words were particularly
prophetic if after a year I come once again to write about the same
mare only to find that in that period she has moved up only two
classes and won only one race. But the fact is, there is much more
in it than meets the eye. In the first place Mary Ann has been most
unfortunate since then with one ailment or another; secondly she has
met, in the past year, some of the highest class of creoles that have
ever raced in D class in Barbados. Substantial proof of the latter is
the fact that in this same period these creoles lowered every record
for Class D in the book, two of these records being set at the same
mark as those for class B over 51 and 9 furlongs, Furthermore, one
= the records has been improved upon twice by one of these same
1orses,

_ Now I am not one of those who believe that records mean every-
thing and that the record holders are necessarily the best horses. But
there is one thing which records definitely show and that is a general
standard. There is no better indication of the continued improvement
of our native bred stock than the continuous whittling down of records
Which has been going on steadily mew for the past five years or so
Therefore when we see horses like Oatcake, Watercress and Bow
Bells lowering records set by horses such as Buccaneer Seawell
Maid of Honour, The Gambler and Gun Site it is a fair ‘indication
that the standard has been maintained at a high level,

It may be a matter of opinion whether Oatcake, The Gambler
Gun Site and Seawell were as good as Buceaneer simply because they
have better time figures for nine furlongs and it may also be left ti
argument which of these three was the best, seeing that they all have
practically the same time figures for this distance. Similarly over
7% furlongs Bow Bells, Watercress and Pepper Wine may be com-
pared with fillies like Gleneagle, Maid of Honour and Belledune, just
to mention a few. It is of passing interest however, that over this
distance all the colts and geldings seem to have returned much better
times than the fillies.

Over the simple sprint distance of 5% furlongs there is a mixture
of the two and we have plenty of similar times returned by such ag
Seawell and War Lord, representing the stronger sex, and Pepper
Wine and Bow Bells, representing the weaker. Incidentally, were it
left to me to decide which of these four was the best sprinter I would
be inclined to favour the one whose name never appeared in the
record books, and that is Seawell. Nevertheless, it would be by the
narrowest of margins over Pepper Wine and Bow Bells,

From the above it will therefore be seen that in Oatcake, Bow
Bells and Watercress, the opposition which Mary Ann has had to
deal with in the past year, the latter has had some of the cream of
the creole stalwarts against her. In all her races with these three
horses she has beaten one of them once, been second three times,
third three times and only twice unplaced. To do so when most of the
time she has not been one hundred per cent fit stamps her as a good
filly indeed. That is why when I saw her run two such close seconds
to Bow Bells at the recent meeting I felt that we were seeing turf
history equally as important and equally as good as the famous duels
between Buccaneer and Sugar Lady, Gleneagle and Maid of Honour,
Jetsam and the Brown Bomber, Atomic II and Pepper Wine, Seawell
and War Lord, The Gambler and Gun Site. As we think of the above
in pairs so too will we remember Bow Bells and Mary Ann.

CROWDED C CLASS

EFLECTIONS on the past meeting cannot also fail to include
ine racing which We suw iuciass C and its sup-division C2,
ao¢ fst umpression is that three of the four open races Were wou
vy horses suil nolding Maiden certificates. ‘Inis means tua,
ue mwiaiaen Stakes included, we got rid of four from wae rauks uw
cue non-winners and this should ease the pressure in Lulure face

vt unis Kind, if only for a short while,

it is also a sign that what we have received recently has been
fairly good stock and when we throw in the B class races won by
sed Cneeks and High and Low this makes it six winners in au,
1mis may aiso be taken to mean that local owners will now be eu-
couragea to continue importing and so we are quickly approachiny
ine stage where something concrete will have to be done to makvu
ine ever increasing numbers fit the track whic' we have. this 1
a problem whicn needs some very ecaretul consideration. In my
vpuuon it will entail something completely new in racing oue heir
to solve it,

There will be of course many suggestions but the two most
adequate to my way of thinking are (1) separate races for sub-
classes as well as classes. (2) change the classification tabie mak-
ing H & H2 the lowest creole class, E the highest and D2 the iow-
est class for mumporteds.

Ut the above two I prefer the latter. Taking the last meeting
as an example it will be seen that of the 20 horses in C and C.«
only five were in C proper, Of the fifteen in C2 as much as tei
were maidens, ine Ouly way lo ge. ria ol the congesuon wouid not
tnerefore have been separate races for C and C2, but separate race.
tux winners and Maidens, As this is sure to be Only a temporary
svage, tne winners and maidens fluctuating considerably most
ine ume, it might be found that at the next meeting it would b-
better to work it as suggested in number one.

How much better wouid 1 be, nowever, it all were spread out
more evenly over two classes and their sub-divisions. if neces-
sary only imported non-winners could be placed in D2 and any
creole being promoted up the ladder could be barred from this
division by special rule. In any case it would not matter much if
the creoles went straight from E to C2 as this is a common move
made by the classifiers now-a-days, D and D2 would then become
a sort of all-imported class, a starting point for those with little or
no form in England, a permanent sanctuary for those who can
never make the grade and a place from which those on the way out
may make their last bow. But unless something of this nature is
contemplated I cannot see how we can continue to sit and watch the
imported classes swell from 20 to 30 to 40 as may well be the case
in the future,

Another sign which sober reflection causes one to read and
re-read is the ever increasing difficulty of getting a seat in the
stands long before the race meetings ever begin. But apparently
the B.T.C, has passed this one without so much as a glance.

It is quite clear now that racing attracts a larger crowd than
any other sport in the island. One of the main reasons for this is
of course that the majority can see it for nothing. If on top of that
the B.T.C, admit more than 2,000 to their stands and enclosures 1t
certainly must be an indication of the mass appeal racing has in
this island,

It is therefore only stifling a great part of racing’s revenue not
to have more accommodation for seating and the purchasing ol
tickets. Do the Turf Club know, for instance, that prizes in private
sweepstakes among those who come to watch but do not wish to
take a long uncomfortable walk in the hot sun across the Savannah,
are already reaching substantial proportions? Yet some years ago
when I suggested booths as far as the ground opposite the Drill Hall
this was thought to be merely wishful thinking. These are the
people racing must coddle if we are to make our Pari Mutuel com-
parable to that of Trinidad.

Revenue missed is revenue lost.



Wael









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UNDAY,



AUGUST 19,

1951

VAMOOSE

EFEATED in local Tornado Series, Vamoose, ow
» Was the first choice for the Intercolonial series in Trinidad.





CYCLONE

a ae em ne ne ne ert mem



ned by Teddy



==



For Intercolonial Races

ce Tornadoes to race in
t Intercolonial Tornado
ever to be held in the
West Indies have been chosen.
They are Vamoose, Edril ard
Cyclone,

The beats and theiy crews are
expected to leave for Trinidad in
October to compete against three
Trinidadian Tornadoes, This is a
new era created in the history of



regattas

West Indian sport, and the Tor-
nado Association which was offi-
cially formed earlier this year

must be congratulated,

In my previous articles I men-
tioned that Vamoose and Cyclone
were certainties, but that my third
choice was either Zephyr or. Edril.
Edril has been picked and quite
rightly so. Recently her skipper
Ivan Perkins has been sailing ex-
tremely well and on a few occa-
sions wrested honours from the
champion of them all, Teddy Hoad.

Edril Wins.

So far in the official Tornado
series Vamoose has only been de-
feated on one occasion and that
was by Edril. Shortly after the
boats were launched a series of
trial regattas were held. Cyclone
won every race in the trials and
I theught that she wotld have
whipped Vamoose in the official
races. Vamoose however turned
the table and defeated Cyclone in
all six races of the First Series.



By Our Yachting Correspondent. |

In the Second Series, which ws
recently completed, Cyclone did
not race,

On Sunday last the skippers mot
at the Yacht Club beach and de-
cided to have a race — not pat
of a series, Cyclone’s skipper wus
also present and he decided to
enter the race.

The outcome was surprising
Fdril defeated both Vamoose and
Cyclone. It was one of the closet
finishes for a very long time,
Edril won from Vamoose by about
half a boat’s length while Cyclone,
third, 4vas about three or four
boat lengths away.

Going to the “Land of the Hun -
ming Bird” with Vamoose will be
her owner-skipper_ Teddy Hoad
and his son Teny, Teddy is nearly
always at the helm in Tornaco
races Dut Tony can also hand'e
the boat extremely well

Tt will be remembered that in
the last R.B.Y.C. series while
Teddy, who was skippering Fan-
tasy in the B Class was whipped,
Tony brought through Vamooce
champion of the C Class.

Peter Ince will most likely
skipper Cyclone and his crew will
either be George Stoute or Gerald
Nicholls, In the R.B.Y.C, regattas
Denis Atkinson sailed Cyclone and
did a very good job. He finished
up third. Denis has a more im-

| Summerhayes Tennis
Tournament Completed

ON FRIDAY afternoon last a

t the Summerhayes Club, D. W.

Wiles became Singles Tennis Champion for the fifth time

since 1933, by defeating one

of his oldest opponents—V. H.

Chenery—in two straight sets 6—2, 6—4. The Singles Cham-
pionship of the Club has so far been shared by four players
viz: V. H. Chenery 1933 and 1936, D. W. Wiles 1934—35,
1937—38 and 1951, Carl Me Cowan of B.G. 1946—47 and

L. A. Harrison 1950. Wiles

and Chenery have previously

been finalists on about four occasions.

The Match

Chenery won the toss and took

the soutnern end of the court
thus giving Wiles the service
from tne northern end. Wiles

started shakily and lost the game
only winning one point. He now-
ever retrieved the position by
winning Chenery’s service and
went into the lead by winning his
own. From this point Wiles set-
tled to a steady but yet attack-
ing game and worried Chenery
with a well controlled chop drive
placed deep to his back hand.
Chenery played steadily also and
fought back well but was in-
variably forced to lift Wiles’ chop

strokes thus giving him the op-
portunity to smash his way
through. The score ‘went on to
4—1 in Wiles’ favour before

Chenery again won his service to

|make the score 4—2. Wiles still
playing a well controlled game

was more confident now and
manoeuvred his opponent out of





on steady but was also showing
a bit of fatigue. He tried hard
to maintain the lead with his
service in the fourth game and
after leading 40—30 just failed
to clinch it when Wiles forced
him to put up one and was able
to equalise points with a well
placed smash, Wiles now seemed
to have recovered a bit and took
the next two points to win his
first game in the set. Chenery
kept on pressing and at one time
it appeared that he would have
taken the set when they both won

their service and Chenery led
4—2. At this point however
Chenery weakened and _ Wiles

came back with some well placed
shots which gave Chenery con-
siderable difficulty to return as
they at times kept quite low.
Wiles’ positional play coupled
with his accurate volleying and
smashing dominated play for the
remainder of the set which he
won 6—4.

Presentation Of Trophies



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

In Trinidad

tant engagement. Around.the
e of the races in Trinidad Denis
1 either be om his, way to or
in Australia with the West Indies’
team. Good Inck Denis and we
are looking forward to your re-
turn to the helm next year,

Fdril will have ber usual skip-
per Ivan Perkins. With him_he
will carry Jackie Hoad, bringing
the number of Hoads on the side
to three,

The boats should do extremely
well in Trinidad because I have
heard that the Trinidad Tornadoe:
have done very little sailing. '

To assist in defraying some of
the expenses the Association is
holding a dance at Mr. Jack
Leacock's home, “Aberdare,”
Christ Chureh on Saturday night
September 29.

[wo steamship companies have
already been approached, and
they have both offered to take the
beats to Trinidad without charge.
Unfortunately the boats of these
companies Will be stopping at
other islands to. load. A_ third
company, with a more direct ser-
vice is now being approached and

looks as, though this company
will also offer to take the boats

vithout charge,



The boats are having a trial run
preparation for their tour i
inidad in Carlisle Bay at 10



im, to-day.

for on nine occasions was Qrst
won by Mr. V. H. Chenery in
1933 atfd sifce then had been

fought for on many occasions by
Wiles and Chenery. This
year the younger players had |
taken second place to the more |
‘xperienced ones, and once again

Mecere
Viessrs,



AUG. 19 NO. 185

The Topic
of
Last Week



You should have seen good football
Last week by Leewsrdites

Who would have thought their ehowing
Could reach such stately heights

Those “Geary” men showed Bajans
As well as BG. team

What they can do at football
After they catch up steam

But B.G. boys they showed
The art of ball control

Yor left wing “Chung” has shooters
Cast in an iron mould

Iie drove one to the goalie
And when it struck the bar

Somebody said that cannon
Could stop the Korean war

Well Bajan boys were ‘offside’

nd Lou she wisely said

Our boys should take this warning
And eat more Enriched Bread



They have a land of good things
Dolphin and Flying Fish

With Enriched Bread and gravy
It's a delightful dish

The bread is packed with goodn
And vitamins you will need

they were privileged to see the},
veterans fighting for the trophy
Referring again to the Double

Trophy he said that it was due to
the zeal and initiative of the
Assistant Secretary Mr. Hutchin
son and to the generosity oi
Messrs. Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd
that such a beautiful cup was
now to be presented to the Club
Mr. Bowen was then introduced
and asked to present the Cup

Mr. Bowen then presented the
Cup to the President Mr, Vv. C
Gale and said that on behalf o
his firm it gave him muth plea-
sure in doing so. He hoped that
it would lead to many more keen-
ly eontested matches in the
future.

Mr, Gale thanked Mr. Bowen
for his very kind gesture and said
that it was an indication that his
firm was interested in the welfare
of sport in the Island. He said
that he had been playing at the
Summerhayes Club since 1912
and that was the first occasion
on which any firm had donate
such a Trophy. It was a ver
ne gesture for which he wi
indeed very grateful. Referrin
to the Tournament he said thi
he hoped the younger playe:
vould settle down to the gam
more seriously and take a much

@ On page 14.







position on several occasions to At the conclusion of the
win points with well placed vol- match the trophies were pre- m4
Jeys and smashes, The set ended sented before quite a represen- DED 6485
6—2 in Wiles’ favour. tative gathering of members i“
In the second set Wiles again and friends. The Secretary Mr. _In the big 2/- Sweep of the
lost his first service but this time Lisle Harrison welcomed Mr. Barbados Purt Club, ticket
Chenery pressed home the advan- Bowen of Messrs. Y. DeLima & DD 6485 drew horse Hi-Lo,
tage bo holding his own service Co., Ltd. who had very generous- and not ticket DD 6845 as
and again taking Wiles’ in the ly donated The De Lima Trophy was previously — published.
third game thus making the for the Men’s Doubles Champ- This entitles the holder of
score 3—0 Wiles seemed to ionship. He ren.inded those pre- hee” 6485 to a prize of
c % . ; se . ’ va wad $36 b
Ts has als ihn ee a4 . ; Bi have become a bit erratic and was sent that i the Club Singles
fees has also been chosen to race in the Intercolonial series obviously. tiring. Chenery kept Trophy which had been competed ad
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And everyone will tell you
it's a real balanced feed
gives the strength for battle
And energy for the fight e
i's baked in modern ovens
Boys J. & R. Breadris right

So this week Joe and Robert
Along with our dear Lou
Wil see if our footballers
, Will make our dreams come true
Se Friday we decided
Up to the Globe we'll go
And boys we had a grand time
Listening to the Talent Show
Yes boys it was réal talent
Yes | talent knocking ‘bout
But some only know talent
When they see something stout

yA youngster sang, oh sweetly

And got the house of cheers
He would have sang much better
Without those brassieres

iis chest was held in handcuffs
His voice possessed a shrill

Ia spite of all the cheering
This youngster screamed out still

Next came a “stay-put"” damsel
Singing ‘Count Every Star’
Joe said this will improve her

A gilliors. & R

One rum to treat the palate

Yes | bays and girls should know
A J. & RK. prepares you

For every talent show
Weill this is hurricane season

We tell all near and far

Frepare for any trouble
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PAGE FIVE



ns

an Englisiman, was the first
lh

chemist to determine accurately





the atomic weichts of lead,
chlorine, silver, bariunt, mercury
and nitrogen — all substances
of great scientific dustrial
importance. The atomic | ight

of any element is the weight of
an atom of it compared with



thet of gne-sin teenth of an atom

of oxygen. Accurate knowledoe of atomic weights is invaluable. It enables analytical
¢ yeo

: ! ee vissectiondincl
hemists to calculate the quantities of various elements prescnt in a compour d, ¢

and metaitireists

y process,

votks’ managers to forecast the probable yield of a manufacturing }
‘0 assess the value of an ore,
’ bid ot
Turner was born in Jatnaica in 1796, but came to Scotland as a youth to re ad medicine

it the University of Edinburgh, later proceeding to the Continent fo study chenti
Shortly after-



ry.
Returning to Britain, he becahie a chemical lecturer at Edinburgh in 1824

: ir » ” : sf die efand emical
vars he published his “ Elements of € hemistry,”’ which became one of the standard chemical

text-books af the period. Th 1828 he was appointed Professor of Chemistry at Univer

College, London, but hi Id this distinguished appointment for only a few
years, as he died in 1837 just after reaching his fortieth Wirthday. in
the eyes of his contemporaries, Turner was pre-eminently a great

chemical teicher, but his more lasting reputation rests on his meticulous



accuracy as an experimenter,

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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS ta ADVOGATE

Gia SSE ={ssssae

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St, Bridgetown



a

Sunday, August 19, 1951





A SOLUTION

BULK handling of sugar is here to stay,
and unless the Government of this island is
prepared to make arrangements for our
sugar to be loaded in bulk the economy of
Barbados will be gravely affected.

Sugar has been shipped in bulk from
Hawaii for nearly ten years with marked
success. The original installation at Kaha-
lui now loads 6,000 tons of sugar in 12
hours, while to load a similar quantity in
Barbados would take well over two weeks.

It has been estimated that if Queensland,
Australia were to adopt bulk handling of
sugar the cost associated with the trans-
port of sugar in that State could be
reduced by between £lm and £2m a
year. Also, it is pointed out that Queens-
land could, by adopting bulk handling of
sugar, eliminate bagging machinery and
process at the mills, effect a saving of
£2.1m on bags, effect a quicker turn
round of ships, allow ships to carry 20 per
cent. more sugar in their holds and reduce
deterioration losses. Faced with such con-
vincing figures there is no doubt that
Queensland will adopt bulk handling in
the near future.

Two years ago experimental shipments
of sugar in bulk were made at Puerto Rico,
and the West Indian Sugar Association
sent observers. Now bulk shipment of
sugar from the West Indies is an accom-
plished fact, and for the 1952 crop alloca-
tions have been made for such shipment.
Trinidad will have 72,000 tons, Antigua
8,000, St. Kitts 10,000, St. Lucia 9,800 and
Jamaica 170,000 tons, Also, it has been
announced that Messrs. Tate and Lyle are
launching a steamship company known as
the Sugar Line to take West Indian sugar
in bulk to Great Britain, Unless Barbados
is prepared to arrange some method for
bulk loading it looks as though she will be
left high and dry.

A deep water harbour, of course, would
be the best solution to our problem; but
in addition to the fact that the Government
is obviously content to wait until it is too
late to embark on such a scheme, such a
harbour -would be very expensive and
would take many years to build.

But there is another soiution, Recently
in Trinidad a plant was installed for load-
ing bauxite in bulk, It consists of a narrow
pier, alongside which ships can moor, an
enclosed conveyor belt running along the
pier and stone bins on shore, The princi-
ple is that the sugar or bauxite is stored
in the bins, runs down by the force of
gravity on to the conveyor belt and is car-
ried along the pier directly into the hold of

the ship, ani me ge,

By this system it has been found that a
10,000 ton ship can be loaded in five hours
at a cost of 24 cénts a ton, while the pres-
ent loading cost per ton in Barbados is 22
shillings! ,

And the plant, including the pier, the
bins and installation, would not be expen-
sive as compared with the cost of a deep
water harbour. To build a deep water har-
bour to-day would cost nearly four million
pounds, while the cost.of the plant would
be in the vicinity of five million West In-
dian dollars.

There is no doubt that the plant would
pay for itself in three years from the
amount of money saved from bags and the
cost of bagging the sugar. This year the
necessity of shipping sugar in bags will
cost Barbados nearly two million dollars,
and besides the fact that the price of bags
is gradually rising, it is becoming increas-
ingly difficult to obtain them,

Jute bags come from India, where they
are manufactured from jute grown in Pak-
istan. The border troubles between these
two countries have led to a withholding of
jute by Pakistan with the result that the
mills in Caleutta are not producing enough
bags to meet the demand. If a war broke
out between India and Pakistan, and there
is a possibility that it may, Barbados would
not get any bags at all.

Of course, there is always opposition to
progress, and if it was decided to build a
plant for loading sugar in bulk the wharf
workers would cry out. But the plant
would provide enough employment to ab-
sorb the stevedores who would be put out
of work, Although by this method the
handling of bulk cargo is done almost en-
tirely without the use of manual labour,
men would be needed to clean up at the
plant and keep it in good order. In Trini-
dad the stevedores complained at first, but
they were soon absorbed into well paid

jobs.



ts)

afford
Bulk handling of
able, and if this island is to compete with

Barbados cannot to neglect this

scheme sugar is inevit-

other countries something must be done,
and done quickly. If the Government de-
cided to build a plant for loading sugar in
bulk it could be in operation in six months
time. If they refuse they should at least
give some commprcial organisation per-
mission to build and operate such a plant.

There is one march in which one cannot
afford to be out of step, and that is the
march of progress. Barbados is out of step
now, and unless she bestirs herself she
will soon be trampled on by her more ener-
getie competitors.



HURRICANE

ONCE again the season of tropical dis-
turbances is here—big and little hurri- |
canes, rain, floods, storms, tempests and all |
related phenomena. It should be a time
of watchfulness and preparedness on the
part of every member of the community so
that in the event of any untoward visita-
tion (and we pray not) of the nature listed
above we, in this island, may be able con-
scientiously to say that everything possi-
ble had been done to cushion the shock and
injury to life and property which may
result.



It must be emphasized, firstly, that be-
cause the island has been mercifully spared
from a really destructive hurricane during
the past half century—for which we should
be most humbly thankful—that is not to
say we are likely, in the general nature of
things, for ever to be spared from such
calamity. Unfortunately this is the atti-
tude of a good many to-day—a trust-to-
luck, happy-go-lucky, devil-may-care out-
look which does absolutely no good and
can cause much harm among uninformed
and unthinking people who are likely to
be the worst sufferers; Secondly, that pre-
paratory work is half the battle, notably
in preventing panic and chaos, and every-
one called upon to give any service what-
ever, be it to those in higher authority or
to committees set up for relief work
should, health permitting, grasp the op-
portunity to help most willingly—after all
it is a chance to serve a humane cause and
none of us knows where the blow may
fall; Thirdly, that alertness, simplicity in
directive and speedy action are those
things that count most in hurricane mat-
ters at any time and especially during the
next two or three months.

Now Government, during the last two
years particularly, has devoted time and
thought to the organisation side of hurri-
cane relief under the peculiar administra-
tive system in force in this island. We have
heard it said that the term Hurricane Re-
lief Organisation should give way to one
which more fittingly expressed emphasis
on ACTION, for it is action beforehand
which is a primary necessity and which, if
efficiently organised, will not only minim-
ize damage and loss to life and property
but will save perhaps thousands of dollars
when the total cost comes to be computed,
Government, in its wisdom, has certainly
provided a voluminous amount of litera-
ture which the Vestries and other related
bodies have been asked to cope with; but,
unfortunately, little effort has
been made to get across, by
direct contact, the real substance of the
problem to those most in need—villagers,
peasant proprietors and others of that class
who constitute the rank and file of the
community. There must be a realistic ap-
proach in these matters; perhaps the best
advice that can be given to those sitting
on Parnassus with their volumes is to de-
scend to flood level where there is need for
much practical, simple instruction and
related preparatory work to be done. In
this connection, it is necessary that an out-
standing Government officer be put in
over-all charge of hurricane activities, who
could co-ordinate the work in the various
parishes and be easily and quickly accessi-
ble for consultation when the need arises.
Parish populations overlap, there are mar-
ginal problems affecting relief centres and
so on which call for close and effective
co-ordination. Also some attention should
be paid in the schools to instruction in con-
nection with the occurrence of hurricanes
and their nature so that, by degrees, a good
general knowledge background of what to
expect and how to act would be dissemin-
ated among the rising generation who have
never experienced any such visitation, The
more recent decision to use the mobile cin-
ema for purposes of this sort satisfies an
urgent need and, providing there is the
right approach in the presentation of the
kind of information envisaged, a tremend-
ous amount of good will have been done in
the way of helping people to understand
and to co-operate with those who are try-
ing to help them should misfortune strike,

_ which God forbid.

Finally, those connected with the exist-
ing meteorological services which provide
this island and the West Indies generally
with up-to-the-minute warnings of ap-
proaching disturbance, must be commend-
ed most highly. Some of these men (air
men) often face danger of a death dealing
type in securing complete information and
it is only right and proper to acknowledge
our debt of gratitude.



y

SUNDAY

The famous Hawaiian ocean playground of Waikiki



ADVOCAT





SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951



with Diamond Head in the background.

—-Story on page 7.



Sitting On The Fence

FTER publishing an interview

with Mr. Herbert Morrison
giving Russians their first
glimpse of the British way of
life, will Pravda publish an
interview with their Uncle Naty
who knows as much about the
British way of life as most peo-
ple?

Probably not. But here it is.

Mr. Morrison has told you that
when there is a knock at the
front door in the early morning
in Britain there is no fear that
it is the police. “It will probably
4be the milkman or the postman.”
* As a matter of fact, the milk-
man never knocks at the front
door unless you owe him money,
and the postman never knocks in
the early morning.

He waits until you
ing a late breakfast and then
thunders on the door with a
packet of bills, final demands for
rates, threats to cut off the elec-
tricity, gas, water, telephone, and

are enjoy-



the usual dirty letter from the
income-tax inspector.

This is one reason why most
family men in Britain are the
victims of chronic dyspepsia, why
tons of stomach powders are
swallowed each year, and why
the English duodenal uleer may

one day replace the English rose
as a national emblem,

Politically the country is divided
roughly in half, the first half
believeing the second half to be
either rogues or imbeciles, and
the second half believing the first

half to be either imbeciles or

rogues. P
They are probably both right,

but as we have a_ secret ballot

and free speech, we have a choice
of two, and sometimes three gr

four, rogues and imbeciles to vote Ohs no. Sweet

for at elections.
We can also call them what we

like before and after they are
elected.

This last freedom leads to a
great deal of vulgar abuse from

all sides and may be why the
present age in Britain is called
the age of the common man,

Great social changes jhiave
taken place here since the last
war.

Top dogs have become under-
dogs and underdogs top dogs,
This has infuriated ex-top dogs
and does not appear to. have

Fermor. .

WITHOUT exception this is
the best modern book on the West
Indies I have read, but that does
not mean to say that it is compli-
mentary about Barbados, On the
contrary, this is how Pat Fermor
oegins the chapter on this island:
“The only occupants of Barba-
dos, when the English first landed
there in 1605, were a number of
wild swine that had been left there
by the Portuguese on an earlier
visit. Since then the history of
the island has varied very little.”

In describing the island he says
that the little capital is very much
like a London suburb, and that
Barbados reflects most faithfully
the social and intellectual value:
and prejudices of a Golf Club in
outer.London, But he has noth-
ing but praise for’ our country
houses, and says that while archi-
tecture in England was declining
in the 1830's into less attractive
forms, the man or houges of Bar-

Leigh



bados were rebuilt in the modes
of one of the finest periods of
English architecture.

Magic

Driving one day along the Wes!
coast of the island, he encounter-
ed Mr. Branch digging for treasure
}Mr. Branch told him that he was
able to divine buried substances
not only by standing above the
actual stretch of ground that con-
}cealed them but by suspending s
}vlumbline from the fingers of



|
}
|
|
|

| Jute

To the Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—Kindly allow me to refer
to your editorial entitled “Deep
Water Harbour” datelined August
2nd.

Regarding the supply of Indian
jute, it is true that we had to face
some inconveniences due to most
of the then existing jute growing

j}areas having gone to Pakistan.
| However, the situation is gradually
| improving and we are no more
| entirely dependent on Pakistar
for the supply of raw jute. Jute
production in India
creasing and with that the ex
port of jute. The half—year
from January to June, 1951 a

r the West Indies was 1,800 ton

15th, of June, 1951, ‘only 1,579
of that quot

half year ia

has been









The Twin Orbs Of

TRAVELLER'S TREE By Patrick right hand over a large scale map, the snub are resorted to only when
legal quibble is available. It
of

hislife and

(By NATHA? {EL GUBBINS)

faused much contentment among
ex-underdogs.

Ex-top = ce talk eternally
about the g 1° old days, ex-
underdogs abou. the bad old days.

For middic ws, who still do
most of the k and pay most
of the taxes | days, past and
present, are niuch the same

Mr. Morriso, says he would
like to see 1 3ritish tourists
in Russia. So muld I.

If you saw one group of our
hikers, rang scraggy, toothy,

intly about food,
you like to give
whimper, and

muttering ince
eating anythin
\hern without a

could still think of us as imperi-
nlistie’ warmongsrs, you must be
crazy.
Tea For Two
“Instead. of quarrelling, the
girl | am going to marry takes
it out’ of me in front of a third
party.” Young man writing
o a columr
OW nice of you to ask us to
tea. This my fiance,
Pleased to rieet you, I’m sure.
May I offer you some bread
and butter?
Oh, no, Don’t give him bread
and butter,
No?
White bread rakes him fat and
pasty,
I see.
He’s only 27 and his tummy’s
sticking out already.
I didn't notice it.

I read somewhere that
tarch makes rats

Besides,
a diet of pure
go bald,

Really?

And he’s a bit thin on the top
now,

Can he have a piece of cake?
things are bad
You can see some

re

for his teetih.

of his front teeth are going
already.
Is that sa?
Of course, he’s a dear, But T

don’t want to be married to a fat,
bald, pasty man with dentures.
Naturally, | suppose he can
have a cup of tea?

Only if it's well watered with-
out sugar or milk. Strong tea
makes him rumble.

Rumble?

Inherited gastric trouble. Hit

mother rumbles, too, after tea

So I always think.

embarrassing,

‘The plummet, hanging on the end
of its string, begins to rotate and
draws his hand to a certain area
of the map, and the cycle of rota-
tions gradually diminishes until
the plummet is once more still,
and pointing inexorably to a cer-
tain spot. If he is in search of
water he holds between his fingers
a piece of blue cloth an inch or
two long; and *,. gold, yellow; and
soon. He showed us the different
pieces of material carefully ar-
ranged between the pages of a
book like pressed flowers, He
had located gold in British Guiana
in this extraordinay way, though
he had never been there.” Not
satisfied with Mr. Branch’s ex-
planations, Pat Fermor decided to
put his divining powers to the test,
nd he passed with flying colours.

Perhaps the most interesting
part of the chanter on Barbados
is the author's scholarly summary
of the history of the Palaeologus
family, Ferdinando Palaeologus,
1 member of that aneient imperial
family of Greece, was echurch-
warden of St. John’s Parish from

655-1655 and now buried in
he churchyard at St, John's
Church,
Hypocritical System
The author is particularly

vehement about the club system
in Barbados, and although he
exaggerates sometimes no one can
deny that there is a at deal of
truth in what he say “The clu®
system runs all through Barbadiar
the cold shoulder and





SRE

Our Readers Say

July to December, 1951, ha

fixed at 3,000 tons showing ao
crease of about 40%. Government
of India feels that this quota of
3,000 tons would meet the require-
ments of the West Indies,

However, if ar
gnies need more, after lifting the
allotted quota, I will approach
my Government and try my best
o secure further special
nents to help the situation.

iy



of these col-



allot-

Yours faithfully,
A. M. SAHAY,

“ommissioner for Govt

India

of

the

Office of Comn
Govt. of India
ort Sp
\ug. 10 1951

ioner




Empire

Poets’ Corner

mM" SOMAWEERA CHAN-
DRASIRI is a member of
Parliament in Ceylon. He is also
a poct of the calypso school, mak-
ing up verses which don’t rhyme
(in English, anyway),
singing them in a flat voice
he bangs a small drum,
While in London, he composed
15 verses in ten minutes about
the local citizens for the enter-
tainment of a reporter,

or
and

scan

Example: —
The people here are very
hospitable, they welcome visi-

tors and they help them.

They are always on the qo,
they move like electricity, they
never stand and stare.

When at home Mr. C, once used
this method to make a personal
attack on a political apponent in
Ceylon’s parliamentary chamber
until the Speaker stopped him.

* % *

He hopes to demonstrate his
art in the House of Commons,

If the does, I can hardly wait
for the day when British M.Ps.
follow his example and chant
insulting calypsos across the floor
of the House... .

The right honourable gentle-
man opposite is neither honour-
able nor a gentleman,

Nor is he ever right, but is
always wrong, because the is a
fook.

He is also a guttersnipe and
uses the language of the gutter,
where he was brought up.

What's more, he wants to get
into the Cabinet because he
thinks it’s easy money, with
plenty of pickings for a liar and
a cheat like himself.

But his wife, who looks like a
washerwoman,. wants him to go
to the House of Lords so that she
can become ‘Lady Guttersnipe.

So do his two ugly daughters,
because they want to be the Hon.
Ivy Guttersnipe and the Hon.
Queenie Guttersnipe.

But, as their father ig a crook,
he will end up in prison, and
they will end wp where they
began, in the gutter. "
And as I am out of order, |
will leave before I am thrown
out and hope the dishonourable
guttersnipe opposite will get al
least ten years’ hard labour,
which he deserves,

—L.E.S



(By IAN GALE)

no
segregates the two races
islanders just as effectively as the

most stringent colour discrimina- | {

tion in the United States, and no‘
half so honestly. There, at least,

loathsome as the American colour
laws appear to me, Negroes know

exactly where they are. There is
none of the mean juggling with
the written word that prevails in
Barbados,. where, on paper, nc
colour bar exists. It is a a pretty
state of society when any whiic
Barbadian or English pup ca’
bounce in virtually where
chooses, while the elected head of
the Government, who is the

island’s equivalent of the Britis’,}/
lo}
hesitate and draw back, It mustly,

Prime Minister, may have
be one of the most disgusting’
hypocritical systems in
world,”

So far I have only mentione:|
the Barbadian chapter in the bouk
but the chapters
and Dominica are
Caribs in Dominica, A. Costa's
photographs of the West Indies are
superb,

Incidentally, Pat Fermor end:
the Barbados chapter in fine style
When they. were flying to Trim
dad, he says “Looking backwar.
we could almost see, suspende:
with the most delicate equipois
above the flat little island; th
ghostly shapes of those twin orp
of Empire, the cricket ball an:
the blackball.”



B.T.C. Sweeps

To the Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—It is interesting to note
that the total amount paid out b
the B.T.C. on the Field Stan
Sweep for the four-day meeting
just concluded, was almost equa!
the amount to be paid as first
prize in the big Sweep,

First day $ 8,359.53
Second day 11,000.46
Third day 6,864.20

Fourth day 13,441.77

. $39,665 .86

GEORGF, GREENE,

Hart’s

Total

Gap,
C Church

13.8.51

he |

the

on Martinqu2!
excellent, |
especially the description of tho}














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SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951

Hawaii?

By MAUDE JONES



well equipped fort on Kauai. and

I THINK a to be driven out by force, In

a : ‘ebruary 1843, an impetuous vo 2
Situated in the north-central English naval eeu Lace Georet
portion of the Pacific Ocean, the Paulet, seized the islands in the
Hawaiian Islands are the focal name of Great Britain, but on
point of Pacific ocean and air July 31, 1843, Admiral Thom ‘a
transportation, The first settlers commander of British naval forces
were Polynesians who had jour- in the Pacific, disavowed the act
neyed from distant islands to and restored the sovereignty tr
settle there. These migrations ex- the islands’ ruler. On that day



tended over some centuries prior Kamehameha III gave Hawaii its

to the arrival of the British ex- motto: The life of the land is pre-
plorer, Captain James Cook, on served by righteousness. For ten

January 18, 1778. Then the island days in 1849 the French occupied

group was divided into four the Fort and government bui

7 uild-
Separate kingdoms, By 1795 the ings at Honolulu.
young chief Kamehameha had August 30, 1950, was the one-
won his way to power and con- hundreth anniversary of Hono-

quered all but one of the islands. tulu’s being proclaimed a city and

: his island was later ceded to tre capital by a resolution in Privy
lim | c
" Councit. The year also marke
= ¢ year alsc d
Hawaii had its own culture be-

the centenary of the city’s Board
of Health, Fire Department, and
Chamber of Commerce, the arri-
val of the first Mormon mission-
aries, and of numerous civic
ganizations.

The_ educational system of
Hawaii has advanced steadily
since 1820. In January 1949, a total
of 86,835 students were enrolled
in public schools, 24,760 in private
schools, and 4,905 were registered
at the University of Hawaii, The
University’s Agricultural Exten-
sion Service reaches all parts of
the Hawaiian group as well as
other parts of the Trust Terri-
tory of the Pacific Islands, This
Trust was one of those established
by the Charter of the United Na-
tons, under which the United
States has the responsibility to
help the islands in all phases of
their development.

Religious. freedom is ognized
in Hawaii, all denominations en-
joying the same privileges. St.
Andrew’s Cathedral, the beautiful
Episcopal church, was founded by
Kamehameha IV and Queen
Emma. The first Catholic priests
landed in 1827

Trade in Hawaii has changed
and grown with world develop-
ment, The fur trade was the first
international exchange of goods.
Furs were brought from the
Pacific Coast of North America
and reshipped to China. Next
sandatwood was the principal ar-
ticle of trade, but the demand for
this was not so great that the

fore the advent of the early Euro-
pean explorers, Without metal of
any kind, with only stone imple-
ments, the inhabitants perfected
the making of canoes, wood and
stone utensils, and spears, bark
cloth, and mats Their feather
capes were never equalled
Hawaiians were well versed in
medicine and anatomy. There

as no written language until
but history and genealogies
were handed down by word of
mouth.

When the first missionaries ar-
rived in 1820 they found a country
without a settled religion, Since
the Old Tabu system had been
overthrown after the death of
Kamehameha I in 1819, the way
was open for the establishment of
Christianity.

The evolution of Hawaii’s gov-
ernment has been unique. From
an absolute monarchy (1795-1840),
it became a constitutional mon-
archy (1840-1893) Then the
menarchy was overthrown and a
provisional government. establish-
ed. In 1894 this was changed to
a republic. On August 12, 1898,
the formal act of annexation to
the United States took place, and
to-day Hawaii stands on the
threshold of American statehood.

Foreign powers attempted to
gain possession of Hawaii from the
time Kamehameha I ceded the
Island of Hawaii to another Bri-
tish explorer in 1795, In 1816 and
1817 the Russians established
themselves in the island, built a

or-





















SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Paradise Of The Pacific











forests were * demolished The which you commit the ibli liev hat He who ace é é enter the
whaling industry followed, but the Treasury to the aid of ital and t whose keepifig con ial Hos; | set in beauti
shifting of the whaling munds You Representatives, umongst Mend in now dismissing you, has | irroundings Molokai, the
ended this lucrative business, and whose constituents are thos« very Seen with indifference _ how the | rely isle, has cared for those
agricuiture = into its own, The persons for whom these splaces of “!#ims of a mans hum me afflicted ae rae: oon the
irst Sugar mills were erected ir are re ° ecic nave drawn together 1 1 1e of amensg we
1838, although sugar orks said to Se eeiaueaa ipally ot oat subscription list, names repre- The popu adicns of Haw aH a af
have been produced as early as ¢)] feelin "in sane eran nin sentatives of almost every race Js nuary 1, 1950, was 527,473 (e:
1802. Coffee, wheat, and other pint a es ah eiar under the sun clusive of the armed forces). T!
x which I and the Queen haye taken Honolulu boasts a 400-bed city of Honolulu claimed 263,79
crops are raised in smaller quan- in the labour of securing the neces- hospital with all modern facilitic nhabitants
titles. sary means for the e*tablishment jncluding operating rooms mut
) a the toe on agricultural of a hospital in Honolult, Wien patient clinic and a weekly Hawaii has lived up to her
Seats cede a ate eet you return to yur erence * tumour clinic, as well as an excel- n ott »,_ given by Spmebone I
Hawaiian Agricultural Society was ‘* the fact be kno wae ‘8 lent school of nurses, Toda; in 1843 a mau ke ea o ka aina
organized; government envoys Honolulu the sick man” has ® Hawaii leads in its care of the ,ka pono (The life of the land i
. 7’ friend in everybody. Nor do i mentally handicapped with iis preserved by righteousness)

empowered to negotiate treaties,
were sent to foreign countries to
procure labourers. Immigrants
came from China, Portugal, Japa:

nn ere ne ante eet SS a Senta eee neem :




Galicia, Russia, Korea, several
other Pacific islands and the
Philippines Small numbers of
Scotsmen and Seandinavians ar-
rived, The amazing fact about the
introduction of the peoples from
sO many diverse countries is that
they have lived and worked to
gether in complete harmony. All

are good citizens, One of Hawaii's
assets has been the power to mold

people of all races and religions
Sugar, the oldest industry, is
the base of Hawaii's” economy

with an annual yield of almost
1,000,000 tons. Pineapples, a
comparatively new industry,
average an annual pack of nearly
19,000,000 cans. Fish and _ fish
products form a growing industry
with a large canning plant at
Honolulu and a picturesque fleet
of fishing boats. Coffee raising
is so important that the public
schools on the coffee-raising large
Island of Hawaii arrange their
vacation schedules so as to allow
pupils and “teachers to pick the
ripe coffee.

Tourist have been considered
Hawaii’s third~ industry, but a
new development has placed the
export of orchids and other cut
flowers high on the list of the
island’s industries. >

Hawaii takes pride in her care
of the ill and handicapped.
Kamehameha IV and his Queen,
Emma, founded the Queen’s Hos-

Res 4 De

FR ae



pee pe Ba aga Aras? Using a mechanical harvester, pickers collect the aboundant pirespples which are becoming one of
4 1859, the King said _ ” Hawaii's major crops, Photograph courtesy of THINK)
“I confess that the act of your wahiiatenie
two Houses which I regard with a RE a ee
most’ ‘complacency is that in a

































te 3 ; ; 2 is ree ancia entre f Haws and heart of the Islands’ ecor y.
Pineapples, one of Hawaii's important crops, are sliced and canned under modern conditions in this Bishop Street in Honolulu, financial centre o roe or - i ae = 10m
Honolulu factory. —(Photograph courtesy of THINK) ow eet Save Moenne ue eo
2 ™ ror POPOPF OPPS SS FOSS OFS EPO PEE ACL PPS CROOSOE, —— -_— wiptiy
cg % |
4 \ MR
# MALT VINEGAR : . : On

a 2 %

.., ee il’ FISHERMAN ‘ Jravelling ! !
L f , te % ee
ts Brewed from Matted Barley %

ee, il ff $ Before you launch into the 3
». rae ‘ deep, you will need 7 -
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eet eet er | 4 Cotton Canvas, x Jie. OPEN
SEE THAT YOU GET— j Fishing Lines, Hooks, > ; name
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5 ar? f % TRAVELLING RUGS, BLANKETS and
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We have an excellent stock eT 8 LOU Gi ° BAY gar
GENUINE MALT VINEGAR ¢ of these items at prices =< SS % |
e Local Agents :- % ic rcreen ara lide alam ete N. B. HOWELL | Bolton Lane and iy'dos Aquatic Club
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LARGE ASSORTMENT OF—
Artist and Students Oj] Colours Sable
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in large tubes

For the STUDENTS

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Poster and Powder colours

AVAILABLE AT

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PAGE FIGHT ”" SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 195!

Bridging The ae. ee

l'o Robertson |

















EEE







MACLEANS
| PIRRORXIDIE TOOTH PASTE
keeps PERT E W EDM



(By CECILE WALCOTT) On Immigrants

A few weeks ago a photograph is responsible for hours of avoid- (From Our Own Correspondent
appeared in the Advocate of the able suffering and misery. Surely PORT-OF- -SPAIN, August 16.
two dogs sey and Rip, Whe if the mind of Man can split the _The Parliamentary Opposition
are being trained for special duty atom it cam evolve a cheap ana fired their second shot against
with the Barbados Police The iple method of animal water- Government's illega] immigrant
alert. well-groomed appearance of ing and, Segregation. campaign. The Hon. Mitra G.
the dogs did credit to those Our Chief. Thspector tells me Sinanan, spokesman, has written

ponsible for their welfare and that a marked prejudice exists a letter to the Hon, A, R. Ww.
was a pleasant reminder of the toward’ Woman destruction of Robertson, Chairman of the Fin-
plendid record held by the local cats ad Small animais by arce Committee, requesting four
Police for animal welfare work. chloréform id the lethal cham- high-ranking government officials

But the chasm that yawns ber, This chamber has been to: appear before the Finance
between the happy lot of Paggy constructed and is operated in Committee meeting on August
wd Rip and the miserable accordance with the rules laid 29,






















| istence eked out by hundreds down by the R.S.P.C.A. It was umderstodd that the
| the island’s animal innabitants is . A copy of the Society’s instruc- ;)jocation of more funds for the
; still far too wide. ft is the tions is kept mM the van at all grive against prohibited imini-

privelege of the Barbado: S.P.C.A, times and van be read_ by any prants will be considered at this

to end ) to bridge that gap oWner Who dishes to do so. The meeting 2
mad rovide the means whereby mewg. of the cat during the :

every i on nd child ean wWduetion. peried distresses some The four officials that the group ee BARB. 51 IE ‘ a a ts a

recognise |} ty t i tovk owners who Mink, quite wrongly, wants to. testify are Col. E. F. —-

anti pet that the cat is suffering. The cat Beadon, Commissioner of Police
| 3 : o fee: oy SON prote ae eae ane ond Chief Immigration ty chet }

dt os Be a ak ecniined in, a mall space anc Major F. H. Stent, Depu' y et; | r
f aBisot ae Hanes, “Pouon Saini outa da the same it paved na MU cot meer, ‘Me S. Gs | HAVE YOU EVER SEEN THE
‘ Be a Aline witsy is UTP’ packet for safe transport from Benson, se etictatandent of Prisons |
} ne re Behl laure Ot? je ene House to another. Humane jnq the Hon. P. M. Renison,

iain th of thie x d= destruction by means of electrici- Colonial Secretary.



Li Bishop. } ty anid drugs are undoubtedly

ord Ensnop Dasmere yp ty cate, but the latter Tt 1 Office has

" 2 . 1e ~=Immigration €

; to ios ea eh age Sa methods can only be operated by ctarted issuing Emergency Certi-
Anglican clergy by obser qualified veterinary surgeons, of geates to illegal immigrants who

Shen et ce 2 + a Animal whom there is not only a local, wish to leave the colony at their
Bers of ai he Mesingad it eS A but a world shortage. own expense. Others are being
a Set i apie. A. Weee tie Our Animal Refuge is still but jounded up. Meanwhile the De-
d : 7 Se) 6a Castle in the Air, but we are partment received many tele-

prehensive syllabus of school . ‘ ati
MHivities has been dvawh up by Coaseare? to put a foundation phone calls in connection with



WORKING PARTS OF THE
FAMOUS RECORD BREAKING







ice; L.T. Gay and A.G ase it an ae naan the drive—Operation Deportation AUSTIN A 40 ENGINE
ort oes received. the earth. The Reports we receive



Hr val i tl . Acting Siecle from Jamaica, B.G. and Trinidad B.G: Seeks To

+ ; . shi6éw that they are forging ahead
tii. i yperation. of Mr t. Ave
ii this direction; our need pro-

Garinichael in’ the showing Of vides a wonderful opportunity Amend Customs






















Mitah le lm b the Nobile 2. _ a 7 . !
7 4 for. Barbados Jandowners. to vie
Ciner Chief Inspector. Tor- “ . ; * |
. ‘ Heer) ah A,ie, With each other in presenting
P c . ot mi be agar Salata the Society with a site, and soe Duties Act | |
= " " , te stane. earning the unspoken gratitude +
diving us the benefit of his 93 COPnine | anitnmplien 1 GEORGETOWN, B.G.,
years experience in the work, OF 200M and Bt BOSE -o0Re August 13. ° 6
The Bands of Merey will } P il Clerk A Bil seeking to give fo of
we 4unas oO wierey ji ye = ,
i ; ’ the U.N.ES.C.O, aaeeee o
dainuiatel to‘tecrut nore men- Payroll Clerk i", St ies0 to tacittate the, tee | IF NOT PAY A VISIT TO OUR
i us we regard the interest an ’ e: pe knowledge '
apport of the island’s children Gaoled exchange Coe by... way of |
G be the ystone of the brida: f educational scien-
Mice the aviiel “Haves. 3 From Our Own Correspondent importation of e i
Hi PORT-OF-SPAIN, August 16 tific .and cultural. materials. is WRO AN
Have not ’
c Saggan Siew Serran, ex-Caronj shortly to come before the British SHO O
The secondar object of our payroll clerk was sent to gaol for Guiana Legislative Council. m ‘ ‘ tit tash of ENO’S
Animal Festival is to raise funds five years. He was found guilty he form of an you Rave eaten unwisely, or 190 we ane a dash of E} .
for tne extension of our work and by a Seeond Court jury on a five- sonata e os custonis duties “ Pruit Salt”. This will set your digestive juices flowing, help SECTIONALISED A 40 ENGINE
YE pee He ins that we re count indictment of fraud in- | dinance @f 1935 and is aimed your stomach deal with its burdea, remove i¢ feeling of discom-
oe oe Be ane ae 3 oe volving monies of =e Saron! aico at countering. the unstable fort and congestion, And thanks to its wonderful effervescence, | . ee . ctitite }
We awihate Ce ees hee Mig one quem, “iy rat conditions of world trade. how freshening ENO’S is to th: mouth! ENO’S contains no | (by kind permission of Barbados Evening Institute!
Meanwhile we are not forget- ing sentence found that it was At present the Governor in Glauber’s Salt and no Epsom Salts. Yet, by a gentle laxative
ting the improvement in condi- ynfortunate that the prisoner Council is empowered to remit action, ENO’S encourages ‘verfect regulariry, Most of us need

lions Which has been achieved

y ; with undoubted ability should the whole of any customs duties
recently. We are delighted to

* it Salt”? first thing in the morning.
use it toward criminal ends. He ‘payable on. any imported goods our “ Fruit Salt” first thing in th g

Eno’s



report that the wide drains Wo. sentenced to five years on but it is considered entravle mat
betwee th stock ens an vos ¥ . > shou
anit onahita tock pens and coch count to run concurrently. the Governor in. Counci,. sho

public slaughter house have now c.iso be empowered to remit in
any. part any_ customs duties

payable on goods.

The counts were of falsification

been covered over and the hor-
larceny and forgery.

rible beating, kicking and drag-












|

ging of pigs in this area need no The Customs Unions Commis-
longer be tolerated. We are SOMINICA POLICE sion has recommended the PF ‘ruit Sait’ | YOU CAN DEPEND ON IT
grateful to Mr, Went, Colonial wee } inclusion of such a provision in
7 ineer for his co-operation, FOR COURSE IN E'DOS the proposed. cont customs

uch remains to be done at the Q T, Union Area. A |
eattle narket, however. Facili- Two members or the Dominica laws of B.W. ae SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
tips for watering the srnall Police arrived in Barbados yes- Comptroller. or Customs will m4) for IRREGULAR ACTION, | e
animals are woefully inadequate, terday morning, They will take pe given . power to . reduce the §, SICK AEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,
Our Chief Inspector has suggested a course in traffic control and amount of air t charges to Jags J BILIOUSATSS, HEARTBURN, ete |

Hh cvtomatic-flow, partially cov- mobile patrol duties along with be added to the value of goods i Sold in bottles for |
eed through which we hope will 20 N.C.Os and men of the local imported by air. in qseartainins | lasting freshness, | E¢ K S T E IN B RO S
merit investigation by the Force. The course, begins, at the the — of rong ae, pur- | .
authorities. The present method District “A” Police raining pose of assessme! y =: \ j
ef herding eatatin animals in the School on August 20. Rates of duty. on gas lamps sure } DISTRIBUTORS juibiaihs PHONE 5007
interval between arrival at ‘he The Policemen from Dominica and parts therefore % e ‘o be The words “ 8X0” and" RUT SALT" Are registered Trade Marks. st/24 |
yards andthe hour of slaughicr will spend a month here. reduced.—-C.P. |













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Its clean finish on inside walls and ceilings in-
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SNOWCEM is hygienic since its valuable surface
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More people are discovering these days the
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“SNOWCEM” does the double job of brightening and protecting.
It provides a decorative, waterproof coating which does not flake,
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S N 0 W C E M The British American Tobacco (B’dos) Co., Building at Lodge Road, St. Michael ‘\











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SUNDAY, AUGUST

One-Piece Outsells

19, 1951









Man About Town

‘
_ Office supplies—in abundance! Calling all Students Canada
At Roberts & Co. on High Street bound — Calling all Students
is a tremendous selection of Loose Britain bound—T-CA have speciai
leaf Covers and refills: Box Files flight rates for you alone. To

znd Ledgers; Carbon Paper anc
and every desk accessory.
Draughtsman, the very latest o
adjustable Set-Squares and Draw

in varying degrees
comprise a most
ind comprehensive selection.
Roberts & Co. you'll fing Meta

of hardness

American left-hand drive
into Barbados via
and through the facilities providec

cidentally, Courtesy Garage Ltd

of the famous
Heavy Duty Tractors that come
with rubber tyres, steel wheels or
half-tracts — all interchangeable
Rakes,
will be there, too,

Truly beautiful Continental
Table Lamps and Clock combina-
lions at Louis L. Bayley on
Bolton Lane. Colourful lampshades
together with originality of design
, Show off these unusual pieces in a
delightful way. One set features
a clock and photo-frame; another
« lamp and electric container for
shaving water—a flick at the
Switch and the water will boil
and, of course, the convenient
murror arrangement provided,
ensures perfect vision. This is
really worth while seeing and
Colin Bayley will show you the
simple and ingenious arrange-
ments,



Delicious Buiter Loaves and
Sandwich Loaves (both in two
sizes) and the Fruit Machine Loaf
which is made in three sizes are
typical of the high standards o
Zephirin’s Ltd. on Swan Street.
The artistry of their craft is car-
ried into their cake decorations
énd Zephirin’s really specialise in
Cake Icing and Design for the all
important Wedding Reception or
Party. Some of the Flowered
Icing creations are out of this
world. Zephirin’s provide this
service for you—simply dial—3222.

*

Two Piece...
4 to 1

The one-piece swim-suit is re-
enthroned, Shops this summer re-
port the eclipse of the bare
midriff—outsold four to one.

“This is the natural swing away
from the Bikini,” report the shops.
“Most women now say it is too
ridiculously tiny to wear.”

A well-disciplined tailored
modesty rules instead. The trend
is for straight up-and-down lines,
often emphasised in two colours
to give that extra slimness

There’s something of everything
in this Hardware Store—a depart-
ment of Ward & Spencer Ltd. on
Marhill Street, just off Trafalgar.
- A wide range of Bicycle parts is a
feature—you'll find that replace -
ment among them. And Michelin
and Goodyear Tyres are available



Tops are strapless with boned
bras and reverse-colour cuffs, or





a .SSSSSSSS.Ssea= i—

have elasticised straps and deeply ; in all siz for cars—did y’know?
cut just-below-the-waist backs. There are Spring Cushions for
* . your’ gallery chairs; doormats;
padlocks, broomheads — an ex-

traordinmarily wide choice, you see
Most __ cleaning materials are
stocked by Ward & Spencer's, as
are Cooker Wicks and Enamel-
ware. The phone number—2223,

TOP:

Black satin lastex suit with tiny
white edging along the top. Straps
can be buttoned on and tied in a
halter neck,





| Lucky Discos ary ror
Pee 1 gs a
hard of saris
Thous ds « n. rid my
Ww ald 4 ’

and ¥

u

BOTTOM :

If you are young enough and
slim enough and insist on a two-






of §



piece after all, black satin lastea ean hear feet

trunks are effectively paired with i Cet SPANTEX .rom your

a bra druggist today. See how fast it
stimulates keener hearing.





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Help Reduce The Cost of Living !!

“Apie” Peanut Butter
“Koo” Canned Peaches
“Koo” Cape Gooseberry Jam
Lemos Cut Drained Peel

— in 8 oz. packages and by the Ib
Tower Flavouring Essences
e

OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS!

“CLAPP’S” FAMOUS U.S.A. BABY FOODS AVAILABLE ! !
Pears, Peaches, Prunes, Apple Sauce
— for Babies and Juniors
“Clapp’s” Ready-Cooked Oatmeal
“Clapp’s” Ready-Cooked Cereal
— Superior for Children !!
oF
Stocked by :—MESSRS. ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD., High Street
STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD., Broad Street
GEO. C. WARD & CO., St. Lawrence
H. P. HARRIS & CO.,; Lower Broad Street

“Moir's” Honeycomb Sponge

“Koo” Canned Pears

“Tower” Jelly Crystals
: Brookes’



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EE66 65565660644

64,446,654 6
POSS OES PSS

-

Â¥

ing Instruments, including Pencils March

remarkable
At

auto-
mobiles can be brought straight at
the Continent

by Courtesy Garage Ltd. Why
not dial 4616—and Lisle Foster
will give you full details, In-

sre expecting large shipments soon



SN

CO FFF OClClllllNoNnunaoaaa{Sl=EeTE=Oo
PLES EAL EE LP LL EPP AAPA PPP PPP PPS SS ISS SESE LEFESL SSSA SS

SALES FOOSS EGOS SS SOO PPOOPPOCLSS

i Canada, for instance, the Student

Typewriter Ribbon; Letter Scales Fare is $389.50 return to Barbades

For the at any time during the year. To
{ Britain the return fare ts $819

- operative from September Ist to

3ist from Barbados to

Britain and December Ist to June
30th from Britain to Barbado®
« point to note is that Britain
1 hound Students must be under 21°

Edged Rules and many other For this trip, all hotel accom-
usually hard to obtain office modation is paid by T-CA,
supplies. Gardiner, Austin & Co. Ltd., are
the Agents—ph. 4704.

This really is Service—OFFICE

What about a Cadillac—huh? SERVICE both day and night.
Or a Buick? Or just a solid This is where to bring that ailing
smooth operating Chev? These Sypewriter or Calculating Machine

to Office Equipment Service Co
the corner of Coleridge and
James Streets. Or phone 5108 and
i your machine will be collected
and delivered. If you have only
ene machine, you can be assured
that you will have it in perfect
shape with which to start the day.
The Showroom. Assembly Room

Massey-Harris and Spraying Room is completely

fitted and only the very latest
ry American and English Tools are
. used on the job.

Grasscutters and Loaders

Wonderful multi - coloured
stripes and remarkable value—
these make the Men’s Socks
offered by D. P. Kirpalani’s Dry
Goods Store at 52 Swan Street.

This new shipment from Italy
is selling very fast, you" un-
derstand why when you go in.

And _ Boys’ Socks are there as
well, in plain colours and _ the
same splendid value. There are
sunny hued American styled ties
(of English Manufacture) and
among the stock now being open-

ed from England are marvellous
new plastic backed coloured
leather belts. Kirpalani’s also

offer a wholesale discount to the
trade.

* * *

Here are new style Oil-Cookers.
Sun Flame models in two and
three burner styles and designed
with inspection windows for each
burner. Finished in glittering
white enamel and black trim
these very smart arrivals are on
view at the Central Emporium
Also displayed are modern Toilet
and Bathroom Fittings by LAN-
BAR in a brilliant chrome and
practically styled with hinged
towel rails, glass shelf and brack-
ets, hooks and, in fact, a complete
assortment of wall attachments |
for Bathroom and Kitchen, too.

Wheeee.!—It’s a Zephyr and |
gone before you can say, “Wish |
| had one”! This powerful 6-cylin- ,
der engine that gives astounding
pick-up and starts you off on the
gliding ride of a lifetime is some- |
thing you must really experience. |
Let Allan Trotter show you at
Charles McEnearney’s Ltd. And
for absolute economy, don’t forget -
the wonderful Prefect engines— |
now approaching their two
millionth. A Prefect and Anglia
are due soon (you may be lucky
and get one of the pair presently
in the Garage). Price of the
Anglia today is $1,700.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

17 THE CINEMA:



WINNER TAKE ALL
BY G. B.

BASED ON AN ARTICLE in the New Yorker Maga-

zine. The Jackpot, now playi

satiric farce that should tickle the funny bones of everyone

with, or without a sense of

The plot concerns the dilem-
amas in which Mr. Average Ameri-
scan finds himself when he wins
the jackpot as a consequence of
identifying a mystery personality
on one of the fabulous radio give-
away programmes, and how he
nearly winds up in jail when he
discovers that a hefty income tax
has to be paid on all the loot,
Marital complications also ensue
vhen, as part of the prize, a lady
portrait painter of no mean physi-

al attractions turns up to paint a
picture of the winner.

James Stewart is most for-
tunately cast as the hero, and is
completely persuasive as the dis-
tracted citizen who, though thrill-
ed to win the $25,000 grand prize,
* more than a little embarrassed
to find that it consists of a whole
(rozen steer, a palomino pony
$2,000 worth of fruit trees, wrist
vatehes, a $2,000 diamond ring.

trailer, a complete house-paint-
ing and interior decoration job to

is house, 7,500 cans of Campbells

tomato soup, the aforementioned
portrait painter and numerous
other less important items.

With Mr. Stewart are Barbara
Hale as his wife, who finds coping
with the new turn of events al-
most more than a woman-sized
job; Alan Mowbrey as a_ most
lovely, mincing interior decorator
aud James Gleason as the editor
of the local paper, who helps Mr.
Stewart iron out some of his diffi-
culties.

The whole cast has themselves
a fine time—the dialogue is neat-
ly turned and the entire farce
debunks, in a most amusing man-
ner, a glamourized procedure in
radio entertainment, See it—en-
joy it—and remember, that only
n that amazing country, the
U,S.A., could all this really hap-
pen.

Lec’s Dance
There seems to be a slight differ-





Doctors Prove

" YoulooMay

, ~
A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days Ay



‘Stop Gelling Up,

Feel 20 Years

Nights Younger

Getting up nights, burning sensation of
organs, whitish discharge, dull ache at base
of spine, groin and leg pains, nervousness,
weakness and loss of manly vigour are
caused by a disease of the Prostate Gland
(a most ara ortant sex gland in men). To
overcome these troubles in 24 hours and
quickly restore vigour and health, take the



\
new scientific discovery called Rogene
suffered

No matter how long you have
Rogena is guaranteed to set you rigat
reinvigorate your Prostate Gland and make

ou feel 10 to 20 years younger or money
took. Get Rogena from your chemist. The
guarantee protects you.

ADVERTISE in the‘

att

—_—

Advocate’





arrive in Barta

methods

overseas



wrapped parts are placed care

SS



+;

VISSOSSSSSSSOS SSCS SSSES

— WONDER WHEELS N° .-—
/
Why Hercules wvexes
in perfect conc ition
The special Hercules pac
the result of 30 y2ars
study of packing for sountries

ensure this. The well-

in strong cases sothat they can be






GEDDE

For a Brighter, Fresher
Complexion, use Palmolive
Soap as Doctors Advised “

Leading skin specialists proved
Palmolive Soap can improve c¢
plexions in many ways. Oily skin looks
less oily—dull, drab skin wonderfully
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dos .

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ercules

THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR COMPANY LTX

ENGLAND,
”- ~~,



PA GE NINE

ng at the Empire is an hilarious

humour.

ence in the opinions of various
reviewers ot rrea Astaire’s film
LEIS DANCH, now snowing ar
the Piaza. The New Yorker Mag-
azine holds that the whoie pro-
ceedings get in rather a rut, but

are lifted occasionally by a nimbie
dance on the part of Mr. Astairc
It must be remembered, however,
that the taste of their reviewer is
probably more sophisticated than!
that of the average cinema-goer
A group of American reviewers has
this to say—"“A colourful musical
comedy played largely for laughter
with the verve and enthusiasm of
Fred Astaire and Betty Hutton
The well-worn serio-comic plot
bogs down at times but the songs



The new daytime elegance
~ o

are gay; the dancing delightful, ‘ :
and the production well-keyed Use Lotus Cologne on your skin ahd your hair
for light entertainment.” Unfor-

in your bath and on your linen. Use it ofter

tunately, I have not seen the film,
so can give no opinion. How-
ever, the story concerns a young
widow who, though unacceptable
to her husband's aristocratic fam-
ily, finally wins favour with them}
and happiness for herself and her}
small son through the help of her |
former dancing partner. As you}

and it will keep you fresh all day

and surround you with an aura of delicate fragrance

YARDLEY /olw (ologne

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16 Fok

“<— m&

sass Se ee ae ee

PAGE TEN

ne



THIS BITTER

M



OMENT

“ Defeat is one thing; disgrace another,” says Churchill, telling

the story, in his new book of memoirs, of one of the war's heaviest

blows—the fall of Tobruk

By MILTON SHULMAN

THE ripples spread and lap the
horizon. It is no longer the Battle
for France, the Battle for Britain,
the Battle for Russia It is the
Battle for the World

Peay] Harbour made battlefields
of Asia and the Pacific To be
neutral now was to be insignifi-
eant. The familiar arenas—Calais,
Coventry, Tobruk, Moscow, Sedan
—gave way to headlines almost
exotic in their strangeness—Kua-
ja Lumpur, Mindanao, Port Mores-
by, Palembang and the Coral Sea
This is the global stuff of which
Jinston Churchill's fourth vol-
made. He calls
Fate” (Cassell,
from early °42
the despair of
glory of Tunis
from “uninter-





memoi
Hinge of
25s.). It swings
to mid-’43; from
Singapore to the
and Stalingrad;
rupted disaster” to “almost un-
broken success”, The man and the
pen were equal to the might and
scope of the events.

It needed supreme faith to sur-

vive that hailstorm of terrible
defeats. Malaya, Burma and Sin-
gapore had fallen; Rommel had

pushed us out of Libya and Cyre-
naica and was poised on the Egyp-
tian frontier; 33,000 men had sur-








rendered at Tobruk; Australia had
lost confidence in British leader-
ship, and India was mu
Atlantic had become t
paradise

Churchill's faith never faltered.
He could in May i942, assure
Molotov that even if Russia went
agown “ultimately the power ol
Great Britain and the United
States would prevail.” His un-
quenchable confidence sustained
Allies, silenced crities, inspired
the people and confounded the
enemy

Singapore Blunder

HIS pride in his country
not déter him from delivering
blunt and harsh verdicts where
they were deserved. When he
learned that there were no per-
manent fortifications covering the
landward side of Singapore his
dismay was boundless.

“My advisers ought to have
known and I ought to have been
told,” he writes, excusing no one,
“and I ought to have asked. The
reason 1 had not asked about this
matter was that the possibility of
Singapore having no landward de-
fences no more entered into my
mind than that of a battleship be-
ing launched without a bottom.”
Curiously enough, the Germans
made the same mistake when at-
tempting to fortify the

Channel ports. f

The news of the fall of Tobruk
reached him when he was
Washington. The fortress
had surrendered
force about half their size

doe

“This

Frenchy rude
Ag Second Front and their refusal




































MR. WINSTON
Roosevelt and Churchill were both
sincerely anxious to ease some of

the crushing burden being borne
by Russia’s desperate armies

But they were haunted by the
fear of a premature action that
would discourage and discredit
their expanding forces. Many of
their messages to Stalin tended to
be evasive and equivocal as they
tried to explain the need for the
continued postponement of the in-
vasion of France

On their part the Russians were
blunt, aggressive, demanding and
Their constant nagging for

to recognise the heroism involved
in the Arctic convoys exasperated

10 Churchill.
troops

to a German}

Dinner with Stalin

was one of the heaviest blows IF PERSONAL contacts, however,
can recall during the war,” he}tseemed to produce much happier
says. “It was a bitter moment.“results than these cold exchanges
Defeat is one thing; disgrace is by radio. Churchill provides a
another.” charming account of an informal

But it was a misfortune that Cinner he had in Stalin’s own
yielded a warm consolation. With- 'ooms which were “of moderate
out a word of reproach, Roose- 5/2e, simple, dignified, and four

velt and Marshall offered the only
Sherman tanks then possessed by
the American army. Three hun-
dred of them, were immediately
sent in American ships to the Suez

Canal, It was a test of friendship,
and an ally had not been found
wanting.

Second Front Row

THIS volume has by no means
settled the controversy over the
Second Front. Churchill has pre-
sented his case with the force of
an eloquent advocate and the
authority of seemingly limitles
documents. There is even a sus-
picion of protesting too much.

No responsible military autho~-

rity could recommend a feasible
operation for the invasion of
France in 1942, runs his argu-
ment, and the assault in North

Africa was the only practicable
alternative Unforeseen delays
and commitments in Tunisia made
the conquest of Italy a more logi-
cal proposition for 1943 than the
long-postponed invasion of France

But how much of this pattern
was due to Churchill’s persuasive
powers, and how mueh to the
inevitability of circumstances’
The Americans gave up the 1942

invasion ;%an only with great
reluctance.

Yet five days before the final
Anglo-American decision to aban-
don this operation was taken (July
22) Churchill had already wired

Stalin (July 17) that there would

be no invasion of the Continent
in 1942 No better evidence is
needed of Churchill's confidence

in his own ability to win an argu-
ment.

Perhaps nothing did more to be-
devil Anglo-Soviet relations than
this problem of the Second Front.





——

\

oS eee

in number,”

The table was laid by Stalin's
daughter, “a handsome red-haired
girl who

kissed her father duti-
fully.” Stalin uncorked the bot-
tles Molotoy was called in be-
cause, said Stalin, “he can drink,”
For the next seven hours, until

2.30 in the morning, the tiny party
drank and talked about everything
from Norway to collective farms.

Thouga tnese
(this one has
packed with the
history, it may

volumes
917 pages) are
gold nuggets of
yet be Churchill's
biographers who will appreciate
them most The pages breathe
with the vitality, exuberance and

thick

CHURCHIL!.

assault on North Africa or for per-
missfon to visit the President of
Turkey, he clung tenaciously to
his view against all opposition.
Only rarely did he yield; exhaus-
tion rather than logic usually took
the toll of his opponents.

The admiration and respect that
he and Roosevelt had for each
other was a unique and fortunate
accident that made a _ significant
contribution to the Allied victory.
Churchill could be profoundly
hurt by any disturbance of this
relationship. “Anything like a
serious difference between you
and me would break my heart,”
he wrote to Roosevelt when the
President disagreed with his Indi-
an policy.

The aloof contempt with which
he dismisses those who attacked
his policies in the Commons and
the Press reveals his sensitivity to
criticism. But he could be gener-
ous to men who did their duty as
they saw it. “We may all be thank-
ful if our lives have not been rent
by such dire problems and con-
flicting loyalties,” he writes of a
French officer who died @ghting
the British. 2

Crisis—& Ice-cream

HIS capacity for work, his
exhaustible energy, his ability to
shape the important without los-
ing sight of the trivial, will remain
the wonder of his time. Why have
the bees lost their sugar ration,
he asks, on a day when his mind
was full of ‘a coming offensive in
Tunisia, and a note expressing
conearn over the prohibition of
ice-cream bears the same date as
a letter to Cripps in the midst of
1 Cabinet crisis. F

In-

There are propa ny fewer grand

individuality of” his character and majestic phrases in this vol-
His loyalty once won rem lined gine than in the other : The ex-
steadfast He writes of Lorcfi! austive documents written at the

Beaverbrook

“People who did no
know

the services he had rendere,
auring his tenure of office, or his
force, driving power and judgment
as I did, often wondered why his
influence with me stood so high



“Beaverbrook was the only col-
league I had who had “lived
through the shocks and strains of
the previous struggle with me.
Often we had been on different

les in the crises and quarrels
those former days sometimes
had even been fiercely op-
posed; yet on the whole a relation-
ship had been maintained which
was a part of the continuity of
my public life, and this was ce«
mented by warm personal friend-
ship which had subsisted through

ol
we

the vicissitudes of the past.”

He could be almost pathologi-
cally stubborn. Whether he wag
pre ing Ms arguments fm ap

ve







I make it a
LIMACOL.
a hot day.
all over my body,

When it

right at han

With LIM

bottle”

be without i

TOKES & BY



oo)

SOLVED

rule
It’s marvellously refreshing on
Before I go out I use it liberally

[ always keep LIMACOL in the pocket of

my car as well as in my desk at the office.

gets too hot for comfort, I
have the means of refreshing myself

have “the fr
within easy reach.

And by the way, if you use it once

for an after-

They

little additional comment

time tell most of the story
call for

inn?

But in his vivid reporting of
battles like Alamein and Singa-
pore he displays the exciting tal-
ent of the man who has been

writing brilliant military history
since 1898 when he first published
“The Story of the Malakand Field
Force’.

Above all else, “The Hinge of
Fate” is a lesson in the workings
of a democracy at war. Courage,
faith and leadership are its essen-

tial demands. These we were
granted in good measure
And these pages nelp us, too

to understand what Roosevel
meant when he cabled Winston
Churchill the words: “It is fun te
be in the same decade with you.”
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

ER! & ins, —LES.







never to be without

and soak my head in it.

d,

ACOL on the spot you
eshness of a breeze in a

shave lotion you'll never

t again.
PLAIN OR
MENTHOLATED

NOE LTD.- Agents eee

THE PROBLEM |
OF KEEPING COOL



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

— ee

“Soaping’ dulls hair_
Halo glorifies it!














USED ~
TO WAKE
FEELING
TIRED

Halo—Nota soap,




not a creom—
cannot leave
Now rises dulling film?
full of Halo quickly
energy removes dandruff
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a scalp!
What a bad s a ‘
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up feeling tired and fragrant lather
list instead of being evenin

brish id full of energy.
One woman who can
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hardest water!
from


















her own experience, writes to Halo leaves

u Fare a. tana . rt hair soft, easy
efor ruschen, A

always used to wake in the Made with . to manage,

morning feeling very tired. Now new patented ingredient sporkling with

i have lost all that tiredness and
I wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made me feel years
younger. I also suffered with
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and swellings round my ankles.
Il am now completely cured of
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cannot speak too highly of i

highlights?

Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up the liver,
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Kruschen is obtainable from al}
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a a

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AUGUST 19, 1951





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ieee aie?

.aeeammmmanemer







SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE ELEVEN

a













HENRY

4








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PAGE TWELVE
SU



DAY ADVOCATE
s
UNDAY, AUGUST 18, 1951




















































































































































































































































































































































































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hours. eae Ceres within, a! Apply: R oS a good condition I ta nn POR SALE eres eo as ont ee Senee's GARDINER AUSTIN } land, cohanthier acres )
in a ant, LAND-—Sev : Bed- W
e Lane,,2 12.8 a 7 eee ctiy Road, Frontage ‘e land ust SELBY HASTINGS—4 bi entencheer & CO., LTD. Agents i aonaen tiled bain. Good '
MA % te eri eninscialiactiores c ; 51—In pply to D’Aray . t. x running water, al we edro: re ' ° . (
nece: ey Shirts, Pyis within a day if Kerrie "ie hKillman. Apply at Cl oe ee Ed Sasiealtee aonueiied howe ees conveniences; | t e 5 es , sizes i
w ps’ Slacks Fema aon Shorts, | ao02 , Upper Bay Street. seen | LAND- 2 eee FS 2.3 = Pan e premises Seton ‘September. ROYAL NE RL DS z , lens of }
oneeashin’ ROYA aranteed fit anc | —Gap_ eee | Riohorts’ acres of la ——— everyday en 4 p.m. and | THERLAN of mod:
High Street, Ph AL STORE, No, 12} . CAR—C eee n. | Roberts’ Tenantry, Ha and situated edie ten 16.8.51—5 | STEAM: erate hous - ff
. Phone 4359 , No. 12| «CAR —Chermler 1900 "Re | to F. Clarke, Hay aggat Hall. Apply | 4 2ONSe Dies Sn. | SHIP CO es—Bus Ser- }}
dition. Ei ‘odel in perfec , Haynes Hill, S pply SET" .—St. J: } SAWLING F vice, El ~ §
ose engine, perfect 1, St. Michae Mrs. A. C ; ames, be Ms S G FROM ° , Electric i
= _____$:8-51—14n | tres, all good, penint, upholstery and . cs Michael. | s¢ fe. A.C. Worewick, for belonging 73|]| Wednesday, 22nd A iS: Sees AMSTERDAM Government ae and if
Spic Y RESORTS—Grenada— Agencies Ltd. Ri culars apply: D'ARCY A. SCOT of : YEA y. Furnished st ang at 1 ugust. MS ELENA—Tth Se; gust 1951 Terms ater. j
ne SANTA Deka tion in tl et ing 4908. Magazine tance Auctioneer of SARWOOD & BOYCE 1.30 a.m . OER 7th Toke, 1951 ROCKLEY On be arranged. }
“ 0 a ae y * S/ ra }
per GR an from $7.00 per a CAR nie eee cece te three Houses at Fe us a 6% investment James Street We have be ne PLYMOUTH an Cie ON SEA Ny
dential district hase ais in best resi- conditsan. Sulpete; tr 14.6 in perfect sranite ea a ae af ae are| THE GLEN—St 14.8.51—t.f.n a t anes Hotikias ie tea by LMS We weueTARe it ? ww Gime ansatlantique }} @ A well situated H {
hill. Rates fro overnment Hol politai ply; C. St. H oe Mg repairs will not be = GLEN—S oie uction his F ss to sell b 1951 . D—11th i} standin, ouse 2}
SEASID m $5.00 use | f n Garage, M . Hill, Cosmo-| Fer part for a very loi Johns St rer hold F: urniture and by | ny September \ g on 9,000 it
Beach, Rates from Ginna avee maine a nape rmaee: i tee Magazine Lane, *Dial sta ‘AN Scott ae, Heke Lavra, Paovelte nee" Abergeiaic® , | SATLING TO PARAMARIBO ™ \ of land, on the io oe
ro. ey Teak = .8.51— . al 3 y 9) coamememseesnsasssinsaepsaseessssnatesiassstessnsunssessesmstesnsenens = ah “ 1)
Say. Bnquiries to D. M. Slinges head pee CAR—1949 Kaise Sra eet PE 18.8.51—t.f.n, ‘View | agai STENTOR Iotr Se SAILING TO \ Rockley—Excellent aide @
s . Slinger, Grenada Miles in A-1 pions Slog, Gone only 8,500 ‘8.51—2n.| one TO LET | wing morning of Sale f | sana to stn ENGLAND y sition for G pon ;
———————— 26.6.51—78n, | GARAGE LTD Rettteese aes. ROYAL | Tucan FOR SALE gQNE, RURNISHED BEDROOM 9 a.m sls ds. con eee ‘ae ke & FRANCE {i or Club uest House
Roc n Sar : B, 4" ? ‘ y .
PUMLI Oa sine, Sn sOpgeved, pushater 3 Builtin diva “* 6585 after 12 o'clock on, Sea-| Tip-Top Dining Table MS. BONAIRE ath sete 1961 ‘COLO Se ST. JAMES _ i
Cc NOTICES ONE , —6n | to the north ¢ 14,420 feet, siti . 12 o'clock ne ae ca ahs 4 Dining SAILING th September _ 1951 1951, via ber 2. e3 i\{
dk eiuile per pONE 10 Ford Stetion Waggon N seed S cakes Mae toot aoe: eet eh lev, Large Serv- |) 9g To | TRINIDAD ent [iW loupe rtinique, Guada- {|} Suan Houses at
aile an be o. | servi per f -| “WIN 6 i - —Sn “sk, Sideboa at Top Writing Ss o 4 » eS )
Gnd 42 cents Saeranet line on-week-days| CHlly trom 8.30. seen on Roebuck Si ice, @” water oot. Electric aw Pi —- Cc deboard, Coff ao ERA—2ith A Bay — excel j
orden agate line on Sund leaving c 0 a.m, to 12 noon 2 | also. good . road, PE oe botaan | monibe. at Oct attlewash, for -| nifia | Calitet, divousins Table, |} | @.8. HELENA—2 ugust 1951 Sea Ba‘ xcellent }
minum charge, $1.50 on week ave, leaving colony Rae | Wo72e- . Apply Yearwood” & December oes November ithe with Jong re cnoeen sae | s.P MUON Ee ee ou Nt |} ly thing, attractive- y
indays. da; MO’ apelin lilicn iis dl Atma pin OT be Page 51— ng Ho s y G an hai ‘ ustable oF co., LT iS 1 "
‘ul BR aoe er BYKE: One B.S Be er pe, St. Thomas fooding, ||| Dressing fable “with Laine’ tome A at SOUTH BOUND Hh ,)
snail i . 2% h.p. Dial 3467 A. Motor| OR EXCHANGE Oum 19.8518 Mirror and Mies Large round gents. IE
F SAINT MICH conve: Owner reer en 51—3n |} (Cedar Li Stool, Wardrobe “CO! =
AEL 19.8,51— nient, Gove fine Home — —. tH ok w Lined with ae oan ey." # LOMBIE” 22nd
TENDERS NOTICE Pe | crane ana Seren Semi biter EDUCATIONA | Mehddey hens Bedside Cabinet, bk alle atrgo ane bake TTost August, Upsta PHONE 4563
“ (in sealed fe small y, obliged , r able, Star me , yminica ngers Cail * irs
‘Tender for St envelopes mar! EL sea er place with Shade dard La aavee ninica, Antigua, ailing at Knight’
i Matt ; kel ECT ea or sell cost preferably y I de,—ALL THE amp serrat, Nevis, S » _Mont- ; Trini s, ?
to 1a elved bay ihe Witaaele oot") RICAL Genuine oProennae B Exceptional ad Nel erras ee ANS, ee ean E Friday 17th, St. Kitts. Sailing Guaira, Curacao iad, La py} 38 or ni
to.12 o'clock noon y the undersigned up etn IC FANS—Ceil ous | deal "direct ype aHiaktaee ODRINGTON HIGH 8c Tabel, Pr, Folding mains Care THE MV. “CARISBER’ and Jamaica. agena os ‘oad St. {t
NRE ae tis raain Se ee yet wn sere, a Gate ss SS oe Stoves seeneee Agents, "Ring 3908 Required f nee Chairs, 3 Piece Pine Cienden, shor lle neal Gang “CARIBBER gs 0) Aaa : y)
; Roo 2 ews’ al D eep coo). p.m. daily : ng —3395 or Septe’ 4 3 Plece Pine Morr .8 accept Car . ,
Chagel Reot in accordance with a » sareciseng . Goate e sinhinde Base y ptember te with Cush orris Suite fi go and Pi ) | Tt
peci- rical Dept Co., Ltd pe TL AF 11.8.51—12n rm ; rions, Pine C ite or Dorinice assengers Acceptin: i}
to this Office. can be seen on applicatio; baad: Oe Aloe | co A 7 MATRON { with Book § Coffee Table naan ca, Antigua e P: )
a 51—6 NTACT D aan N. Nurs . 2% Shelves, P le errat, Nevis, . Mont- )
The + in. | A . F. De ABREU sirable. Se sing qualifica gram in Me , Pye Radip- Sarehs, ev St ee: i Cargo
cif eratennt’ ts ty does not bind his FURNITURE A rained Atvetioneer, Real _sitt | board -analary $90.00 0 Sante ath Radio 8 Mahog. Case, MeMichael Bee ant: i oan ona i
fand the perso: or any tender | FU Off aluer. The Onl; ate| is fully tre neréased if a : irch C'tail Tables, Tubes) Will ac . “DAERWOOD”" \
Koen Firm - | FURNIT’ i er Good and ly Man to|t. Sata iniedear has ees Cab "tail Tables, Me , accept Car D ion. 333 Yn)
may be accepte whose tender | h URE—Complet Amufed Attractive Buy’ jonally good urse or has excep-} abinet, 2 Simm » Medicine for St. L go and Passenger + ove }
Shiai Ldktere’ d will be requirea bogany << Twin Bates suite in ma-| My L oiale Values” ata in with experience cep- | and 1° Hypnos ons Deep Slee manent ant Grenada, Ar s Ks |
Deities eamena Reeth og “betaine taOt Springs and ‘matresses ads with Vono eae As Cnttleweah, ae Duds on] Apphy wi 2 Original Pict Single Mattress paltnn dai only for St.’ ube,
" a r + es, ‘ : thsheba; . ky with detai nal Pictures b Ss, ailing date t . Vincent. }
Vestry) eres of the St. Micha not} a Morris Chair, Ph s, Dressing Table, | dit room Bungalow Ty: a; A| experienc ails of qualific Artist, Gla r y Antiguan B o be notified
g their willi Michael's none 3278 o ion, Purnished ype, A-1 Con-|S fence to Mrs Pabaty ification andj} © * lassware, Heunt ou W.}. SCHO ied.
cept suretyship f willingness to ac- ‘ made. ahi ed, all Modern C on- | St. John. Tel s. Greaves, Bel | ‘coffee and Tea P Master ONER OWNERS {
formance of the or the satisfactory per- —_——— 18.8.51—2n | Seaside) out 3 Acres— (about Convenis 95—240 maons Elec. Kettle, El ‘ots, Elec. Clock, Cam ASSO. Inc., y
e work, e on CHAIRS: Fust Can Bus ts Location, a 4 Acres 19.8.51—~ dian), 6 Cu. Stove (Cana- onsignees, Tel. No. 7. {
FRED J. AS pment of Office ust received Sec y It. AT LOW er £1,900; 3n Fridg . English Elee a04 NY | TI
Chi HBY, three Posture Chairs with Seaside 2 Bed ER BAY ST.; A — ‘ridge, (2 rs. old ae. \
ChuseNe Beuenwardes's Clerk aT tease res Ses soaks ayes Conentenann, tie pus Sangaiow COMBERMERE SCH Top Stove and ved, +e e
atochial Buildings, , rant Ltd. a oa y|if Converted, U , Ideal for Busi BARB s OOL, p Table, Small Kitche amel ,
Bridgetown gs, ea 4442. It. AT , Under £1,000., © ness REQ ADOS, B.W * Ironing Table chen Table SECOND i - == |
. aneoraes samosas 8. 8b—t.f.n. | 1:00! MASON HAL +, Can Buy UIRED, in Septen WAL Kitchen U , Larder, Misc: ‘i HAND if) =
—— m Bungalow LST: A 3 Bed-| Ono late ptember if au tensils, Servant's F isc BOOKS-—N SCHOOL it >, i }
LIQUOR L _ wasn} FOULERY ULTRY 8,000 sa. "f. w Type, Conviences, over | French dater | than January, miele ee interesting sited Wien ee MAPLE |} AD
ICENSE - 1 in < te BOVE GOVERNM re Can | Preneh ad Spanish n Languages— 5 % want 1 nts send us MANOR { }
The applicatior NOTICE |r nported White Le ~ ew 3 Bedroom MENT HILL: | U#vel of the Ge “ip to Ordin Nearly list, Comm en i } }
‘ 1 of Gwe A hree mi ghorn Cuc all Moder n Concrete ; 4 eneral Ce ot ary bp tas,» all this ‘ Cc ercial S
Be in a ene nas] aot Mare th Se Co Press Ci Buln, 2 Sn & ce |
@ Royston Holme & o 51 18.8.5 Near Seca: HTON RD.. Very Sala aan va in 2 yrs. reet, cntranc a. an |
ground floor mes in respect of re 8.51.6 ‘Sea; A 2 Bedro D., Very salary Scales CASH ON ce Middle St we ]
Notas Sa host dar porte ey MISCELLANEOUS ~| Stone Built, “aba Not Old, Greater Part 0 £260 x £15 £4 oo eOSSOOCSOCOSNS Hite A.F.S., F
o use said iain li , for permissios | . 429 Milt, about 12,000 | jreater Part 610 pa, 5 £450 x £25--| 1} A = COOCSSOCS SOOO SSS -P.S., F.V.A i
dock BE A Gatos icensa &C., at bottom | pA aue .900., Can Buy It. oq. ft., Under| ,ist or 2 5 | UCTIONEER: ae — ae
storey - om S — Of "LON ) Buy It, AT UPPER § £ or 2nd. Class H | Ss ~ Z
building at U: y wall and wooden | aa& Chin every desert HILL; A 3 Be sTA.| £20 £600 Class Hons, :— £400
pper Roebuc en , a, ola J tion, | Bungal edroom St ’ x £30—2£720 pe x F
Dated this 17th d buck Street, Cit,;. | Warer-colours, ewels, fine Sil iow Type, 1 one Buiit | , Position « a pe resh stock |
of ay of . . Earl ver | ft., U ; . Lawn, about t on inigpemental aos eh
Toradh. A. FALMA, oe Avgust 190 Autographs ‘ote. ceeurgee Ae tt, Yoder £20. Can Buy Tt AT. THE re tiger De A ee ey eae apbiect tl ohn ¥4,. Biaden TE ” i FOR SALE
e Magistrate, : ' oining Royal Y que| Stone Built Seclusive 3 Be E $ recognised service, p and pre- M ~ {

Dist. “A” . acht Club. Built Bungalow room Teacher’ ee. } v) Pp R D ' “COOLM ;

f a . 3.9.50—t.f n. ee Main De ey dane Old. At equivalent) papalemn (or recognised & co ERE HARDEBO " Modern =. Pine Hill —

INDOLYN \IOYTE, AFRICAN PRINT. a P t if U Can ! A 3 Bedr ourselves— | um and ssinselon sieeia above the mini- S ARD iC Hl 1939 with ene, constructed in

N.B.—This appl Applicant e assortment Just received a) | arthy Stone Built Ty room ‘poasinle Applications m of the above scal ALF just t i) heavy a ila stone walls and
sidered at a L pplication —will be co designs and nt of African Print ikea. | ieee. Sar AS Ratioor, (A—1 Condi- | Special for for the above scales. .F.S., F.V.A o hand Wit} large . roof. There i

at Poli @ Licensing Court to be "= « Shoppi d colours 48” wide : €| Stone Built B Bedroom Almost New experienc m) stating age, Laas, (no Ph Rat) itl di L shaped living ‘a

_ cg. Court, District “A” > be held ping Center, No. 37 S$ at The| Gniy 23,900 ungalow; Both Goi ew | experience, worted ty st qualifications, one 4640 T x | double bedrooms room, 2

1e 27th day of Aus A” on Monday Oe ia CThis is i ae NAVY GARDENS the a a photograph, singe, ca on- Plantations Buildi HE CENTR. A 1H Wardrabas Kite Wee ge

mA. TA BATT n. | 23,100. | Almost | It for Only Ur c as possible to The He samt a8 5 ng L EMPO. HT eo * with

stiou Sheginitate LIMA, ; “ERIBS—AN sizes “Reliance’ sible 3 most New 2 Bed iden |Combermere School he Headmaster Cc rer } iin tad” thaniés, clan’ with

. ate, Dist. “A” und Thick” altorien” seeplenes mae | Sehiasiane Urea’ A Bearcat ping particulars may gol, from whom further . orner of Broad & T ha Mt |}} installation, —garai solar heating

pe 19.8.51—1n Agar olog ior 18. month: seuetere anit oy Orchard and sgalow ained ‘udor Streets N)|f} vants rooms the and 2 ser-

re . or price Dieta S. hon “ » about a Mower |°-—_—_——_— 19, 4 | = | -

GOVER r or prices, Elvetric, Sales, Service e us| closed with it 11,000 sa 145 Puly mer teas 7 #8. Stn = |} about % an acre ve of

TICE, Road, Phone 4971 at, | SOSA See eee Dea ALEXAN RALP 7 = as - F wpoeee with Titheteast nen

o oennas 19.8, me--Store m Partly Stone Built DK A BEARD , SSS ij jj Flamboyant trees and

caie'Shnaen: erased eer ee nine simdn | round: 23200 exch ly Stone Bullt| Spelghtstown, chanel | ’ Aim | S50 slope faced seveve eae ea

IES B.4744 AND] 22° Windved” soll 35, As New, price ley Main Bue ‘opertics at Rock- The Governors os, B.W.1 | BVA } uded wall garden are in a

k Tinie B.47419 FS rete ge adam THT rat rice | deaside, By ube GMAinn Bk: Lawrenc HAD BREICA TIONS “Tor the. Schoo! | || vane | S Finceare localiny’ cline to tan.

imited tie otnas nian ‘B51—-T FN | 7 trie aside, M 8, St, Lawrence | tres RESS. ‘or the t | | jown.
material of qe, of planting ENAMBLED WARP: N |7 Miles out in aoe Coast and about bebseh will be redisiead enn Howamis- RE ; ann STONE BUNGALO

and B.47419 . varieties B.4744 Cooking Pots with Asnaroen Fname! aes Sisco teugite ' and. Bisewhere Dineen on Ist Tannee up the E RI | ineale Hall Terrac nates :

F : ng re ha el f —
distribution ie 1 Ld avapae for spacne ae pints) at sae cocina, Pirsk Call ey ONSF Bough”, sind: Beene School with 180" girls a day BebnbAary } ii} = with pave. hee, construction
December vember and] s avy triple coated Er 8 , aided by Gov is on the roll and i: | Mi} bas the ad . Tihs pro)

r from tt 4 sersoles at $1.00 each namel Cas- —|a pre ernment fund nd is} |! | H | we vantage of perty
Experime! ne Codrington] & ©o., Ltd n. G. W. Hutehinsor a preparatory Depa s. There is| || | fs) a Very fi a corner site
xpe: ntal Ste N ob Dial 4222, Broad son School in wh riment and Th ne view seaw
wishing to, obtain plans of thes ca ee ae AUCTION FE cee cme comer || | Wj Resescicttes "ao te
arieties should apply i ese] GLASSWAR t s a Girl Guid rom 1951 ng, room - Large lounge/
5 y mitine BE E—Am to the sch ide Compan ' eadi we SV
to tt 5 apply in writing | blers—s erican Glass ; a chool, y attach 6 i ng from erandahs
s he Director of Agriculture i pare Grape oe Slane be ener Pum UNDER ihe Headmistress ed | | FOR | , well su led The kitchen is
el th she. 80th September, Candle Holder Phe Attractive H THE SILVER Tesoleee Disk Sentign Gotercy ren SALE 9 i hy ocean Pest teases
i ey will b } | Gandy Dish s and Ash Trays, Nut and AMMER Teacher's Diploma or C versity and a! | VERY 9 ) ‘ant’s rooms and garage, 2
due cou e notified it |G shes at very reas and | On THU equired to devi ertificate, will b: modérn large > y nd laundry,
rse of the dat : G W. Hutehir sonable prices. | J RSDAY 23rd by the sct evote her whole ti e on pibaEweth Cons po seakienine { BUNG
they should t ate on whic! } 4222, Broad nson & Co., Ltd. Dial K. K. Christie by order of Mr. | activit 1001 and pror le time to large dre cast consisting 0! } ALOW RE!
‘ake deliver. } f ad Street. ‘3 ia) | niture at “Bwe: e, we will sell his F activities. The sais mote out-of-class p awing room, fo ° ine Gardens ESIDENCE,
plants y of the oe on 8.51—2n | race, w weredish” Blue W ur- | per annum salary offered is £6 scMaa Gach KA neem DAT bed- { main . Large loun: mato.
. LADIES We AES Pebitaldl babe, e, which inel X aters Ter- | ded . 5 per co s £600 ing ro own bath, din- ) iving munge pai
2. Trials 7 Shad POUCHES— A va Ver cludes; — educted as r ent of whi 7 om and deli in windews mere wit
a rr Shade riet y nice R ent fo: hich is There ; @htful kitck ' to A
inticote that B4tad ie a general |e Ce ane re giand, “Swen tv ot | right Chairs, Morris Suite, Settee, Y Atm hished residence, inthe school. rounds | There iy bo a garage for Ho H ||| Bedrooms “all hited” with Builtin
purpose vaxiets is a genera} | Swan Street " Géod toe’ Wan Btore, 60] minna” 2 Rockers, Nest . Settee, 2 Arm | Headmistr rovided for the us rounds tere Was oan’ t servants quar i ki ards), 2 bitaceae uilt-in
; suited “ ’ for Novelties Stand all in Mah st of Tables, Pi ‘a Civil § idee. ‘Thar, Hiedsistcers of the This n toilet and b; it itchen, pant: ,
rainfall conditi y to a ‘ Wrec flahogany, Ox , Plant ivil Serv: eadmistress house stands in ¢ ath.» ) )) ry, laundry,
: itions, whil —— 29. .51— rescold Refriger , Oak Sideboard, | Und ant, but servic a ts not of walled i im about % ae Quarters, large » sexvant’s
is best suited t , ile B.4741 SoA BROGRTGRA . 51—4n | ole; De: ator 742 Cub ft, 6 ,) under the ‘Teachers’ e is pensionable valled in land and hi tS oak i entranc garage, double
i : IN STOCK ¢; Deal Tables, Ri months | contributi rs’ Pension of Way to the as a right e drive. W. .
fall and V o the high rain: | fo INGS—A 8 China; Do » Rush Chairs, G utions are ¥ Act, N ’ ne beach { Highly alled garden
alie Beran be ra quarter pecial price ; uble an , Glass & | mum ; payable, t 0} J y ) recommended .
y soil areas. pairs for SE SEAN DRESS Double Dunlopilie Single Iron Bedsteads, | vice i aicamie then fot the mini- ||| Tee mepRooss |} **Pect: Soe ever
§ PE, Br RESS -T. Washstand \ ng Tables,/ Qualify chool is ¢ Sere ween St awn house be- ti
i OEE L TITTLE © SHOPPE, Broad St 19.8.51—an Kebaing pane abe Misceor akced, Set, qualtying under the cawllsh “Tosches | tween St. Lanenes Cakes yee idan j WINDY WL 1
ORMOP Burner Va . Electric Toaster, © nuation Act Teachers’ or Delightful seab: ) St. James LOWS", Pros
T y prescribe: HYSE tabloids (F) Med Utensils or Gil Stove & Oven, K One\ Passage expenses t ; 1 private beach. The hi aeening \\ house with. Delightful pee
: YS NEWS FLASH in cases ot fe world over for Seranias, items. ale ito nel Seales and a errr ar will. eerbaee not ex- voor: eee bedrooms two bath- Ti ‘ g' magnificent, vic west
mature os, art ae “ y . er |, riat mare ai a | Ss, large cana ath y magni -
disorders, chante Ure ageing, monopauise GRANKER TROTMAN & CO. leave “is © vouchers. A Paid against |] ining large drawing room and he BARBADOS poy Fagg eg only
a jown , for ’ e eque} ve ye : t | , There is arge airy kitch- } ‘veran unge
1 hee heen) Srnstioted’ condition and Aucti £00. | Ba woney cee Yue pine eee oe me eee kere G FOUNDR i try and dans, kitchen Ran
) and ar asthenia with physicé ctioneers oney is avail esent no pas- planted with s rh igh * Ltd. it fervant's quarters, Store-
ane Sugar Han book snd intellectual auncianey: alle pea) 19,8, 51—2n jAppiicants should able for leave. everal trees. | White P . rooms in base¢ments ers, Store-
aS ac ee te prescribed yaa aiving the following orward a statement | MODERN three bedroom house e Park Road, ree :
Manual for Cane Sugar Manu- HOOD" and ature ageing, loss of MAN- UNDER THE SILVER 7) Date S54 Dlaee oF tleulars :— | gr Muxwall Gopss, All stomp aan { wall GALOW, vine Hill— Very

By S x emists) depressed c i mentall 3D ; niversity a if] ® ; arge dining r clevert, modern

Pt na eg Me IPT event: Saget a | a syne nee Bertec, ving sublecs ancl || ering ese, aoe ego CCCP PTPP PD OF cleverly denied, for Seay une

. sed. ; i a uF . . Ss = . . ss | ate toile " - » SI

on. id, enlarged ewritten Laboratories, CHARLES its _suaranteed Be EEO AY 2st by order of, tha 4, Post-graduate study Sif) vants rete tty aee Bai ear Y a eee) ben: Coe
Bo dope oney Tort 400.60 oat leading Drussuts. Drevutees to the Satie A0 te tate Sse Teacher's ite ode indluding | bath, This house st terete zoom, § hedrecme with ‘b

ee ie : s jecipathidaet nanasechceliaiaagaat iets ak Lar Patabein’ wien 5: weanting a oF Certificate {I" fright af way sneta ted: Win s§ . ) Serta thane Thee hanes anc

. ‘'S STAT . em Tae ‘ontabelle . s ching ex nN : } a right of way t : id with ka i I 4 bile! tiled sep-

Plastic Glass Seen Pd fades right out when you tak Bend Tip-Top Table ven 6 Ws rere held. with dates |] TQ ae ie one Ss A L : arage ‘quarters. and large

JOHNSON'S Beit xe words ASPIIO. action fn louder than Woltin tna’ "Rockern, Satter € and 7 Bertigienten {if any). iy) cTWO. STOREY house at Britton’s : j ' E , Eonstructed direct sc0ees a late

ve, ASPRO relieve: afe and effec- | all i and’ Ornament Tables, ouch, ties, ) out-of-class activ | rovms an¢ ith three large bed- > : wi % pine floo! e with polish-

VA OSS ORSON OOS i ache—Pai. es Backache—Head- n Mahogany: Gl abies, Lounge, 8. Ga s activi- |f} jy and all convenience aoe z and i ring througho' i

os + ns in the limb ead- | Service ass and Chi mes record living roor ices. Large es . nereasingly ut. Cool
Feverishne: mbs and joints— es, Ornaments shina, Tea 9 Adtr n and dining r ——ee tial di gly popula

296995: ess, Remembe nts Cutler: ents, Spoons ministrative e gord kiteb g room with - » istrict r residen-

ASPRO r there is only one | P y, Pictures, Co ns, _Forks,| 10 Medical C e experience (if Th ven and breakt ; | » ;

g SROOSSOSOSOSSSSESO e 3 r , > 0 , » house , ast room | = y,

: ll eer ue ala 19,8.51—11 ‘ress, Dressing Tab ngoleum; — Mird 11. Copies ertificate of fitnes any) gin gle g surrounded b % m c s » “STRA .
Relix. ens RECORDS: Ch n} with — Vono pring.” Single Bedstead | 12: The es of three recent ieee Iva acres of land Senn auianCiG. 4 ° \ 4 Si as THMORE,” Cullode:
from enjoy and benefit he ee ye ee ote cheers ee Sc rene heule The names and addresses bene fartengand many fruit (eee Ee so S ’ imal "to lant with” stone house

your ie hi " order for yo vair all ; ‘air; Morris | ,The s ; wo ers an excelle’ irees. Also e t wil ouse
pacation. See and haven’ got it in stock. A. Sates Pe Bedstead. wid Mahogany: Single orris | o rhe statement together with Certificat Sette. Pater hk opportunity for i ¥% L , material rarely ees the type of
o better : 6.7 -»| Nice En: net, Canv w+. | letter k Id be attach cate a | " mmodation ¢ to-day. Ac-
way than b a4 aeepeeiene .1.51—t.f.n. | 2 am. Top Tab as Cot, of applicat ed to a coveri 1 | i galleri omprises
y sailing Ss} wat $$ 2-Burner Flor able, Step Ladder. | ao ation vering WOODEN cons . ‘ les, 2 receptio: enclosed
, ULABA POS’ ame | P lorence Oil S' wadder ates livin, \t ee nstructed house | 5 bedroo: mn, dinin,
*. TS—All siz runks, Se: tove and O dom sh in th ‘ . j extremely vé s ouse on | ‘ ms, i room,
% ‘ > Apoyo Mayhew, ace a 12 oe i Berean and other items ven. | the eS eee their me Teeed King- coast near veeaee wand on sea Ann “ = Y storeroams, g. aes pantry,
OR SALE , Dial 4334" or 9863 . &| BRANKER lock. Terms cash ee Sraretaty. Ene West India tions. to fonts MORE Bae weee” eee eye. | ounctng th commended at the great Well re-
g x 15: 6 ebke) , TROTMAN & CO reach him ty pean ees wert | ong the beach and SeeeeTa road e most ; price now required thy reduced
ee . Candidate: Septen _to | about 12,000 s » in all, +) :
Q Auctic ates living i mber, 1951 ,000 sq. ft. Price £3,200. ona: ; BUIL
S Yacht “ORE 4 __WANTED etloneers. | Honorary, Secretar mine Carribean area ||| | LARGE STONE: £3,200 thrilling eyeful of B ||| are in DING LAND. Rathies We

: y_ Secretary, Al othe with E STONE built residenc E P - attractive i a a
- GON UNDER TH GPO. Box 243, B lexandra School. ; hin city limits w ence % , ae wend ffer ps eg
g HELP E DiAMOND B.WI, by ist’ ' ridgetown, B. ie acres of land ith about 1% uded — positi site in a

YY Bist’ October, 195 arbados, ||} This b planted with tr r Golf Links ion bounded b:
sr SOhe 1 eet as ~ HAMMER 1951 | This houge has been div ees = 5 iuaie ‘and havi y
- 5021, jovas Re ANION for —— —- ee Your self-containe vided into thereto. ng direct
Perry Poe aoe Tene 16 8 pares scoan anon a asoeent oe iainamee BEEN instructed = b ag cnt storey ‘rot a : x A Reale
aleen-- five, sibel d. 6 ft. Can \ urea, Apply: P.O. Bos Rakic| nee arcane tas are _ by the | been built alongside aa er cm , ad Ww. St. ,

sleep, five, ideal for three. Just — eee at Mesirs. Me Enearney Public auction NOTICE Salada ‘ ¢ o Q@ 3 ter ed eee ‘nein 8 Coast
completely painted oppered ana ) , LADY—Fi So iia eet | eee ee teak’ tbe. Shea Ili ec ifistetitns PUT house in St, Pete , level with elevated abov |
eats oe Seger | Apply in ca agg RE re a gs Oot ois othe the eet eee a v3 Tl fencers: “cacaie at cgieen eee wo , = in years. > laidout private gardene acre well

tale se For $ | Manson ng and in person to the by | accident, ee teont part damaged —— bi poms, dining room, drawing y FD Fl | Sone. at vate gardens ening
y son, to the | and the tyres good » engine is intact D Titre ta Le cheaaaee ae x < ow varieties fi rear, many
; *S } a large x nok | ered Cretonn Ki} trees jowering — shrub
x COLE & CO., LTD MISCELLANEOUS — D'ARCY A. SCOTT, r. Prescod b. (Nea e and downstairs fe modern kitchen {| § econ etonne ....... 86c. per yd. { % IT eee: vane, baitind shia on
? P * Aucti ) ) har at runs along the Vise e y, 8) . There
COW—One joneer | the house gthe frontot |, 9 epp roofed isanL f
Bay Street, Barbs Ratan atau on fresh i 859666 17.8, 51—4) begs to infor the _affording a vie y Wah eb ema head : din verandah |

: we tape | 2a Seon pea AR carnaresrecnciite Hen inform, is Client ff] ke has Hon $ | MB. Towels 12 ae SIP Ste se ¢ Seaeeey cree

51—3n aves, Retreat, “ag ; YP ° ms vi minuijes walk. Large garage ” , vest arters.

99 ORCCCCRCCCG8S | ay: vee D wais ING AND DUPLICATING— @ from Saturday oath closed ||| finished or part ae eons x | x 22...... | .60 each . en oe this fashionable. _

ere $ 8.5120 Hy and Prompt, Carbon sup: % and will be re-o July ||) aes oF pare furnished. $s { Lace Table Cl , always A. ” erty
plied Ra the Ddawalivar pve s Monday, 20th Au = on | Seance RENT. % i oths 50 x 70 $2.25 ¢ rental value, good capital an
cial Services © re % st. i} uE bedroom hous: . ” ? ;
7 ‘Oo. Press * . | Lucey fully furnis e in St a a ” q M
FURNISH Modern High School 3/8 Buia, 88 Swan Sivek Aniance a | Seances Se Sanne 1 ima » Centres .... 46 BH MOREY BUNGALOW. Chris
00 iddle Street . rance ¥ ieee le | nis house stand gidaire & T ? designed ue modern
” 19.8.51— > |) <= eae spot, on the br Ss in a seciude o n ray Cloths by American home
: : (Registered and approved by D ene oes 1——4n % x ———— LS —s\\ | and ts ae rane Ad a small hill % im seeeeee A2 Me a : to take full advantage Fy, Seakaiaet
Now & Say ar aaa ee if ALSO FOR BENT: | % oa » Oval... 33 views Ht ie maslacene
©re will be * POS 6% 64,00 » : NT. . fwerroseeue Caribbean
NEW 8 Examination ae ba por serene % one a sar SALE TOROITS Fresh St ake weiniekes tor valuable building | . Linen Glass C ; " > livingroom, study, . batirooms,
NEW and renewed | Bedste August at 10 a.m. uesday 21st S yace cin’ oa Refrigerator, x OcKS ||| town. This pigs? Bridge- sR ss Cloths ...... $1.08 dw sng stusy- bitehen leans
coches. Lathe, iceaus ote up : Examination fee $2.00 % automatic ee Gus Premiae @ Just ° i }]| lghtful building dane &. SP % ee ” = cation mee Personal pole
aoe and rare ee ee % mre iaane are asked t x ta ane eiaetele atk s paw, x s eceived ea naire all the Tuiabuates Hig _
Spring & Spri re, Morris ® have be ne fees of t . ie : H.P lock, $12.00. & Pp ify a reezes and a spectac = :
Tables, Sideboards, China, Bed s Tener anh ha ree ee Archvill Ure aS eS BARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS code surrounding country- | e ‘ RENTALS
itchen © a, Bed 8 pwer and Middle Sct Oi Mh Gatien were ate seen at 4s PA PALATOL in ’ <
stands, , abinets, W ‘. $12.00 ter _ School now ¥| “Church : apham, Christ & RK DAV COMP. |
Glass abit Modirache heii, % Se co eee UPRan ons %\% BM.L.A Apply: BH. We Weoster x PARK a PALATOL PLAIN | A LARGE w : FO ; OLIFLYNNE,”*
ase, Waggons, La um | XS 8543 . Society, Pr ster, ¥ PAR VIS LIVIB | town w arehouse in B , Hastings ;
see ae Sewing ‘Machin % L.A. LYNCH % Yeesous + ene 2 K DAVIS BEEF TRON. | Yee eee a ae tee ed Nicely located furnish:
r » & bi 4 ‘ PIS +s o 5i-- y } gpace is a * joor ing! -
erie torent‘ ceaennss | So Principal. erteetiitsatiietititeS Seer mow a Hf || Portia ana ie fact Tor'caneer | BV.D. Briefs bt Sa Ts ee |
ootmaking 69666696666 3 ws DODD PILLS | so into offices or z= gonger- | : cheeses ce cee BR. ; “PLEAS. |
Pilcanaipesabties : | $9969 5696 aSe Oe 4. THERMOGENE RUB | purposes, storage | vn South Sea Sport Shirt . pr. ; Dayeaite Rae. BALL COTTAGE” |
OR. CHAaen Nance cone | For furt , DRITsS. : house is-avallable furnish situated
| SE’S N LS | her particulars ap Bo ble fur
° S WILSON LP sat CHIROPRACTIC | vankervien ae FOOD culars apply to % eo Wh $3.74 & $4.12 each % “WHITEBALL FL or
. % method corrects dis : BLETS RALP ‘. ite B rington ATS”
% cars s diseases | MUM . BEA a. road : Hill, St. M »_ Cod-
SPRY ST. %} and atnerer cee foram | ANALGESIC BALM " % “4 cloth Under Shorts y apartments ‘with wae ot beset
ge si % and foot Sections neadaches, knee ! F.V.A,. His a Cc $2 00 % 1. utiful
- DIAL 4 Clorosille Uncen Bas. ae “nothing els § p otton & Ny .0U pr. pr. , “gs
069 (ne : Uppe . ing else | on A TRATH
nem: E per Bay Sst se in this RBAI ¢ 5 nkle Soc , MORE”
a yg oss fated bal eal ee se LESTATE AGENT |/% ks m 3 ~Tewn house fur Culloden Ra.,
+ eee wor , * % rishi ish a
nied 1 ai cs d will do. Wasibeats 6 manass and & $1.02 2 4 ‘ ed on long lease. or un.
SG OSSSOCSEOCOOSE li , atl Druggist AU s ee .
% ke A Gas Cooker! 136 Roebuck st ll tema CTIONEER % »,
. Dial 2813 | Bay Street, cy : loasinaialididis XK KEAL ESTATE
| ‘Ph s & A L E ‘ AGENTS
0! % 4 ‘
\ ne 4683. |/% 4 “eo SALE . AUCTIONEERS pa
; URVEYORS
> PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

8 cent







h

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. %
TH AUGUST, 1951 SHEET NO, 1
‘ 1 STRENGTH DECREASE — Resignations
417 L/C Thomas, M. D. “B" Coy Permitted to resizn from the Regiment
: wef, 15 Aug. 51
2 PROMOTION
408 Pte Reece, K. F. Promoted to Corporal w ef 16 Aug. 51.
3 LEAVE Privilege
296 Cpl. Skinner; B, HQ Coy Grented 6 Mths’ P/Leave with permis-
sion to leave the colony wef. 17 Aug
Sl.
274 Cpl. Blackman, H SS is Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave with permis-
sion to leave the colony w.e.f. 13 Aug. 51
499 Pie Yearwood, C. N. * Granted 3 months’ P/Leave wef. 15
Aug. $1,
498 Drm. Phillips, HQ Coy Granted 3 weeks’ P/Leave wef 4
Aug. 51
Pte. Presecod, B. T Bn HQ Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave w.e.f, 20 Aug
51
4 LEAVE — Sick i
592 Pte Peterkin, L B" Coy Granted 4 weeks’ S/Leave wef. 17
Aug 51
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major

SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Attention i

cet ee

Gazette of Monday 20th August, 1951

9

prices ¢ ‘Qats” and “Condensed Milk” are as follows: —
, WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE
ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than)





OATS (Feed) $12.80 per bag of 9c. per Ib.
160 lbs.
$15.12 per case of

48x14 oz tins

Milk—Condensed: 34c. per 14-07. tin.

Canadian-Red Cow
Other Brands $14.64 per case of 33c, per 14-0z tin.
48x14 oz. tins {

18th August, 1951. 19.8.51—in.

PART ONE ORDERS

iy.
Liewt.-Col. J. CONNELL, OBE, ED,
Commanding,
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
Issue No. 32, 17 Aug. 51,





1 PARADES — Training





All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday
23 Aug. 51. H Q Coy will continue specialists training. “A” Coy is allotted
the miniature and open ranges. “B" Coy will do weapon training in prepara-
Coy Comd. The Sigmal Pi. will parade

tion for A.M.C. as ordered by
on Mondays, Wednesdays and ‘Thursdays each «week until further orders
\

Band

Band practices will be held on Monday 20, Wednesday 22 and Thursday 23
Aug. 51

Reeruits

Recruits will parade for trainine under their respective squad instructor

on Monday 20 and Wednesday 22 Aug. 41.
> ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJFANT FOR WEEK ENDING
2% AUG, 51,
Orderly Officer — Lieut. E. R. Goddard
Orderly Serjeant — 215 Husbands, H, A
Next for duty
Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C, K. Laurie
Orderly Serjeant — 234 Sit. Williams, E. D.
M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Maior,
S O'L.F..& Adjutant,
The Barbatios Regiment
PART Tl ORDERS

SOLF & Adjutant
The Barbados Regiment
NOTICES
Instead of the usual Mess night, there will be.an At Home for all Members

and Honorary Members of the Offtcers'’ Mess at 2080°hours on Saturday, 25

Aug. oI.

ANNUAL DANCE

Dance tickets are now obtainable from the canteens

The pink tickets are only valid for menvbers of the Barbados Regiment

All ranks are ssked to write out the mames and addresses of any guests
they would like to invite and hand them in to the barman as soon as

possible.

Will all those persons to whom tickets have been issued by the Sports Officer
kindly -report to the Drill Hall at 1630 hours on Wednesday 22 Aug. with

cash and/or unsold tickets.
”

Youthful Vigor
In 24 Hours

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Restored



drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
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g Gabriel Gonsalves, Jnr.,)

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CHEESE Ib
BACON (Sliced) > \
BRISKET BEEF itd Tins o
CHICKEN HADDIES Fue
4th Tir | ¥
SALTED NUTS ise e ca ES . @
LACTOGEN i ee ome “ite. &
COWLAC MAYONNAISE’
Ree abe ho # MAYONNAISE ‘=
ASSED. BISCUITS ,, , WALNUTS (in Spiced 2
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LADIES’ EVENING BAGS

made of Crepe, Satin and Brocade
A HANDY SPECIAL

from fthe British Industries Fair
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SSS SSE ee
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| 1951

Records will show that







“
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PPLE ELM Y PLLC PPLE LLL



LIGHTWEIGHT TWEEDS $11.82 per yd. &

SUNBRIDGE SUITINGS $11.31 : %

SHOWER-PROOF \ INDBREAKERS g

\
SARTORIS 2-piece READYMADE SUITS %
$36.45 per suit &

TOURNAMENT TENNIS GUT ~







Harbados has

made history in 1951 by the following:-

(1) Record High Cost of Living





This record-breaking SALE i:

(2) Record Crop of 187,000 tons Sugar
(3) Record SALE of the Year by

N. E. WILSON & CO.




to begin on SATURDAY 1

SEPTEMBER, and is calculated to make History by brin down prices,
thereby improving the spending capacity of the public

This fact can be witnessed by al! and sundry, and will be remembered
for many years in the future. WILSON’S advice now Start savir

PLOCDEESESSBESS SESS SSG 666566S6U



from now, throw your pennies into a big Brown Jug so as to be ready to
take full advantage of the benefits which will be yours at that creat
Record-breaking SALE.

Remember the opening date, SATURDA\ Ist, SEPTEMEER
5
and The Slogan—OFF TO WILSON S

N. E. WILSON & CO.

31, Swan St. Barbados’ Friendliest Store Dial 3676

P.S.—Watch this space for further details in Next Sunday's issue.





Caen dare Gesneneersnretese gece genrerenneeree tee ee ea ~ ne aeons







PAGE FOURTEEN ' SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951

OR caper















CHANNEL SWIMMERS Eddie Hali ai ans ¢ ¢ 6664 Foto et









eee LLL ES re SLES SESS OOOO APOE {coennaneennnanee aad |
‘ ; . |
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Talent Show ; ri FORTRESS CLUB > ||
s AN WIHT A, ’ 7a x i
DIE HAL t ‘ Zi NU: L DANCE x
I SI ‘
1 4 sei & ler the Patronage of %
ed . Nie Mr, E. D. Mottley, M.C.P ~
Weitay Giana Ste aon: ia At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE *
the Baru ss On SAPURDAY, Ist SEPTEMBER, 1951}
. %
é % Music by Mr, Clevie Gittens’ Orchestra x
tal ¥ cl ven attenae nei Subseripticn 3/- — Formal Dress Optional \
: ' oe aa ve + tt es Admission by Invitation Only x
in Lrorn ou ae nh 1e ‘ ~i

‘ , 4 “4 4 tt ptetet
me people sat ot LE LPLERPRPE APPL LLL LLL LLL

59S 505269 DOO OOOO FOGGY CEG GG GG GOGO G OGG OGLE OF Si
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prize vent to Nevill
lips who sang the Billy Eck- | 3 Z J
number | Apologise” 8 Ve lave received new stocks of:- | A C E
incis Hypolite who sang eC. |



ise’ was awarded third prize

|
Geek te ek ewe GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS I
1 of the Local Talent Show o,°45-8 x Xi oe MANT IL L, \ s





night. He sang
GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes
EXPANDED METAL SHEETS

AY a, ae ie

ARTICLES OBTAINFD for church or as an

BY FALSE PRETENCES

Hi Worship Mr H. A

ma, Police Macistrate of Dis

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“POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS
CEMENT SHEETS 4 X 8’ at $6.40 Sheet



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So POD GODDESS PDF IO PP PSDP DS DIGS G PGI GS LP PASI PPFD OE



































































































trict “A” yesierdsy fined Majorie
PHOTOGRAPHIC line-up of the star swimmers of many countries who attempted the channel swin Greaves of Goodland, St. Mi-hee ak . ny
yesterday. Left to right: Sam Rockett (trainer), Enriqueta Duarte, and A. Abertendo (Arg tins Ws f. $14.40 for cbtaining from Regin- UVERITE” CORRUGATED SHEETS
Worand, R. Le Morvan who finished second, and L. Bombard (France). Winnie Roach of Canada, J. Zir ald Gumb articles valued 6’, 7’, 9’, 10° Lengths |
ganos (Greece), H. El Rehim, A. Bl Arabi and M. Hamat—the winner, (Egypt), D. C io (Peru) $25.36 by » pretence Ber isi men | —— |
Sally Bauer and L. Warle (Sweden), Brenda Fisher, G. Chapman, Eileen Fenton, W. Barnio and Jenny The offence was committed on j
a (Great Britain), J. van Hemsbergen (Holland) and Jenny Kammersgaard (Denmark) { May 18. ®
press.
ae oer, Phone 4267 | ave Shepherd & Co., Ltd
E 1 1 ° 1 bs 9 "1° ips Y 4 C A ray, oi | CRYPLOQUOTE % a a : " MZ "
tngland Win Final “too” Will Skipper ¥-WeC.A. Troop Yo" oo. F wa iNgQN & HAYNES (0, LID. |
SXNQ NNOCG FEYH SNNOC { | y e
‘ ‘ is ee ’ See wo. 2 : \ "9 : 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Test Match ‘eter Polo Team Enjoy Camp Last CPDL The society of women | re
‘ i the foundatio: c » >
" 1 ee ree. Bernier tat x pannaeethenbetheseCeCOseDNCTTeneTeeCTNeTTeeIeS
@ From Page 4. In Trinidad ] ‘ ; mean | So eh es Spe SO SD OSS SSO OOSOHESE
hit was made by Laker who ‘ Island Commissioner ! J. A, CORBIN ‘ONS
r . : . : ‘ ing the Honorary Secretary paid { hong ie o
again bowled well this morning By PAUL FOSTER. te tf ; ! ' Sena ener
to “Anish the South Africans in- ‘BOO’ PATTERSON, twenty- “. visl oO ‘ Y.M.( A. troop a SDSS SSS SSS F FSO PIO SFOS SSS FOSS FS ID POPPE,
innings with an average of 6 for @ight-year-old captain of the Camp at St. Christopher's, Sil-
55. Bonitas Water Polo Club has been Vr Sends. The boys were all * (LS SIT EEE NRE MRE ME TEE IE AS |
SOUTH AFRICA'S Ist Innings 20: chosen to lead the Barbados men's Wl! and seemed to have been ash a y Ay
a ae gee eee . 4 team which will visit Trinidad fairly enjoying their cam SECURE ALL YOU NEED: | ON € E A GA aN Nn
Er eRe a) oe aoe Ne next month. Kenneth Ince, sharp KRIVING from British Gu : { |
W. R. Endean |. b.w Bedser 7 shooting centre-forward of the u b t \ ‘hallenge vj Y .
Cc. B. Van Ryneveld |.b.w. Laker 5 Snappers team has been named ¥ Chailoliges ) Ss TO q hh
A. D. Nourse b Laker 4 Vice-Captain , Ob WeEnesctay mom) eee }
J. E. Cheetham c Hutton b Tattersall 18 , ; two scouts from the Georgetowr |
R. A, McLean c Lowsan b Laker 18 Ca ; ee , R.C.) Troop They are staying }
, ee a pe aptain of the ladies’ team was I 1€} re ayin | C
N ) mike 6 ; oe }
M 5 "r cs ee ‘ ee oF 1; also to have been selected, but this ®t the St. Patrick’s Troop Head- { | ARE BECOMING SCAR ER! r “
W. A. Chubb ec Hutton b Bedser 7 has been deferred for a day or quartet na anyone inting te ’ ; wip ») .
MG. Melle b Laker 17 two. The teams will be selected contact them may do so tt igh | Ht BARN DANG I ‘\ Py Se sar RE A RSET ES PER eR
. ype itthy; b: Bedser i, on Wednesday. Mr. F. Fleming, Scoutmaster of {| :
fae the St atrick Troop { aid of S. Mary’s Church
7 : This announcement was made . as ‘ { ; W
Tota 154 5 . t r fi é
BOWLING ANALYSIS last night during the dance at the MEETING he Finar { at ) SANITARY ARE and FITTINGS
Oo. M. R. W_ Aquatic Club, which followed two ~ ™ tik ie e took face a’ 1) HOLBORN, FONTABELLE — WITH —
2%. 8 .55 6 exhibition water polo matches Scout eadquarter on Frida |
’ 0 . Which were played by floodlight. night to discu ways and mean 4 oe TILES Sars In ali Colours
2 19 06 Patters ’ of raising funds for the Barba-'} SATURDAY, 15th Sept.
3 5 20 ’ rson Who dos contingent to attend the beginning 9 p.m He
ENGLAND na INNINGS has been play- Scout Jamboree in Jamaica next||\ DANCE ORCHESTRA & # WHITE LEAD and ZINC COLLARS ATTACHED
ut out for obstruction x water . . Al : t \ ;
2 , a Foon ‘ vin Ryrieveld b toe be a Pt ee ep
pn in May € Eric Rowaa b Athol. Years lines ‘up PE gst ch hae Tickets $1.00 PEACOCKS PAINTS
eo. | o in the centre- Headouarters at 5 p.m sce } wy +
D. Compton c¢ Van Ryneveld b d9ack position the Island Commissioner and | %.—> Frat ane ae meets a z
ee h Deddaas 4 for his team. It Assistant Commissioner will|@â„¢ PTT ey PERFORATED ZINC SHEETS
\ atson ¢ Endean b Chubb 5 is expected that meet to a ss several itet {| % ¥
F. R. Brown |.b.w. Chubb 40 , 1 to everal items of) %& y NYT AAT _ » -
1. C. Laker not ik 15 he will play in importenee, including the Jam- % i } | ip x | Pe y Y
; ] 1 %
D. Shackleton not out 5 this position in boree in Jamaica, and Exhibition | : mT 4 shi: gi ea e he : .
Extras 9 Trinidad. From ne: Shouteratt. and’ the. Aina (o 7 1D % SPECIAL: Glass Fruit Sets 14 Pieces
Total ‘for 6 wkt 164 his school-days, Anmrnlasineuaee’ Cer Ps | y
BOW! ING ‘ANALYSIS a ee has a Ipsec Gers. Conterenct 1% s Dishes, Bowls, Butters T
Oo. M R w, always been in —e 1X in aid of a deserving Charity 4 ” rt 2 z am A dues
McCarthy 7 © WW O the lime-light Mi ° 1& at the % . +
ie 39 8 8 in aquatics and _ “Reo Patterson J ade Disturbance |\% vw. wars, cannon — ¥ » Sugar & Cream Jugs
owan 24 2 i e- 4 a as 7 ‘ : ‘. on
Chubb 33 10 «53 3 &t the annual Selected Captain of Eldora Sandiford of Hindsbury | % FRIDAY 7th September, 1951 3 s .
y es , Barbados team = ood) St. Michael i Sybill? beginning at 8 p.m s » Flower Blocks, ete. i
, swimming sports at the Aquatic Maugh a ea ee Pa i me y Admission $1 x e e 4 . -
ord ve Y Club: he has won'c ae as Maugha Jay sand, ‘ ¢ PROGRAMME LATER » : % m Seo sal
First Trial Game Tn Hoth the ahatt were ine Michael wets both ordered to pay | Music vy tne Police Dance Orches~ Emerald, Amber & Smoke Vases
tances, , ine of $2. in 14 days or in| %& Mi Aor ene ti ne gge ktrn °
y , f: $3 : ¥ wr of Police K
Although he is not yet , default 14 days’ imprisonment by | $ y ; °
Starts 1 hursday thule: top folie: this wane hk + un His Worship Mr. H. A. Taima, * OAM ALB | fou’ TAILORS AND OUTFITTERS
The first trial game in prepara- no mean opponent and in. the Police Magistrate of District “A” PLPLESPPE LE AOL EPP IPE, | GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES
tion for the forthcoming cricket pivotal position of centre back, he yesterday 2 Messrs, NEWTON COLLYMORE & | — OF
tour to British Guiana begins at Wil! be able to keep in continuous oa were found guilly ot] & & ALFRED LAYNE s
Beenie. nt). cade, 6, touch with his entire team while ™4King a disturbance near Roe- | ¢ request the pleasure of y % | :
ae on Thursday at in the water: something which is buck Street on August 14, % PARAS wie % IH} DIAL: 4918 ts ick Ss BOLTON LANE.
“Tne Poll : ' almost impossible in any other x D ANCE ey AL: { te! Rickett St.
lowing players have position on the field. —_—_— ‘5 f 81)
been invited to practice:— ‘ s x | iM 56 COBEEBOOSESS CSCS SSA BESO OOO OOO OLS %
Wanderers ©.C. G. Proverbs, He is a good leader, having al- Summerhavyes X an ae | zx :
N. EB. Marshali, E. Atkinson, A, ready captained the Barbados e & Nie PRINCESS ALICE PLAY- § | FIRES ar
Skinner and T. N. Peirce. team which defeated Trinidad in Ty anic Mi (o.* ‘ING “FIBIL D. "the Reet x \
Pickwick C.C. A, M. Taylor paeenenee last November. He was our namenil X ADMISSION #/- $ @ N e Y 2.
x fae a etnias se ‘'falso a member of the victorious ; ; ee % Music by Mr C. B. Browne’s Ork @& Ai € P e d f i > Ss hi I U
G. L. Wood, T 5. Bir ikett, E.L. G.dparbados team which toured (From Page 5). : %& Owing to weather conditions same ¢ | ‘ ag , F Car aa € ee ap 1qas g@r oes or saad ge:
Hoad, H. D. Kidney and W.@prinidad in January 1950 and a keener interest, He pointed out| $ was _postponsn x |
Ceres. . member of the Barbados seven ‘Wat it was not sulticient to be a} % pease getend: inis Tavilation > |
Spartan C€.C. K. E, _ Walcott, which beat Trinidad’s Discovery “@shing player winning three o1 i) x | WHITE BUCK ith i; b H ] $9 25
B. K._ Bowen, C. Atkins andgeam which visited Barbados in four points and then Iqsing ten | {2S CVOUPEGUSSOSSSSSSS9OSS | Wi upan ee S$_——-—-—- - —- — .
E. A. V. Williams. July 1949, in an erratic manner QOSSSEP SAO OS LSPA OPPO AS
Empire C.C. C. Alleyne, E. Mil- | Kenneth Ince, He also thanked Messrs. Cave % vey Bate siar ¥%
lington, C. C. Hunte, £. Grant, Vice-captain of ,. -— Shepherd & Co, Ltd., for tne % , PICKW idk > COT JRT SHOES $6 21
W. Cave, H. King and A. Holder. tea os has kind gift of a Slazenger Rackei| % > } ee ee ee te ee te es fs ee .
Combermere G. H. Sealy and De eh playing as a prize to the wit f the! DIGKET Wh %
F. King. Siete _ for | Biaglen. He yoeiy hat tile “atm % CRIUKEL CLUB *
Carlton ©.C. N.S. Lucas, #BOUt, the same res alivape wiliog to, gine taf *1i} BROWN CALF _.. $8.92
ye oe 6 oe as Patterson Support to local sport and wa % % sees ere te tees te tees wre ere tee tem te tc term em tems tein en ord ese tren Ss ae Se fm a Ne SNe st SO Some
arrison College J. Williams [nce has never pleased to see that they } s x
Bae: as neve Ne nad ‘ eit i ga baa , &
and C. W. Smith. baer iA betes shown their interest in thic|% Members are cordially ¥ {
Police C.C. C. Mullins ind condition and tournament in such a_ tangible|& invited to attend a pre Ry BLACK PATENT sek ine adoic cir laa Salis Giese Gad Oitbai oie. as
G. meeesew. his — shooting manner. % sentation to be made to | Wa ee ee
Y.M.P.C. K. A. Branker. capabilities are ? Mr. Gale then presented q , : % |
Mental Hospit:I C. Best Way above any “ snag aS Singles "Trophy ifd Racket % Mr. John Goddard, % | Comfort A = tyle
B.C.L. O. Barker other local Mr. Wiles whom he con x O.B.E, |
Siicintei balan player in the Ken Inee fated. ei > ai ; i ber x 3|
: Is Vice-captain wa See: Ee | & On WED. AUGUST ‘
: again,
Match Postponed game today. His left hand shots Mk I Asin eo 1% 92nd at 6.30 p.m % |
are always difficult to anticipate 4.) 7 aa * etre er vat went 1® -- " OV. P.M, .
The first cricket match of the and he is most dangerous when to present the De Lima Tr 1s At euatnat Oval xX
Triangular Schoois Tournaneni, attacked. He is definitely the key to the winner Me D V % A ensington va %
which was scheduled to have taken Man on the team and Trinidad will Wiles and J. S, B. Dear, In doin Xs H. D: KIDNEY
place yesterday at Harrison Col- pave to find a very good man to *@, She congratulated them ss A shane
lege ground, had to be postponed keep him quiet, Like Patterson being the first pair to wir \ Hee eh elk deh a ties
because of the bad condition cf he has been a member of all the trophy. Messr Wiles and D e Honorary Secretary.
the field, Barbados teams which have each received a replica of the t: F464. 555666666665 555060'
In this match Windward Islands Played intercolonial water polo phy as a gift from the members. | ew
were to haVe met Queen's College eee rEineed and he should b¢ _—_—_O 1h
ef British Guiana. : a certainty for many years, to aha | :
When a reporter dropped in at come Field Day Postponed | eu fj i
Sop Baer nc yesterday the In Aquatics, Ince is another The Annual Field Da of “oe mn ‘
ae pi hy rege boys were re- shining light. In January 1950 in Rockley Golf Club which v z t
ang int heir rooms and chatting. Trinidad, he won all of the men’s fixed for yesterday vas po | a
The Windward Islands boys at events and in local aquatics he is pened owing to hea rait 1 ( "4
the Y.M.C.A. were doing a similar always within the first three ing The Field Day ill, now bi i
thing. the medium and short distances ‘taged on Saturday August 25 |}









| They'll Do It Every Time ee ge By Jimmy Hatto a | |

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Full Text

PAGE 1

-IMIW. AIGIST 19, 151 GOVERNMENT NOTICES : % %  menu Oi l> ZOin August. 1951 U Or.irr the maximum wlwlnale and retail w> ..t.d Cundauw MUV' arr m fellow* M M>\\ \l>\0< \l\ r\..i niiHTi the? OflM OATS (Ti+ii, Milk—Condensed' %  i -Red C $12.80 per bag of I :. SI5.I2 per case of 48xH at Ul 114 64 per case of 48x14 RETAIL PRICE €.1 I I OMKIU n H I I I> CjMMMndfeM. TBr BABKADO* aii.lMlsi rtir.it> — TxiniKi All rane-i ivill piti* a r %  **....* n tal Mi IJQUI II Atn 1 H ..ptVlaii. • and (-pan rant im %  maaw A ILC ^ oi*ti b, c. cn-i tka ^,,1 P ..(i Monday. WW MI I V I atM -ftmradaya Met. w*.. %  and . Wartnda> "iiii tbe>t> m< Ml on Tnurida: m pnpaiam parad. rr miand Tnuraday J3 Foot .l(h Cause Killed in 4 Days Pain and Itching ^ Stopped in ^ -> % %  '£.'. 7 Minutes ^ \J YEASTVITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, Kr.ratU ..:.... . k Jo ana Wrt_U'. oaiiixi •nirra AMI mnnii aaatJiAvr tup -IIK I MUM, Ordarly OfJwr — t -• X. ft Orderly Sanloant — SIS |l„.band. Sel l.r -.1. Orderii OOkai I U c. K. Orderly Sarjeani n* I I ITtBI M. 1 I 1> bwdlT that t> irlT dtitf you rnn< Do** the akin jour f*i irack and p**i> AtiVrb: 22 SCSI"* *•?' '•?•aa* on II* aela. o tour i*eiDo ih*w uutera biu and n and catta* more bliatrra to form' Do y u l-i f" > •* at LB.. I hat iw *. t., M> ,t (rt'fid oFyour trouble until %  ,> kill ll.e (eim. o. paie<.!.. r*M>ntlb!a C it>* tioubM. Kills the Cause ord-nary olt.tm.nn and Ihquidi 1 rh food MriD. %  .. 1 %  '•IT n <.KIII. il %  >X Major, B O L r A Adjutant ~" B aH kade Raeimant the-** loot i %  aoal .(abbotti nnor *JI • %  %  %  !' %  N.-od-fu ih> HMcilplMn oi a limoui xn.tuh %  : anttlaJIM and IM* Unportad by leouaj :NWadrai u pu.*iy (u.iai end youi tool iioublr. and hi drQail* aclloiu 1 11 1UU U i r % %  ,.. lord M UkHr I IM akin M ;i. ,],ar. and .mootti Guorontted Tt "• %  Wniadar— from roar ch*mi todar *P0H it tonjf.i and M Mil ^M, %  %  %  in 4 %  >• limr Nlaodota* lll Mraallri a-id nti • .i .luuitlt. •ndyau'.niarior TOui—If (hat rour tfln fUMf; u oam.ra --: .I'.r TU mj ttke YEAST-VITE Tablrt* Tbert'k DA>ih.aaclf like VIA> I VITE. It ii the ONI v pajfj rehewr wtuch ALSO tonuio* i(c tocuc Vtuirun B,. IX.n'1 ajfti jo and get jcif YfiAST-Vl 1"E TabkO no*. pi Nna-ForI I...M..M..S Ptf lt**r. K H"l I*FI. !!• %  SSa Cpl H-.ii... T IM Cpl Rlarkman. •• Ml V*aio.l. | •H Drrn I'hMHii. i i % %  < .< %  %  I 4SM A I. IMM I I -%  any Tlw pin), i Mlh. i l*av* Ih* i Id Aial M. •ltd Nrnui* t i: Axis A <;iant*d I r*k< P Leav* w.tli pffml-ktM t'i |MV tn* MlBM "I I] Aim M Gtantad :i ninatit> P Unr r I |) And SI HQ C"V Urantnl I (****•' P'Ldovo w • f 14 Au 91 Rn lit, Utanird I •MaW p LllVl * f JO And B Cat Gtantfil AiMT SI M L. D. K.wiCOX IOI.I' d. Adjutant Tn* Batbtdon Rnjunrni tiigat. ihotr .. %  llatne fo. all Momfcet. i .. ~n Sat.ndov. 15 S IS YOUR SAVINGSACCOUNT INCREASING? Did you save as much its you anticipated during the put year? How much have you saved in the past five oten years'' If your savings plan is bogKlns down you need a systematic rnethod--#omoUiiiig alone the hues nf ,, Sun Life Endowment Policy £ Start savins this sure way lo-d;>> HEADACHES r NERVE PAINS COLDS, CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS RELIEVES YOUH PAIN and MAKES TOU FEE1 WEU %  MOJO, :| SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA Hud Oftiii MoDU-tW] K M JUNES & COMPANY UMITED Rcprenrniarire* /or Barbadot. Cabrn ] (;on-.,!vtJnr.,1 and I'tincaaiera D. I. Crlchlo YEASTVITE BWIA BHTISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS B.W.IA. BRIDGFTCWN -*-'-'-'------'.'-*,*,','*****','-'-*,**',**'*'*'*'*y*'.'-'*','-v' lalld fnr 1'irirUn i MS* out tin> nam*' and haiMi tn*m > trt*> c,,,M 111... Will all th< p*r%nn> t ( whom Ikkdta hav* b**n ( %  j-ui ba to* Dull Hall at IQO I uimlflkrl. Youthful Vigor Restored In 24 Hours *\ Glands Fortified by New Discovery Do ;ou t**l old bofor* your tint-' Ar yoo lirod. ; -i. dovi, arMit out.atnd mmhl* !•> >—j. Up out, Ui ^•rrd^Kd Dkaaauroa Of rnodrrii 11MT Do ioa Btattr pddd and i.'i'.i.. el •LIT I*-of Mtncry. %  nn Blood? At* you SjT Do yon a i. 'j Vdy pun blood? A'* you %  o*M'd> Do you mff*! It or Tiai* an infrriorilr fompl*** Do you .,_. ttw fMSHV ot women OP do b*autirt|our and anlmaUon. VHolll* Your Gkmds rottunauiy for tnoa* who auntr from run-down %  land ariion. a pny.Kian oiih 30 yaar*' aapt in rrr*H*da lmiilr. BBAL and poaUKr pti late ifand actl 1 .entity ai.d tBui brlna a (V, tltalltt, and li*aAii Vi-Tabc. fa in pleaaaot. %  ataa, laoi'i lorrn. mi you ned I" do .= .O Ulr Ian little tabl.U thta* tlrraara %  *- day. Till* prwacriplian UrU Wk ImmediaUly. atimulaiiKf 10* (landa. ini WOvralM| Iba Mtd and enllnina; your ho.* body AI vour alandi rapidly b*rRi tioni*r. viit .ill Ie-1 a„d at* youraell be%  %  i"M ...i. it' n in..I!. and :.. i amy able to kwp up wiitt yaur work, but laahima the joy* and pLaiurra o( U(* ii.ni* lirqurnlly ll.au cv*l boloit. Doctor Praisos Vi-Tabs Dr. J. HaM*lll -.irleu-knuan European ti'iyilrlan. r*renlly aMUd U*ny ar.iei,Inta are of if,e opinion tliat the tru arrrrt of ycutlilul viaour and illalily lira in ihe %  land*. If •* rould k**p our flanda funcuonlni prop*tly. *t would l*rl and look | -an younger and In* yean loner r. Baaed in my yaan of riptrttntr In atndy and ina.lne, il U my opinion U>at Ilk* medical formula known a> Vi-Taba rrpreacnla lb* il modem and Micnc ii.ti n .1 raaUiod oi muiaiiiia and invic'at ii.i It>* Bland*, and hfal tiaoiir and tir lo tbo body," 24-Hour Rasults Betaiu* Vi-Tobi ate "In OtM #>flVnf in 4B Ml Spot** UtSi A HW %  VRUN IM II !! Aa ii.. -im ..i.i, in They Bring l • WATERMAN'S PEXS. CITRITE PAPER. SI L( IVL LAI'NDRY STARCH. SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS. il (,i i MH i .„d inmn: SEE1IS AEROSOL FLY SPRAY P.A. CLARKE -Cosmopolitan Pharmacy I PRINCE Was. HENRY STREET. rr.tly upon Ihe nl .i,._ and lo build new blood and no long aatlina fo' MaulU. poaj an aitonuhiii imrt^veaoant wiin:i. 34 hour* and tint tnry fral tan r*an rouiiger wtlliln oi week Tbaaa. rtiulla have been acromi ll*hed liute alt"! Iitne In tlioiMBiidi ol ra^*. aom* of which bad aliooil n-en up hope of ever btiti Miunf, wall, and luuroui aaain. Po Results Guarantoad andinr hi Vl-Twb* in tiMiui.iid* and tnouaandf ol caari tliro^rti-iii the world tnat II ta nqw oBerrd under a ixxittte tuarauier |.. r.i nothlnsi ut'.Uu entirely ulufactofl Und*r Ihfi |.i*raiile< a*t Vi-Tab* Horn your tlieml.l today Put It to ll.e I*., and **• lor yourarlf how i>-w blood t1njl*< ItiluuiU irklr. yout i .i: and .-.Hi injoy ii a new l.iin* .i I [IMMI ia on id. Th*n If lor any reaion at all fa am %  aaaa l a la ly aaUafleO. turi.l, iM h* empty |.. ni! rti KAI I II* M |v I \i UK.IN ( OWLAt '-Ml> lllM l M-. . Rl HI | I ON, | N 1 in. Tin OM> Itoi PBtW A Ml l ION ftPPU Mil I BACON It \MH KS Jiai si'ONi.i PI IHiiNt. AflSTO Jl i l li v IIIIVI.S *atj M tNOO MI i\n il \iONN \|S| H MM Is i„ s„,,, ( | Vlnaaarl rill RURfl Mi.Miin ii \si t HI rm rOPfll rtaa M .XWI II Mill v| .iK. I jd. %  J., ,d. .1 yds. x 3 yd.. 3 yds. x 3 V. yd*. 3 yd.. X 4 yd.. R THt YARD :- Irrl aldr 6 lr wldr 1 It. wldr 30 Inrhr. wldr 21 Inrbr. uldr ALL AT REASONABLE rRIC i > P.y I', a VUlt TO-DAY. and .rr Our larcr ranir of ATTRAITIVI DaaiOja aR DISPLAY BARBADOS HARDWARE LTD. .THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) Corner of Swan & Lucas Streets 'I i e READYMAD1 Bl ITS S $.'lti.4:, per run \ IMIS airt ; 1951 Records will show thai Barbados has' made history in 1951 by the following:(1) Record High Cost of Living (2) Record Crop of 187.000 tons Sugar (3) Record SALE of the Year by N. E. WILSON & CO. <-L-Ji'i s ..n'S;' rd bre k n '< SA 'K SATURDAY lsi ..hPTEMBER. and is calculated i.. e Hill. . i: prices. thereby improving the tpandlng %  Ttril lad can be witnei ... lor many years in the future. VI front ii<'. throw youi p*nnwj im Beowi take full Mtaaalaaa "f the baaaffi real K.coi.l-breaklni; SAI.K Remembtr Ihe opening date SATURDAY hi. SIPTErAilk and The Stogan-OFF TO WILSON'S N. E. WILSON & CO. 31, Swan St. Barbadot' l-Tendliett Store PS.—Watili that spair li.r further details in N. xl Siiml.IJ Dial .Itwti



PAGE 1

.4 U 01 >T IS. 1*51 srxnw IDV04 111 i'\..i FUT \MOOM For Intercolonial Races In Trinidad radon to racr in l Tornado %  !xheld in th' dUi have iwn chosen. noose, Edrll and The b%  I %  Thi i* .i lhl year In my i Honed th:it Vamoose and CycJOM •ut thai my third either Zephyr or Edrll Kuril has been plrked nrd qutt occasion and that was by Edrll. Shortly after the %  > e launched a merles ol cyclone %  thai he (M ., %  %  Van howevei turned the table and del i i the First Sertej: ff\ Oar Varhtiiit ei.rrr**er. hJcti w ipcentty completed Cyclone A'A roi race. 'he %  .kipper* m" a< the Yacht club beach and drgfpper %  •' al>0 present an* he decided lo enter thf The oul nn*e 01 d • he close • Utilities foi • %  verj Edrll won ii 'in \ hall a boat's length while Cyclone. third, feu about three or to .r bct longlhjt away. Going to the "Land ol mlna Birdwith V-n>' her owner-ikip*1 i Tn* Tedd always -* ***** helm u r acM but Tonj %  . t tnt in %  R.B.Y.C series while Teddy, who was skippering Fartanm the B Class was whipnc I. Tony brought through Vamoore champion of the C Class. Peter Inct ill most likely skipper Cyclone %  Klctx II In the H B v i %  did .. cei %  He u|i third Denis h. %  IMUI in. round the lad Dent-ay to o: R Denis and we ird to your rv i next year. %  %  1 Ivan lv km With him hv 11 carry Jackie Hoad. bringing if number of Hoad* on the -dde i.> three The ttoals should do extremely vn-ll in Tiintdad be,i:me I have • 'he Tilnldad TornadOf ver> litllc sailing I *omr of the Association b Mdinc a dance at Mr. Jack U-acocVs hnrne. "Aberdare.' lay night I lilies have approni hod. am. Dth .ilTiiTd 1 lake tlv lxat to Trinidad without h.ngr %  pplng at A thtni lompany, with a more direct serw hed an '"ttipanj %  %  IthOOt charge. li Mug a trial run AUG. 19 — NO. 185 The Topic of Last Week Edward Turner, %  to-day : frEATm io local Tornado ft %  was Uia flr-t choice lor tlio IuUuiolonUI v ti.o.vi: rned by Teddy in Trinidad. fc ... -. : %  %  •. la IBS Intercolonial Summerhayes Tennis Tournament Completed ON KM DAY afternoon last al the Summorhav.s Chili. D W Wises becdlth Sil glee Tennis Champion for ihe fifth time since IS33, by defeating one of his oldest Opponent*—V. H. Chenary—bi two straight sets 6-2, 6—4. The Single* Chanapinnship nf I)H' Club has so far been shared bv four pi %  '•} vlt: V li Chenery l' this time Uala Harrison waaeotnod Mi Chencrv pressed home the advanBow. n ol Heasrs. Y. DeUm. A uw bv holding his own BervttSS CO., I.id. who had very genero,,.and again Inking Wiles' in the ly donated The Da LOM Trophy third gan" nU5 making the for Ihe Men's D | o. Wiles seemed to lonahlp. !!%  ren.lndea arm that the Cluv> Stngtes tiring, Chenery kept Trophy which had been compeled J.ir on nine oscaslons was tti*t Mr. V. 11 Chenery m then had been fought for on many incasions i>y M ai I Cbenery H i rounaer playi lakei %  place to the mote 'M" rienced onea, and i ihi ^ wera M I> UV %  %  BflnUog for '' Ironta) to the Doubla Trophy he said that it was A\ir t> lhi geel and li I llut.hr %  on and to the generosity ol 10 v iv Luna fl c : that such a beautiful cup %  no* to IHpresented %  the Club '.! BQweh was then introduced md aaked to preacnt the Cup M< Bowon then preatnted lhi the I'rrisident Mi \' t Qelc .in,) said that on hi. ilrm it gave him much |)Iersure i" dolna sn He hoped that %  t •. % %  mid lead to many more keenly contested matches in the %  lie thanked Mr Dover fot ins verv kind gesture and said thai it was an indication that hlirm was interesleii in the welfare lori %  tM %  land He .id heen playing at the Surnmerh | l Inco 1K1? .iiil> M45 as pahllahedi This entitles t ie hotdae ol Hl> 4S.'i to i pri/e of %  Could raaok >iKh %  tatah rihi. 1>OM C#r %  men ihoued •) %  %  H ut Ihvv ,< rtn ,.i %  %  r art of bail i •li wins Chung hja -h~.ir II mould t'.'rli n-nii i>. I >i UuM wtaafc) id %  • I %  HAl II,, .1 li • > Urlu ll 1 i , | 4 you -ill %  I.I in %  %  •• < •• • %  %  agai %  Vl Iinhnt lor .md gf*OT1 Ai.'< -nh out • %  *> %  Lsu i Bur IwMtellrm %  ill II thS MS r nad aiand W>r i io %  %  r imi stn* xi rdal talent \(Uknl -nothing bcul (alenl Whet i % %  \ nurajaua tana. li i|i ,.„,i. i brtlei u mid in h>dcun< i ....< %  . %  %  n ahrlll I .oil. Bl all Ihe %  hi-iuK .!r Wrr.mM oul it put** damael Bingini Count SXviy Slat' Joe aoid tr.i-HI In i i H Hn iiim In tfOM llir palal* \ i Aii arapale tin nan uirm >n..ipongored by J & R BAKERIES maker! of ENRICHED BREAD and the Mrndere of J & R RUM chemist m eaa*a*B ainwsany lar MUmit utirfui of ie*4, and ttirreem — %  asperaaw. 7*r %  s/ae/ahaM t m daae •/ A rli:r rlwaaraaaMd|a/aatM-ndJto A KV diMnririn •/•••' %  %  m>i the rjue of m wr. a the thSSSidlf cf Muthurfi, Ukt r'.wJirv B *"' CHldlllll 0 a> dWnn.rry. T lWIIl fH II f-—*-*—^' %  ft' —— aa SMfcla %  .J | I —•djrj.iV-'r'"-"**-"' "• %  '"" %  '' "'-"'" %  %  -' %  wfciaaid/aVfrffce' iseatC* bavae r""'. *"• **ai I.M *> %  H 'kryr. a/ At aasaaaf m pednAead) -,-., |a i -wrr laWaj rrp: : goaa i,f a> ,i-< |.'irn,i.iii. Trade .Worfc of Imperial CrWaMi il hadaalMM Url. /.. in d.. ffsspland %  i hocnakini Qarta an anaHn| their I hi umnd the WOrl Amen. ai,*. An-n.ili.m-. Rln-1. M.IMV N >v /.•.ii.imii I mil HniMiis KM love ihem lur iheii st\lr. ihrn variety and their %  inthrti Bo jll vmi 1 £LLOAM shoes .<:: %  i Y c s i I.AIK no oVHOiiiAii ONI*I trailr. -OMiaur, TNCLANO LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC BUSSELL A CO. BABBADOS ^~ c,SBLE!! THEY SAID •LUTE SHIRTS Talking of SG*.., COLXD NOT COMPETE IN WOULD MARKETS" — Thai IIUI tli'\lvrda*i Today Your H'//c-7 is happening to YOi RJ.' When b hau hcalihi The Iru man\ people ovtriook it, to theii dosi ft is pnaa, sir oi yaw \k id sanprj of no b % %  than I I •<: i %  %  i haii root b) lin> oo i % %  of theaa vital nadr i brittle — andftnalr) begbnio.Ailloui I emhanaaabighj aari) BBja Dlaact noaniihineni i It than aaaantial fbr V..T. FoY this porpoa is [ndispenfable, Pure SflvH rm contains eynAat, tryi ti tyrosM and " ON ml noai — in .i uORuniiialtd form whit tj Pure SnVjkrin Ctrrk i on i u i [ n WM arc worried about yow hail H "uld he I st;irt wltti MrVfljtrfn today, %  raVtBBtftft] i %  hair, thm %  % % %  A ,i,:.'. nvenavte ft* %  • %  %  -> umiai^a M %  LanMN BfM VU fin *n%  I d$*% Silvikrm MATUHALfOOU Arc Sold in niiln.o ol lhi' importiinl m i c> of the MI 1,1 ,,,il (in ,i in,ri asilis |iii|iiil.i-ii> in |irool o( li. ii il.ilii;lo >!,', i mil Hi il < ompclilion. ELITE DOES IT AGAIN It Oil I IS I \>IOIS RUBEN IS ED COLLARS • • Ai*rnl:.T. I.IHIIIS (.HtVI LTD. THE ^i -' •BENNETT COLLEGE will set you on Ihe rig/// course fur success You male* Mr* ol plinned pro|r-il I" th* tiretr of r our rttOtCt *•**" /OJ let ih moit progreui". mott lutrmtul Corrpondtnca Cotlef* in th world cowh ,u throu|h tha pOt. %, trlndly, Infli.iduU training ra oquip ,ou wiOl tht ipetuhttd hnowledto you muit Mivo for i wall-pud. key portion. Malt the Artt o.e TO-DAY— poit tha coupon balow IS YOUR CAREER HERE ? IF NOT, WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE %  >.>-, • -.i*.-t A>il>.Uf I ,-t —4 Ua af *•-.. faik'fdt* I'M* C-" LMU i —• i *'IB*.-*-. I*a^ci< .-a ti.*,.. Mfca, !atal (•,* %  %  a*i.W.r,. i '... Sadat ru,^. w.„, i>nK*fMi (PMawati r.i, .(-..a.,^,, '-.i.%  -la*, r.i-i.^-, %  < D/rc( Mo;/ to DEPT. 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHFFIELD. ENGLAND HIGH FASHION and LOW COST together with FABRICS V,<)n .-ind yrotlf lilll' 1 (jirl ran .ilwav!>• id lliihijthiNt HI vl* nt half flu*. 'i-;i S-vv vnir own -liiaiiii MTs.itidTin n Ilinn < mndf by ona ol UN l.srgwif m.tniil infers "f COttOffl pritlta in ihe world. IIiT'arttwo popular Beveny I'.ittrrim for women's rh-i-tw-s ml chOdran'fl wear l.ikf all Tea mafic" m.ii.'n.il. cull \< i i-v to handle and aw a* h drapea imoothly, Btayi freh. wnflfg t.ril and sraahat quScUy .ik for tha Taa nuaia** lay ami i tiAi ..tiiiii banoVi thay maain vmi nitInning I'l-tiiiiiM' •ainta.it, tub fas) !'•'* niadei" Eafaeii a, t^ .nt#& > < < FRBRIC SOMIIIIOH TEXTILE CO. LIMITED MMiatu camii



PAGE 1

81 NDAY, AI i.i >T |t, |M| SI VI) \\ IDVOtATi; P IGI SEVEN Paradise Of The Pacifk IU M \l III HIM I KINK had io be driven out b] ebruary ItO.MlniMtu, Sn, ,u !? IPs?* a wSE; bS point of Pacific oce..v J, a, ,04-1 .J' ,_,. -T," [•*"-'•; %  *2-*mSL!?gSi verPolynesians who had p ,,,,. H^.J !" !! .J. cnac.l <.*,., ...in.centurin ; ,.,,,, m ., t lor -"*• !" > ""ed b, li.htcouanrM For ,, January 18. r,;8 Tbkkl ,„. %  I .„„ V Kl< .,^ ££,-£) Into foil the F..rt and aovci ninciil bu| il kkvkkkral. knudonu. a, 17S Ine .„, ., Honolu" younj chief Kanu-hanvrha had Au.ust 30, 150. wa Ihc one. n "' %  I •""' '""hundiMh lannivariiirv ,,l II ... %  Department, nnd iKn -..bi^a _* „„ J """• %  %  "' numerous iivu or* ittnj of eaaoea, wood and 1 spears, bnrk —. cloth, and mots. Thenfsathar .. "• %  fl ucahal v, ",'„. %  ;' .•* i M, naaj i... 1 wore snroUad written language uniil N,7o m private 1822. but Mktun and -<>"K and 4.905 were ransMnd in bg wort ..t V *"" ""v^Mtv of H mouth, l.nveiMiys Agricultural ExienWh.n the first missionaries orJ'"" 5" !" '• P* rt "I 1830 they found / %  % %  waiian group us well as without ,. ssttlad itMiiiuii ttnoa ,nPr ,,ar,s uf lh *' Tr,,st TerriIhe Old Tabu system had been l '" y o1 lhp Pnciflc Island*. This overthrown after the death u f !" w * one of those established Kamehameha In 1819. the way & ,nc Charter at lht > United Nawas open for the establishment o( It 0 8, un,tcr *'h'*h the Unite.! Christ; States ha* the responsibility i> The evoTuUofi ol Hawaii's awW ""' l* taort '" a p ha a w of •TfUnenl %  ,.,ue. From "" %  %  — an absolute monarchy <179ft-1840. Religious freedom Uii ii bacatne .. ( Institutional i %  < iiichy (1840-]8i'3' Then th> J">"ii. Ihc HUM pi ivileges St. %  %  Andrew's Cathedral, the beautiful establishEpiscopal church, was ( %  •untied by ed. In 180* thl KarnehanMha IV and Queen a rcpubl. 13 IBM, Knuna. The flr-l Catholic priesti the formal act ol annexation t.. landed In 1827 the United States took place, and Trade in Hawaii ha, chanced to-day Hawaii stands on tt>* and grown with world developthreshold .f American statehood, ment. The fur trade was the first Foreign powers attempted to international exchange of goods gain poawatfon of Hawaii from tha Fins wan brought from the • m RanMhamaha I ceded tha Pacific Coast of North America laland Of Hawaii to another Bnand reshipped to China. Next iv-ir. in IM6 and indaiwood was the principal ai1817 tha Rut Iftahed llCla of trade, but the demand for . in tha Island^ built I thi^ WOI not so gnat that the 1 wtialtnt mdL.sirv faUowoi %  tufting ni the whalsni tndad UUS lucrative DUBIB a can %  %  Hist sugar "ills were i 1S7S. jlihou.h sugar w. have been produced a< i and ochar >!i'r auantttaM With the increase in agruuifur.il i.evitlopment a great demand for labourers aro*e. The Knv.il Hawaiian AgrtcuHural s oigauued. pfiTiniarsant envoy empowered to neg.tiatf treaties, were sent to foieign countries to procure labourers. Immlgran!.came from China. POrtUft i K otbar Pacafac Philippines Small mi %  % %  nn, arISOUl U %  tton ol tha people* from I :; i they have lived aid worfcad to gether m eomphMo nan t i ittarni Ona ol Hawaii %  assets has bean tha powi paople of ..)\ m a . Kononu with an annual rlald of almost 1,000.000 tons. Pineapple*. a comparative! > n. mdustiy, average an annual pack ai i,.aii> 10.000.000 tanliah products form a growing industry with a large canning plain at Honolulu and a pictures-|iuf'.eet of fishing boats. Coffee raising mportant that tin public %  whom these p refuge are principally c ful feel : r*ei which I and the •. in the labour of... rhc < sary maan of a hospital in Horn Ud' \\ you raiurn t< pir aaww let the fact be tioi Honolulu tha ^>l Fl nnt* in svan l*ody. N %  %  %  . mend in have drawn together in the pntattve* of aln Honolulu boasts \l t C H > lent s chool Tod a %  handuspped with II For the ARTIST :-, .t AjagajiMgaiT or %  o.i 4i.l Mi*-M. Oil C*la>i< MM< ....h' t-unri-* •• Oil mk I-T rallat • IUO -nJ i/m. Mltii* POT the STUDENTS Robert's Stationery %  .•^'^ %  • %  ••• % % %  • %  ••• %  • %  %  %  %  '•' %  '•' %  '•'•'•'•' %  %  %  %  '> W s/ws^"*'*"'^*'* M M '''''''''''''''''' v v ''''''''' \\\ ll I I H.I Yl 21-HOI'R .% HAY SI \W HI 1 %  .—i.ii-. a drug bmkikkki '•'" l,l > kkW "ii '"• ,. u(1 |itj ol S.TVI.V rendend, throufholll tki r. hara nerer relaxed in offerlBi "jromi ij ibm *T.m M houri tor. w ,„ full, itorlud wit. Ih mtkkl P m "'"•''• kbo pr-parnl la all I K) ,,,„ %  urgmt .-all ni|M and da; S, „.l us your nvxt dnelnr'* Prt'seriptiiin KNIGHTS DRUG STORES N. B. H0WELL Dial: 3306 Lumber anil llotilware BAY BTREBT Mini* i. iu.it•I Bollon Line and H'llos Aquatic < luh %  PI lll\A i IIOUS THEY ARE THE BEST H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD Agents %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  There's a TOOT A L FABRIC for IN I C II T TN D DAY We've opened a nice range of TOOTAI. FABRICS. Plain Colours in Gold, Acqua Blue and Maize along with NICE FLORA 1 DESIGNS Suitable for morning and afternoon wear . 36" wide ft 1.0/ yd Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET 'i "I VNVSM MARTELL^ x / ,: THE 'BRANDY, ''FOR EVERY HO THREE STAR CORDON BI AGENTS: S7ANSULD, SC0T1 1 CO., ITD. IRIOG!




- Sunday.

—

BARBADOS,






AUGUST, 19, 1951









Britain Gives

N. Line Must |
Be Ready |
For Attack

JOY

VANCE BASE,



DAMAGE:

THOUSANDS
WITHOUT HOMES

(From Our Own Correspondent) N. Al

KINGSTON, Jamaica, August 18. | {,;,

$30M. U

Ultimatum
On Oil To fran

TEHRAN, Aug. 18.
(BRL LAIN GAVE IRAN an ultimatum on Satur
day to accept its proposals for settling the oil
dispute, or the British negotiators and British ex-
perts in the oil fields will pack up and go home. This
tough British ement came only a few hours be-

U.N. A

KOREA
August 18
truce tia-
C. Turner Joy,
t that the
battlelin
iny
ihe

Nations
cé-Admiral

nepe



KINGSTON WAS SPLASHED, mauled, bat-| \: ’

tered and left bleeding with many open Gide wk kane
wounds yesterday morning as a hurricane burst jespable of stopping
through the city from south east to north west on |W! attack unt the final
Friday night causing damage estimated $30,900,-|!em seems He said that
000, blocked off electric power, communication, |(1,1'yothaps aisartrous” ta
water supplies and left the city isolated with thou- |ccep the

sands homeless and at least 25 dead. Sst paraiial: ae the Communi

|
|
|
|
|
cept a ceasefire line along t
er 1 t i : a
Joy sliver his irning
Thous nds Allied troop
1 ” rr he y artillers
fire, I Allied ar
t nes fought » battle
rer Nor Jest Korea
f -man Armictice Sub
‘Oo 2e «prepared to meet ir
Caesong again et 11 ar to-da*
i é attempt to fix an armis
tice-line in man to man_ talk



the
Com-
fina
of
assured.

atat
“u ut














































































































































































































The hurricane was expected »~— * = The war flamed into fr o fore the schedul inti :
but not with such force the ground and in the air ed paren negotiating ees

It hit the city at 9.30 Fri . Toy delivered } produced an immediate and
nighi and found the city unpre- Bigbury Bay Thous*nds — of Al 4 . wery reply from Tran. Vic

ared to combat winds of 129 1 ast ermans Premier Hussein Fatemi told
pa: ombée “ G 7 . opened an offensive on ait ¥ © { newsmen, “we shall not submit t
— an oar. “Et ‘ xs00C8 To J ca mile front under heavy _ | ee ae not mi } to

s a result the hurricane beat H.MLS. “Bi ya : i , { iH B | ay ee a “breakdewn = i
MLS. “Bigt . fire, and a total 1 « . ° egotiations
down many buildings in 411 ‘sec- Barbados ier eee Mens 18s 1 vlane heii h 4a or ( el | He - oye ed that 2
tions of the city, uprooted many 8.30 i 1 ae over North Wes fen elaaitttar’ watts 28 an trared ches
trees, broke down electric power eee soe Jamaica, The hh Reser : i we “ . j © R; il , ltries to Bub pik § ~ at hg 5
lines and battered ships in the “Bigbury Bay” cut short her | | committe: A CHARMING informal picture of H.R.H. Princess Btizabeth with her husband, the Duke of B a y lthan accept. “Hiritainta Cader 3
harbour, beaching six, includi visit here as the re: " . g taken in the grounds of their London residence, Clarence House, with their two children ¥ ‘ ; 4 ir.
he Jamaica Prod i Carit e result of a | Kaeson i ll be tl N 1 LF A ld th. Whil 1 W. Eerli | market Trentan “ols 8ne “spt
the Jamaica Producer and Carib- equest f ae, oe who will be three in November and Princess Anne, a yoar old his month ile Charle p is — Vy Y ; a 0.80 6 ; ‘ofit ra oitnt
bean Cement Company’s new req t from the Governor in an eyes on the cameraman, Anne sees that her father’s tips sre sealed EXPRESS. | , Bertin Po ice Alerted iy ; a Ug ee mt ; a, —
motor vessel Caribeemenco. of Jamaica for technical : ‘ | Het give ‘on < ney nt 59 e
Port R 1 assistance to cope with hur- {under a news blackout. - 4 | BERLIN, August 18. | ii) es re 7 oil Fe eo , idl
Tt “dest ta — eee i ricane damage. From early Good Progress U. S 10u East German Communists calle: | " Beeew rte Nee ; tt P ;
t destroye ne ancient ci ) ge. Part) } 1 age ‘i. e e ac ant OW er a border rally to protest hat the —U.P.
; ‘ ‘Ry restera: smmek was reporte, that they a a protest what the
Port Royal which ee oS a yesterday evening messiges makine oad Seid et ag : a > iled the “brutal police attacks
ar’ days was famed throughout are ron foae: ‘ 7. ae = , ae nn . the Cr ste , ‘
rp mec ae eames ee ve bine patna to ratings friendly atmosphere. In addition Stand Less Oni 1 the C ee eee a hy i :
rr é Ce ‘fake ae. 5 and other personnel of the to Joy’s statement and the blaze * Renin. Week Banlin Dain id Cl 28 R I "
om ras op nisheer OF Peaae “Bigbury ay” re of action on the ground and i: 2 = Berlin, West Berlin police head Al ne se ec Ss
island toward Cuba. ce eee +e eee Baa Oey Heo oreign Aid e * @/ quarters said that alerted polic

In addition to Port Royal many aboard in preparation for ne alr it was disclosed tha 4 Z (Claus S ua VOUT lea eat nek ip "

th sect ; of the city te > the North Korean Premier anc â„¢ e e ORT ORUY. 10 crush any attempt r er Pur e
other: sections of the cit; ans quick departure. Commander-in-Chief, Kim 1 f the Communists to invade the / £ ,
destroyed or badiy damaged as P F SAYS TAFT | We during the test de
well as other important cent: Sung had called on his enti : uring the protest demon

: _ : ipe . efer “sy cehnne . . se atl i ration tT . * :
including the Palisadoes rport | P : jpevens Mil . the r+ WASHINGTON, Aug. 13: ovt. reat nxiel , The Communists called | th | Of Democratic Parties
ais : talh sat a ssors”’, 1 war contir lepublic ar ; ( (; A ; ; sa oe |
which was completely destre i olice Break Up j ued __ Rt “er i senator: Rovert tration for 5.30 a.m, in tt HONG KONG, August 18
and all planes in the hangar dam-j|_ iia | aie na HEA phates Taft, called on Saturday fof vicinity of Bornholmer Street i U i! ; ‘| ‘bl 1S es
aged. The Jamaica Government! § ¢ A ve + Pa eevee vite varement © | Congress to reduce President By K TH: ~ he Soviet sector near the botde sually reliable hinese
ged: The Jamaica Governmeal!'f'e,_.. Age Depe Club Wednesday but it was brosdeat |iruman's “plant for" fotelgh y K. C. THALER | the Soviet sector n cocae sik MR thie Pace

4 ee {only ate as nigh dV vong 2 ‘ ing oy damaged. r | y : economic spending by at least LONDON, August 16 6 :

The wind and rain storm wn Long Island yang + adio. Kim said thet the |$1,000,000,000 a cut which would The Treasury said that severe mz ; F s - Bri The rally was an outgrowth o | mother purge—this time against
terec the city from 9.30 to me | United States asked for a cease-]| be $264,000,000 greater than that} Ane treasury sak lat severe manpower shortages in bril- | patties on Wednesday at thre llow travellers belonging to the
this morning, and left the , NEW YORK, August 18, fire conference as an acknow- Jordered by the House on Friday in's expanding armament industries are causing the Labour | ciffere: points between 14,00 | ‘e-c*Ued “Democratic Parties,’
with little food, without | An alleged drug — peddiler | ledgement of its military anc night. Government serious anxiety, [delegates to the Soviet sector's} who joined the Red bandwagon
wanes domestic vat and es See Peete on Friday, oe Sg tee Pees ae as Taft spoke out, the Tt said that the Defence Programme at its peak will requir oa
y;leaner newspaper failed to pub- > 2 ice broke up a teen- talks ying to} administration torces A . ‘ yen Sn as once, Maids 7erman authorities; quest o lina, In fu swing a
lish today. per ; aged “shot-of. the acne club in|Sseize North Korean territory.| Senate practically y pandbin more than double the number of workers now employed | said that 413 youths were injured | he present, the purge is against

Kingston staggered through to-|a Long Island summer resort and} He added, “This conference | hope of restoring the House’s| ?” the production of munitions and equipment, | The police arrested 116 Commu | ‘he opposition or dissentient
day in which the total toll in]seized 15 boys and girls. The, has revealed their military defea‘| slashes in the President’s request | -————-—_ ~~ ee But ware - 7 ae *- Sener left, | nists who fought the police wit! |slements, the former employees
damage and dead could not be de-|“host”, George Condulis, 24, an|and. the aggressive nature of! for $8,500,000,000 in foreign armé ; ang ~ ti Bip ye aperhe tl Hytheir fists and bricks, when thi} 5r adherents of the nationalist
cided while Government agencies} unemployed furrier, begged |their imperialism. Admiral Jov!and economic aid. Their effort’ B’ * rr Wend hy ae Cae a vi Bh, police broke up unauthorize: | yoyvernment whom the Commun-
Red Cross Boy Scouts, fire brigade |raiding Police to give him ajwarned in hjs statement ths!\turned instead on holding the dian Worker | bho ct iat an az 2 touts too | Communist demonstrations ‘sts called “counter revolution-
and police rendered rescue and} “shot”, \ the Communists could legallv'line at the House's figure ol . yao. eee. | The calling of the protest mee! aries.”
humanitarian services, using ‘ end the armistice at anv time $7,498,750,000 Killed B Bus ; The severest. shoriaves ’ bai near the border indicated tha
schools and churches and other] Among those seized were four 'ynder international law by giv- The President originally ask- ° eneantaned: tal din vital, endear 'the Communists might utternt te Chinese sasoet. seid es a
buildings to house the homeless}teen-aged girls from Bronx,!ing advance notice after build- jed for $6,303,000,000 in armge el ; ; \j ie ‘ .. Gevern-\siorm the Wes ae urge against fellow travellers

: and 10 youths. rangin s in arms In In ianapolis ‘industries and in the Gevern-|siorm the est again, Meanwhile ‘\-eteet first in South China
and commandeering food shops to ae oa . oa anging in age€jing un their forces alone th- }$2,197 000000 nT economic aut for ment’s own munition plant./the Communists called for thi rs 7 da . id that . security
feed the hungry. truce line. —U.P. American allies aboar The sti 7 ore ’ » lope Pog “anergetic" le source; Ba é “C ‘

Concensus of opinion is that The girls were released afte | ately Ifo suse in a nigh t a6 ia to Xe en aca va 375,000 "would be’ required f tht | cian of speller ania ig A oc heck will be made of the mem-

fo te » oTer 3 eTice 2 Ou $ To 7 na . * E +? . ? waa. , rs a ee » uM : Jar 2s"
this is the greatest hurricane blow phd aha Six of the youths ' Ci lthe ill. made those figure year-old British West Indies the next two years to fill Gov-|rization in West Berlin and Wes | &"§ 9f the “Democratic I arti¢
te has — nd che to tna asic sre hi oi aa FBI. Arrest Six $9.098 000.090 ¢ are aa wailve’ Sib ears be ‘rnment target i :* ho ore now residents or em-
its history and second only to the/ession of narcotic ant on ee $1,460,750,000 for economi “lp U iy ” P About half million workers at joyed in governmen fic

Go7 earthquake disaster when thel was charged with ‘possession and! J $ 0,4 nomic heh nied States to work inthe | APOUt ha (ilk icles : nite aie vlaw: of
1907 earthquake dis er when the vas charged ' possession ant More Commun ts (Taft, Republican — policy lef Gee “anhing. was killedon currently employed on pro outh China, with avi o
city was destroyed. sale of illicit drugs. —U.P. ve: ais te baal lid ia { . duction of munition ind wa lrawing up a blacklist
, ee 1id in an interview that the cu Saturday by a Greyuound materials M hae mill
( ) Th loitoenacn a cee satbigge Berges Dogan colle Se so. Sa) ANGHene DON. Ut will be needed by 1953 accord OQ hi ren! Last year over 2,000 in Kwangsi
12 American Cymmunist Party free nations could made’ ever station ie nar os wv ’ . 1
e e lhas bee str p f six fe ‘ : to Treasury estimate vangtung had been round-
1 51 Is ¥ ar Of Gr at» a a ; EAE eS ¥ iv ih jhe sakser. int ‘ | CLEVELAND, Ohio, Aug, 18 {up for disloyalty according to
econdary leaders an further, He coupled tt with a sug-]} The police quoted witness- FR ate ip se niioipate *} i Cain, heise: Westin: 80 |aua Liantes’ “recor taneteiie
arrests of party leaders by the) gestion for Congre to give] ¢S aS Saying tuat Bratiuwaice the ing labour for { land his wife Ione, 33, looked fo mee ie 7 ae
rod Fy. z I. are expected. As usual the Truman some additional discre- | fiung himself under ihe crease substantial by 1 th ta home for them ‘elves ind the 4
ro ‘ress or ermatis 1 F.B.1. are silent about the next} tionary power to_- shif f Leavy vehicte’s waeets, They present level \ bove | for children Everywhere hes
\ | Communist roundup. ifrom arms spending to economic said two companicns told tional labour i nol expe t |tooked the story was the same ”
ane SIX re. leaders were, aid which would contribute to! toem three were on their become available ino children,” On Saturday, the The “ADVOCA T E
; | ice in the latest raids last) jiitary production in Europe || way to Miami, Florida, from The demands of the rearmamen | police found Westfall dead in hi for NEWS
On Road To Self Govt | he cs tenia “3 ane Taft said “I think we can cuth Chicago returning to Barba- programme will therefore have ; a victim of carbon mon pays for
. ‘The Gove rnme nt has now seized about $1.000.000,000 from. eco-! dos alter working at a can- he filled by “rearrangement | He Tiad run a rubber hose Dial 3113
46 snc anre. he Gabe cen, nomic “ald ning plant in Beividere, Mli- the existing labour force accord from the exhaust through thr igh
- IN st 18. 1 raids, sine e Sup ourt 7 nois, ing to a Treasury survey) The | board f his car. No child- |]
BONN , Augu t] hare upheld the conviction of 11 top —UP. ' uP Labour Government has hitherte | ; . My Wet tfall a Day or Nig t
THE EVER GROWING prospect of rearmament here party leaders on charges of con- . PB. rejected suggestions to revive | “thats why he did it” |
has made 1951 a year of great progress for the Germans] spiring to teach and advocate the Z ‘ wartime powers for the directic 3 W : Ce
on the road back to self-government. lt hes long been the overthrow ot the United States Giant Chimpanzee i, of labour to essential i LUN ROGER POOSR AAA PPR DPIO OOD ODA ALOSSD POA PID "%
Western policy gradually to hand back more and more} Government by force and en K a‘ j a f 6,000 Ton Cornmeal aa pine ia wae fi nent ( ‘ x
‘ é : jal : . > : ital defense tars Y ot ; \ va
ruling powers to German Governmental bodies. But the tsses iscoun the Government to 1 tt ‘ I ACTS Vol .
; a ; ny : Ht rent to re ? | ( ; .
push toward real sovereignty has picked up perceptibly in i \ : Rr ‘ Wi ‘ a policy. It will have to o $ .
. } . rR ICE s 1 ' f .
the eight months since the Allies invited the Germans _] J ca Will Attend A "1 ito in . actlory ill Soon Pence i t strong opposition ft ; S
‘ A giant chimpar > a circ Trade Unions ?
re-arm, and join in the defence of the West. “7 exe show timtoht Betas unt ; } s 1 t rey Y %
‘ as “ = ‘ ght st 2 up to one ‘ ‘ } >
—-— Full sovereignty tor the Ger-| Forestry Talks [or the ‘spectators, clasped him Be Completed siecle is sacar : SHOULD KNOW x
F Mills Will U mans yarently, still lies ore : x ; « na its arms, and planted a long lan- ; , ¢ %
. j ic tr ture ) > { om ur wrt orrespondent) ; 1 , Ow wre “ dent ™ ‘
Ss a‘ di the future,” but the} r bee nee ee suishin on | head before parallel Geduniae ' Phe I sul 4 *
can Mulls d se West has its former KINGSTON, August 8 caunty wa i fig The : KINGSTON, August 8 present vacancies on 6 ig >
i ; aheinis will come close! Jamaica vill send a representa-| ;_;,, Viscounti Pierre De | Jamaica’s new 6,000 ton-a-year|Wwork are being filled | g ABOUT 3
More W . 1. Cotton to'the » a “contrac-| tive to the sixth British Common-| Gontrie. President of the Bt cornmeal factory in Kingston’s|+jnternal switche ; poe De *
° ;tual which will wealth Forestry Conference to be! Commission at the French Coun-| West-end is nearing completion) who are being sent from iu 2 %
—li Cloth Production— | year-old o ana September next year. —U.P rir the current summer crop. those producing armou ith eS \ YY s
From Our Own Correspondent conguest p + The agenda for the conference | . The new mill will bring Jamai- the same factory % 1H AFR: uF x
KINGSTON, August 8 | {ne “arranger will include discussions on aeyvial ca’s cornmeal production capacit But the Treasury +‘ ied ti x Jj ‘Cay %

The Jamaica Knitting Mills xed thro | survey of forests, timber utilisa- U.S. GIVES U.N. $2M to 12,000 tons a year and should ubstantial release fre | “ kL c ; ans s
will use increasing quantities of ment ng tion, silviculture, forest manage- be sufficient to meet the isiand’s|important production must ox x x
West Indian cotton in its pro- tiated Gove t experts at} ment, forest protection and re- NEW YORK, August 18 needs in this commodity, together |if the defence program i % >
duction of h products. The the same time that others thrash} search. The United States on fFrida;] with a surplus for export to other|be carried out.” rt } 8 %
company has recently completed , es of putting the |sent the United Nations a cheque} British Caribbean territorie lindustry employed 946,000 y Xs
negctiations with the Government Germar t soldier uni- TWO KILLED; SEVEN for $2,000 ney = br ir Zz ld Rietiec' th pendmiment. of ti ea industt on 000 * §

; ad: r > rchase of My é Irganization Technical Assistar 3 > artm n addition to the armarmer *

a evare ' me ae oa aiat fc Tyith: ut having to wait for INJURED IN EXPLOSION orogramme, In June 1940, the}|Commerce and Industries im-|industry shortages, shortages « ¥ x
island under a long term con- the complicated discussions to SAVONA, Italy, AUB. 18. | United States pledged the total o er vs eo 000 ae of cornmeal tv} great importance ar: x x
tract at world market prices je » -cgoelusion;.-the “Germans Two workmen were es: ane | $12,007,400 for the Project design-| ™ € the Lo al demand The m- ported from cval mir % e o

In the meantime the company of the Bona Republic have been seven injured in an explosion | ed to raise the living standards of] portation was not ag a result of| ways. ~
has acquired interest in the Bar- given permission toward seeking) QUbside the Mentecati chemical | the world’s underdeveloped area .}@ shortage of corn, as the Depart-| The Treasury warned t) a %
bados Knitting Mills which 1! full acceptance among the nations| factory. It 4s believed that th« |Fridays cheque was the 4] ment was holding fairly heavy)‘serious situation is developiny |¥ , The Members of the Co-operative K.W.V. employ $
be producing yarn to be used by of the West. explosion was touched off by 4| instalment, and brought o} stecks from previous crops button the railways h are sho KY } . nd f Nat se their Vineyards and the K.W.V 2
the Jamaica factory. | Biggest B t fire aboard a truck unloading| $10,000,000 the total funds madc] wag made necessary by the heavyjof some essential grade % j econ a } ” Daeider ‘ =a : Dist iavien ; x

Commenting on reports that the Sea igges 00s ,.| cylinders of gas and chemicals \available so far, run on cornmeal caused by the] operating staff,” % employs many hundreds in their sti ; ; x

company wag about to establish a! ye A eate fcentetich faeat th 7 —UP. —U.P. general food shortage. —U.P. % é Trade between South Te and the West Indies is by x
Taltciee then 4 Teds 3onn Government receive et i ans “one-way” affair,
subsidiary factory in Trinidad, the On oy x no means a 3 ~
: . = ‘ suede § 1851 boost toward inde-| nee . r m a ential g
company spokesmen said this week) ~’ vt thar Has ; i 4 In 1949, Trinidad imported from South Africa essentis <
\ that plans had not reached a stage he iol in the: Hetd' Of | : y © x goods totalling $1 73,665 00 while TRINIDAD sold to South %
bier sbronouneamen court Be ihe vation stare wri SCR OOE Dama ed By Heavy Rains & one 000k
pei Th ‘pation statute - a “ii S ie 4 n 1950 Tr ‘eA ought from South Africa $662,700.00 >

The Jamaica Knitting Mills (is lied High c vs in favour of ry r 1% “ tit of (Trinided pour and Trinidad sold is the Unio: £
use ayeroionsey mek <6 ens diluted in March to let West Ger- Heavy rains, thunder and ligh!- ed by lightning which wa |companied by thunder and light Many other people of t if $517,600,00 in products! ¥
of yarn (about iy a . ae aot nans ru - foreign affairs and|Ming broke the stillness of the companied by thunder. No one|ning. An old woman said yester-jtrict were scared b ‘ % For the Ist. 6 months cf 1951, Trinidad bought fron S
Sent ht fr om i Un ted Risagen | ' gn oft ce, Adenauer| early morning hours yesterda was near the building when day: “I was afraid but I prayed | showers yesterday nm { > South Africa $408,000 worth of goods and She sold to

; bough ae a we ' s. It is not] ok over the new port- The rain fell steadily from abo occurred. that the rain would cease. It is | were constantly on the h i South Africa $764,000 so that the balance of Trade is in %
and the United § tates. + . ig, RS folio. 2 o'clock and sharp flashes Other rainfall figures up to 6/not the thunder and lightning|to remove if the rain fi % favour of Trinidad °
oe as ~ uae 050. | In addition to setting up a new lightning and heavy peals of\a.m. yesterday were Central one/that worries me, but a constant/ed the district. ~ 6 Unfortunately 3arbados +t thin t ffer Sout 8
chases wil 9e much above i: eek oe . ren vave every p nise o . ¢ . trict 3" - my 2 " ever | ‘ ? - 4 6 ortunately, 24 DAO» las) =nothing o offer * ’

: . difference| Wilheimstrasse on the banks of! thunder gave every promi inch and 12 parts, District “B"|downpour of rain which nevé Christ Church Relief it Africa but Sugar and the Union ig a sugar-producing

000 degen but hi, d ffe1 c Ithe Rhin« his imposed on. tt al bad weather. Boarded Hall 50 parts, District|stops long enough to allow the A Chri Chur Husineast 3S Gott: } ae | could have be adh os ur %

will be made up by importation! agtes Tree Toe ee > Ya . ied until 7 cc” ¢ nts istrict “D | Did hese : : off d f vuren ’ lan |X ountry yut sales could have been made this year ¢

at ee : pee repres ae held up. The only d in ge re nae Holetow n or ly four party»my house atote the worst comes, | Or8enisation tions eft was of course impossible because all our Sugar is sold &

tives elst 1ere—somet whict a , = cons , “A ; : : r ; 4 every parish Hew I read inj % to the 3 love t ‘ ttantion piven .

i had been ag i ie + ~ re jhe , ported was done to the roof of} were recorded, Belleplains Si.'As you can see the only suppor the it aehdate Ne sf : a | s $9 ie Barb 3 . ee 1 " a Rasttior ae re Fe gi ve x

Fi ft O Tt Ki i | pa a tanks inte the int teria the St. Alban’s Boys’ School, St.| Andrew had 17 parts, Four Ro id inder my house is stones pac ke J the Chee Ct he . x : ; sae ig iIN : could be exported to =

irs § ANE onal tee ks. Bonn Gonana-|James, This was struck by light-|St. John 96 parts and Crab Hii! up on each other. I intend to put) Oi ; * 1 Af %

| : ia {ti 7 a op et rs ao nil ee tine ning and the roof was lightly |S Lacy 20 parts layer of cement ove these : " re x The Union buys Piments and Ginger from Jamaica, S
(From Our Own Corresnondent a hu ur set 1ine nbas-! damaged. stones | the end of Augus ; ; ’ ; % me Juice Products from Dominic and ARROWROOT 9%
KINGSTON, August 8 _}sies and L gations During the The heaviest rainfall recorded Fatal Night A iterfront labourer fro To } os & 3+ Vincent r x

A factory for the manufacture | same period, 26 nati nave @S-\for Friday night was one inch Whenever the months of A ame district said A On cI Chu ik lf Ww omnes. % vil t hing ; ae %

; of pre-stressed and post-stressed (tablished diplomatic represer ind 32 parts at District “A”. The gust and September approach the first shower came I went ir Organisation % T i¢¢) oo eee a nae, Wwe : Be t nothing from Europe, »
é cencrete products is being built tions here. |sub-Station there said that no residents of the flood areas are! my v4 ta ‘make sure tha We do not pr for } i % ittle inything, from Australia and. South Africa will x
by the Jamaic 4 Concrete Produc 5,| Gerr nnectic other; damages were reported and the reminded of the disaster on tock were all safe. It is a but ‘ ¢ x one of our most dependable food larder ss

Ltd., at H rbour Head, Kingston. | countrie ugh Cor ites are)rain started to fall heavil ind | night of August 31 and Septen thing that I took this action, N something ' ; % south Africa ig within the ‘STERLING’ Area 4

Mr. E. T. Hunter, Managing } far ier. Shortly after the be-) continuously about 2 a.n é 1, 1949 when seven people fowl which generé ally lee ediately | ‘ ~ ' ¥ rt rr at + %

eee of ei Sey said ae |@inning of the terday drowned. 1 tree, were wanderi out t e of emergent r & VEW BROOM SW LEP CLEAN but Empty bag ao x

w that the factory was the up i t district e1 During the early urs ¢ -| Yar arkness. T ho, Gworcer. % ‘ q : ‘

| Arat of ind in he, woeld ahd tate now 1H ; A S ' 25. part alton” ee i ats ; a Be yes oor ar - Bs The large house % can Stand... s
iy, Senne 1 2 ar rdé rning a OOF eer ylown m t i s, ¢

the . confpz has just finished I er m ‘reported that the S 3 e Hall’s Road _ district ‘ high wind. I had to catch te iffe x =

k erecting the “arst section, i —U.P, School x was ag-! awakened by heavy showers -_and put them in a pen.” oing te 46% LAA LALLA LEE OCP POCO OCP PSP 64o0N


PAGE TWO

EMPIRE

TO TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.30



TO-DAY





get Alt THE FRIZES |

|
}
|
|
|

|



Weol yt
LY / (+ Z JAMES GLEASON - FRED CLARK

A WALTER LANG -rsouow SAMUEL 6, ENGEL

Screen Play by PHOEBE and HENRY EPHRON
Based on an Article in The New Yorker by John McNulty



WED. & THURS. 4.45 & 8.30
i-G.M. presents
RED SKELTON

ARLENE DAHL —ANN MILLER i

“WATCH THE BIRDIE”

Fun with the Girls

n

They've got RED standing on his head — RED will have you
rolling in the Aisles!!!





XY
RO!
TO-DAY & TOMORROW | TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
4.45 and 8.15 4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox present The Fox Super Bouble .. .
- ; SAgTH Jeanne CRAIN &
Burt LANCASTER William LUNDIGAN
Starring in this First, Big iv
Technicolour Western * PINKIE ¥s
“* VENGEANCE AND
VALLEY ” “HOLIDAY IN
with MEXICO i
Robert WALKER . with
ealy “TOnneeT Walter PIDGEON
An Adventure Drama in its Jane POWELL
Rugged Best. Music and Drama !
ROWVAL
LAST TWO SHOWS MONDAY & TUESDAY

TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

The Republic
Smashing Double
with MUSIC—
FIGHTING & THRILLS
to please you.

“LIGHTS OF OLD

SANTA FE”
Starring

EVANS

4.30 and 8.15
The Pepublic Whole Serial

“DANGERS » OF
THE CANADIAN
MOUNTED”

Dale & a
Roy ROGERS: Starring

AND
“WAKE OF THE
RED WITCH”’
with

John WAYNE &
Gail RUSSELL

Jim BANNON
Virginia BELMONT

Anthony WARDE

See the Canadian Mounted
Police in Action !







OLYMPIC

TODAY and TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.15

Final Instalment



Your Favourite Star
TOM TYLER in

The Republic All Action Serial

“ADVENTURES OF
CAPTAIN MARVEL”



TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 4.30 & 8.15 p-m,
Republic’s Action Double

ROY ROGERS — DALE EVANS in

“YELLOW ROSE OF TEXAS”
AND

“TUCSON RAIDERS”

Starring: WILD BILL ELLIOTT — GABBY HAYES
Riotous Action of the West

THURSDAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double . .

ADELE MARA -— ROBERT ARMSTRONG in

“EXPOSED”

(MURDER)

AND

“THE LAST BANDIT”

WILD BILL

(WESTERN)

Starring : ELLIOTT — FORREST TUCKER

Suspense! Action!



Opening Frid. 24th

Bob





Ua

SUNDAY AD





—

Thur

PLAZA B20N% =

23rd
ca Lawless Broea”
Dial sf Aatbona Wpdiens”
ee
Pa



‘The Bic Steal”

Mitch ur
Wr Bendix





TODAY and TOMORROW — 145 and 6.0 PM.
RETTY FRED
;
HUTTON astaireE * LET'S DANCE
Color by Technicolor
Rol i YOUNG—Rut WARRICK—Lucille WATSON Gregory MOTFFETT



Coming Shortly The Biggest Double Hit Lately

RIDING HIGH & | WHISPERING SMITH (Color)
Bing Crosby Colleen Gray two Alan Ladd — Preston Fester
“PLAZA oo, ||| GALETY
BPLALA oust v0 Yl cue ae ks





® Cooks 4 Dishes with one

The “Warne in Last 2 Shows TODAY 4.30 & 8.30 pam,

World's Heavyweight Championsh’e

es T Y c Oo Oo N A] Bout Bis Triple Attracgon
Ezzard Jersey Je

CHARLES and WALCOTT: &

Color by Technicolor

with Laraine Day 2 Features

SQUARE DANCE KATY”
Vera VAGUE — Phil BRITO &
“KILLER SHARK’ Roddy MeDowali
+ ee ——
Monday and Tuesday — $30 pm.
“HIGH CONQUEST”
Warren Douglas and
“BOWERY BUCKAROOS”
Leo Gorcey and Dead End Kids

Coming - -

SPIRAL STAIRCASE

George Raft and Kent Smith and

RIFF RAFF

Pat O’Brien Anne Jeffrys









= oer er

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30
ANN TODD CLAUDF RAINS :o: TREVOR HOWARD

ONE WOMAN'S STORY

From the Novel ‘fhe Pacsionate Friends" by H. G. Wells.



COMMENCING TUESDAY AT & %
BUD ABBOTT :o: LOU COSTELLO
“IN SOCIETY”

A Universal Picture

GLOBE THEATRE

TONITE — 8.30 p.m. & Continuing

“THE OUTLAW”



















VOCATE

| If Youre DIZZY

Look Out for

KIDNEY TROUBLE

If you have ‘dizzy speils’—if your head

spins aches and you can’t see things

clearly—look to your kidneys. Healthy

kidneys filter poisonous wastes and excess
| acids from the blood. When kidneys fail the
| system becomes clogged with poisons, and
dizziness, headaches, backaches soon follow.
| Ifyou feel dizzy don't negleetthe signal. Act
| atonce. Take Dodd's Kidney Pills. Scientific
tests by doctors in famous clinics prove that
| within 1 hour after taking Dodd’s Kidney
Pills, your kidneys are quickly draining
away the waste poisons and acids that cause

dizziness and headaches. Demand Dodd's
| Kidney Pills at your chemist’s to-day. Look
forthe blue box with the red bands. Large
bottle of 40 pills only 3. 13

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THE BARBADOS
REGIMENT SPORTS
CLUB
|, ANNUAL DANCE

| SATURDAY
September 15,1951





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SUNDAY, AUGUST

Carib Calling

4
Committe

19, 1951



‘

\PRRHE Executiv
the Girl Guides iat

|Imperial Headquart , London

| have awarded the ‘Silver Fish

| Mrs. E. B. Williams, Island Com-

missioner of the Girl Guides of

| Barbados.

The ‘Silver Fish’ is the highest
}award of the Girl Guides Associa-
|tion and is given for outstanding
|service to the Movement Carib
|offers hearty congratulations to
|}Mrs. Williams.

Trinidad Arrivals





R. and Mrs. Preston Watson

flew in from Trinidad yester-
day morning by B.W.1A. to spend
about nine days’ holiday in Bar-
bados, They are staying at the
Oceag View Hotel. Dr. Watson
is the surgeon at the Colonial
Hospital in Port-of-Spain,

Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Mar-
shall arrived by the same plan¢
They are here for one week and
are also guests at the Ocean View
Hotel. Mr. Marshall is a Director
of the Caribbean Development Co.
Ltd., in Trinidad.

To Settle in Canada
R. MAURICE THOMAS, son





MR AND MRS. DESMOND TUDOR

married yesterdai

Thorias UF POMabene here or Married Yesterday one sie three Weeks
ada , y 7 € aie, - eo

ee yee te ESTERDAY afternoon at St 2. and Mrs Harold FE.” Boon

Leaving by the same plane were Matthias Church, Miss Jean and their eight-year-old
Mrs. Muriel Taylor, Mrs. Ada de Freitas, daughter of Mr. and daughter arrived from ‘Trinidad
Bourne and Miss Mary Bourne Mrs. Stanley de Freitas of “Ratho yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. to
who have all gone on about two Mill”, St. Vincent, was married spend three weeks’ holiday with
months’ holiday. Other passengers to Mr. Desmond Tudor, son of Mr. Mr. E. R. Boon of the “Farm,” St.

Colin Tudor of Staten, Michael.

The ceremony

to Canada were Mr. and Mrs

Hasting
Fred Winter who haa been in Bar-

which took place Arriving by the same flight were

bados on a short holiday sLortly after 4.30 o’clock was per- Miss Mary Tucker of Garrison
| - formed by Rev. M. E. Griffiths. Villa, Dayrells Road, Mr,#Colin
New Production The Bride who was given in Alleyne and Mr. C. S. “Bro”. Ham-

by her father, wore agilton of Jubilee Cot.

| marriage
dress of satin with lace applique

| HE Barbados Dramatic Club







is busy rehearsing “SEE HOW down the front, and her bouque Canuda and U.S.
THEY RUN”, a comedy which was of mixed roses. Her veil wa
had a terrific London success. The caught up on either — side ith R. R. DeLISLE DBAR of
| cast ot te peoduatios * x: roses. Dear’s Garage, accompanied
;ceptionally strong, an includes The ial ied Rake Sa ._ «aby Mrs. Dear left yesterday morn-
‘Pauline Dowding, Anne Mus- PR a ee ce Tudo rer at by T.C.A. for Canada on a five
grave, Idris Mills, James Gros- ‘ ee ce r, a weeks’ visit. They also hope to
| smith and Oliver James. The play Miss Yvonne Durant’ who were'spend a week in the U.S,
feat i roduced by «William all dressed alike. Their dresses
he a . Ne 2 .4 were made of light blue sheer ' Acti
Bertallan, and will be performed ‘\’. os cting
md. the ‘Empire on Wednesday with blue lace coats. They wore
19th., Thursday 20th., and Friday Dalo hats made of blue lace tos M* and Mrs. Paul Papillon and
21st. September with a Matinee match ser NE, bouquets of their daughter Dianna ar-
- ir oe gerberas of pastel shades and rived from Canada yesterday by
on Friday 21st. September, : ’ rive da yes ay by
michaelmas daisies. T.C.A. Mr. Papillon has ‘come
| The flower girls were Angela down to act for Mr, Ross Mac-
With Barclays Bank Tudor and Elizabeth Cartwright. Kenzie, T.C.A, Resident Engineer
ty «+ They ror shite shee iresses Who will be leaving for Canada
R. KEITH LEWIS, youngest Sten tact a Ae a on Saturday with his family. He
rr trimmed with pink and blue for
son of Mr. and Mrs. T. get-me-nots. They carried Iver is going up on leave, and Mr,
| Bruce Lewis of Christ _Chureh barkets filled wit iene: cate’ Papillon will act here until his
arrived fram vraag? Sw LA Bestman was Mr. Trevor Dav- ‘Ur.
Wednesday evening y h 1i fie jes and the ushers were Mr. David
to spend three weeks’ hohday po.q > mr. Charles Durant Engaged
with his parents. Keith is with Wrauaine SPS epee Ay tae Neg
Barclays Bank in Georgetown. Redman o i ; “~~ WHE engagement was an-
Arriving by the same plane wa ta. ‘oi i a aa nounced last night . between
? . r the ceremony a reception , i z 7
Mr. Anthony McConney son ot was held at Staten, Hastings. and Mr. Evan Ross, son of Mr. and
Mr. and Mrs. Owen McConney. nee , Seer re ena Mine: , Mrs. R. E. Ross of Welches, St.
: ; he honeymoon is’ being spent . s :
Also with Barclays Bank i” 5.1) cheba Michael, and Miss Joan “Roach,
Georgetown, he too has come rien . To eldest daughter of Mrs. Ina Roach
ide ri his : . , Dior ace shri na
to. spend a- holiday with Back For Christmas M of Pilgrim Place, Christ Church.
family. A small party was held to mark

OCKEY FRANK O’NEIL flew to the occasion

Canada yesterday by T.C.A. on
his way to England. He expects
to return to the W.I. December 7,
when he will be intransit ‘through
Barbados by T.C.A. on his way to
Trinidad for the Trinidad Turf
Club’s Christmas meeting.

Returning in September
R, HUBERT KINCH left yes-
terday. for Bermuda by
T.C.A. He will also visit. several
parts of Canada before returning
to Barbados sometime in Septem-
ber.

wasepeeaenmsene

* JOH

Incidental Intelligence
EING a husband is. just like
any other job. It helps if you

happen to like the boss,
—Actor Dan Duryea.

Sos @Beuweaas su
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SUNDAY, AUGUST 19,



FARMAND GARDEN SEWING CIRCLE ¢

195

1

By AGRICOLA

The Frmers’ A, B, C

Farmers should keep this simple
guide handy and look it over from
time to time to see if they are
missing any of its precepts.

GRICULTURE is the applica-
tion of biology to practical
purposes.

Attack diseases and pests before
they attack your pocket-book
Ammonia lost reduces the value

of the manure.

IOLOGY is the science of life
its forces, forms and activi-
ties—study it.

Buy as much land as you can
properly care for—no more.
CotiarencraL principles ap-

plied to agriculture lead to
success.
Check all waste—find a use for
everything.

Chemical manures like drugs are
good if rightly used.
RAINS choked carry no water.
Drive animals without abus-
ing them.
Dirty stables are a danger to the
health of your animals.
XHAUSTION of the soil leads
to an exhausted bank account.
Enrich the soil and be enriched in
return.

RUITS selected and carefully
packed will bring highest
prices.

Foul pastures make poor livestock.

OLD is contained in the farm-
er’s dung heap.

Guarantee good crops by good
work,
UMUS is rich in plant food—
conserve it.

Hill lands require draining as well
as flat lands.

NSECTS bear watching—they
may be friends or they may be
enemies.
Improve your soil and raise your
revenue.
pes to labour marks a good
master.
ICK the man who kicks the
horse (or any kind of animal).
Know all about agriculture, but
give your neighbour credit for
knowing something.

AND earns money in propor-
tion to the care bestowed on it.
Lizards, toads and birds are the
farmer’s friends—protect them.
Lime sweetens acid soils.

OISTURE in the soil is con-
trolled by drainage and cul-
tivation.
Mortgages unpaid do not admit of
luxuries,
Management shows in results
Make-shifts don’t pay in the long
run,
Mulch protects the soil and adds
humus to it.
Mildewed feed is dangerous

ITROGEN is an_ important

plant food — natural manures
supply it.

Nature leaves nothing to chance—

all is cause and effect—search
for them.
BSERVE Nature, think and

learn.
Old methods belong to yesterday,
new methods to to-day.
REPARE the land thoroughly
before planting.
Plants are living beings
them as such.
Parasites cause diseases among
both animals and plants—exter-
minate them,
Phosphatic manures increase yield
of fruit,
Personal supervision
of supervision.

treat

is the best

UARANTINE your cultivation

against all diseases and pests.

Quarter your livestock well it
pays

OADS ill-kept
roads.
Regulate your work so that every-
thing is done at the right time
in the right way

Return to the soil as much as you
take away—or more.

Roots are the feeding organs of
plants—do not injure them.

are expensive

ELECT for planting the best
seeds or cuttings from the best

will

and

kept

7

plants.
Sanitation is as necessary to plants
and animals as to man.
Starving animals or plants
Starve the owner.
Shelter your implements from the
weather when not in use.
RANSPLANT without injuring
the young plants,
Tools should be kept in repairs
ready for use of all times.
“Thumb Rule” is no rule.
i DDERS should be washed be-
fore milking.
ACANT lands are profitless
and often harbour pests.
Ventilate dwelling houses
stables.
OUNDS, whether on animals
or plants, require dressing.
Wood diseased should be cut out
and destroyed.
Weeds are robbers.
Water supplies should be
pure.
Whitewash stables and other out-
buildings frequently,
eo (yellow) discoloura-
ae tion of leaves denotes un-
healthiness.
TEL.D depends largely on fore-
sight.
Young plants are easily suffocated
by weeds—give them air.
EST is imparted to life by
work well done.
N.B. In form and _ substance
the above follows an early Trini-
dad Agric. Society Paper.)



By PENNY NOLAN & ANN
MUSGRAVE

PATCH POCKETS

Pockets have been very much
in vogue lately and are an easy
way to make a plain dress very
distinctive, They should be planned
earefully to harmonize with the
design of the dress and to help
emphasize the best prints of the
figure. Here lies a great oppor-
tunity for creative design which
may be attempted by the amateurs.
Pockets may be of all shapes and
sizes, Contrasting material may
be used and various intersecting
trims are possible. Buttons trim-
ming pockets are very smart,

Make a paper pattern of your
pocket. design drawing in all the
details like hem or flap or buttons
or any other trim. Hold this pat-
tern up te yourself at the intend-
ed location in front of a mirror.
Since your pattern is only paper
you may make as many changes
as necessary to arrive at a per-
fect design.

Patch pockets are easy to design
but require very careful pressing
and stitehing for a really pro-
fessional appearance. If there is
te be more than one pocket of the
same size and shape, cut a card-
board pattern of the pocket with-
out seams and use this as a mold
to press the seams on so that @ach
pocket may be exactly alike.

If the pocket is to have a hem
make the first turning for the hem



CAN YOU TAKE A PICTURE
THIS ?

LIKE

IF you can you may win $60.00
with it in the Advocate’s Holiday
Snaps Competition.

Each week in the Evening Ad-
vocate, starting Monday, 27th
August, three of the best holiday
photos submitted in the previous
week will be published. In these
semi-finals of the competition
YOU, OUR READERS will be the
JUDGES. The snap that gets the
most votes will win $10.00 and for
the other two photos published
$2.40 will be paid.

The prize winning photos in the
semi-finals will be judged for the
finals by a panel consisting of the
Editor and two well-known locul
photographers. The Ist prize wilt
be—$50; 2nd $25: and 3rd $15.

The results of the Final judging
will appear in the Advoeate
Christmas Supplement.



The HOLIDAY SNAPS COM- jikely to rise to a new record of of



on the machine and press the he

in place right sides together
Stitch down both sides of hem,
trim seams and turn, The hem
may then be finished by hand or
machine,

Small pockets are easier to
finish if they are fully lined. When
making any pocket that requires

a facing study the situation care-
fully, We usually find that lining’

such a pocket costs little if any




PENNY NOLAN

extra cloth and makes fer an
easier, neater job. The pocket and
lining may be stitched right sides
together leaving an
te turn through. Trim seams, turn
and press carefully, Close the
opening through which you turned
with hidden stitches,

The handling of the seams in a
pocket is very important, There
should be no bulk showing on the
right side .Trim the seams to about
a quarter of an inch. Outside
corners should be mitred without
cutting. To do this first crease in
the seam allowances then laying
the seam open at the corner, fold
a triangle across the corner and
refold seams over the triangle.
Press and baste carefully. Inside

corners must be clipped to the
point before the hem can be
turned,

Inside or concave curves must
be clipped to make the seam lay
fiat. Outside or convex curves
need small wedge shaped pieces
cut out of the seam to keep from
making extra bulk.

Pin the pocket in place at the
second fitting. Be very careful to
place it straight and at the most
becoming location, Often changing
the position of a pocket just
slightly will make all the differ-
ence in the appearance of a dress.
Baste in place carefully,

Stitch close to the edge. Be
sure to keep stitching an even dis-
tance from the edge. Piyot on the
needle for square corners, Begin

and end stitching by reversing a this wet season but give it a gen-
few stitches,

awh



B.G. Rice Exports
Likely To Rise

(Prom Our Own Correspondent!

GEORGETOWN, Aug. i6.
British Guiana’s rice exports
for the current crop year are

PETITION starts TO-DAY and 36,000 tons; thanks mainly to fin-

pictures will be received not later
than 4 p.m. Thursday each week
until the end ot October. Send
yours in EARLY with the coupon.

Competitors must send a post-
card size print of their picture as
well as the negative, Prints and
negatives cannot be returned un-
less a stamped and addressed en-
velope is enclosed.

Judging coupons will appear in
Monday’s Evening Advocate.

HOLIDAY SNAPS
COMPETITION

I am submitting the enclosed

Photograph which was taken

by myself.

The Caption is........






Signed



|

me



it

lovelier

m i you

PUNUS






your skin,

POND’S YANISHING CREAN
to protect your skin by day and to Fold your

powder matt.

er these Beatty oducts



POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,
perfumed, sceintifically blended, for

a glamorously matt complexion,

so easily

rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women every-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they ars all you need to keep you

flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times.

at all the best beauty counters.

POND’S COLD CRREAN to cleanse and soften



POND’S LIPSTICK $ smooths

of Rice ;
John Fernandez, was given after

position on
East Coast

ancial assistance received from

Colonial Development and Welfare
for drainage and irrigation works
on the Corentyne coast as a result
of
of land had been made cultivat-
able by the end of 1950.

whieh 5,000 additional acres

Chairman
Hon

This forecast of the
Marketing Board,

a week’s survey of the production
Corentyne and on
Demerara and West
Coast Berbice. He said: “every
Corentyne is planted.”

In 1950, British Guiana export-

square yard of land available on Soon the devils grass will be so |
i

ed just over 29,000 tons—highest choked out, and what little does
fn the history of the Board, This
was valued at nearly $4,000,000.

—C.P.









onto your lips; the

You will find them

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

—

}

ARDENING HINTS |

FOR AMATEURS

The Garden In August
Poinsettias, Oleanders; A Tip}

For Your Lawn !
From the Garden Book we learn
that August is the month for cut-
ting back the single Poinsettia
Double Poinsettias should have
been cut back some months ago,
about March. The reason for this
difference in the treatment of
these two species, the single, and
the double, is that the double
Poinsettia is less vigorous, and of
slower growth than the single
and so needs a longer time after
being cut back to come t
maturity again, Both double anc
single Poinsettias however con-
tinued flowering so late this year
that it is doubtful if any of the
double kind was cut back as earl;
as usual, However it does no
seem to have made any difference
for the double Poinsettias are all
up again, and certainly look as i
they will be well grown enougl
to flower by Christmas. Poin-
settins flower at Christmas time
just when many other flowers gre
carce, and when their lovely
rimsan bracts are so suitable in
colour to the Christmas season,
They are hardy plants, and grov
most easily from cuttings, and
nee they are established, give no
trouble for they need littl
attention.





opening

Oleanders

Another flower shrub _ thai
should be cut back before the
rainy season is the Oleander
But here again this cutting back
business is a matter of cho@e
for those that are not cut back’
scem none the worse for il, and
grow into huge bushes that
flower well.

Oleanders are very lovely, anc
they are hardy shrubs, grown
very easily from cutting. These
cuttings can be started in soil in
the usual way, or they can be
started in water, where they will
root quite quickly.

The eolour of the flowers of the
various species vary, being pure
white, pale pink, deep pink and
yed, while there is also a very
lovely double one of a crushed
strawberry shade. Strangely this
double Oleander is the only sweet !

scented one, the others having no; &

scent at all. {

Oleanders like a light sandy |
soil in an open sunny spot, and as |
they can grow into huge bushes,
it is best to allow the shrub plen-
ty of space. They will tolerate
fairly dry conditions.

Flowering takes place more or
less all through the year, with the
peak time from December to
March,

Manure

Don’t be mean to your garden
erous application of manure (pen
manure if possible). Now that we
are having such lovely showers is
the time to manure, and shrubs
ind vines that have been cut back
will respond, and flower all the
better for it when their time
comes,

Tips About Your Lawn

Here is a tip from the owner of
u very beautiful lawn, and one
who knows a lot about the upkeey;
lawns.
Weed (he says) spreads more
rapidly on a lawn where the soil
is in poor condition. This is
because poor soil will support |
weed, when it cannot support |
cevils grass. |

To remedy this, give the La WE |
a good raking. Then spread
thick layer of good black sifted |
mould over the whole surface of |
the Lawn. Water, the grass will |
quickly push through the sifted ;
mould. When it is well up, give
an application of V.G.M. (Vege-
fable garden manure) and keep
the whole Lawn well watered

|
|
|



thick and
roajority

that
will

the
be

vigorous

of the weed

be con-



appear can more easily
trolled and got rid of,
It’s a tip worth trying.



Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope
Your Real Life Todd Free

Would you like to know without ar
cost what the Stars indicate for you
of your past experiences, your stro
weak points, etc? Here {is your
to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabo
ndia’s most famous Astrologer, who by
has built up an
applying the an-
cient science to
useful purposes
enviable reputa-
tion? The acouracy
of his predictions
and the sound
practical advice
contained tn his
Horoscopes on
Business, Specula-
tion, Finances,

Love - aftairs,
Friends, Enemies,
Lotteries, Travels,
Changes, Ligitiga-
tion, Lucky Times

Sickness ete. have
astounded edicat-
ed people the

world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New
York believes that Tabore must pos-
ess some sort of second-sight

To popularise his system Tabore will
send you FREE your Astral Interpreta-
tion if you forward him your full name
iMr. Mrs, or Miss), address and date
of birth all clearly writen by yourself
No money wanted for Astrological Work
postage etc,, but send 6d in British Posta)



Order for stationery, testim is etc
You will be amazed at t remarkable
accuracy of his statements ut you



your affairs. Write
may not be made aga:

DIT TABORE (Dept 2
Forjett Street, Bombay 26

new this

ire
India, Postage



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Upper |

PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR '.



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ENGLAND WIN TEST
SERIES WITH S. AFRICA

By O. S. COPPIN



|
ee A\TULATIONS are in order for England, who ye terday won
|

a
j
i

4 the fourth Test match against the touring South African team by





margin of four wickets and with two days to spare
This was the fifth ond final Tes nd it means that England have
won three Tests, South Africa one and one has been left drawn
W.I. WERE RIGHT

he could hardly be accused of crowing if, o mentioned at this

point that England's convincing win over South Africa has gone
to show that the West Indies were quite correct in their claims to have
the Tests of 1950 extended from three days to four day:

It is easy to recal) the facetious answers of the M.C.C. and the
{many sons of Judas in our West Indian midsts who claimed that the
West Indies were not ripe for playing four day Tests and this would
j re sult on the one hand in humiliation for the West Indies and on the
other hand a loss in revenue.

It was pointed out by the “Boys that South Africa who
was at that time rated in England above the West Indies, since they
had won a Test against England at home, and the West Indies had

1 ac t. had only recently been elevated to the status of four day Test



at home

cricket. It was hardly logicgil that the West Indies

to that status, ’
NOT FOUR, BUT FIVE
ECAUSE of our importunity and the clamourings of
that West

could be elevated

people like

who believed the Indies were quite capable of
playing four day Tests but there were several of the metaphorical
tongues fh the cheek when we were told that we were not only going
to have our wish in being granted four day Test status but we were
going to be given five.

Well, the West Indies accepted this, much against the faint-
hearted and sunshine experts but it has gone down in history that the
tour was the most successful one from all angles and the five-day
experiment proved to have been completely justified.

T' ia an interesting comparison to note that only one of the five

Tests of the South African tour iasted for the scheduled five days,

Ss was as short as two and a half days and yesterday’s Test was only
|
j



three days old.
PERSONAL TRIUMPH

The match has been a personal
triumph for Jim Laker the Surrey
and England off spin bowler. He
had a match average of 10 for 119.

saker is a particularly likeable
will him
member of the 1948 MC.C.

[
4 a
team to the West Indies
{

chap Fans remember

He was modest in victory and
cheerful in defeat. I remember
in Egypt during the last war
and his bowling was treated with
British
}Empire cricket circles except by
| Bert Sutcliffe of the New Zea-
landers who toured England after
with great individual



him

the greatest respect in

j}the war

uccess,

| OOK TEN WICKETS
Jim Laker has now joined
| ranks of those who have taken ten

the



| wickets in a Test match, Perhaps
few figures will help fans to 4
} make some comparisons, Before JIM LAKER
1/1 get to Laker's achievement I should mention bowlers. who have

taken eleven wickets in their first Test match appearance,
In each of his first two Test matches vs. India at Lord’s
Manchester in 1946, A. V. Bedser took 11 wickets for

and
145 runs at

Lord's and 11 for 938 at Manchester
BEST FIRST APPEARANCES
JN his first Test match—England vs. Australia 1924-25—C. V. Grim-

mett took 11 wickets for 82 runs—5 for 45 and 6 for 37, Alf
Valentine took 11 for 204 for the West Indies against England in his
first ‘Test at Manchester, 1950,

Six other
Test matehes and these
and T, Richardson for
A. E. Hall for Seuth Africa.



10 wickets or
K. Farnes, C.
England, H, V.

bowlers have taken

are

more in their first
S. Marriott, F. Martin
Hordern for Australia and
Test match

Ten wickets in a which group Laker has joined can

be claimed by S. F. Barnes 7 times, C. V. Grimmett 7 times, G. A.
times, J. Briggs 4 times, T. Richardson 4 times, F. R.
Freeman 3 times, W. J.

sq? “*_

TABLE TENNIS CHAMPIONSHIP

Roe eliminations for

Island were held on Friday night. Blair Murray of Everton de-
eated Clyde Seale of the same club three-one.

the Table Tennis Championship of the

Murray won the first game 21—13, but Seale made a come back
and won the second 21—18.
21—15.

Campbell Greenidge of Barna defeated Worrell by three straight
Greenidge won 21-11, 22—20 and 24—22. It was a tough
ight and Worrell, although beaten, gave an excellent performance
against a more experienced player,

Norman Gill had an easy walk over when he met Shields,
17, 21—15 and 21—16.

Murray won the other two 21—19 and

sames,

Gilt
won 21—

LADIES SEMI-FINALS

NLY one of the games of the semi-finals for the Ladies’ Tabie

Tennis Championship of the island was played. In this Miss
P. Howard defeated Miss B. Carrington 15—-21, 21—14, 21—11, 20—22
and 12—12.

The finals of all the Championships will be held at Y.M.P.C. on

| Wednesday night.
will attend,

It is good news to hear that the Association is arranging a match
between the island and Queen’s College of British Guiana, This
match will be at Y.M.P.C. on Friday night. Queen's College has on
their team “Monkey” Moore who represented British Guiana at the
Caribbean Championships last year.

[be tam 5
Spofforth 4 times, C. Blythe 3 times, A. P;
O'Reilly 3 times, H. Trumble 3 times.
|
'

His Excellency the Governg? and Lady Savage



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EMPIRE DEFEAT Y.M.P.C.

Rains Wash

Rai

Out Other Maiches

washed out play in all but one of the First Division

Cricket games yesterday, the last day of the third series.
There was play only at Empire grounds where Empire won

by two wicxcts:

Empire defeated Y.M.P.C. out-
right by two wickets yesterday
when their first division cricket
mateh ended at Bank Hall.
Y.M.P.C. who had scored 81 runs
in their first innings—to which
Empire replied with 98 for five

declared—continued their second
innings from the second day at 45
runs for six wickets after lunch
and their innings ended when the
score had reached 60 runs.

Left arm slow bowler A. Holder
took four .of the Y.M.P.C. wick-
ets for eight runs and bowled 1%
overs, eight of which were maid-
ens,

B. Porter topscored for Y.M.P.C.
in their second innings with 21
runs. Given 44 runs to win the
match Empire a* the end of play
had lost eight wickets after scoring
48 runs. Empire was off toa shaky
Start when they lost three of their
batsmen—Hunte, Barker and
Symmond did not score—for one
run. Holder went in and changed
up the position and also topscored
with 24 runs,

Cave hit 11 runs, the next best
individual score.

E. Branker and I, Burke each
bagged 4 of the Empire wickets
in their second innings.

Play started after lunch wiih
Y.M.P.C. continuing their second
innings at 45 for the loss of six
wiekets. The first over in the day’s
play bowled by Holder and
he clean bowled Archer who had





continued the innings with FE.
Branker. Archer was bowled for
one run. Rudder sent down the

second over of the day and it was
a maiden over,

The wicket was soaked but th«

outfield was not too bad. Rudder
bowled only tvo over ana
was relieved by King, L. Green-
idge vept the second ball of



King’s first over of the day to send
up the 50 on the tins. When his
score was 10, Branker had a life
When the wicket-keeper dropped
him off the bowling of left arm
slow bowler King.

_ Branker was bowled by Fields
in the next over, Austin followed
and played out the remainder of
¥Yielus’ over, In King’s fourth
over of the

day Greenidge was

caught by Grant to end the
second innings for Y.M.P.C. at 60
Needing 44 runs to win out-

right, Empive opened their second

innings with Robinson and Hunte
at 4.45 p.m. Robinson took first
over from Burke and a single

from the first ball. The third ball,
Hunte gave -Greenidge an easy
catch at gully to end his stay.
He did not score.

Barker followed and he too
came back to the pavilion after
giving the sub an easy catch off

of the fifth ball ef Burke's first
over. *
Symmonds who followed after

Barker was bowled by Branker in
his first over and by the first ball
He also did not score,

Holder followed Symmonds
ond joined Robinson. Both of them
settled down to a_ partnership,
but, Robinson, in trying to hit out
was caught by Archer off the
bowling of Burke

Scoreboard read 17/4/3. Rudder
went in and joined Holder.

Rudchr gave a chance when his
score was 3. Archer behind the
stumps failed to take an easy
catch. He was bowled by Burke
for three runs. The score was 27.
Cave went in and opened his
score with a single. When the
score was 37, Holder was caught
behind the wicket.

Fields joined Cave and was
off with a single. When stumps
were drawn, Empire had scored

48 runs for the loss of eight
wickets.
Y.M.P.C. First Inunings 81
EMPIRE First Innings (for 5 wickets
deciared) o8
YM PC Second Innings
I Burke b Barker 3
B. Hoyos ¢ Symmonds b Holder 6
B. Porter ¢ King b Rudder 21
K. Branker c Barker b Holder 0
© Edghill b Holder 0
£. Branker b Fields 10
G. Archer b Holder 1
lL. Greenidge e¢ Grant b King il
H Webster c Symmonds b Rudder 0
R Austin not out 1
G. Hinds absent 0
Extras 7
Total 60

Fall of wickets: 1 for 5, 2 for 12, 3 for
12, 4 for 15, 5 for 44, 6 for 44, 7 for 45, 8
for 52, 9 for 60



BOWLING ANALYSIS
° M R w
Barker 6 3 5 1
Grant 3 0 i 0
Holder 12 8 8 4
Fields 5 0 17 1
King 51 1 ll 1
Rudder 3 2 1 2
EMPIRE Second Innings

Oo Robinson c wkpr. (Archer) b
Burke ‘ 3
Cc. Hunte ec L. Greenidge b Burke 0
H Barker ec sub b Burke 0
A Symmonds b E Branker 0

A Holder ec wkpr. (Archer) b E
Branker 24
S Rudder b Burke 3
E Cave b E. Branker 1
O Fields b Branker 2
c Alleyne not out 4
W Grant net out 0
Extras 0
Total ; 48

Fall of wickets: 1 for 1, 2 for 1, 3 for 1

4 for 17, 5 for 27, 5 for 37, 6 for 37,
7 for 43, 8 for 48.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R w
I Burke 9 1 26 4
E Branker 8 1 22 4



No Play at the Oval

Play was not possible at Ken-
sington Oval yesterday when the
final day’s play of the Pickwick—
Combermere First Division cricket
match was to have taken place.
The field was soaked through by
heavy rains early yesterday morn-
ing.

The match ig a no decision one.
On the first day Combermere
knocked up 165, Pickwick in reply
are 110 for the loss of three
wickets.

As rain also prevented play from
being continued in the Spartan—
Wanderers match at Wanderers,
Wanderers claimed first innings
lead points. Wanderers had scored

156 in reply to Spartan’s 123.
Neither side started to bat a
second innings.

Police . 2... may cpanel es 85
Carlton 73 and (for 2 wkts.) 33

At Black Rock, Carlton and
Police also could not play. Police
therefore got three points, having
led Carlton on first innings. ;

The wicket, though not covered
with water, was much too soft for
play to be possible. The outfield
too was sodden.



ENGLAND BEAT SOUTH

AFRICA BY

(From Our Own

4 WICKETS

Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 18.

By four wickets England beat South Africa in the fifth and
final Test at the Oval today and so won the series by three
games to one with one drawn.

South Africa this morning collapsed on a wicket still drying
after yesterday’s rain and were all out for 154 leaving Eng-

land 163 runs to win.

Eric Rowan was again top
scorer making 45 before being
fourth out at 84.

After his departure McLean and
Melle hit boldly but England were
left a comparatively easy task.

Hutton, who opened as usual,
shared with Lowson in a partner-
ship of 53 which paved the way for

victory. He was out in a most
extraordinary manner. He played
a ball from Athol Rowan which

went off the edge of the bat and
Hutton thinking it might hit the
wicket made another swing at it.
This prevented Endean, South
Africa’s wicket-keeper going for a

DUNLOP

TRUCK AND BUS

DOWDING
COMPANY

ESTATES & TRADING

possible catch and Hutton was
given out for obstructing the field.

May followed off the next ball
but Compton and Lowson added
another 31 before Compton was
caught by Van Ryneveld whose
fielding throughout the series has
been of the highest. class.

The departure of Watson at
132 meant that South Africa still
had a chance, but Brown hitting
strongly showed that England
were not to be denied, and when
he was out victory had all but
been won.

It was fitting that the winning

@ On Page 14,




-
TYRES

LIMITED |

(ECKSTEIN BROS.,

te

SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951

REFLECTIONS
Record-Breaking Creoles
‘ By BOOKIE

URTHER reflection on the diverse results at our

recent Summer meeting causes one to think

not only of the winners but some of the good losers

as well. If there was one who I would single out

as the best loser at the meeting it would be the

mare Mary Ann. Only a year ago at the same Sum-

mer fixture she made the headlines by her sudden

display of spectacular form which she found after

she had already run unplaced in the Derby which was won by Water-

cress. At that time she left me no alternative but to make her the

chief subject of a feature article. I do not have it in front of me

now but I believe I wrote then that she would go far, or words to that
effect.

It may not therefore seem as if my words were particularly
prophetic if after a year I come once again to write about the same
mare only to find that in that period she has moved up only two
classes and won only one race. But the fact is, there is much more
in it than meets the eye. In the first place Mary Ann has been most
unfortunate since then with one ailment or another; secondly she has
met, in the past year, some of the highest class of creoles that have
ever raced in D class in Barbados. Substantial proof of the latter is
the fact that in this same period these creoles lowered every record
for Class D in the book, two of these records being set at the same
mark as those for class B over 51 and 9 furlongs, Furthermore, one
= the records has been improved upon twice by one of these same
1orses,

_ Now I am not one of those who believe that records mean every-
thing and that the record holders are necessarily the best horses. But
there is one thing which records definitely show and that is a general
standard. There is no better indication of the continued improvement
of our native bred stock than the continuous whittling down of records
Which has been going on steadily mew for the past five years or so
Therefore when we see horses like Oatcake, Watercress and Bow
Bells lowering records set by horses such as Buccaneer Seawell
Maid of Honour, The Gambler and Gun Site it is a fair ‘indication
that the standard has been maintained at a high level,

It may be a matter of opinion whether Oatcake, The Gambler
Gun Site and Seawell were as good as Buceaneer simply because they
have better time figures for nine furlongs and it may also be left ti
argument which of these three was the best, seeing that they all have
practically the same time figures for this distance. Similarly over
7% furlongs Bow Bells, Watercress and Pepper Wine may be com-
pared with fillies like Gleneagle, Maid of Honour and Belledune, just
to mention a few. It is of passing interest however, that over this
distance all the colts and geldings seem to have returned much better
times than the fillies.

Over the simple sprint distance of 5% furlongs there is a mixture
of the two and we have plenty of similar times returned by such ag
Seawell and War Lord, representing the stronger sex, and Pepper
Wine and Bow Bells, representing the weaker. Incidentally, were it
left to me to decide which of these four was the best sprinter I would
be inclined to favour the one whose name never appeared in the
record books, and that is Seawell. Nevertheless, it would be by the
narrowest of margins over Pepper Wine and Bow Bells,

From the above it will therefore be seen that in Oatcake, Bow
Bells and Watercress, the opposition which Mary Ann has had to
deal with in the past year, the latter has had some of the cream of
the creole stalwarts against her. In all her races with these three
horses she has beaten one of them once, been second three times,
third three times and only twice unplaced. To do so when most of the
time she has not been one hundred per cent fit stamps her as a good
filly indeed. That is why when I saw her run two such close seconds
to Bow Bells at the recent meeting I felt that we were seeing turf
history equally as important and equally as good as the famous duels
between Buccaneer and Sugar Lady, Gleneagle and Maid of Honour,
Jetsam and the Brown Bomber, Atomic II and Pepper Wine, Seawell
and War Lord, The Gambler and Gun Site. As we think of the above
in pairs so too will we remember Bow Bells and Mary Ann.

CROWDED C CLASS

EFLECTIONS on the past meeting cannot also fail to include
ine racing which We suw iuciass C and its sup-division C2,
ao¢ fst umpression is that three of the four open races Were wou
vy horses suil nolding Maiden certificates. ‘Inis means tua,
ue mwiaiaen Stakes included, we got rid of four from wae rauks uw
cue non-winners and this should ease the pressure in Lulure face

vt unis Kind, if only for a short while,

it is also a sign that what we have received recently has been
fairly good stock and when we throw in the B class races won by
sed Cneeks and High and Low this makes it six winners in au,
1mis may aiso be taken to mean that local owners will now be eu-
couragea to continue importing and so we are quickly approachiny
ine stage where something concrete will have to be done to makvu
ine ever increasing numbers fit the track whic' we have. this 1
a problem whicn needs some very ecaretul consideration. In my
vpuuon it will entail something completely new in racing oue heir
to solve it,

There will be of course many suggestions but the two most
adequate to my way of thinking are (1) separate races for sub-
classes as well as classes. (2) change the classification tabie mak-
ing H & H2 the lowest creole class, E the highest and D2 the iow-
est class for mumporteds.

Ut the above two I prefer the latter. Taking the last meeting
as an example it will be seen that of the 20 horses in C and C.«
only five were in C proper, Of the fifteen in C2 as much as tei
were maidens, ine Ouly way lo ge. ria ol the congesuon wouid not
tnerefore have been separate races for C and C2, but separate race.
tux winners and Maidens, As this is sure to be Only a temporary
svage, tne winners and maidens fluctuating considerably most
ine ume, it might be found that at the next meeting it would b-
better to work it as suggested in number one.

How much better wouid 1 be, nowever, it all were spread out
more evenly over two classes and their sub-divisions. if neces-
sary only imported non-winners could be placed in D2 and any
creole being promoted up the ladder could be barred from this
division by special rule. In any case it would not matter much if
the creoles went straight from E to C2 as this is a common move
made by the classifiers now-a-days, D and D2 would then become
a sort of all-imported class, a starting point for those with little or
no form in England, a permanent sanctuary for those who can
never make the grade and a place from which those on the way out
may make their last bow. But unless something of this nature is
contemplated I cannot see how we can continue to sit and watch the
imported classes swell from 20 to 30 to 40 as may well be the case
in the future,

Another sign which sober reflection causes one to read and
re-read is the ever increasing difficulty of getting a seat in the
stands long before the race meetings ever begin. But apparently
the B.T.C, has passed this one without so much as a glance.

It is quite clear now that racing attracts a larger crowd than
any other sport in the island. One of the main reasons for this is
of course that the majority can see it for nothing. If on top of that
the B.T.C, admit more than 2,000 to their stands and enclosures 1t
certainly must be an indication of the mass appeal racing has in
this island,

It is therefore only stifling a great part of racing’s revenue not
to have more accommodation for seating and the purchasing ol
tickets. Do the Turf Club know, for instance, that prizes in private
sweepstakes among those who come to watch but do not wish to
take a long uncomfortable walk in the hot sun across the Savannah,
are already reaching substantial proportions? Yet some years ago
when I suggested booths as far as the ground opposite the Drill Hall
this was thought to be merely wishful thinking. These are the
people racing must coddle if we are to make our Pari Mutuel com-
parable to that of Trinidad.

Revenue missed is revenue lost.



Wael









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UNDAY,



AUGUST 19,

1951

VAMOOSE

EFEATED in local Tornado Series, Vamoose, ow
» Was the first choice for the Intercolonial series in Trinidad.





CYCLONE

a ae em ne ne ne ert mem



ned by Teddy



==



For Intercolonial Races

ce Tornadoes to race in
t Intercolonial Tornado
ever to be held in the
West Indies have been chosen.
They are Vamoose, Edril ard
Cyclone,

The beats and theiy crews are
expected to leave for Trinidad in
October to compete against three
Trinidadian Tornadoes, This is a
new era created in the history of



regattas

West Indian sport, and the Tor-
nado Association which was offi-
cially formed earlier this year

must be congratulated,

In my previous articles I men-
tioned that Vamoose and Cyclone
were certainties, but that my third
choice was either Zephyr or. Edril.
Edril has been picked and quite
rightly so. Recently her skipper
Ivan Perkins has been sailing ex-
tremely well and on a few occa-
sions wrested honours from the
champion of them all, Teddy Hoad.

Edril Wins.

So far in the official Tornado
series Vamoose has only been de-
feated on one occasion and that
was by Edril. Shortly after the
boats were launched a series of
trial regattas were held. Cyclone
won every race in the trials and
I theught that she wotld have
whipped Vamoose in the official
races. Vamoose however turned
the table and defeated Cyclone in
all six races of the First Series.



By Our Yachting Correspondent. |

In the Second Series, which ws
recently completed, Cyclone did
not race,

On Sunday last the skippers mot
at the Yacht Club beach and de-
cided to have a race — not pat
of a series, Cyclone’s skipper wus
also present and he decided to
enter the race.

The outcome was surprising
Fdril defeated both Vamoose and
Cyclone. It was one of the closet
finishes for a very long time,
Edril won from Vamoose by about
half a boat’s length while Cyclone,
third, 4vas about three or four
boat lengths away.

Going to the “Land of the Hun -
ming Bird” with Vamoose will be
her owner-skipper_ Teddy Hoad
and his son Teny, Teddy is nearly
always at the helm in Tornaco
races Dut Tony can also hand'e
the boat extremely well

Tt will be remembered that in
the last R.B.Y.C. series while
Teddy, who was skippering Fan-
tasy in the B Class was whipped,
Tony brought through Vamooce
champion of the C Class.

Peter Ince will most likely
skipper Cyclone and his crew will
either be George Stoute or Gerald
Nicholls, In the R.B.Y.C, regattas
Denis Atkinson sailed Cyclone and
did a very good job. He finished
up third. Denis has a more im-

| Summerhayes Tennis
Tournament Completed

ON FRIDAY afternoon last a

t the Summerhayes Club, D. W.

Wiles became Singles Tennis Champion for the fifth time

since 1933, by defeating one

of his oldest opponents—V. H.

Chenery—in two straight sets 6—2, 6—4. The Singles Cham-
pionship of the Club has so far been shared by four players
viz: V. H. Chenery 1933 and 1936, D. W. Wiles 1934—35,
1937—38 and 1951, Carl Me Cowan of B.G. 1946—47 and

L. A. Harrison 1950. Wiles

and Chenery have previously

been finalists on about four occasions.

The Match

Chenery won the toss and took

the soutnern end of the court
thus giving Wiles the service
from tne northern end. Wiles

started shakily and lost the game
only winning one point. He now-
ever retrieved the position by
winning Chenery’s service and
went into the lead by winning his
own. From this point Wiles set-
tled to a steady but yet attack-
ing game and worried Chenery
with a well controlled chop drive
placed deep to his back hand.
Chenery played steadily also and
fought back well but was in-
variably forced to lift Wiles’ chop

strokes thus giving him the op-
portunity to smash his way
through. The score ‘went on to
4—1 in Wiles’ favour before

Chenery again won his service to

|make the score 4—2. Wiles still
playing a well controlled game

was more confident now and
manoeuvred his opponent out of





on steady but was also showing
a bit of fatigue. He tried hard
to maintain the lead with his
service in the fourth game and
after leading 40—30 just failed
to clinch it when Wiles forced
him to put up one and was able
to equalise points with a well
placed smash, Wiles now seemed
to have recovered a bit and took
the next two points to win his
first game in the set. Chenery
kept on pressing and at one time
it appeared that he would have
taken the set when they both won

their service and Chenery led
4—2. At this point however
Chenery weakened and _ Wiles

came back with some well placed
shots which gave Chenery con-
siderable difficulty to return as
they at times kept quite low.
Wiles’ positional play coupled
with his accurate volleying and
smashing dominated play for the
remainder of the set which he
won 6—4.

Presentation Of Trophies



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

In Trinidad

tant engagement. Around.the
e of the races in Trinidad Denis
1 either be om his, way to or
in Australia with the West Indies’
team. Good Inck Denis and we
are looking forward to your re-
turn to the helm next year,

Fdril will have ber usual skip-
per Ivan Perkins. With him_he
will carry Jackie Hoad, bringing
the number of Hoads on the side
to three,

The boats should do extremely
well in Trinidad because I have
heard that the Trinidad Tornadoe:
have done very little sailing. '

To assist in defraying some of
the expenses the Association is
holding a dance at Mr. Jack
Leacock's home, “Aberdare,”
Christ Chureh on Saturday night
September 29.

[wo steamship companies have
already been approached, and
they have both offered to take the
beats to Trinidad without charge.
Unfortunately the boats of these
companies Will be stopping at
other islands to. load. A_ third
company, with a more direct ser-
vice is now being approached and

looks as, though this company
will also offer to take the boats

vithout charge,



The boats are having a trial run
preparation for their tour i
inidad in Carlisle Bay at 10



im, to-day.

for on nine occasions was Qrst
won by Mr. V. H. Chenery in
1933 atfd sifce then had been

fought for on many occasions by
Wiles and Chenery. This
year the younger players had |
taken second place to the more |
‘xperienced ones, and once again

Mecere
Viessrs,



AUG. 19 NO. 185

The Topic
of
Last Week



You should have seen good football
Last week by Leewsrdites

Who would have thought their ehowing
Could reach such stately heights

Those “Geary” men showed Bajans
As well as BG. team

What they can do at football
After they catch up steam

But B.G. boys they showed
The art of ball control

Yor left wing “Chung” has shooters
Cast in an iron mould

Iie drove one to the goalie
And when it struck the bar

Somebody said that cannon
Could stop the Korean war

Well Bajan boys were ‘offside’

nd Lou she wisely said

Our boys should take this warning
And eat more Enriched Bread



They have a land of good things
Dolphin and Flying Fish

With Enriched Bread and gravy
It's a delightful dish

The bread is packed with goodn
And vitamins you will need

they were privileged to see the},
veterans fighting for the trophy
Referring again to the Double

Trophy he said that it was due to
the zeal and initiative of the
Assistant Secretary Mr. Hutchin
son and to the generosity oi
Messrs. Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd
that such a beautiful cup was
now to be presented to the Club
Mr. Bowen was then introduced
and asked to present the Cup

Mr. Bowen then presented the
Cup to the President Mr, Vv. C
Gale and said that on behalf o
his firm it gave him muth plea-
sure in doing so. He hoped that
it would lead to many more keen-
ly eontested matches in the
future.

Mr, Gale thanked Mr. Bowen
for his very kind gesture and said
that it was an indication that his
firm was interested in the welfare
of sport in the Island. He said
that he had been playing at the
Summerhayes Club since 1912
and that was the first occasion
on which any firm had donate
such a Trophy. It was a ver
ne gesture for which he wi
indeed very grateful. Referrin
to the Tournament he said thi
he hoped the younger playe:
vould settle down to the gam
more seriously and take a much

@ On page 14.







position on several occasions to At the conclusion of the
win points with well placed vol- match the trophies were pre- m4
Jeys and smashes, The set ended sented before quite a represen- DED 6485
6—2 in Wiles’ favour. tative gathering of members i“
In the second set Wiles again and friends. The Secretary Mr. _In the big 2/- Sweep of the
lost his first service but this time Lisle Harrison welcomed Mr. Barbados Purt Club, ticket
Chenery pressed home the advan- Bowen of Messrs. Y. DeLima & DD 6485 drew horse Hi-Lo,
tage bo holding his own service Co., Ltd. who had very generous- and not ticket DD 6845 as
and again taking Wiles’ in the ly donated The De Lima Trophy was previously — published.
third game thus making the for the Men’s Doubles Champ- This entitles the holder of
score 3—0 Wiles seemed to ionship. He ren.inded those pre- hee” 6485 to a prize of
c % . ; se . ’ va wad $36 b
Ts has als ihn ee a4 . ; Bi have become a bit erratic and was sent that i the Club Singles
fees has also been chosen to race in the Intercolonial series obviously. tiring. Chenery kept Trophy which had been competed ad
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And everyone will tell you
it's a real balanced feed
gives the strength for battle
And energy for the fight e
i's baked in modern ovens
Boys J. & R. Breadris right

So this week Joe and Robert
Along with our dear Lou
Wil see if our footballers
, Will make our dreams come true
Se Friday we decided
Up to the Globe we'll go
And boys we had a grand time
Listening to the Talent Show
Yes boys it was réal talent
Yes | talent knocking ‘bout
But some only know talent
When they see something stout

yA youngster sang, oh sweetly

And got the house of cheers
He would have sang much better
Without those brassieres

iis chest was held in handcuffs
His voice possessed a shrill

Ia spite of all the cheering
This youngster screamed out still

Next came a “stay-put"” damsel
Singing ‘Count Every Star’
Joe said this will improve her

A gilliors. & R

One rum to treat the palate

Yes | bays and girls should know
A J. & RK. prepares you

For every talent show
Weill this is hurricane season

We tell all near and far

Frepare for any trouble
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PAGE FIVE



ns

an Englisiman, was the first
lh

chemist to determine accurately





the atomic weichts of lead,
chlorine, silver, bariunt, mercury
and nitrogen — all substances
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importance. The atomic | ight

of any element is the weight of
an atom of it compared with



thet of gne-sin teenth of an atom

of oxygen. Accurate knowledoe of atomic weights is invaluable. It enables analytical
¢ yeo

: ! ee vissectiondincl
hemists to calculate the quantities of various elements prescnt in a compour d, ¢

and metaitireists

y process,

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‘0 assess the value of an ore,
’ bid ot
Turner was born in Jatnaica in 1796, but came to Scotland as a youth to re ad medicine

it the University of Edinburgh, later proceeding to the Continent fo study chenti
Shortly after-



ry.
Returning to Britain, he becahie a chemical lecturer at Edinburgh in 1824

: ir » ” : sf die efand emical
vars he published his “ Elements of € hemistry,”’ which became one of the standard chemical

text-books af the period. Th 1828 he was appointed Professor of Chemistry at Univer

College, London, but hi Id this distinguished appointment for only a few
years, as he died in 1837 just after reaching his fortieth Wirthday. in
the eyes of his contemporaries, Turner was pre-eminently a great

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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS ta ADVOGATE

Gia SSE ={ssssae

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St, Bridgetown



a

Sunday, August 19, 1951





A SOLUTION

BULK handling of sugar is here to stay,
and unless the Government of this island is
prepared to make arrangements for our
sugar to be loaded in bulk the economy of
Barbados will be gravely affected.

Sugar has been shipped in bulk from
Hawaii for nearly ten years with marked
success. The original installation at Kaha-
lui now loads 6,000 tons of sugar in 12
hours, while to load a similar quantity in
Barbados would take well over two weeks.

It has been estimated that if Queensland,
Australia were to adopt bulk handling of
sugar the cost associated with the trans-
port of sugar in that State could be
reduced by between £lm and £2m a
year. Also, it is pointed out that Queens-
land could, by adopting bulk handling of
sugar, eliminate bagging machinery and
process at the mills, effect a saving of
£2.1m on bags, effect a quicker turn
round of ships, allow ships to carry 20 per
cent. more sugar in their holds and reduce
deterioration losses. Faced with such con-
vincing figures there is no doubt that
Queensland will adopt bulk handling in
the near future.

Two years ago experimental shipments
of sugar in bulk were made at Puerto Rico,
and the West Indian Sugar Association
sent observers. Now bulk shipment of
sugar from the West Indies is an accom-
plished fact, and for the 1952 crop alloca-
tions have been made for such shipment.
Trinidad will have 72,000 tons, Antigua
8,000, St. Kitts 10,000, St. Lucia 9,800 and
Jamaica 170,000 tons, Also, it has been
announced that Messrs. Tate and Lyle are
launching a steamship company known as
the Sugar Line to take West Indian sugar
in bulk to Great Britain, Unless Barbados
is prepared to arrange some method for
bulk loading it looks as though she will be
left high and dry.

A deep water harbour, of course, would
be the best solution to our problem; but
in addition to the fact that the Government
is obviously content to wait until it is too
late to embark on such a scheme, such a
harbour -would be very expensive and
would take many years to build.

But there is another soiution, Recently
in Trinidad a plant was installed for load-
ing bauxite in bulk, It consists of a narrow
pier, alongside which ships can moor, an
enclosed conveyor belt running along the
pier and stone bins on shore, The princi-
ple is that the sugar or bauxite is stored
in the bins, runs down by the force of
gravity on to the conveyor belt and is car-
ried along the pier directly into the hold of

the ship, ani me ge,

By this system it has been found that a
10,000 ton ship can be loaded in five hours
at a cost of 24 cénts a ton, while the pres-
ent loading cost per ton in Barbados is 22
shillings! ,

And the plant, including the pier, the
bins and installation, would not be expen-
sive as compared with the cost of a deep
water harbour. To build a deep water har-
bour to-day would cost nearly four million
pounds, while the cost.of the plant would
be in the vicinity of five million West In-
dian dollars.

There is no doubt that the plant would
pay for itself in three years from the
amount of money saved from bags and the
cost of bagging the sugar. This year the
necessity of shipping sugar in bags will
cost Barbados nearly two million dollars,
and besides the fact that the price of bags
is gradually rising, it is becoming increas-
ingly difficult to obtain them,

Jute bags come from India, where they
are manufactured from jute grown in Pak-
istan. The border troubles between these
two countries have led to a withholding of
jute by Pakistan with the result that the
mills in Caleutta are not producing enough
bags to meet the demand. If a war broke
out between India and Pakistan, and there
is a possibility that it may, Barbados would
not get any bags at all.

Of course, there is always opposition to
progress, and if it was decided to build a
plant for loading sugar in bulk the wharf
workers would cry out. But the plant
would provide enough employment to ab-
sorb the stevedores who would be put out
of work, Although by this method the
handling of bulk cargo is done almost en-
tirely without the use of manual labour,
men would be needed to clean up at the
plant and keep it in good order. In Trini-
dad the stevedores complained at first, but
they were soon absorbed into well paid

jobs.



ts)

afford
Bulk handling of
able, and if this island is to compete with

Barbados cannot to neglect this

scheme sugar is inevit-

other countries something must be done,
and done quickly. If the Government de-
cided to build a plant for loading sugar in
bulk it could be in operation in six months
time. If they refuse they should at least
give some commprcial organisation per-
mission to build and operate such a plant.

There is one march in which one cannot
afford to be out of step, and that is the
march of progress. Barbados is out of step
now, and unless she bestirs herself she
will soon be trampled on by her more ener-
getie competitors.



HURRICANE

ONCE again the season of tropical dis-
turbances is here—big and little hurri- |
canes, rain, floods, storms, tempests and all |
related phenomena. It should be a time
of watchfulness and preparedness on the
part of every member of the community so
that in the event of any untoward visita-
tion (and we pray not) of the nature listed
above we, in this island, may be able con-
scientiously to say that everything possi-
ble had been done to cushion the shock and
injury to life and property which may
result.



It must be emphasized, firstly, that be-
cause the island has been mercifully spared
from a really destructive hurricane during
the past half century—for which we should
be most humbly thankful—that is not to
say we are likely, in the general nature of
things, for ever to be spared from such
calamity. Unfortunately this is the atti-
tude of a good many to-day—a trust-to-
luck, happy-go-lucky, devil-may-care out-
look which does absolutely no good and
can cause much harm among uninformed
and unthinking people who are likely to
be the worst sufferers; Secondly, that pre-
paratory work is half the battle, notably
in preventing panic and chaos, and every-
one called upon to give any service what-
ever, be it to those in higher authority or
to committees set up for relief work
should, health permitting, grasp the op-
portunity to help most willingly—after all
it is a chance to serve a humane cause and
none of us knows where the blow may
fall; Thirdly, that alertness, simplicity in
directive and speedy action are those
things that count most in hurricane mat-
ters at any time and especially during the
next two or three months.

Now Government, during the last two
years particularly, has devoted time and
thought to the organisation side of hurri-
cane relief under the peculiar administra-
tive system in force in this island. We have
heard it said that the term Hurricane Re-
lief Organisation should give way to one
which more fittingly expressed emphasis
on ACTION, for it is action beforehand
which is a primary necessity and which, if
efficiently organised, will not only minim-
ize damage and loss to life and property
but will save perhaps thousands of dollars
when the total cost comes to be computed,
Government, in its wisdom, has certainly
provided a voluminous amount of litera-
ture which the Vestries and other related
bodies have been asked to cope with; but,
unfortunately, little effort has
been made to get across, by
direct contact, the real substance of the
problem to those most in need—villagers,
peasant proprietors and others of that class
who constitute the rank and file of the
community. There must be a realistic ap-
proach in these matters; perhaps the best
advice that can be given to those sitting
on Parnassus with their volumes is to de-
scend to flood level where there is need for
much practical, simple instruction and
related preparatory work to be done. In
this connection, it is necessary that an out-
standing Government officer be put in
over-all charge of hurricane activities, who
could co-ordinate the work in the various
parishes and be easily and quickly accessi-
ble for consultation when the need arises.
Parish populations overlap, there are mar-
ginal problems affecting relief centres and
so on which call for close and effective
co-ordination. Also some attention should
be paid in the schools to instruction in con-
nection with the occurrence of hurricanes
and their nature so that, by degrees, a good
general knowledge background of what to
expect and how to act would be dissemin-
ated among the rising generation who have
never experienced any such visitation, The
more recent decision to use the mobile cin-
ema for purposes of this sort satisfies an
urgent need and, providing there is the
right approach in the presentation of the
kind of information envisaged, a tremend-
ous amount of good will have been done in
the way of helping people to understand
and to co-operate with those who are try-
ing to help them should misfortune strike,

_ which God forbid.

Finally, those connected with the exist-
ing meteorological services which provide
this island and the West Indies generally
with up-to-the-minute warnings of ap-
proaching disturbance, must be commend-
ed most highly. Some of these men (air
men) often face danger of a death dealing
type in securing complete information and
it is only right and proper to acknowledge
our debt of gratitude.



y

SUNDAY

The famous Hawaiian ocean playground of Waikiki



ADVOCAT





SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951



with Diamond Head in the background.

—-Story on page 7.



Sitting On The Fence

FTER publishing an interview

with Mr. Herbert Morrison
giving Russians their first
glimpse of the British way of
life, will Pravda publish an
interview with their Uncle Naty
who knows as much about the
British way of life as most peo-
ple?

Probably not. But here it is.

Mr. Morrison has told you that
when there is a knock at the
front door in the early morning
in Britain there is no fear that
it is the police. “It will probably
4be the milkman or the postman.”
* As a matter of fact, the milk-
man never knocks at the front
door unless you owe him money,
and the postman never knocks in
the early morning.

He waits until you
ing a late breakfast and then
thunders on the door with a
packet of bills, final demands for
rates, threats to cut off the elec-
tricity, gas, water, telephone, and

are enjoy-



the usual dirty letter from the
income-tax inspector.

This is one reason why most
family men in Britain are the
victims of chronic dyspepsia, why
tons of stomach powders are
swallowed each year, and why
the English duodenal uleer may

one day replace the English rose
as a national emblem,

Politically the country is divided
roughly in half, the first half
believeing the second half to be
either rogues or imbeciles, and
the second half believing the first

half to be either imbeciles or

rogues. P
They are probably both right,

but as we have a_ secret ballot

and free speech, we have a choice
of two, and sometimes three gr

four, rogues and imbeciles to vote Ohs no. Sweet

for at elections.
We can also call them what we

like before and after they are
elected.

This last freedom leads to a
great deal of vulgar abuse from

all sides and may be why the
present age in Britain is called
the age of the common man,

Great social changes jhiave
taken place here since the last
war.

Top dogs have become under-
dogs and underdogs top dogs,
This has infuriated ex-top dogs
and does not appear to. have

Fermor. .

WITHOUT exception this is
the best modern book on the West
Indies I have read, but that does
not mean to say that it is compli-
mentary about Barbados, On the
contrary, this is how Pat Fermor
oegins the chapter on this island:
“The only occupants of Barba-
dos, when the English first landed
there in 1605, were a number of
wild swine that had been left there
by the Portuguese on an earlier
visit. Since then the history of
the island has varied very little.”

In describing the island he says
that the little capital is very much
like a London suburb, and that
Barbados reflects most faithfully
the social and intellectual value:
and prejudices of a Golf Club in
outer.London, But he has noth-
ing but praise for’ our country
houses, and says that while archi-
tecture in England was declining
in the 1830's into less attractive
forms, the man or houges of Bar-

Leigh



bados were rebuilt in the modes
of one of the finest periods of
English architecture.

Magic

Driving one day along the Wes!
coast of the island, he encounter-
ed Mr. Branch digging for treasure
}Mr. Branch told him that he was
able to divine buried substances
not only by standing above the
actual stretch of ground that con-
}cealed them but by suspending s
}vlumbline from the fingers of



|
}
|
|
|

| Jute

To the Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—Kindly allow me to refer
to your editorial entitled “Deep
Water Harbour” datelined August
2nd.

Regarding the supply of Indian
jute, it is true that we had to face
some inconveniences due to most
of the then existing jute growing

j}areas having gone to Pakistan.
| However, the situation is gradually
| improving and we are no more
| entirely dependent on Pakistar
for the supply of raw jute. Jute
production in India
creasing and with that the ex
port of jute. The half—year
from January to June, 1951 a

r the West Indies was 1,800 ton

15th, of June, 1951, ‘only 1,579
of that quot

half year ia

has been









The Twin Orbs Of

TRAVELLER'S TREE By Patrick right hand over a large scale map, the snub are resorted to only when
legal quibble is available. It
of

hislife and

(By NATHA? {EL GUBBINS)

faused much contentment among
ex-underdogs.

Ex-top = ce talk eternally
about the g 1° old days, ex-
underdogs abou. the bad old days.

For middic ws, who still do
most of the k and pay most
of the taxes | days, past and
present, are niuch the same

Mr. Morriso, says he would
like to see 1 3ritish tourists
in Russia. So muld I.

If you saw one group of our
hikers, rang scraggy, toothy,

intly about food,
you like to give
whimper, and

muttering ince
eating anythin
\hern without a

could still think of us as imperi-
nlistie’ warmongsrs, you must be
crazy.
Tea For Two
“Instead. of quarrelling, the
girl | am going to marry takes
it out’ of me in front of a third
party.” Young man writing
o a columr
OW nice of you to ask us to
tea. This my fiance,
Pleased to rieet you, I’m sure.
May I offer you some bread
and butter?
Oh, no, Don’t give him bread
and butter,
No?
White bread rakes him fat and
pasty,
I see.
He’s only 27 and his tummy’s
sticking out already.
I didn't notice it.

I read somewhere that
tarch makes rats

Besides,
a diet of pure
go bald,

Really?

And he’s a bit thin on the top
now,

Can he have a piece of cake?
things are bad
You can see some

re

for his teetih.

of his front teeth are going
already.
Is that sa?
Of course, he’s a dear, But T

don’t want to be married to a fat,
bald, pasty man with dentures.
Naturally, | suppose he can
have a cup of tea?

Only if it's well watered with-
out sugar or milk. Strong tea
makes him rumble.

Rumble?

Inherited gastric trouble. Hit

mother rumbles, too, after tea

So I always think.

embarrassing,

‘The plummet, hanging on the end
of its string, begins to rotate and
draws his hand to a certain area
of the map, and the cycle of rota-
tions gradually diminishes until
the plummet is once more still,
and pointing inexorably to a cer-
tain spot. If he is in search of
water he holds between his fingers
a piece of blue cloth an inch or
two long; and *,. gold, yellow; and
soon. He showed us the different
pieces of material carefully ar-
ranged between the pages of a
book like pressed flowers, He
had located gold in British Guiana
in this extraordinay way, though
he had never been there.” Not
satisfied with Mr. Branch’s ex-
planations, Pat Fermor decided to
put his divining powers to the test,
nd he passed with flying colours.

Perhaps the most interesting
part of the chanter on Barbados
is the author's scholarly summary
of the history of the Palaeologus
family, Ferdinando Palaeologus,
1 member of that aneient imperial
family of Greece, was echurch-
warden of St. John’s Parish from

655-1655 and now buried in
he churchyard at St, John's
Church,
Hypocritical System
The author is particularly

vehement about the club system
in Barbados, and although he
exaggerates sometimes no one can
deny that there is a at deal of
truth in what he say “The clu®
system runs all through Barbadiar
the cold shoulder and





SRE

Our Readers Say

July to December, 1951, ha

fixed at 3,000 tons showing ao
crease of about 40%. Government
of India feels that this quota of
3,000 tons would meet the require-
ments of the West Indies,

However, if ar
gnies need more, after lifting the
allotted quota, I will approach
my Government and try my best
o secure further special
nents to help the situation.

iy



of these col-



allot-

Yours faithfully,
A. M. SAHAY,

“ommissioner for Govt

India

of

the

Office of Comn
Govt. of India
ort Sp
\ug. 10 1951

ioner




Empire

Poets’ Corner

mM" SOMAWEERA CHAN-
DRASIRI is a member of
Parliament in Ceylon. He is also
a poct of the calypso school, mak-
ing up verses which don’t rhyme
(in English, anyway),
singing them in a flat voice
he bangs a small drum,
While in London, he composed
15 verses in ten minutes about
the local citizens for the enter-
tainment of a reporter,

or
and

scan

Example: —
The people here are very
hospitable, they welcome visi-

tors and they help them.

They are always on the qo,
they move like electricity, they
never stand and stare.

When at home Mr. C, once used
this method to make a personal
attack on a political apponent in
Ceylon’s parliamentary chamber
until the Speaker stopped him.

* % *

He hopes to demonstrate his
art in the House of Commons,

If the does, I can hardly wait
for the day when British M.Ps.
follow his example and chant
insulting calypsos across the floor
of the House... .

The right honourable gentle-
man opposite is neither honour-
able nor a gentleman,

Nor is he ever right, but is
always wrong, because the is a
fook.

He is also a guttersnipe and
uses the language of the gutter,
where he was brought up.

What's more, he wants to get
into the Cabinet because he
thinks it’s easy money, with
plenty of pickings for a liar and
a cheat like himself.

But his wife, who looks like a
washerwoman,. wants him to go
to the House of Lords so that she
can become ‘Lady Guttersnipe.

So do his two ugly daughters,
because they want to be the Hon.
Ivy Guttersnipe and the Hon.
Queenie Guttersnipe.

But, as their father ig a crook,
he will end up in prison, and
they will end wp where they
began, in the gutter. "
And as I am out of order, |
will leave before I am thrown
out and hope the dishonourable
guttersnipe opposite will get al
least ten years’ hard labour,
which he deserves,

—L.E.S



(By IAN GALE)

no
segregates the two races
islanders just as effectively as the

most stringent colour discrimina- | {

tion in the United States, and no‘
half so honestly. There, at least,

loathsome as the American colour
laws appear to me, Negroes know

exactly where they are. There is
none of the mean juggling with
the written word that prevails in
Barbados,. where, on paper, nc
colour bar exists. It is a a pretty
state of society when any whiic
Barbadian or English pup ca’
bounce in virtually where
chooses, while the elected head of
the Government, who is the

island’s equivalent of the Britis’,}/
lo}
hesitate and draw back, It mustly,

Prime Minister, may have
be one of the most disgusting’
hypocritical systems in
world,”

So far I have only mentione:|
the Barbadian chapter in the bouk
but the chapters
and Dominica are
Caribs in Dominica, A. Costa's
photographs of the West Indies are
superb,

Incidentally, Pat Fermor end:
the Barbados chapter in fine style
When they. were flying to Trim
dad, he says “Looking backwar.
we could almost see, suspende:
with the most delicate equipois
above the flat little island; th
ghostly shapes of those twin orp
of Empire, the cricket ball an:
the blackball.”



B.T.C. Sweeps

To the Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—It is interesting to note
that the total amount paid out b
the B.T.C. on the Field Stan
Sweep for the four-day meeting
just concluded, was almost equa!
the amount to be paid as first
prize in the big Sweep,

First day $ 8,359.53
Second day 11,000.46
Third day 6,864.20

Fourth day 13,441.77

. $39,665 .86

GEORGF, GREENE,

Hart’s

Total

Gap,
C Church

13.8.51

he |

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on Martinqu2!
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especially the description of tho}














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OS FOC 0009099909909 9: 9905590964

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951

Hawaii?

By MAUDE JONES



well equipped fort on Kauai. and

I THINK a to be driven out by force, In

a : ‘ebruary 1843, an impetuous vo 2
Situated in the north-central English naval eeu Lace Georet
portion of the Pacific Ocean, the Paulet, seized the islands in the
Hawaiian Islands are the focal name of Great Britain, but on
point of Pacific ocean and air July 31, 1843, Admiral Thom ‘a
transportation, The first settlers commander of British naval forces
were Polynesians who had jour- in the Pacific, disavowed the act
neyed from distant islands to and restored the sovereignty tr
settle there. These migrations ex- the islands’ ruler. On that day



tended over some centuries prior Kamehameha III gave Hawaii its

to the arrival of the British ex- motto: The life of the land is pre-
plorer, Captain James Cook, on served by righteousness. For ten

January 18, 1778. Then the island days in 1849 the French occupied

group was divided into four the Fort and government bui

7 uild-
Separate kingdoms, By 1795 the ings at Honolulu.
young chief Kamehameha had August 30, 1950, was the one-
won his way to power and con- hundreth anniversary of Hono-

quered all but one of the islands. tulu’s being proclaimed a city and

: his island was later ceded to tre capital by a resolution in Privy
lim | c
" Councit. The year also marke
= ¢ year alsc d
Hawaii had its own culture be-

the centenary of the city’s Board
of Health, Fire Department, and
Chamber of Commerce, the arri-
val of the first Mormon mission-
aries, and of numerous civic
ganizations.

The_ educational system of
Hawaii has advanced steadily
since 1820. In January 1949, a total
of 86,835 students were enrolled
in public schools, 24,760 in private
schools, and 4,905 were registered
at the University of Hawaii, The
University’s Agricultural Exten-
sion Service reaches all parts of
the Hawaiian group as well as
other parts of the Trust Terri-
tory of the Pacific Islands, This
Trust was one of those established
by the Charter of the United Na-
tons, under which the United
States has the responsibility to
help the islands in all phases of
their development.

Religious. freedom is ognized
in Hawaii, all denominations en-
joying the same privileges. St.
Andrew’s Cathedral, the beautiful
Episcopal church, was founded by
Kamehameha IV and Queen
Emma. The first Catholic priests
landed in 1827

Trade in Hawaii has changed
and grown with world develop-
ment, The fur trade was the first
international exchange of goods.
Furs were brought from the
Pacific Coast of North America
and reshipped to China. Next
sandatwood was the principal ar-
ticle of trade, but the demand for
this was not so great that the

fore the advent of the early Euro-
pean explorers, Without metal of
any kind, with only stone imple-
ments, the inhabitants perfected
the making of canoes, wood and
stone utensils, and spears, bark
cloth, and mats Their feather
capes were never equalled
Hawaiians were well versed in
medicine and anatomy. There

as no written language until
but history and genealogies
were handed down by word of
mouth.

When the first missionaries ar-
rived in 1820 they found a country
without a settled religion, Since
the Old Tabu system had been
overthrown after the death of
Kamehameha I in 1819, the way
was open for the establishment of
Christianity.

The evolution of Hawaii’s gov-
ernment has been unique. From
an absolute monarchy (1795-1840),
it became a constitutional mon-
archy (1840-1893) Then the
menarchy was overthrown and a
provisional government. establish-
ed. In 1894 this was changed to
a republic. On August 12, 1898,
the formal act of annexation to
the United States took place, and
to-day Hawaii stands on the
threshold of American statehood.

Foreign powers attempted to
gain possession of Hawaii from the
time Kamehameha I ceded the
Island of Hawaii to another Bri-
tish explorer in 1795, In 1816 and
1817 the Russians established
themselves in the island, built a

or-





















SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Paradise Of The Pacific











forests were * demolished The which you commit the ibli liev hat He who ace é é enter the
whaling industry followed, but the Treasury to the aid of ital and t whose keepifig con ial Hos; | set in beauti
shifting of the whaling munds You Representatives, umongst Mend in now dismissing you, has | irroundings Molokai, the
ended this lucrative business, and whose constituents are thos« very Seen with indifference _ how the | rely isle, has cared for those
agricuiture = into its own, The persons for whom these splaces of “!#ims of a mans hum me afflicted ae rae: oon the
irst Sugar mills were erected ir are re ° ecic nave drawn together 1 1 1e of amensg we
1838, although sugar orks said to Se eeiaueaa ipally ot oat subscription list, names repre- The popu adicns of Haw aH a af
have been produced as early as ¢)] feelin "in sane eran nin sentatives of almost every race Js nuary 1, 1950, was 527,473 (e:
1802. Coffee, wheat, and other pint a es ah eiar under the sun clusive of the armed forces). T!
x which I and the Queen haye taken Honolulu boasts a 400-bed city of Honolulu claimed 263,79
crops are raised in smaller quan- in the labour of securing the neces- hospital with all modern facilitic nhabitants
titles. sary means for the e*tablishment jncluding operating rooms mut
) a the toe on agricultural of a hospital in Honolult, Wien patient clinic and a weekly Hawaii has lived up to her
Seats cede a ate eet you return to yur erence * tumour clinic, as well as an excel- n ott »,_ given by Spmebone I
Hawaiian Agricultural Society was ‘* the fact be kno wae ‘8 lent school of nurses, Toda; in 1843 a mau ke ea o ka aina
organized; government envoys Honolulu the sick man” has ® Hawaii leads in its care of the ,ka pono (The life of the land i
. 7’ friend in everybody. Nor do i mentally handicapped with iis preserved by righteousness)

empowered to negotiate treaties,
were sent to foreign countries to
procure labourers. Immigrants
came from China, Portugal, Japa:

nn ere ne ante eet SS a Senta eee neem :




Galicia, Russia, Korea, several
other Pacific islands and the
Philippines Small numbers of
Scotsmen and Seandinavians ar-
rived, The amazing fact about the
introduction of the peoples from
sO many diverse countries is that
they have lived and worked to
gether in complete harmony. All

are good citizens, One of Hawaii's
assets has been the power to mold

people of all races and religions
Sugar, the oldest industry, is
the base of Hawaii's” economy

with an annual yield of almost
1,000,000 tons. Pineapples, a
comparatively new industry,
average an annual pack of nearly
19,000,000 cans. Fish and _ fish
products form a growing industry
with a large canning plant at
Honolulu and a picturesque fleet
of fishing boats. Coffee raising
is so important that the public
schools on the coffee-raising large
Island of Hawaii arrange their
vacation schedules so as to allow
pupils and “teachers to pick the
ripe coffee.

Tourist have been considered
Hawaii’s third~ industry, but a
new development has placed the
export of orchids and other cut
flowers high on the list of the
island’s industries. >

Hawaii takes pride in her care
of the ill and handicapped.
Kamehameha IV and his Queen,
Emma, founded the Queen’s Hos-

Res 4 De

FR ae



pee pe Ba aga Aras? Using a mechanical harvester, pickers collect the aboundant pirespples which are becoming one of
4 1859, the King said _ ” Hawaii's major crops, Photograph courtesy of THINK)
“I confess that the act of your wahiiatenie
two Houses which I regard with a RE a ee
most’ ‘complacency is that in a

































te 3 ; ; 2 is ree ancia entre f Haws and heart of the Islands’ ecor y.
Pineapples, one of Hawaii's important crops, are sliced and canned under modern conditions in this Bishop Street in Honolulu, financial centre o roe or - i ae = 10m
Honolulu factory. —(Photograph courtesy of THINK) ow eet Save Moenne ue eo
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MACLEANS
| PIRRORXIDIE TOOTH PASTE
keeps PERT E W EDM



(By CECILE WALCOTT) On Immigrants

A few weeks ago a photograph is responsible for hours of avoid- (From Our Own Correspondent
appeared in the Advocate of the able suffering and misery. Surely PORT-OF- -SPAIN, August 16.
two dogs sey and Rip, Whe if the mind of Man can split the _The Parliamentary Opposition
are being trained for special duty atom it cam evolve a cheap ana fired their second shot against
with the Barbados Police The iple method of animal water- Government's illega] immigrant
alert. well-groomed appearance of ing and, Segregation. campaign. The Hon. Mitra G.
the dogs did credit to those Our Chief. Thspector tells me Sinanan, spokesman, has written

ponsible for their welfare and that a marked prejudice exists a letter to the Hon, A, R. Ww.
was a pleasant reminder of the toward’ Woman destruction of Robertson, Chairman of the Fin-
plendid record held by the local cats ad Small animais by arce Committee, requesting four
Police for animal welfare work. chloréform id the lethal cham- high-ranking government officials

But the chasm that yawns ber, This chamber has been to: appear before the Finance
between the happy lot of Paggy constructed and is operated in Committee meeting on August
wd Rip and the miserable accordance with the rules laid 29,






















| istence eked out by hundreds down by the R.S.P.C.A. It was umderstodd that the
| the island’s animal innabitants is . A copy of the Society’s instruc- ;)jocation of more funds for the
; still far too wide. ft is the tions is kept mM the van at all grive against prohibited imini-

privelege of the Barbado: S.P.C.A, times and van be read_ by any prants will be considered at this

to end ) to bridge that gap oWner Who dishes to do so. The meeting 2
mad rovide the means whereby mewg. of the cat during the :

every i on nd child ean wWduetion. peried distresses some The four officials that the group ee BARB. 51 IE ‘ a a ts a

recognise |} ty t i tovk owners who Mink, quite wrongly, wants to. testify are Col. E. F. —-

anti pet that the cat is suffering. The cat Beadon, Commissioner of Police
| 3 : o fee: oy SON prote ae eae ane ond Chief Immigration ty chet }

dt os Be a ak ecniined in, a mall space anc Major F. H. Stent, Depu' y et; | r
f aBisot ae Hanes, “Pouon Saini outa da the same it paved na MU cot meer, ‘Me S. Gs | HAVE YOU EVER SEEN THE
‘ Be a Aline witsy is UTP’ packet for safe transport from Benson, se etictatandent of Prisons |
} ne re Behl laure Ot? je ene House to another. Humane jnq the Hon. P. M. Renison,

iain th of thie x d= destruction by means of electrici- Colonial Secretary.



Li Bishop. } ty anid drugs are undoubtedly

ord Ensnop Dasmere yp ty cate, but the latter Tt 1 Office has

" 2 . 1e ~=Immigration €

; to ios ea eh age Sa methods can only be operated by ctarted issuing Emergency Certi-
Anglican clergy by obser qualified veterinary surgeons, of geates to illegal immigrants who

Shen et ce 2 + a Animal whom there is not only a local, wish to leave the colony at their
Bers of ai he Mesingad it eS A but a world shortage. own expense. Others are being
a Set i apie. A. Weee tie Our Animal Refuge is still but jounded up. Meanwhile the De-
d : 7 Se) 6a Castle in the Air, but we are partment received many tele-

prehensive syllabus of school . ‘ ati
MHivities has been dvawh up by Coaseare? to put a foundation phone calls in connection with



WORKING PARTS OF THE
FAMOUS RECORD BREAKING







ice; L.T. Gay and A.G ase it an ae naan the drive—Operation Deportation AUSTIN A 40 ENGINE
ort oes received. the earth. The Reports we receive



Hr val i tl . Acting Siecle from Jamaica, B.G. and Trinidad B.G: Seeks To

+ ; . shi6éw that they are forging ahead
tii. i yperation. of Mr t. Ave
ii this direction; our need pro-

Garinichael in’ the showing Of vides a wonderful opportunity Amend Customs






















Mitah le lm b the Nobile 2. _ a 7 . !
7 4 for. Barbados Jandowners. to vie
Ciner Chief Inspector. Tor- “ . ; * |
. ‘ Heer) ah A,ie, With each other in presenting
P c . ot mi be agar Salata the Society with a site, and soe Duties Act | |
= " " , te stane. earning the unspoken gratitude +
diving us the benefit of his 93 COPnine | anitnmplien 1 GEORGETOWN, B.G.,
years experience in the work, OF 200M and Bt BOSE -o0Re August 13. ° 6
The Bands of Merey will } P il Clerk A Bil seeking to give fo of
we 4unas oO wierey ji ye = ,
i ; ’ the U.N.ES.C.O, aaeeee o
dainuiatel to‘tecrut nore men- Payroll Clerk i", St ies0 to tacittate the, tee | IF NOT PAY A VISIT TO OUR
i us we regard the interest an ’ e: pe knowledge '
apport of the island’s children Gaoled exchange Coe by... way of |
G be the ystone of the brida: f educational scien-
Mice the aviiel “Haves. 3 From Our Own Correspondent importation of e i
Hi PORT-OF-SPAIN, August 16 tific .and cultural. materials. is WRO AN
Have not ’
c Saggan Siew Serran, ex-Caronj shortly to come before the British SHO O
The secondar object of our payroll clerk was sent to gaol for Guiana Legislative Council. m ‘ ‘ tit tash of ENO’S
Animal Festival is to raise funds five years. He was found guilty he form of an you Rave eaten unwisely, or 190 we ane a dash of E} .
for tne extension of our work and by a Seeond Court jury on a five- sonata e os custonis duties “ Pruit Salt”. This will set your digestive juices flowing, help SECTIONALISED A 40 ENGINE
YE pee He ins that we re count indictment of fraud in- | dinance @f 1935 and is aimed your stomach deal with its burdea, remove i¢ feeling of discom-
oe oe Be ane ae 3 oe volving monies of =e Saron! aico at countering. the unstable fort and congestion, And thanks to its wonderful effervescence, | . ee . ctitite }
We awihate Ce ees hee Mig one quem, “iy rat conditions of world trade. how freshening ENO’S is to th: mouth! ENO’S contains no | (by kind permission of Barbados Evening Institute!
Meanwhile we are not forget- ing sentence found that it was At present the Governor in Glauber’s Salt and no Epsom Salts. Yet, by a gentle laxative
ting the improvement in condi- ynfortunate that the prisoner Council is empowered to remit action, ENO’S encourages ‘verfect regulariry, Most of us need

lions Which has been achieved

y ; with undoubted ability should the whole of any customs duties
recently. We are delighted to

* it Salt”? first thing in the morning.
use it toward criminal ends. He ‘payable on. any imported goods our “ Fruit Salt” first thing in th g

Eno’s



report that the wide drains Wo. sentenced to five years on but it is considered entravle mat
betwee th stock ens an vos ¥ . > shou
anit onahita tock pens and coch count to run concurrently. the Governor in. Counci,. sho

public slaughter house have now c.iso be empowered to remit in
any. part any_ customs duties

payable on goods.

The counts were of falsification

been covered over and the hor-
larceny and forgery.

rible beating, kicking and drag-












|

ging of pigs in this area need no The Customs Unions Commis-
longer be tolerated. We are SOMINICA POLICE sion has recommended the PF ‘ruit Sait’ | YOU CAN DEPEND ON IT
grateful to Mr, Went, Colonial wee } inclusion of such a provision in
7 ineer for his co-operation, FOR COURSE IN E'DOS the proposed. cont customs

uch remains to be done at the Q T, Union Area. A |
eattle narket, however. Facili- Two members or the Dominica laws of B.W. ae SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
tips for watering the srnall Police arrived in Barbados yes- Comptroller. or Customs will m4) for IRREGULAR ACTION, | e
animals are woefully inadequate, terday morning, They will take pe given . power to . reduce the §, SICK AEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,
Our Chief Inspector has suggested a course in traffic control and amount of air t charges to Jags J BILIOUSATSS, HEARTBURN, ete |

Hh cvtomatic-flow, partially cov- mobile patrol duties along with be added to the value of goods i Sold in bottles for |
eed through which we hope will 20 N.C.Os and men of the local imported by air. in qseartainins | lasting freshness, | E¢ K S T E IN B RO S
merit investigation by the Force. The course, begins, at the the — of rong ae, pur- | .
authorities. The present method District “A” Police raining pose of assessme! y =: \ j
ef herding eatatin animals in the School on August 20. Rates of duty. on gas lamps sure } DISTRIBUTORS juibiaihs PHONE 5007
interval between arrival at ‘he The Policemen from Dominica and parts therefore % e ‘o be The words “ 8X0” and" RUT SALT" Are registered Trade Marks. st/24 |
yards andthe hour of slaughicr will spend a month here. reduced.—-C.P. |













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More people are discovering these days the
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“SNOWCEM” does the double job of brightening and protecting.
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SUNDAY, AUGUST

One-Piece Outsells

19, 1951









Man About Town

‘
_ Office supplies—in abundance! Calling all Students Canada
At Roberts & Co. on High Street bound — Calling all Students
is a tremendous selection of Loose Britain bound—T-CA have speciai
leaf Covers and refills: Box Files flight rates for you alone. To

znd Ledgers; Carbon Paper anc
and every desk accessory.
Draughtsman, the very latest o
adjustable Set-Squares and Draw

in varying degrees
comprise a most
ind comprehensive selection.
Roberts & Co. you'll fing Meta

of hardness

American left-hand drive
into Barbados via
and through the facilities providec

cidentally, Courtesy Garage Ltd

of the famous
Heavy Duty Tractors that come
with rubber tyres, steel wheels or
half-tracts — all interchangeable
Rakes,
will be there, too,

Truly beautiful Continental
Table Lamps and Clock combina-
lions at Louis L. Bayley on
Bolton Lane. Colourful lampshades
together with originality of design
, Show off these unusual pieces in a
delightful way. One set features
a clock and photo-frame; another
« lamp and electric container for
shaving water—a flick at the
Switch and the water will boil
and, of course, the convenient
murror arrangement provided,
ensures perfect vision. This is
really worth while seeing and
Colin Bayley will show you the
simple and ingenious arrange-
ments,



Delicious Buiter Loaves and
Sandwich Loaves (both in two
sizes) and the Fruit Machine Loaf
which is made in three sizes are
typical of the high standards o
Zephirin’s Ltd. on Swan Street.
The artistry of their craft is car-
ried into their cake decorations
énd Zephirin’s really specialise in
Cake Icing and Design for the all
important Wedding Reception or
Party. Some of the Flowered
Icing creations are out of this
world. Zephirin’s provide this
service for you—simply dial—3222.

*

Two Piece...
4 to 1

The one-piece swim-suit is re-
enthroned, Shops this summer re-
port the eclipse of the bare
midriff—outsold four to one.

“This is the natural swing away
from the Bikini,” report the shops.
“Most women now say it is too
ridiculously tiny to wear.”

A well-disciplined tailored
modesty rules instead. The trend
is for straight up-and-down lines,
often emphasised in two colours
to give that extra slimness

There’s something of everything
in this Hardware Store—a depart-
ment of Ward & Spencer Ltd. on
Marhill Street, just off Trafalgar.
- A wide range of Bicycle parts is a
feature—you'll find that replace -
ment among them. And Michelin
and Goodyear Tyres are available



Tops are strapless with boned
bras and reverse-colour cuffs, or





a .SSSSSSSS.Ssea= i—

have elasticised straps and deeply ; in all siz for cars—did y’know?
cut just-below-the-waist backs. There are Spring Cushions for
* . your’ gallery chairs; doormats;
padlocks, broomheads — an ex-

traordinmarily wide choice, you see
Most __ cleaning materials are
stocked by Ward & Spencer's, as
are Cooker Wicks and Enamel-
ware. The phone number—2223,

TOP:

Black satin lastex suit with tiny
white edging along the top. Straps
can be buttoned on and tied in a
halter neck,





| Lucky Discos ary ror
Pee 1 gs a
hard of saris
Thous ds « n. rid my
Ww ald 4 ’

and ¥

u

BOTTOM :

If you are young enough and
slim enough and insist on a two-






of §



piece after all, black satin lastea ean hear feet

trunks are effectively paired with i Cet SPANTEX .rom your

a bra druggist today. See how fast it
stimulates keener hearing.





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These Fine Foods - -
Help Reduce The Cost of Living !!

“Apie” Peanut Butter
“Koo” Canned Peaches
“Koo” Cape Gooseberry Jam
Lemos Cut Drained Peel

— in 8 oz. packages and by the Ib
Tower Flavouring Essences
e

OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS!

“CLAPP’S” FAMOUS U.S.A. BABY FOODS AVAILABLE ! !
Pears, Peaches, Prunes, Apple Sauce
— for Babies and Juniors
“Clapp’s” Ready-Cooked Oatmeal
“Clapp’s” Ready-Cooked Cereal
— Superior for Children !!
oF
Stocked by :—MESSRS. ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD., High Street
STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD., Broad Street
GEO. C. WARD & CO., St. Lawrence
H. P. HARRIS & CO.,; Lower Broad Street

“Moir's” Honeycomb Sponge

“Koo” Canned Pears

“Tower” Jelly Crystals
: Brookes’



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EE66 65565660644

64,446,654 6
POSS OES PSS

-

Â¥

ing Instruments, including Pencils March

remarkable
At

auto-
mobiles can be brought straight at
the Continent

by Courtesy Garage Ltd. Why
not dial 4616—and Lisle Foster
will give you full details, In-

sre expecting large shipments soon



SN

CO FFF OClClllllNoNnunaoaaa{Sl=EeTE=Oo
PLES EAL EE LP LL EPP AAPA PPP PPP PPS SS ISS SESE LEFESL SSSA SS

SALES FOOSS EGOS SS SOO PPOOPPOCLSS

i Canada, for instance, the Student

Typewriter Ribbon; Letter Scales Fare is $389.50 return to Barbades

For the at any time during the year. To
{ Britain the return fare ts $819

- operative from September Ist to

3ist from Barbados to

Britain and December Ist to June
30th from Britain to Barbado®
« point to note is that Britain
1 hound Students must be under 21°

Edged Rules and many other For this trip, all hotel accom-
usually hard to obtain office modation is paid by T-CA,
supplies. Gardiner, Austin & Co. Ltd., are
the Agents—ph. 4704.

This really is Service—OFFICE

What about a Cadillac—huh? SERVICE both day and night.
Or a Buick? Or just a solid This is where to bring that ailing
smooth operating Chev? These Sypewriter or Calculating Machine

to Office Equipment Service Co
the corner of Coleridge and
James Streets. Or phone 5108 and
i your machine will be collected
and delivered. If you have only
ene machine, you can be assured
that you will have it in perfect
shape with which to start the day.
The Showroom. Assembly Room

Massey-Harris and Spraying Room is completely

fitted and only the very latest
ry American and English Tools are
. used on the job.

Grasscutters and Loaders

Wonderful multi - coloured
stripes and remarkable value—
these make the Men’s Socks
offered by D. P. Kirpalani’s Dry
Goods Store at 52 Swan Street.

This new shipment from Italy
is selling very fast, you" un-
derstand why when you go in.

And _ Boys’ Socks are there as
well, in plain colours and _ the
same splendid value. There are
sunny hued American styled ties
(of English Manufacture) and
among the stock now being open-

ed from England are marvellous
new plastic backed coloured
leather belts. Kirpalani’s also

offer a wholesale discount to the
trade.

* * *

Here are new style Oil-Cookers.
Sun Flame models in two and
three burner styles and designed
with inspection windows for each
burner. Finished in glittering
white enamel and black trim
these very smart arrivals are on
view at the Central Emporium
Also displayed are modern Toilet
and Bathroom Fittings by LAN-
BAR in a brilliant chrome and
practically styled with hinged
towel rails, glass shelf and brack-
ets, hooks and, in fact, a complete
assortment of wall attachments |
for Bathroom and Kitchen, too.

Wheeee.!—It’s a Zephyr and |
gone before you can say, “Wish |
| had one”! This powerful 6-cylin- ,
der engine that gives astounding
pick-up and starts you off on the
gliding ride of a lifetime is some- |
thing you must really experience. |
Let Allan Trotter show you at
Charles McEnearney’s Ltd. And
for absolute economy, don’t forget -
the wonderful Prefect engines— |
now approaching their two
millionth. A Prefect and Anglia
are due soon (you may be lucky
and get one of the pair presently
in the Garage). Price of the
Anglia today is $1,700.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

17 THE CINEMA:



WINNER TAKE ALL
BY G. B.

BASED ON AN ARTICLE in the New Yorker Maga-

zine. The Jackpot, now playi

satiric farce that should tickle the funny bones of everyone

with, or without a sense of

The plot concerns the dilem-
amas in which Mr. Average Ameri-
scan finds himself when he wins
the jackpot as a consequence of
identifying a mystery personality
on one of the fabulous radio give-
away programmes, and how he
nearly winds up in jail when he
discovers that a hefty income tax
has to be paid on all the loot,
Marital complications also ensue
vhen, as part of the prize, a lady
portrait painter of no mean physi-

al attractions turns up to paint a
picture of the winner.

James Stewart is most for-
tunately cast as the hero, and is
completely persuasive as the dis-
tracted citizen who, though thrill-
ed to win the $25,000 grand prize,
* more than a little embarrassed
to find that it consists of a whole
(rozen steer, a palomino pony
$2,000 worth of fruit trees, wrist
vatehes, a $2,000 diamond ring.

trailer, a complete house-paint-
ing and interior decoration job to

is house, 7,500 cans of Campbells

tomato soup, the aforementioned
portrait painter and numerous
other less important items.

With Mr. Stewart are Barbara
Hale as his wife, who finds coping
with the new turn of events al-
most more than a woman-sized
job; Alan Mowbrey as a_ most
lovely, mincing interior decorator
aud James Gleason as the editor
of the local paper, who helps Mr.
Stewart iron out some of his diffi-
culties.

The whole cast has themselves
a fine time—the dialogue is neat-
ly turned and the entire farce
debunks, in a most amusing man-
ner, a glamourized procedure in
radio entertainment, See it—en-
joy it—and remember, that only
n that amazing country, the
U,S.A., could all this really hap-
pen.

Lec’s Dance
There seems to be a slight differ-





Doctors Prove

" YoulooMay

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A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days Ay



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Nights Younger

Getting up nights, burning sensation of
organs, whitish discharge, dull ache at base
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weakness and loss of manly vigour are
caused by a disease of the Prostate Gland
(a most ara ortant sex gland in men). To
overcome these troubles in 24 hours and
quickly restore vigour and health, take the



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suffered

No matter how long you have
Rogena is guaranteed to set you rigat
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ou feel 10 to 20 years younger or money
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ADVERTISE in the‘

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VISSOSSSSSSSOS SSCS SSSES

— WONDER WHEELS N° .-—
/
Why Hercules wvexes
in perfect conc ition
The special Hercules pac
the result of 30 y2ars
study of packing for sountries

ensure this. The well-

in strong cases sothat they can be






GEDDE

For a Brighter, Fresher
Complexion, use Palmolive
Soap as Doctors Advised “

Leading skin specialists proved
Palmolive Soap can improve c¢
plexions in many ways. Oily skin looks
less oily—dull, drab skin wonderfully
brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears
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dos .

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y 4}

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BIRMINGHAM

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wd

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ercules

THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR COMPANY LTX

ENGLAND,
”- ~~,



PA GE NINE

ng at the Empire is an hilarious

humour.

ence in the opinions of various
reviewers ot rrea Astaire’s film
LEIS DANCH, now snowing ar
the Piaza. The New Yorker Mag-
azine holds that the whoie pro-
ceedings get in rather a rut, but

are lifted occasionally by a nimbie
dance on the part of Mr. Astairc
It must be remembered, however,
that the taste of their reviewer is
probably more sophisticated than!
that of the average cinema-goer
A group of American reviewers has
this to say—"“A colourful musical
comedy played largely for laughter
with the verve and enthusiasm of
Fred Astaire and Betty Hutton
The well-worn serio-comic plot
bogs down at times but the songs



The new daytime elegance
~ o

are gay; the dancing delightful, ‘ :
and the production well-keyed Use Lotus Cologne on your skin ahd your hair
for light entertainment.” Unfor-

in your bath and on your linen. Use it ofter

tunately, I have not seen the film,
so can give no opinion. How-
ever, the story concerns a young
widow who, though unacceptable
to her husband's aristocratic fam-
ily, finally wins favour with them}
and happiness for herself and her}
small son through the help of her |
former dancing partner. As you}

and it will keep you fresh all day

and surround you with an aura of delicate fragrance

YARDLEY /olw (ologne

know, Betty Hutton and Fred} Tides dre alreother Yardley. ere aa
M are vlagnes including on
Astaire are teamed, and though moe eS leo :
it may be slow at times, Mr. which echoes the famous Bond Street perfume.

Astaire’s dancing is always worth!
seeing.

YARDLEY + 38 OLD BOND STREET LONDON





keep FEET on tein TOES!

i
|

|

|








DOES YOUR PALING
NEED DEPARTMENT?

But you can't just get down to it

Win

with these expensive Galvanised

Sheets knocking around, eh?

ay t

Well, we can help you with

BLACK CORRUGATED SHEETS

| at 14+ per sq. foot

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM ~

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets

that So. do as 36 skin specialists advised
] Wash with Palmolive Soop.

2 for 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive's soft, lovely lather. Rinse |

3 Oo this J times @ day for 14 days

om-







MEN

WHO SELECT SHIRTS
ON THE SCORE OF

| ‘ff STYLE |
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us Ar " COMFORT |
| 3 ewaurry
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ALWAYS

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VIEW OF HERCULES
PACKING AND
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|




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)

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)
‘}


16 Fok

“<— m&

sass Se ee ae ee

PAGE TEN

ne



THIS BITTER

M



OMENT

“ Defeat is one thing; disgrace another,” says Churchill, telling

the story, in his new book of memoirs, of one of the war's heaviest

blows—the fall of Tobruk

By MILTON SHULMAN

THE ripples spread and lap the
horizon. It is no longer the Battle
for France, the Battle for Britain,
the Battle for Russia It is the
Battle for the World

Peay] Harbour made battlefields
of Asia and the Pacific To be
neutral now was to be insignifi-
eant. The familiar arenas—Calais,
Coventry, Tobruk, Moscow, Sedan
—gave way to headlines almost
exotic in their strangeness—Kua-
ja Lumpur, Mindanao, Port Mores-
by, Palembang and the Coral Sea
This is the global stuff of which
Jinston Churchill's fourth vol-
made. He calls
Fate” (Cassell,
from early °42
the despair of
glory of Tunis
from “uninter-





memoi
Hinge of
25s.). It swings
to mid-’43; from
Singapore to the
and Stalingrad;
rupted disaster” to “almost un-
broken success”, The man and the
pen were equal to the might and
scope of the events.

It needed supreme faith to sur-

vive that hailstorm of terrible
defeats. Malaya, Burma and Sin-
gapore had fallen; Rommel had

pushed us out of Libya and Cyre-
naica and was poised on the Egyp-
tian frontier; 33,000 men had sur-








rendered at Tobruk; Australia had
lost confidence in British leader-
ship, and India was mu
Atlantic had become t
paradise

Churchill's faith never faltered.
He could in May i942, assure
Molotov that even if Russia went
agown “ultimately the power ol
Great Britain and the United
States would prevail.” His un-
quenchable confidence sustained
Allies, silenced crities, inspired
the people and confounded the
enemy

Singapore Blunder

HIS pride in his country
not déter him from delivering
blunt and harsh verdicts where
they were deserved. When he
learned that there were no per-
manent fortifications covering the
landward side of Singapore his
dismay was boundless.

“My advisers ought to have
known and I ought to have been
told,” he writes, excusing no one,
“and I ought to have asked. The
reason 1 had not asked about this
matter was that the possibility of
Singapore having no landward de-
fences no more entered into my
mind than that of a battleship be-
ing launched without a bottom.”
Curiously enough, the Germans
made the same mistake when at-
tempting to fortify the

Channel ports. f

The news of the fall of Tobruk
reached him when he was
Washington. The fortress
had surrendered
force about half their size

doe

“This

Frenchy rude
Ag Second Front and their refusal




































MR. WINSTON
Roosevelt and Churchill were both
sincerely anxious to ease some of

the crushing burden being borne
by Russia’s desperate armies

But they were haunted by the
fear of a premature action that
would discourage and discredit
their expanding forces. Many of
their messages to Stalin tended to
be evasive and equivocal as they
tried to explain the need for the
continued postponement of the in-
vasion of France

On their part the Russians were
blunt, aggressive, demanding and
Their constant nagging for

to recognise the heroism involved
in the Arctic convoys exasperated

10 Churchill.
troops

to a German}

Dinner with Stalin

was one of the heaviest blows IF PERSONAL contacts, however,
can recall during the war,” he}tseemed to produce much happier
says. “It was a bitter moment.“results than these cold exchanges
Defeat is one thing; disgrace is by radio. Churchill provides a
another.” charming account of an informal

But it was a misfortune that Cinner he had in Stalin’s own
yielded a warm consolation. With- 'ooms which were “of moderate
out a word of reproach, Roose- 5/2e, simple, dignified, and four

velt and Marshall offered the only
Sherman tanks then possessed by
the American army. Three hun-
dred of them, were immediately
sent in American ships to the Suez

Canal, It was a test of friendship,
and an ally had not been found
wanting.

Second Front Row

THIS volume has by no means
settled the controversy over the
Second Front. Churchill has pre-
sented his case with the force of
an eloquent advocate and the
authority of seemingly limitles
documents. There is even a sus-
picion of protesting too much.

No responsible military autho~-

rity could recommend a feasible
operation for the invasion of
France in 1942, runs his argu-
ment, and the assault in North

Africa was the only practicable
alternative Unforeseen delays
and commitments in Tunisia made
the conquest of Italy a more logi-
cal proposition for 1943 than the
long-postponed invasion of France

But how much of this pattern
was due to Churchill’s persuasive
powers, and how mueh to the
inevitability of circumstances’
The Americans gave up the 1942

invasion ;%an only with great
reluctance.

Yet five days before the final
Anglo-American decision to aban-
don this operation was taken (July
22) Churchill had already wired

Stalin (July 17) that there would

be no invasion of the Continent
in 1942 No better evidence is
needed of Churchill's confidence

in his own ability to win an argu-
ment.

Perhaps nothing did more to be-
devil Anglo-Soviet relations than
this problem of the Second Front.





——

\

oS eee

in number,”

The table was laid by Stalin's
daughter, “a handsome red-haired
girl who

kissed her father duti-
fully.” Stalin uncorked the bot-
tles Molotoy was called in be-
cause, said Stalin, “he can drink,”
For the next seven hours, until

2.30 in the morning, the tiny party
drank and talked about everything
from Norway to collective farms.

Thouga tnese
(this one has
packed with the
history, it may

volumes
917 pages) are
gold nuggets of
yet be Churchill's
biographers who will appreciate
them most The pages breathe
with the vitality, exuberance and

thick

CHURCHIL!.

assault on North Africa or for per-
missfon to visit the President of
Turkey, he clung tenaciously to
his view against all opposition.
Only rarely did he yield; exhaus-
tion rather than logic usually took
the toll of his opponents.

The admiration and respect that
he and Roosevelt had for each
other was a unique and fortunate
accident that made a _ significant
contribution to the Allied victory.
Churchill could be profoundly
hurt by any disturbance of this
relationship. “Anything like a
serious difference between you
and me would break my heart,”
he wrote to Roosevelt when the
President disagreed with his Indi-
an policy.

The aloof contempt with which
he dismisses those who attacked
his policies in the Commons and
the Press reveals his sensitivity to
criticism. But he could be gener-
ous to men who did their duty as
they saw it. “We may all be thank-
ful if our lives have not been rent
by such dire problems and con-
flicting loyalties,” he writes of a
French officer who died @ghting
the British. 2

Crisis—& Ice-cream

HIS capacity for work, his
exhaustible energy, his ability to
shape the important without los-
ing sight of the trivial, will remain
the wonder of his time. Why have
the bees lost their sugar ration,
he asks, on a day when his mind
was full of ‘a coming offensive in
Tunisia, and a note expressing
conearn over the prohibition of
ice-cream bears the same date as
a letter to Cripps in the midst of
1 Cabinet crisis. F

In-

There are propa ny fewer grand

individuality of” his character and majestic phrases in this vol-
His loyalty once won rem lined gine than in the other : The ex-
steadfast He writes of Lorcfi! austive documents written at the

Beaverbrook

“People who did no
know

the services he had rendere,
auring his tenure of office, or his
force, driving power and judgment
as I did, often wondered why his
influence with me stood so high



“Beaverbrook was the only col-
league I had who had “lived
through the shocks and strains of
the previous struggle with me.
Often we had been on different

les in the crises and quarrels
those former days sometimes
had even been fiercely op-
posed; yet on the whole a relation-
ship had been maintained which
was a part of the continuity of
my public life, and this was ce«
mented by warm personal friend-
ship which had subsisted through

ol
we

the vicissitudes of the past.”

He could be almost pathologi-
cally stubborn. Whether he wag
pre ing Ms arguments fm ap

ve







I make it a
LIMACOL.
a hot day.
all over my body,

When it

right at han

With LIM

bottle”

be without i

TOKES & BY



oo)

SOLVED

rule
It’s marvellously refreshing on
Before I go out I use it liberally

[ always keep LIMACOL in the pocket of

my car as well as in my desk at the office.

gets too hot for comfort, I
have the means of refreshing myself

have “the fr
within easy reach.

And by the way, if you use it once

for an after-

They

little additional comment

time tell most of the story
call for

inn?

But in his vivid reporting of
battles like Alamein and Singa-
pore he displays the exciting tal-
ent of the man who has been

writing brilliant military history
since 1898 when he first published
“The Story of the Malakand Field
Force’.

Above all else, “The Hinge of
Fate” is a lesson in the workings
of a democracy at war. Courage,
faith and leadership are its essen-

tial demands. These we were
granted in good measure
And these pages nelp us, too

to understand what Roosevel
meant when he cabled Winston
Churchill the words: “It is fun te
be in the same decade with you.”
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

ER! & ins, —LES.







never to be without

and soak my head in it.

d,

ACOL on the spot you
eshness of a breeze in a

shave lotion you'll never

t again.
PLAIN OR
MENTHOLATED

NOE LTD.- Agents eee

THE PROBLEM |
OF KEEPING COOL



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

— ee

“Soaping’ dulls hair_
Halo glorifies it!














USED ~
TO WAKE
FEELING
TIRED

Halo—Nota soap,




not a creom—
cannot leave
Now rises dulling film?
full of Halo quickly
energy removes dandruff
| from hair and
a scalp!
What a bad s a ‘
day's BoA gabe Halo gives
up feeling tired and fragrant lather
list instead of being evenin

brish id full of energy.
One woman who can
appreciate the difference

hardest water!
from


















her own experience, writes to Halo leaves

u Fare a. tana . rt hair soft, easy
efor ruschen, A

always used to wake in the Made with . to manage,

morning feeling very tired. Now new patented ingredient sporkling with

i have lost all that tiredness and
I wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made me feel years
younger. I also suffered with
rheumatic pains in my shoulders
and swellings round my ankles.
Il am now completely cured of
these patie and swellings. I take
Kruschen Salts regularly and
cannot speak too highly of i

highlights?

Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up the liver,
kidneys and bowels and keeps
them all working smoothly and
efficiently. The reward of this
internal cleanliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Pojsonous
waste materials are expelied and |
the pains of rheumatism cease, —
And as you continue with Kru- |
schen, your whole body responda |
to its purifying force.

Kruschen is obtainable from al}
Wemists and Stores.




ee

for long and
short drinks

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

a a

————————
=

Rheumatism,
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lt
mil

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paper
a

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ee





Apply healing, sooth-

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pain is. Its penetrating
medicated warmth relieves

the congestion and charms away

the pain, Rub well in, exeept
when applying to bites and stings.

[t does you good in two

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and you breathe it in!





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SUNDAY,

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HEZLTH og

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Vitamin A and 18,000 Int. Units of Vita-
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In Bottles of 100 Capsules 5/-
Agents for Barbados : The General Agency Co. (Barbados) Ltd.
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Ly lljwoods vee



an

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few light strokes ot Fé
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Looks giowingly nat
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your





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Max Fa’

AUGUST 19, 1951





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ake-Up /









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BRITISH MADE

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Height: 8})°. Width: 6,*
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AVAILABLE FROM YOUR

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STOCKISTS


ieee aie?

.aeeammmmanemer







SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE ELEVEN

a













HENRY

4








ask for at; ) VOR ARE THE BEST JUDGR i
— “s \ By ich You appreciate \

——— \C@assons the Flavour and Qual y ol
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LUXURY TOILET ‘ i (With The Distinctive Flavour)

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tfocic< Cl2

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ive oe oe |

HE SAID 'T WILL WEAR
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OF ONE OF THE NEW
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Ll BOUGHT IT FROM
A FELLOW ON THE
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Pao | IY PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE















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







Usually Now Usually NOW
Vienna Sausages 61 jf Ovaliine 154 1s2



Silver Shred Marmalade 47 12 Macaroni Cheese 40 36

Jacobs Cream Crackers (Pkgs.) 49 40 Vegetable Soup 31 28



f WELL: 1M GOIN! TO STAY HOME .

= ER I OID- BUT

, AN! ENJOY A NICE AN! QUIET * i i! WHATS YOU _ CHANGE! MY UNCLE

VACATION WHILE MAGGIE AN’, : : ut ll BILL FOLD
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YOUR LOVE OF ME AS... 4 Rt AS. ,
ao WEAKNESS /






a i ae He:
BORE : me %
ZOD Pe oane * s
a
BD roc Bh
re HE exciting “‘fizz”’ in a glass

of Andrews gives a pleasurable





feeling of freshness. But that’s
not all! Andrews ensures /umer
Cleanliness through its gentle
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and cheerful.

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At any time of the day, when you
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, i as eae i A / % teaspoonful of Andrews in a glass
THIS WAG ALL CLICKS IDEA? HE | [ THE CARG-- ) ——re S+RUN \Lgor i” mm
as GOTUS INTOIT! HEG OT TOGET us] | GONE? Seema | AND LEFT US += Meco) | ie PT ade of cold water.
EYesWHYDTHAT WILD \| |QUT? HE MUST BE oN : | |t : :
OCOME? IF HEXILLED }} |WAITING FORUS ] — BEE (FY ee ia



ATTHE CAR+~

RAPHER=<



Lisp, LIVER SA

ahd! ane att to ana ie es sea



NN


PAGE TWELVE
SU



DAY ADVOCATE
s
UNDAY, AUGUST 18, 1951




















































































































































































































































































































































































D |
Deh en ih ee RENT $
D d 12 cents per ine an week-days | : 999956605
IED minimum cha: agate line on Su vs Minimum $ 5p POPC FPS
BEN FO j and $1.80 rge $1.50 gn w vs,| 96 cent charge week 72 > PCGPOOPSSO, [
tNB—On,Aututt mth 3951 at R SALE 20 on Sundays. weekdays | words 3 conte # wcond “cone iste mre “ope So meas ot % &S
nce, “al h 1951 at her resi- | 7 wo r 2 * .
Bank peel ae, deeeene eons oo tinimum, charge w | word on Sundays; rd week—4 cents ; g Leeward Associatio the % PIN
stax tuneael eed, Sen ‘Aimartha Bind. | Sones Sutdays 24 eek 72 cents and . (e Cultural § m of ?
at'4.18 pum to-day for the Peterkin's Words 2 cents a reord Wweek—4 cents “a REAL ESTATE 3 Joao: ie anric a
rethren Room and t ve Peterkin's on Sundays; cents —-s ; % SULOS D
bury Cemetery id thence to the West- ri a) BUNGALOW ne | HOU A LE y % ° curtos lo! ORIENT Y
ties Violet. Wor ' sindern’ lemapaticr i eepentien ae : SES $ URE ~ a eee
te). Wi orrell, (Grand daugh- | son and alpw. situated at y_ new | : oie : ° e UES, IVORY,
es ia Ska ea AUTOMOTIVE | Redrooms “With Romig’ at the Garri:| | CLIFTON TRRRAC J§ _— wove ven ty — 3 ational § s were, ero
, jam Worrell | CAR | Gas installed g water 4 . tenant E—T. Mr 7 ohn eams bs ;
One Morr contact W. We For furthe m each. | Op; Furnished Bouse, Unos approved . LIONEL HUT . ¥ ~
condition vgs Minor 8 h.p. G | Ph . Wells at T, r particulars posite Yaeh use, Up Bay ‘CHINSON r
dition. Owner Dr jood | Phone 2861 , Geddes moder and Aquat’ e! St. (Librarian . sou -
THANKS <0 ysl wie. We Be ee Sige da conveniences, ABpIy on prenalocs. % sembly At a Ouse: of As~ UTHBOUND (KASHMERE) ::: Dial 3406
ice, , ry reas- 1.7 den S. anys uthor +“ ‘
Manitikhn canis mee 1.51—T.F.N ba a8 $ of “Beh 8
ead . Co € island LAND— = oa at * -6.31—t.fr % Z ehind @] CAN. c jails 8
ee ee o, mank SS our CAR: One a 19.6.01—In | (he. erection a, Bank Hall, suitable ce | Phane 960 ar 3450 Tnubaliste posaassion, i$ sm conra ne B| can CRUISER. ‘ie aoe Seon netom © Besbades Barhiten 18
“4 » as Ps J 2 rd 4 7
Ss Sigeds She font Gowers, attend Miles 24,000 Ai, Dodge. condition good BROOME, Britton plow. Apply: | MARWIN — S 19.8 ‘an 2 At the aS eee Kt, & CAN. CHALLENGER . 29 Aug, Aug. 3. Aun .3 — ae | i FOR
’ sympathisett-with us, « wa oo Ch reenidge, No. rere en abel ps LADY ‘NEL scot. 6 7 2 Sept OK
Sera as Wallen sherchen ace | Christ Caureh. «|. TH 17.8.51-4n. | S¢Ptember. A xwell Road, from ae LIBRARY Mel tapy ae 19 Sept. 22 Sept = 20 Sept 11 Sept. | $f} ALE
Manager of th alter Marshall ex ——__ 19.8 at very desir: - Andrews Pi: pply: E. H ist » ELSON 28 Sept | on 24 Sept. + 21 Sept \
er of the B’dos ex- aiccealatalateaied illite 51—1n | kow able bu jantatio: Farm — ies 4 Oct a 3 Oct.
os Marshall, Mis 7 gneres Srte eon ee 10-H.P. A ieee | 2 ees . Swan ans chee m. Phone 95267. MONDAY ". % een 10 Oct. 13 Oct. 15 Oct 10 Oct. is ‘eee } BRIGHTON ON s
Marshall (Brother) ids (Sister). | 91 mi, Alleynedale, St. Peter Poly: | Leo a comer site and standing on 2520 upying pane ee 16.8. 51—4n at 8 ugust 20th % wahoo Fee eae jae OA am re i
on 1—In + Telephone lsspection on application + e beusit with Bine Waters Sercace, ores ¥ p.m. z i y containing 3 Bungalow
4 - ——$—$$——______. ‘his . : : an J —-
| ANNOUNCEMENT “CaR-arein, 10, WL Mogel Team | come 5B tC i a to Pes ent ou Ae company $i BER BivhSdoe uithtane ‘outset }Siong" hn’ a iter
| N Ss _ °C negrition Reasonably teal a2 age Gn Fridan sist ¥ to Publig eer We VIEW", new! eg INVITED ! > LADY meee " : 16 ou 28 Aug aoe —— Montreal \ CHRIST CE conveniences. )
i F. urne : ‘ at thi 7 ugust y, Wol “) newly bi - . EY , ept Sept { CHURCH
ata a Sage ; urne & Co. 2728 or Sonal ome R bn Ae undersigned. nee, ming. Ch. Ch lan atc ee aad: 17.8.51—3n. > . -. 16 Oct is ox 2 te 28 Sept. 3 = 4. @ A substantia ,
Broken Dental & HOSPITAL dich nidldinaaeesbidamaeaa tee Seales | rome. Sa drawing, dining 7 POOF ; 28 Oct. 1 Now i} st Residence
al Plates . . 1—2n 18.8 uard , three bedroor ining SOBOCSEA . Novr. | (i anding
paired. S ‘ es skilfully . CAR: A | 51—12n en. Dial rooms, ga SLA on
hours. eae Ceres within, a! Apply: R oS a good condition I ta nn POR SALE eres eo as ont ee Senee's GARDINER AUSTIN } land, cohanthier acres )
in a ant, LAND-—Sev : Bed- W
e Lane,,2 12.8 a 7 eee ctiy Road, Frontage ‘e land ust SELBY HASTINGS—4 bi entencheer & CO., LTD. Agents i aonaen tiled bain. Good '
MA % te eri eninscialiactiores c ; 51—In pply to D’Aray . t. x running water, al we edro: re ' ° . (
nece: ey Shirts, Pyis within a day if Kerrie "ie hKillman. Apply at Cl oe ee Ed Sasiealtee aonueiied howe ees conveniences; | t e 5 es , sizes i
w ps’ Slacks Fema aon Shorts, | ao02 , Upper Bay Street. seen | LAND- 2 eee FS 2.3 = Pan e premises Seton ‘September. ROYAL NE RL DS z , lens of }
oneeashin’ ROYA aranteed fit anc | —Gap_ eee | Riohorts’ acres of la ——— everyday en 4 p.m. and | THERLAN of mod:
High Street, Ph AL STORE, No, 12} . CAR—C eee n. | Roberts’ Tenantry, Ha and situated edie ten 16.8.51—5 | STEAM: erate hous - ff
. Phone 4359 , No. 12| «CAR —Chermler 1900 "Re | to F. Clarke, Hay aggat Hall. Apply | 4 2ONSe Dies Sn. | SHIP CO es—Bus Ser- }}
dition. Ei ‘odel in perfec , Haynes Hill, S pply SET" .—St. J: } SAWLING F vice, El ~ §
ose engine, perfect 1, St. Michae Mrs. A. C ; ames, be Ms S G FROM ° , Electric i
= _____$:8-51—14n | tres, all good, penint, upholstery and . cs Michael. | s¢ fe. A.C. Worewick, for belonging 73|]| Wednesday, 22nd A iS: Sees AMSTERDAM Government ae and if
Spic Y RESORTS—Grenada— Agencies Ltd. Ri culars apply: D'ARCY A. SCOT of : YEA y. Furnished st ang at 1 ugust. MS ELENA—Tth Se; gust 1951 Terms ater. j
ne SANTA Deka tion in tl et ing 4908. Magazine tance Auctioneer of SARWOOD & BOYCE 1.30 a.m . OER 7th Toke, 1951 ROCKLEY On be arranged. }
“ 0 a ae y * S/ ra }
per GR an from $7.00 per a CAR nie eee cece te three Houses at Fe us a 6% investment James Street We have be ne PLYMOUTH an Cie ON SEA Ny
dential district hase ais in best resi- conditsan. Sulpete; tr 14.6 in perfect sranite ea a ae af ae are| THE GLEN—St 14.8.51—t.f.n a t anes Hotikias ie tea by LMS We weueTARe it ? ww Gime ansatlantique }} @ A well situated H {
hill. Rates fro overnment Hol politai ply; C. St. H oe Mg repairs will not be = GLEN—S oie uction his F ss to sell b 1951 . D—11th i} standin, ouse 2}
SEASID m $5.00 use | f n Garage, M . Hill, Cosmo-| Fer part for a very loi Johns St rer hold F: urniture and by | ny September \ g on 9,000 it
Beach, Rates from Ginna avee maine a nape rmaee: i tee Magazine Lane, *Dial sta ‘AN Scott ae, Heke Lavra, Paovelte nee" Abergeiaic® , | SATLING TO PARAMARIBO ™ \ of land, on the io oe
ro. ey Teak = .8.51— . al 3 y 9) coamememseesnsasssinsaepsaseessssnatesiassstessnsunssessesmstesnsenens = ah “ 1)
Say. Bnquiries to D. M. Slinges head pee CAR—1949 Kaise Sra eet PE 18.8.51—t.f.n, ‘View | agai STENTOR Iotr Se SAILING TO \ Rockley—Excellent aide @
s . Slinger, Grenada Miles in A-1 pions Slog, Gone only 8,500 ‘8.51—2n.| one TO LET | wing morning of Sale f | sana to stn ENGLAND y sition for G pon ;
———————— 26.6.51—78n, | GARAGE LTD Rettteese aes. ROYAL | Tucan FOR SALE gQNE, RURNISHED BEDROOM 9 a.m sls ds. con eee ‘ae ke & FRANCE {i or Club uest House
Roc n Sar : B, 4" ? ‘ y .
PUMLI Oa sine, Sn sOpgeved, pushater 3 Builtin diva “* 6585 after 12 o'clock on, Sea-| Tip-Top Dining Table MS. BONAIRE ath sete 1961 ‘COLO Se ST. JAMES _ i
Cc NOTICES ONE , —6n | to the north ¢ 14,420 feet, siti . 12 o'clock ne ae ca ahs 4 Dining SAILING th September _ 1951 1951, via ber 2. e3 i\{
dk eiuile per pONE 10 Ford Stetion Waggon N seed S cakes Mae toot aoe: eet eh lev, Large Serv- |) 9g To | TRINIDAD ent [iW loupe rtinique, Guada- {|} Suan Houses at
aile an be o. | servi per f -| “WIN 6 i - —Sn “sk, Sideboa at Top Writing Ss o 4 » eS )
Gnd 42 cents Saeranet line on-week-days| CHlly trom 8.30. seen on Roebuck Si ice, @” water oot. Electric aw Pi —- Cc deboard, Coff ao ERA—2ith A Bay — excel j
orden agate line on Sund leaving c 0 a.m, to 12 noon 2 | also. good . road, PE oe botaan | monibe. at Oct attlewash, for -| nifia | Calitet, divousins Table, |} | @.8. HELENA—2 ugust 1951 Sea Ba‘ xcellent }
minum charge, $1.50 on week ave, leaving colony Rae | Wo72e- . Apply Yearwood” & December oes November ithe with Jong re cnoeen sae | s.P MUON Ee ee ou Nt |} ly thing, attractive- y
indays. da; MO’ apelin lilicn iis dl Atma pin OT be Page 51— ng Ho s y G an hai ‘ ustable oF co., LT iS 1 "
‘ul BR aoe er BYKE: One B.S Be er pe, St. Thomas fooding, ||| Dressing fable “with Laine’ tome A at SOUTH BOUND Hh ,)
snail i . 2% h.p. Dial 3467 A. Motor| OR EXCHANGE Oum 19.8518 Mirror and Mies Large round gents. IE
F SAINT MICH conve: Owner reer en 51—3n |} (Cedar Li Stool, Wardrobe “CO! =
AEL 19.8,51— nient, Gove fine Home — —. tH ok w Lined with ae oan ey." # LOMBIE” 22nd
TENDERS NOTICE Pe | crane ana Seren Semi biter EDUCATIONA | Mehddey hens Bedside Cabinet, bk alle atrgo ane bake TTost August, Upsta PHONE 4563
“ (in sealed fe small y, obliged , r able, Star me , yminica ngers Cail * irs
‘Tender for St envelopes mar! EL sea er place with Shade dard La aavee ninica, Antigua, ailing at Knight’
i Matt ; kel ECT ea or sell cost preferably y I de,—ALL THE amp serrat, Nevis, S » _Mont- ; Trini s, ?
to 1a elved bay ihe Witaaele oot") RICAL Genuine oProennae B Exceptional ad Nel erras ee ANS, ee ean E Friday 17th, St. Kitts. Sailing Guaira, Curacao iad, La py} 38 or ni
to.12 o'clock noon y the undersigned up etn IC FANS—Ceil ous | deal "direct ype aHiaktaee ODRINGTON HIGH 8c Tabel, Pr, Folding mains Care THE MV. “CARISBER’ and Jamaica. agena os ‘oad St. {t
NRE ae tis raain Se ee yet wn sere, a Gate ss SS oe Stoves seeneee Agents, "Ring 3908 Required f nee Chairs, 3 Piece Pine Cienden, shor lle neal Gang “CARIBBER gs 0) Aaa : y)
; Roo 2 ews’ al D eep coo). p.m. daily : ng —3395 or Septe’ 4 3 Plece Pine Morr .8 accept Car . ,
Chagel Reot in accordance with a » sareciseng . Goate e sinhinde Base y ptember te with Cush orris Suite fi go and Pi ) | Tt
peci- rical Dept Co., Ltd pe TL AF 11.8.51—12n rm ; rions, Pine C ite or Dorinice assengers Acceptin: i}
to this Office. can be seen on applicatio; baad: Oe Aloe | co A 7 MATRON { with Book § Coffee Table naan ca, Antigua e P: )
a 51—6 NTACT D aan N. Nurs . 2% Shelves, P le errat, Nevis, . Mont- )
The + in. | A . F. De ABREU sirable. Se sing qualifica gram in Me , Pye Radip- Sarehs, ev St ee: i Cargo
cif eratennt’ ts ty does not bind his FURNITURE A rained Atvetioneer, Real _sitt | board -analary $90.00 0 Sante ath Radio 8 Mahog. Case, MeMichael Bee ant: i oan ona i
fand the perso: or any tender | FU Off aluer. The Onl; ate| is fully tre neréased if a : irch C'tail Tables, Tubes) Will ac . “DAERWOOD”" \
Koen Firm - | FURNIT’ i er Good and ly Man to|t. Sata iniedear has ees Cab "tail Tables, Me , accept Car D ion. 333 Yn)
may be accepte whose tender | h URE—Complet Amufed Attractive Buy’ jonally good urse or has excep-} abinet, 2 Simm » Medicine for St. L go and Passenger + ove }
Shiai Ldktere’ d will be requirea bogany << Twin Bates suite in ma-| My L oiale Values” ata in with experience cep- | and 1° Hypnos ons Deep Slee manent ant Grenada, Ar s Ks |
Deities eamena Reeth og “betaine taOt Springs and ‘matresses ads with Vono eae As Cnttleweah, ae Duds on] Apphy wi 2 Original Pict Single Mattress paltnn dai only for St.’ ube,
" a r + es, ‘ : thsheba; . ky with detai nal Pictures b Ss, ailing date t . Vincent. }
Vestry) eres of the St. Micha not} a Morris Chair, Ph s, Dressing Table, | dit room Bungalow Ty: a; A| experienc ails of qualific Artist, Gla r y Antiguan B o be notified
g their willi Michael's none 3278 o ion, Purnished ype, A-1 Con-|S fence to Mrs Pabaty ification andj} © * lassware, Heunt ou W.}. SCHO ied.
cept suretyship f willingness to ac- ‘ made. ahi ed, all Modern C on- | St. John. Tel s. Greaves, Bel | ‘coffee and Tea P Master ONER OWNERS {
formance of the or the satisfactory per- —_——— 18.8.51—2n | Seaside) out 3 Acres— (about Convenis 95—240 maons Elec. Kettle, El ‘ots, Elec. Clock, Cam ASSO. Inc., y
e work, e on CHAIRS: Fust Can Bus ts Location, a 4 Acres 19.8.51—~ dian), 6 Cu. Stove (Cana- onsignees, Tel. No. 7. {
FRED J. AS pment of Office ust received Sec y It. AT LOW er £1,900; 3n Fridg . English Elee a04 NY | TI
Chi HBY, three Posture Chairs with Seaside 2 Bed ER BAY ST.; A — ‘ridge, (2 rs. old ae. \
ChuseNe Beuenwardes's Clerk aT tease res Ses soaks ayes Conentenann, tie pus Sangaiow COMBERMERE SCH Top Stove and ved, +e e
atochial Buildings, , rant Ltd. a oa y|if Converted, U , Ideal for Busi BARB s OOL, p Table, Small Kitche amel ,
Bridgetown gs, ea 4442. It. AT , Under £1,000., © ness REQ ADOS, B.W * Ironing Table chen Table SECOND i - == |
. aneoraes samosas 8. 8b—t.f.n. | 1:00! MASON HAL +, Can Buy UIRED, in Septen WAL Kitchen U , Larder, Misc: ‘i HAND if) =
—— m Bungalow LST: A 3 Bed-| Ono late ptember if au tensils, Servant's F isc BOOKS-—N SCHOOL it >, i }
LIQUOR L _ wasn} FOULERY ULTRY 8,000 sa. "f. w Type, Conviences, over | French dater | than January, miele ee interesting sited Wien ee MAPLE |} AD
ICENSE - 1 in < te BOVE GOVERNM re Can | Preneh ad Spanish n Languages— 5 % want 1 nts send us MANOR { }
The applicatior NOTICE |r nported White Le ~ ew 3 Bedroom MENT HILL: | U#vel of the Ge “ip to Ordin Nearly list, Comm en i } }
‘ 1 of Gwe A hree mi ghorn Cuc all Moder n Concrete ; 4 eneral Ce ot ary bp tas,» all this ‘ Cc ercial S
Be in a ene nas] aot Mare th Se Co Press Ci Buln, 2 Sn & ce |
@ Royston Holme & o 51 18.8.5 Near Seca: HTON RD.. Very Sala aan va in 2 yrs. reet, cntranc a. an |
ground floor mes in respect of re 8.51.6 ‘Sea; A 2 Bedro D., Very salary Scales CASH ON ce Middle St we ]
Notas Sa host dar porte ey MISCELLANEOUS ~| Stone Built, “aba Not Old, Greater Part 0 £260 x £15 £4 oo eOSSOOCSOCOSNS Hite A.F.S., F
o use said iain li , for permissios | . 429 Milt, about 12,000 | jreater Part 610 pa, 5 £450 x £25--| 1} A = COOCSSOCS SOOO SSS -P.S., F.V.A i
dock BE A Gatos icensa &C., at bottom | pA aue .900., Can Buy It. oq. ft., Under| ,ist or 2 5 | UCTIONEER: ae — ae
storey - om S — Of "LON ) Buy It, AT UPPER § £ or 2nd. Class H | Ss ~ Z
building at U: y wall and wooden | aa& Chin every desert HILL; A 3 Be sTA.| £20 £600 Class Hons, :— £400
pper Roebuc en , a, ola J tion, | Bungal edroom St ’ x £30—2£720 pe x F
Dated this 17th d buck Street, Cit,;. | Warer-colours, ewels, fine Sil iow Type, 1 one Buiit | , Position « a pe resh stock |
of ay of . . Earl ver | ft., U ; . Lawn, about t on inigpemental aos eh
Toradh. A. FALMA, oe Avgust 190 Autographs ‘ote. ceeurgee Ae tt, Yoder £20. Can Buy Tt AT. THE re tiger De A ee ey eae apbiect tl ohn ¥4,. Biaden TE ” i FOR SALE
e Magistrate, : ' oining Royal Y que| Stone Built Seclusive 3 Be E $ recognised service, p and pre- M ~ {

Dist. “A” . acht Club. Built Bungalow room Teacher’ ee. } v) Pp R D ' “COOLM ;

f a . 3.9.50—t.f n. ee Main De ey dane Old. At equivalent) papalemn (or recognised & co ERE HARDEBO " Modern =. Pine Hill —

INDOLYN \IOYTE, AFRICAN PRINT. a P t if U Can ! A 3 Bedr ourselves— | um and ssinselon sieeia above the mini- S ARD iC Hl 1939 with ene, constructed in

N.B.—This appl Applicant e assortment Just received a) | arthy Stone Built Ty room ‘poasinle Applications m of the above scal ALF just t i) heavy a ila stone walls and
sidered at a L pplication —will be co designs and nt of African Print ikea. | ieee. Sar AS Ratioor, (A—1 Condi- | Special for for the above scales. .F.S., F.V.A o hand Wit} large . roof. There i

at Poli @ Licensing Court to be "= « Shoppi d colours 48” wide : €| Stone Built B Bedroom Almost New experienc m) stating age, Laas, (no Ph Rat) itl di L shaped living ‘a

_ cg. Court, District “A” > be held ping Center, No. 37 S$ at The| Gniy 23,900 ungalow; Both Goi ew | experience, worted ty st qualifications, one 4640 T x | double bedrooms room, 2

1e 27th day of Aus A” on Monday Oe ia CThis is i ae NAVY GARDENS the a a photograph, singe, ca on- Plantations Buildi HE CENTR. A 1H Wardrabas Kite Wee ge

mA. TA BATT n. | 23,100. | Almost | It for Only Ur c as possible to The He samt a8 5 ng L EMPO. HT eo * with

stiou Sheginitate LIMA, ; “ERIBS—AN sizes “Reliance’ sible 3 most New 2 Bed iden |Combermere School he Headmaster Cc rer } iin tad” thaniés, clan’ with

. ate, Dist. “A” und Thick” altorien” seeplenes mae | Sehiasiane Urea’ A Bearcat ping particulars may gol, from whom further . orner of Broad & T ha Mt |}} installation, —garai solar heating

pe 19.8.51—1n Agar olog ior 18. month: seuetere anit oy Orchard and sgalow ained ‘udor Streets N)|f} vants rooms the and 2 ser-

re . or price Dieta S. hon “ » about a Mower |°-—_—_——_— 19, 4 | = | -

GOVER r or prices, Elvetric, Sales, Service e us| closed with it 11,000 sa 145 Puly mer teas 7 #8. Stn = |} about % an acre ve of

TICE, Road, Phone 4971 at, | SOSA See eee Dea ALEXAN RALP 7 = as - F wpoeee with Titheteast nen

o oennas 19.8, me--Store m Partly Stone Built DK A BEARD , SSS ij jj Flamboyant trees and

caie'Shnaen: erased eer ee nine simdn | round: 23200 exch ly Stone Bullt| Spelghtstown, chanel | ’ Aim | S50 slope faced seveve eae ea

IES B.4744 AND] 22° Windved” soll 35, As New, price ley Main Bue ‘opertics at Rock- The Governors os, B.W.1 | BVA } uded wall garden are in a

k Tinie B.47419 FS rete ge adam THT rat rice | deaside, By ube GMAinn Bk: Lawrenc HAD BREICA TIONS “Tor the. Schoo! | || vane | S Finceare localiny’ cline to tan.

imited tie otnas nian ‘B51—-T FN | 7 trie aside, M 8, St, Lawrence | tres RESS. ‘or the t | | jown.
material of qe, of planting ENAMBLED WARP: N |7 Miles out in aoe Coast and about bebseh will be redisiead enn Howamis- RE ; ann STONE BUNGALO

and B.47419 . varieties B.4744 Cooking Pots with Asnaroen Fname! aes Sisco teugite ' and. Bisewhere Dineen on Ist Tannee up the E RI | ineale Hall Terrac nates :

F : ng re ha el f —
distribution ie 1 Ld avapae for spacne ae pints) at sae cocina, Pirsk Call ey ONSF Bough”, sind: Beene School with 180" girls a day BebnbAary } ii} = with pave. hee, construction
December vember and] s avy triple coated Er 8 , aided by Gov is on the roll and i: | Mi} bas the ad . Tihs pro)

r from tt 4 sersoles at $1.00 each namel Cas- —|a pre ernment fund nd is} |! | H | we vantage of perty
Experime! ne Codrington] & ©o., Ltd n. G. W. Hutehinsor a preparatory Depa s. There is| || | fs) a Very fi a corner site
xpe: ntal Ste N ob Dial 4222, Broad son School in wh riment and Th ne view seaw
wishing to, obtain plans of thes ca ee ae AUCTION FE cee cme comer || | Wj Resescicttes "ao te
arieties should apply i ese] GLASSWAR t s a Girl Guid rom 1951 ng, room - Large lounge/
5 y mitine BE E—Am to the sch ide Compan ' eadi we SV
to tt 5 apply in writing | blers—s erican Glass ; a chool, y attach 6 i ng from erandahs
s he Director of Agriculture i pare Grape oe Slane be ener Pum UNDER ihe Headmistress ed | | FOR | , well su led The kitchen is
el th she. 80th September, Candle Holder Phe Attractive H THE SILVER Tesoleee Disk Sentign Gotercy ren SALE 9 i hy ocean Pest teases
i ey will b } | Gandy Dish s and Ash Trays, Nut and AMMER Teacher's Diploma or C versity and a! | VERY 9 ) ‘ant’s rooms and garage, 2
due cou e notified it |G shes at very reas and | On THU equired to devi ertificate, will b: modérn large > y nd laundry,
rse of the dat : G W. Hutehir sonable prices. | J RSDAY 23rd by the sct evote her whole ti e on pibaEweth Cons po seakienine { BUNG
they should t ate on whic! } 4222, Broad nson & Co., Ltd. Dial K. K. Christie by order of Mr. | activit 1001 and pror le time to large dre cast consisting 0! } ALOW RE!
‘ake deliver. } f ad Street. ‘3 ia) | niture at “Bwe: e, we will sell his F activities. The sais mote out-of-class p awing room, fo ° ine Gardens ESIDENCE,
plants y of the oe on 8.51—2n | race, w weredish” Blue W ur- | per annum salary offered is £6 scMaa Gach KA neem DAT bed- { main . Large loun: mato.
. LADIES We AES Pebitaldl babe, e, which inel X aters Ter- | ded . 5 per co s £600 ing ro own bath, din- ) iving munge pai
2. Trials 7 Shad POUCHES— A va Ver cludes; — educted as r ent of whi 7 om and deli in windews mere wit
a rr Shade riet y nice R ent fo: hich is There ; @htful kitck ' to A
inticote that B4tad ie a general |e Ce ane re giand, “Swen tv ot | right Chairs, Morris Suite, Settee, Y Atm hished residence, inthe school. rounds | There iy bo a garage for Ho H ||| Bedrooms “all hited” with Builtin
purpose vaxiets is a genera} | Swan Street " Géod toe’ Wan Btore, 60] minna” 2 Rockers, Nest . Settee, 2 Arm | Headmistr rovided for the us rounds tere Was oan’ t servants quar i ki ards), 2 bitaceae uilt-in
; suited “ ’ for Novelties Stand all in Mah st of Tables, Pi ‘a Civil § idee. ‘Thar, Hiedsistcers of the This n toilet and b; it itchen, pant: ,
rainfall conditi y to a ‘ Wrec flahogany, Ox , Plant ivil Serv: eadmistress house stands in ¢ ath.» ) )) ry, laundry,
: itions, whil —— 29. .51— rescold Refriger , Oak Sideboard, | Und ant, but servic a ts not of walled i im about % ae Quarters, large » sexvant’s
is best suited t , ile B.4741 SoA BROGRTGRA . 51—4n | ole; De: ator 742 Cub ft, 6 ,) under the ‘Teachers’ e is pensionable valled in land and hi tS oak i entranc garage, double
i : IN STOCK ¢; Deal Tables, Ri months | contributi rs’ Pension of Way to the as a right e drive. W. .
fall and V o the high rain: | fo INGS—A 8 China; Do » Rush Chairs, G utions are ¥ Act, N ’ ne beach { Highly alled garden
alie Beran be ra quarter pecial price ; uble an , Glass & | mum ; payable, t 0} J y ) recommended .
y soil areas. pairs for SE SEAN DRESS Double Dunlopilie Single Iron Bedsteads, | vice i aicamie then fot the mini- ||| Tee mepRooss |} **Pect: Soe ever
§ PE, Br RESS -T. Washstand \ ng Tables,/ Qualify chool is ¢ Sere ween St awn house be- ti
i OEE L TITTLE © SHOPPE, Broad St 19.8.51—an Kebaing pane abe Misceor akced, Set, qualtying under the cawllsh “Tosches | tween St. Lanenes Cakes yee idan j WINDY WL 1
ORMOP Burner Va . Electric Toaster, © nuation Act Teachers’ or Delightful seab: ) St. James LOWS", Pros
T y prescribe: HYSE tabloids (F) Med Utensils or Gil Stove & Oven, K One\ Passage expenses t ; 1 private beach. The hi aeening \\ house with. Delightful pee
: YS NEWS FLASH in cases ot fe world over for Seranias, items. ale ito nel Seales and a errr ar will. eerbaee not ex- voor: eee bedrooms two bath- Ti ‘ g' magnificent, vic west
mature os, art ae “ y . er |, riat mare ai a | Ss, large cana ath y magni -
disorders, chante Ure ageing, monopauise GRANKER TROTMAN & CO. leave “is © vouchers. A Paid against |] ining large drawing room and he BARBADOS poy Fagg eg only
a jown , for ’ e eque} ve ye : t | , There is arge airy kitch- } ‘veran unge
1 hee heen) Srnstioted’ condition and Aucti £00. | Ba woney cee Yue pine eee oe me eee kere G FOUNDR i try and dans, kitchen Ran
) and ar asthenia with physicé ctioneers oney is avail esent no pas- planted with s rh igh * Ltd. it fervant's quarters, Store-
ane Sugar Han book snd intellectual auncianey: alle pea) 19,8, 51—2n jAppiicants should able for leave. everal trees. | White P . rooms in base¢ments ers, Store-
aS ac ee te prescribed yaa aiving the following orward a statement | MODERN three bedroom house e Park Road, ree :
Manual for Cane Sugar Manu- HOOD" and ature ageing, loss of MAN- UNDER THE SILVER 7) Date S54 Dlaee oF tleulars :— | gr Muxwall Gopss, All stomp aan { wall GALOW, vine Hill— Very

By S x emists) depressed c i mentall 3D ; niversity a if] ® ; arge dining r clevert, modern

Pt na eg Me IPT event: Saget a | a syne nee Bertec, ving sublecs ancl || ering ese, aoe ego CCCP PTPP PD OF cleverly denied, for Seay une

. sed. ; i a uF . . Ss = . . ss | ate toile " - » SI

on. id, enlarged ewritten Laboratories, CHARLES its _suaranteed Be EEO AY 2st by order of, tha 4, Post-graduate study Sif) vants rete tty aee Bai ear Y a eee) ben: Coe
Bo dope oney Tort 400.60 oat leading Drussuts. Drevutees to the Satie A0 te tate Sse Teacher's ite ode indluding | bath, This house st terete zoom, § hedrecme with ‘b

ee ie : s jecipathidaet nanasechceliaiaagaat iets ak Lar Patabein’ wien 5: weanting a oF Certificate {I" fright af way sneta ted: Win s§ . ) Serta thane Thee hanes anc

. ‘'S STAT . em Tae ‘ontabelle . s ching ex nN : } a right of way t : id with ka i I 4 bile! tiled sep-

Plastic Glass Seen Pd fades right out when you tak Bend Tip-Top Table ven 6 Ws rere held. with dates |] TQ ae ie one Ss A L : arage ‘quarters. and large

JOHNSON'S Beit xe words ASPIIO. action fn louder than Woltin tna’ "Rockern, Satter € and 7 Bertigienten {if any). iy) cTWO. STOREY house at Britton’s : j ' E , Eonstructed direct sc0ees a late

ve, ASPRO relieve: afe and effec- | all i and’ Ornament Tables, ouch, ties, ) out-of-class activ | rovms an¢ ith three large bed- > : wi % pine floo! e with polish-

VA OSS ORSON OOS i ache—Pai. es Backache—Head- n Mahogany: Gl abies, Lounge, 8. Ga s activi- |f} jy and all convenience aoe z and i ring througho' i

os + ns in the limb ead- | Service ass and Chi mes record living roor ices. Large es . nereasingly ut. Cool
Feverishne: mbs and joints— es, Ornaments shina, Tea 9 Adtr n and dining r ——ee tial di gly popula

296995: ess, Remembe nts Cutler: ents, Spoons ministrative e gord kiteb g room with - » istrict r residen-

ASPRO r there is only one | P y, Pictures, Co ns, _Forks,| 10 Medical C e experience (if Th ven and breakt ; | » ;

g SROOSSOSOSOSSSSESO e 3 r , > 0 , » house , ast room | = y,

: ll eer ue ala 19,8.51—11 ‘ress, Dressing Tab ngoleum; — Mird 11. Copies ertificate of fitnes any) gin gle g surrounded b % m c s » “STRA .
Relix. ens RECORDS: Ch n} with — Vono pring.” Single Bedstead | 12: The es of three recent ieee Iva acres of land Senn auianCiG. 4 ° \ 4 Si as THMORE,” Cullode:
from enjoy and benefit he ee ye ee ote cheers ee Sc rene heule The names and addresses bene fartengand many fruit (eee Ee so S ’ imal "to lant with” stone house

your ie hi " order for yo vair all ; ‘air; Morris | ,The s ; wo ers an excelle’ irees. Also e t wil ouse
pacation. See and haven’ got it in stock. A. Sates Pe Bedstead. wid Mahogany: Single orris | o rhe statement together with Certificat Sette. Pater hk opportunity for i ¥% L , material rarely ees the type of
o better : 6.7 -»| Nice En: net, Canv w+. | letter k Id be attach cate a | " mmodation ¢ to-day. Ac-
way than b a4 aeepeeiene .1.51—t.f.n. | 2 am. Top Tab as Cot, of applicat ed to a coveri 1 | i galleri omprises
y sailing Ss} wat $$ 2-Burner Flor able, Step Ladder. | ao ation vering WOODEN cons . ‘ les, 2 receptio: enclosed
, ULABA POS’ ame | P lorence Oil S' wadder ates livin, \t ee nstructed house | 5 bedroo: mn, dinin,
*. TS—All siz runks, Se: tove and O dom sh in th ‘ . j extremely vé s ouse on | ‘ ms, i room,
% ‘ > Apoyo Mayhew, ace a 12 oe i Berean and other items ven. | the eS eee their me Teeed King- coast near veeaee wand on sea Ann “ = Y storeroams, g. aes pantry,
OR SALE , Dial 4334" or 9863 . &| BRANKER lock. Terms cash ee Sraretaty. Ene West India tions. to fonts MORE Bae weee” eee eye. | ounctng th commended at the great Well re-
g x 15: 6 ebke) , TROTMAN & CO reach him ty pean ees wert | ong the beach and SeeeeTa road e most ; price now required thy reduced
ee . Candidate: Septen _to | about 12,000 s » in all, +) :
Q Auctic ates living i mber, 1951 ,000 sq. ft. Price £3,200. ona: ; BUIL
S Yacht “ORE 4 __WANTED etloneers. | Honorary, Secretar mine Carribean area ||| | LARGE STONE: £3,200 thrilling eyeful of B ||| are in DING LAND. Rathies We

: y_ Secretary, Al othe with E STONE built residenc E P - attractive i a a
- GON UNDER TH GPO. Box 243, B lexandra School. ; hin city limits w ence % , ae wend ffer ps eg
g HELP E DiAMOND B.WI, by ist’ ' ridgetown, B. ie acres of land ith about 1% uded — positi site in a

YY Bist’ October, 195 arbados, ||} This b planted with tr r Golf Links ion bounded b:
sr SOhe 1 eet as ~ HAMMER 1951 | This houge has been div ees = 5 iuaie ‘and havi y
- 5021, jovas Re ANION for —— —- ee Your self-containe vided into thereto. ng direct
Perry Poe aoe Tene 16 8 pares scoan anon a asoeent oe iainamee BEEN instructed = b ag cnt storey ‘rot a : x A Reale
aleen-- five, sibel d. 6 ft. Can \ urea, Apply: P.O. Bos Rakic| nee arcane tas are _ by the | been built alongside aa er cm , ad Ww. St. ,

sleep, five, ideal for three. Just — eee at Mesirs. Me Enearney Public auction NOTICE Salada ‘ ¢ o Q@ 3 ter ed eee ‘nein 8 Coast
completely painted oppered ana ) , LADY—Fi So iia eet | eee ee teak’ tbe. Shea Ili ec ifistetitns PUT house in St, Pete , level with elevated abov |
eats oe Seger | Apply in ca agg RE re a gs Oot ois othe the eet eee a v3 Tl fencers: “cacaie at cgieen eee wo , = in years. > laidout private gardene acre well

tale se For $ | Manson ng and in person to the by | accident, ee teont part damaged —— bi poms, dining room, drawing y FD Fl | Sone. at vate gardens ening
y son, to the | and the tyres good » engine is intact D Titre ta Le cheaaaee ae x < ow varieties fi rear, many
; *S } a large x nok | ered Cretonn Ki} trees jowering — shrub
x COLE & CO., LTD MISCELLANEOUS — D'ARCY A. SCOTT, r. Prescod b. (Nea e and downstairs fe modern kitchen {| § econ etonne ....... 86c. per yd. { % IT eee: vane, baitind shia on
? P * Aucti ) ) har at runs along the Vise e y, 8) . There
COW—One joneer | the house gthe frontot |, 9 epp roofed isanL f
Bay Street, Barbs Ratan atau on fresh i 859666 17.8, 51—4) begs to infor the _affording a vie y Wah eb ema head : din verandah |

: we tape | 2a Seon pea AR carnaresrecnciite Hen inform, is Client ff] ke has Hon $ | MB. Towels 12 ae SIP Ste se ¢ Seaeeey cree

51—3n aves, Retreat, “ag ; YP ° ms vi minuijes walk. Large garage ” , vest arters.

99 ORCCCCRCCCG8S | ay: vee D wais ING AND DUPLICATING— @ from Saturday oath closed ||| finished or part ae eons x | x 22...... | .60 each . en oe this fashionable. _

ere $ 8.5120 Hy and Prompt, Carbon sup: % and will be re-o July ||) aes oF pare furnished. $s { Lace Table Cl , always A. ” erty
plied Ra the Ddawalivar pve s Monday, 20th Au = on | Seance RENT. % i oths 50 x 70 $2.25 ¢ rental value, good capital an
cial Services © re % st. i} uE bedroom hous: . ” ? ;
7 ‘Oo. Press * . | Lucey fully furnis e in St a a ” q M
FURNISH Modern High School 3/8 Buia, 88 Swan Sivek Aniance a | Seances Se Sanne 1 ima » Centres .... 46 BH MOREY BUNGALOW. Chris
00 iddle Street . rance ¥ ieee le | nis house stand gidaire & T ? designed ue modern
” 19.8.51— > |) <= eae spot, on the br Ss in a seciude o n ray Cloths by American home
: : (Registered and approved by D ene oes 1——4n % x ———— LS —s\\ | and ts ae rane Ad a small hill % im seeeeee A2 Me a : to take full advantage Fy, Seakaiaet
Now & Say ar aaa ee if ALSO FOR BENT: | % oa » Oval... 33 views Ht ie maslacene
©re will be * POS 6% 64,00 » : NT. . fwerroseeue Caribbean
NEW 8 Examination ae ba por serene % one a sar SALE TOROITS Fresh St ake weiniekes tor valuable building | . Linen Glass C ; " > livingroom, study, . batirooms,
NEW and renewed | Bedste August at 10 a.m. uesday 21st S yace cin’ oa Refrigerator, x OcKS ||| town. This pigs? Bridge- sR ss Cloths ...... $1.08 dw sng stusy- bitehen leans
coches. Lathe, iceaus ote up : Examination fee $2.00 % automatic ee Gus Premiae @ Just ° i }]| lghtful building dane &. SP % ee ” = cation mee Personal pole
aoe and rare ee ee % mre iaane are asked t x ta ane eiaetele atk s paw, x s eceived ea naire all the Tuiabuates Hig _
Spring & Spri re, Morris ® have be ne fees of t . ie : H.P lock, $12.00. & Pp ify a reezes and a spectac = :
Tables, Sideboards, China, Bed s Tener anh ha ree ee Archvill Ure aS eS BARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS code surrounding country- | e ‘ RENTALS
itchen © a, Bed 8 pwer and Middle Sct Oi Mh Gatien were ate seen at 4s PA PALATOL in ’ <
stands, , abinets, W ‘. $12.00 ter _ School now ¥| “Church : apham, Christ & RK DAV COMP. |
Glass abit Modirache heii, % Se co eee UPRan ons %\% BM.L.A Apply: BH. We Weoster x PARK a PALATOL PLAIN | A LARGE w : FO ; OLIFLYNNE,”*
ase, Waggons, La um | XS 8543 . Society, Pr ster, ¥ PAR VIS LIVIB | town w arehouse in B , Hastings ;
see ae Sewing ‘Machin % L.A. LYNCH % Yeesous + ene 2 K DAVIS BEEF TRON. | Yee eee a ae tee ed Nicely located furnish:
r » & bi 4 ‘ PIS +s o 5i-- y } gpace is a * joor ing! -
erie torent‘ ceaennss | So Principal. erteetiitsatiietititeS Seer mow a Hf || Portia ana ie fact Tor'caneer | BV.D. Briefs bt Sa Ts ee |
ootmaking 69666696666 3 ws DODD PILLS | so into offices or z= gonger- | : cheeses ce cee BR. ; “PLEAS. |
Pilcanaipesabties : | $9969 5696 aSe Oe 4. THERMOGENE RUB | purposes, storage | vn South Sea Sport Shirt . pr. ; Dayeaite Rae. BALL COTTAGE” |
OR. CHAaen Nance cone | For furt , DRITsS. : house is-avallable furnish situated
| SE’S N LS | her particulars ap Bo ble fur
° S WILSON LP sat CHIROPRACTIC | vankervien ae FOOD culars apply to % eo Wh $3.74 & $4.12 each % “WHITEBALL FL or
. % method corrects dis : BLETS RALP ‘. ite B rington ATS”
% cars s diseases | MUM . BEA a. road : Hill, St. M »_ Cod-
SPRY ST. %} and atnerer cee foram | ANALGESIC BALM " % “4 cloth Under Shorts y apartments ‘with wae ot beset
ge si % and foot Sections neadaches, knee ! F.V.A,. His a Cc $2 00 % 1. utiful
- DIAL 4 Clorosille Uncen Bas. ae “nothing els § p otton & Ny .0U pr. pr. , “gs
069 (ne : Uppe . ing else | on A TRATH
nem: E per Bay Sst se in this RBAI ¢ 5 nkle Soc , MORE”
a yg oss fated bal eal ee se LESTATE AGENT |/% ks m 3 ~Tewn house fur Culloden Ra.,
+ eee wor , * % rishi ish a
nied 1 ai cs d will do. Wasibeats 6 manass and & $1.02 2 4 ‘ ed on long lease. or un.
SG OSSSOCSEOCOOSE li , atl Druggist AU s ee .
% ke A Gas Cooker! 136 Roebuck st ll tema CTIONEER % »,
. Dial 2813 | Bay Street, cy : loasinaialididis XK KEAL ESTATE
| ‘Ph s & A L E ‘ AGENTS
0! % 4 ‘
\ ne 4683. |/% 4 “eo SALE . AUCTIONEERS pa
; URVEYORS
> PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

8 cent




h

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. %
TH AUGUST, 1951 SHEET NO, 1
‘ 1 STRENGTH DECREASE — Resignations
417 L/C Thomas, M. D. “B" Coy Permitted to resizn from the Regiment
: wef, 15 Aug. 51
2 PROMOTION
408 Pte Reece, K. F. Promoted to Corporal w ef 16 Aug. 51.
3 LEAVE Privilege
296 Cpl. Skinner; B, HQ Coy Grented 6 Mths’ P/Leave with permis-
sion to leave the colony wef. 17 Aug
Sl.
274 Cpl. Blackman, H SS is Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave with permis-
sion to leave the colony w.e.f. 13 Aug. 51
499 Pie Yearwood, C. N. * Granted 3 months’ P/Leave wef. 15
Aug. $1,
498 Drm. Phillips, HQ Coy Granted 3 weeks’ P/Leave wef 4
Aug. 51
Pte. Presecod, B. T Bn HQ Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave w.e.f, 20 Aug
51
4 LEAVE — Sick i
592 Pte Peterkin, L B" Coy Granted 4 weeks’ S/Leave wef. 17
Aug 51
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major

SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Attention i

cet ee

Gazette of Monday 20th August, 1951

9

prices ¢ ‘Qats” and “Condensed Milk” are as follows: —
, WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE
ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than)





OATS (Feed) $12.80 per bag of 9c. per Ib.
160 lbs.
$15.12 per case of

48x14 oz tins

Milk—Condensed: 34c. per 14-07. tin.

Canadian-Red Cow
Other Brands $14.64 per case of 33c, per 14-0z tin.
48x14 oz. tins {

18th August, 1951. 19.8.51—in.

PART ONE ORDERS

iy.
Liewt.-Col. J. CONNELL, OBE, ED,
Commanding,
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
Issue No. 32, 17 Aug. 51,





1 PARADES — Training





All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday
23 Aug. 51. H Q Coy will continue specialists training. “A” Coy is allotted
the miniature and open ranges. “B" Coy will do weapon training in prepara-
Coy Comd. The Sigmal Pi. will parade

tion for A.M.C. as ordered by
on Mondays, Wednesdays and ‘Thursdays each «week until further orders
\

Band

Band practices will be held on Monday 20, Wednesday 22 and Thursday 23
Aug. 51

Reeruits

Recruits will parade for trainine under their respective squad instructor

on Monday 20 and Wednesday 22 Aug. 41.
> ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJFANT FOR WEEK ENDING
2% AUG, 51,
Orderly Officer — Lieut. E. R. Goddard
Orderly Serjeant — 215 Husbands, H, A
Next for duty
Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C, K. Laurie
Orderly Serjeant — 234 Sit. Williams, E. D.
M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Maior,
S O'L.F..& Adjutant,
The Barbatios Regiment
PART Tl ORDERS

SOLF & Adjutant
The Barbados Regiment
NOTICES
Instead of the usual Mess night, there will be.an At Home for all Members

and Honorary Members of the Offtcers'’ Mess at 2080°hours on Saturday, 25

Aug. oI.

ANNUAL DANCE

Dance tickets are now obtainable from the canteens

The pink tickets are only valid for menvbers of the Barbados Regiment

All ranks are ssked to write out the mames and addresses of any guests
they would like to invite and hand them in to the barman as soon as

possible.

Will all those persons to whom tickets have been issued by the Sports Officer
kindly -report to the Drill Hall at 1630 hours on Wednesday 22 Aug. with

cash and/or unsold tickets.
”

Youthful Vigor
In 24 Hours

Glands Fortified
by New Discovery

Do you feel old before your time? Are you tired,







Restored



drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
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2 Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling

Stopped in





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*

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g Gabriel Gonsalves, Jnr.,)

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° D. L. Crichlow |
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



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Corner of Swan & Lucas Streets

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BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
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CLLECEL CEL LAL EOC





CHEESE Ib
BACON (Sliced) > \
BRISKET BEEF itd Tins o
CHICKEN HADDIES Fue
4th Tir | ¥
SALTED NUTS ise e ca ES . @
LACTOGEN i ee ome “ite. &
COWLAC MAYONNAISE’
Ree abe ho # MAYONNAISE ‘=
ASSED. BISCUITS ,, , WALNUTS (in Spiced 2
BUTTER CONCENTRATE | Vinegar) ,, x
; 4ib Tin CHERRIES "aries
COD ROE VEGEMITE 5 ome
emas & MUTTON. ,, PEANUT BUTTER .. | ,, >
LE SAUCE ie ‘OF FEE Tins *
BACON RASHERS |" Tins MALWHL EOC SS
SPONGE PUDDING = 1% = ~
ASSTD. JELLIES GOLDEN ARROW RUM &

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PERKINS & €O.. LID. x
Roebuck Street DIAL 2072 & 4503 %
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FROM THE
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|

: JUST IV g
TO YOU! 1% ,



hs FROM ENGLAND 3





LADIES’ EVENING BAGS

made of Crepe, Satin and Brocade
A HANDY SPECIAL

from fthe British Industries Fair
e

Y. De LIMA & CO... LTD.

20 Broad Street,

SSS SSE ee
=SS= — SSS SSS





| 1951

Records will show that







“
s
PPLE ELM Y PLLC PPLE LLL



LIGHTWEIGHT TWEEDS $11.82 per yd. &

SUNBRIDGE SUITINGS $11.31 : %

SHOWER-PROOF \ INDBREAKERS g

\
SARTORIS 2-piece READYMADE SUITS %
$36.45 per suit &

TOURNAMENT TENNIS GUT ~







Harbados has

made history in 1951 by the following:-

(1) Record High Cost of Living





This record-breaking SALE i:

(2) Record Crop of 187,000 tons Sugar
(3) Record SALE of the Year by

N. E. WILSON & CO.




to begin on SATURDAY 1

SEPTEMBER, and is calculated to make History by brin down prices,
thereby improving the spending capacity of the public

This fact can be witnessed by al! and sundry, and will be remembered
for many years in the future. WILSON’S advice now Start savir

PLOCDEESESSBESS SESS SSG 666566S6U



from now, throw your pennies into a big Brown Jug so as to be ready to
take full advantage of the benefits which will be yours at that creat
Record-breaking SALE.

Remember the opening date, SATURDA\ Ist, SEPTEMEER
5
and The Slogan—OFF TO WILSON S

N. E. WILSON & CO.

31, Swan St. Barbados’ Friendliest Store Dial 3676

P.S.—Watch this space for further details in Next Sunday's issue.





Caen dare Gesneneersnretese gece genrerenneeree tee ee ea ~ ne aeons




PAGE FOURTEEN ' SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1951

OR caper















CHANNEL SWIMMERS Eddie Hali ai ans ¢ ¢ 6664 Foto et









eee LLL ES re SLES SESS OOOO APOE {coennaneennnanee aad |
‘ ; . |
ree Y * -_ . F ‘ “ |
Talent Show ; ri FORTRESS CLUB > ||
s AN WIHT A, ’ 7a x i
DIE HAL t ‘ Zi NU: L DANCE x
I SI ‘
1 4 sei & ler the Patronage of %
ed . Nie Mr, E. D. Mottley, M.C.P ~
Weitay Giana Ste aon: ia At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE *
the Baru ss On SAPURDAY, Ist SEPTEMBER, 1951}
. %
é % Music by Mr, Clevie Gittens’ Orchestra x
tal ¥ cl ven attenae nei Subseripticn 3/- — Formal Dress Optional \
: ' oe aa ve + tt es Admission by Invitation Only x
in Lrorn ou ae nh 1e ‘ ~i

‘ , 4 “4 4 tt ptetet
me people sat ot LE LPLERPRPE APPL LLL LLL LLL

59S 505269 DOO OOOO FOGGY CEG GG GG GOGO G OGG OGLE OF Si
poe 4




prize vent to Nevill
lips who sang the Billy Eck- | 3 Z J
number | Apologise” 8 Ve lave received new stocks of:- | A C E
incis Hypolite who sang eC. |



ise’ was awarded third prize

|
Geek te ek ewe GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS I
1 of the Local Talent Show o,°45-8 x Xi oe MANT IL L, \ s





night. He sang
GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes
EXPANDED METAL SHEETS

AY a, ae ie

ARTICLES OBTAINFD for church or as an

BY FALSE PRETENCES

Hi Worship Mr H. A

ma, Police Macistrate of Dis

accessory for evening wear

“POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS
CEMENT SHEETS 4 X 8’ at $6.40 Sheet



$3.25 each




















mt tweet lt EE
So POD GODDESS PDF IO PP PSDP DS DIGS G PGI GS LP PASI PPFD OE



































































































trict “A” yesierdsy fined Majorie
PHOTOGRAPHIC line-up of the star swimmers of many countries who attempted the channel swin Greaves of Goodland, St. Mi-hee ak . ny
yesterday. Left to right: Sam Rockett (trainer), Enriqueta Duarte, and A. Abertendo (Arg tins Ws f. $14.40 for cbtaining from Regin- UVERITE” CORRUGATED SHEETS
Worand, R. Le Morvan who finished second, and L. Bombard (France). Winnie Roach of Canada, J. Zir ald Gumb articles valued 6’, 7’, 9’, 10° Lengths |
ganos (Greece), H. El Rehim, A. Bl Arabi and M. Hamat—the winner, (Egypt), D. C io (Peru) $25.36 by » pretence Ber isi men | —— |
Sally Bauer and L. Warle (Sweden), Brenda Fisher, G. Chapman, Eileen Fenton, W. Barnio and Jenny The offence was committed on j
a (Great Britain), J. van Hemsbergen (Holland) and Jenny Kammersgaard (Denmark) { May 18. ®
press.
ae oer, Phone 4267 | ave Shepherd & Co., Ltd
E 1 1 ° 1 bs 9 "1° ips Y 4 C A ray, oi | CRYPLOQUOTE % a a : " MZ "
tngland Win Final “too” Will Skipper ¥-WeC.A. Troop Yo" oo. F wa iNgQN & HAYNES (0, LID. |
SXNQ NNOCG FEYH SNNOC { | y e
‘ ‘ is ee ’ See wo. 2 : \ "9 : 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Test Match ‘eter Polo Team Enjoy Camp Last CPDL The society of women | re
‘ i the foundatio: c » >
" 1 ee ree. Bernier tat x pannaeethenbetheseCeCOseDNCTTeneTeeCTNeTTeeIeS
@ From Page 4. In Trinidad ] ‘ ; mean | So eh es Spe SO SD OSS SSO OOSOHESE
hit was made by Laker who ‘ Island Commissioner ! J. A, CORBIN ‘ONS
r . : . : ‘ ing the Honorary Secretary paid { hong ie o
again bowled well this morning By PAUL FOSTER. te tf ; ! ' Sena ener
to “Anish the South Africans in- ‘BOO’ PATTERSON, twenty- “. visl oO ‘ Y.M.( A. troop a SDSS SSS SSS F FSO PIO SFOS SSS FOSS FS ID POPPE,
innings with an average of 6 for @ight-year-old captain of the Camp at St. Christopher's, Sil-
55. Bonitas Water Polo Club has been Vr Sends. The boys were all * (LS SIT EEE NRE MRE ME TEE IE AS |
SOUTH AFRICA'S Ist Innings 20: chosen to lead the Barbados men's Wl! and seemed to have been ash a y Ay
a ae gee eee . 4 team which will visit Trinidad fairly enjoying their cam SECURE ALL YOU NEED: | ON € E A GA aN Nn
Er eRe a) oe aoe Ne next month. Kenneth Ince, sharp KRIVING from British Gu : { |
W. R. Endean |. b.w Bedser 7 shooting centre-forward of the u b t \ ‘hallenge vj Y .
Cc. B. Van Ryneveld |.b.w. Laker 5 Snappers team has been named ¥ Chailoliges ) Ss TO q hh
A. D. Nourse b Laker 4 Vice-Captain , Ob WeEnesctay mom) eee }
J. E. Cheetham c Hutton b Tattersall 18 , ; two scouts from the Georgetowr |
R. A, McLean c Lowsan b Laker 18 Ca ; ee , R.C.) Troop They are staying }
, ee a pe aptain of the ladies’ team was I 1€} re ayin | C
N ) mike 6 ; oe }
M 5 "r cs ee ‘ ee oF 1; also to have been selected, but this ®t the St. Patrick’s Troop Head- { | ARE BECOMING SCAR ER! r “
W. A. Chubb ec Hutton b Bedser 7 has been deferred for a day or quartet na anyone inting te ’ ; wip ») .
MG. Melle b Laker 17 two. The teams will be selected contact them may do so tt igh | Ht BARN DANG I ‘\ Py Se sar RE A RSET ES PER eR
. ype itthy; b: Bedser i, on Wednesday. Mr. F. Fleming, Scoutmaster of {| :
fae the St atrick Troop { aid of S. Mary’s Church
7 : This announcement was made . as ‘ { ; W
Tota 154 5 . t r fi é
BOWLING ANALYSIS last night during the dance at the MEETING he Finar { at ) SANITARY ARE and FITTINGS
Oo. M. R. W_ Aquatic Club, which followed two ~ ™ tik ie e took face a’ 1) HOLBORN, FONTABELLE — WITH —
2%. 8 .55 6 exhibition water polo matches Scout eadquarter on Frida |
’ 0 . Which were played by floodlight. night to discu ways and mean 4 oe TILES Sars In ali Colours
2 19 06 Patters ’ of raising funds for the Barba-'} SATURDAY, 15th Sept.
3 5 20 ’ rson Who dos contingent to attend the beginning 9 p.m He
ENGLAND na INNINGS has been play- Scout Jamboree in Jamaica next||\ DANCE ORCHESTRA & # WHITE LEAD and ZINC COLLARS ATTACHED
ut out for obstruction x water . . Al : t \ ;
2 , a Foon ‘ vin Ryrieveld b toe be a Pt ee ep
pn in May € Eric Rowaa b Athol. Years lines ‘up PE gst ch hae Tickets $1.00 PEACOCKS PAINTS
eo. | o in the centre- Headouarters at 5 p.m sce } wy +
D. Compton c¢ Van Ryneveld b d9ack position the Island Commissioner and | %.—> Frat ane ae meets a z
ee h Deddaas 4 for his team. It Assistant Commissioner will|@â„¢ PTT ey PERFORATED ZINC SHEETS
\ atson ¢ Endean b Chubb 5 is expected that meet to a ss several itet {| % ¥
F. R. Brown |.b.w. Chubb 40 , 1 to everal items of) %& y NYT AAT _ » -
1. C. Laker not ik 15 he will play in importenee, including the Jam- % i } | ip x | Pe y Y
; ] 1 %
D. Shackleton not out 5 this position in boree in Jamaica, and Exhibition | : mT 4 shi: gi ea e he : .
Extras 9 Trinidad. From ne: Shouteratt. and’ the. Aina (o 7 1D % SPECIAL: Glass Fruit Sets 14 Pieces
Total ‘for 6 wkt 164 his school-days, Anmrnlasineuaee’ Cer Ps | y
BOW! ING ‘ANALYSIS a ee has a Ipsec Gers. Conterenct 1% s Dishes, Bowls, Butters T
Oo. M R w, always been in —e 1X in aid of a deserving Charity 4 ” rt 2 z am A dues
McCarthy 7 © WW O the lime-light Mi ° 1& at the % . +
ie 39 8 8 in aquatics and _ “Reo Patterson J ade Disturbance |\% vw. wars, cannon — ¥ » Sugar & Cream Jugs
owan 24 2 i e- 4 a as 7 ‘ : ‘. on
Chubb 33 10 «53 3 &t the annual Selected Captain of Eldora Sandiford of Hindsbury | % FRIDAY 7th September, 1951 3 s .
y es , Barbados team = ood) St. Michael i Sybill? beginning at 8 p.m s » Flower Blocks, ete. i
, swimming sports at the Aquatic Maugh a ea ee Pa i me y Admission $1 x e e 4 . -
ord ve Y Club: he has won'c ae as Maugha Jay sand, ‘ ¢ PROGRAMME LATER » : % m Seo sal
First Trial Game Tn Hoth the ahatt were ine Michael wets both ordered to pay | Music vy tne Police Dance Orches~ Emerald, Amber & Smoke Vases
tances, , ine of $2. in 14 days or in| %& Mi Aor ene ti ne gge ktrn °
y , f: $3 : ¥ wr of Police K
Although he is not yet , default 14 days’ imprisonment by | $ y ; °
Starts 1 hursday thule: top folie: this wane hk + un His Worship Mr. H. A. Taima, * OAM ALB | fou’ TAILORS AND OUTFITTERS
The first trial game in prepara- no mean opponent and in. the Police Magistrate of District “A” PLPLESPPE LE AOL EPP IPE, | GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES
tion for the forthcoming cricket pivotal position of centre back, he yesterday 2 Messrs, NEWTON COLLYMORE & | — OF
tour to British Guiana begins at Wil! be able to keep in continuous oa were found guilly ot] & & ALFRED LAYNE s
Beenie. nt). cade, 6, touch with his entire team while ™4King a disturbance near Roe- | ¢ request the pleasure of y % | :
ae on Thursday at in the water: something which is buck Street on August 14, % PARAS wie % IH} DIAL: 4918 ts ick Ss BOLTON LANE.
“Tne Poll : ' almost impossible in any other x D ANCE ey AL: { te! Rickett St.
lowing players have position on the field. —_—_— ‘5 f 81)
been invited to practice:— ‘ s x | iM 56 COBEEBOOSESS CSCS SSA BESO OOO OOO OLS %
Wanderers ©.C. G. Proverbs, He is a good leader, having al- Summerhavyes X an ae | zx :
N. EB. Marshali, E. Atkinson, A, ready captained the Barbados e & Nie PRINCESS ALICE PLAY- § | FIRES ar
Skinner and T. N. Peirce. team which defeated Trinidad in Ty anic Mi (o.* ‘ING “FIBIL D. "the Reet x \
Pickwick C.C. A, M. Taylor paeenenee last November. He was our namenil X ADMISSION #/- $ @ N e Y 2.
x fae a etnias se ‘'falso a member of the victorious ; ; ee % Music by Mr C. B. Browne’s Ork @& Ai € P e d f i > Ss hi I U
G. L. Wood, T 5. Bir ikett, E.L. G.dparbados team which toured (From Page 5). : %& Owing to weather conditions same ¢ | ‘ ag , F Car aa € ee ap 1qas g@r oes or saad ge:
Hoad, H. D. Kidney and W.@prinidad in January 1950 and a keener interest, He pointed out| $ was _postponsn x |
Ceres. . member of the Barbados seven ‘Wat it was not sulticient to be a} % pease getend: inis Tavilation > |
Spartan C€.C. K. E, _ Walcott, which beat Trinidad’s Discovery “@shing player winning three o1 i) x | WHITE BUCK ith i; b H ] $9 25
B. K._ Bowen, C. Atkins andgeam which visited Barbados in four points and then Iqsing ten | {2S CVOUPEGUSSOSSSSSSS9OSS | Wi upan ee S$_——-—-—- - —- — .
E. A. V. Williams. July 1949, in an erratic manner QOSSSEP SAO OS LSPA OPPO AS
Empire C.C. C. Alleyne, E. Mil- | Kenneth Ince, He also thanked Messrs. Cave % vey Bate siar ¥%
lington, C. C. Hunte, £. Grant, Vice-captain of ,. -— Shepherd & Co, Ltd., for tne % , PICKW idk > COT JRT SHOES $6 21
W. Cave, H. King and A. Holder. tea os has kind gift of a Slazenger Rackei| % > } ee ee ee te ee te es fs ee .
Combermere G. H. Sealy and De eh playing as a prize to the wit f the! DIGKET Wh %
F. King. Siete _ for | Biaglen. He yoeiy hat tile “atm % CRIUKEL CLUB *
Carlton ©.C. N.S. Lucas, #BOUt, the same res alivape wiliog to, gine taf *1i} BROWN CALF _.. $8.92
ye oe 6 oe as Patterson Support to local sport and wa % % sees ere te tees te tees wre ere tee tem te tc term em tems tein en ord ese tren Ss ae Se fm a Ne SNe st SO Some
arrison College J. Williams [nce has never pleased to see that they } s x
Bae: as neve Ne nad ‘ eit i ga baa , &
and C. W. Smith. baer iA betes shown their interest in thic|% Members are cordially ¥ {
Police C.C. C. Mullins ind condition and tournament in such a_ tangible|& invited to attend a pre Ry BLACK PATENT sek ine adoic cir laa Salis Giese Gad Oitbai oie. as
G. meeesew. his — shooting manner. % sentation to be made to | Wa ee ee
Y.M.P.C. K. A. Branker. capabilities are ? Mr. Gale then presented q , : % |
Mental Hospit:I C. Best Way above any “ snag aS Singles "Trophy ifd Racket % Mr. John Goddard, % | Comfort A = tyle
B.C.L. O. Barker other local Mr. Wiles whom he con x O.B.E, |
Siicintei balan player in the Ken Inee fated. ei > ai ; i ber x 3|
: Is Vice-captain wa See: Ee | & On WED. AUGUST ‘
: again,
Match Postponed game today. His left hand shots Mk I Asin eo 1% 92nd at 6.30 p.m % |
are always difficult to anticipate 4.) 7 aa * etre er vat went 1® -- " OV. P.M, .
The first cricket match of the and he is most dangerous when to present the De Lima Tr 1s At euatnat Oval xX
Triangular Schoois Tournaneni, attacked. He is definitely the key to the winner Me D V % A ensington va %
which was scheduled to have taken Man on the team and Trinidad will Wiles and J. S, B. Dear, In doin Xs H. D: KIDNEY
place yesterday at Harrison Col- pave to find a very good man to *@, She congratulated them ss A shane
lege ground, had to be postponed keep him quiet, Like Patterson being the first pair to wir \ Hee eh elk deh a ties
because of the bad condition cf he has been a member of all the trophy. Messr Wiles and D e Honorary Secretary.
the field, Barbados teams which have each received a replica of the t: F464. 555666666665 555060'
In this match Windward Islands Played intercolonial water polo phy as a gift from the members. | ew
were to haVe met Queen's College eee rEineed and he should b¢ _—_—_O 1h
ef British Guiana. : a certainty for many years, to aha | :
When a reporter dropped in at come Field Day Postponed | eu fj i
Sop Baer nc yesterday the In Aquatics, Ince is another The Annual Field Da of “oe mn ‘
ae pi hy rege boys were re- shining light. In January 1950 in Rockley Golf Club which v z t
ang int heir rooms and chatting. Trinidad, he won all of the men’s fixed for yesterday vas po | a
The Windward Islands boys at events and in local aquatics he is pened owing to hea rait 1 ( "4
the Y.M.C.A. were doing a similar always within the first three ing The Field Day ill, now bi i
thing. the medium and short distances ‘taged on Saturday August 25 |}









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I'M.i ili.HT MM VDVOTVTK ... MI.\ M oi W U, ml Bridging The Gap lit t I ( II I \V XMOTT) Sinanaii W riles To llulli ll-oll On Immigrants A ret. •' ol avoidoSSS o PAIM"*?SO''I cheap nd !" d thrtr „ MC J5* ""J f* !" .'tnod ol .nlnul WU • %  < >"J"I immilran, eell-groomed api and sejrraf&tion tampanri. The Hon. Mitri t •V dan • lo thou* 'lui-Chlrt ,n*pertor nil! mr Sirawan. aooKeaman. ha wrltui limited prejudice exifttl tt letter to the Hon. A. R. .v Iructlon of Rnbertaon. Cnalrman of me rtnbee Commlttat. requesting fou-' Iht lethal t.ttamhigh-ranking government official I tha chasm Ihi.i yawn* bar this chamber ha. been lo appear before the Finnne. | ',-t and Iopt-rnte.) in Committee meeting on Augu and the mUerahlc exleeordanre Witt me rule-, laid ?9. MACLEANS '&&SW1S1DX TOOTH PASTE keeps *m-ni WUm. and healthy { rtnun bv ihe ft SPW I inTi irritant* |i \ i he Hi n% VcpT i-l the vl'i'A times and can be icad_ bv •i r.I gap 0\vnM*ho V.-1'TV < %  HK %  m %  %  %  in. 1 !i was understood that the strucL \\, cation of more funds for the drive against prohibited I'n.many sr anu will b e considered at this i I %  %  • %  %  ,. th)i... hiring th id %  •, .lily IN C0| i <.,... Uonar oi Po'lee | i ,. : In : Lgnttloil O^f* < mlneii in .i spare and Major F H. Stoat. Deputy CM*) inuld do the umc If placed in I immigration. OfliCPi; Mr. S 'i saf* 1 wn u, „.cn Superintendent of Prison* M. RenKon. /&>% Bourn vita t. another. Humane UI1 (n ^ Hon nv COIWIIII Secretary bul the Utter The linmlgialloii Ofllro ha 1 n ..HI b rated i.y ilar ted ioumn Enwrancj c0.'.-.' %  . u UlWal Immigrant., who %  *"""' whom the. .. „, the colony a-, lit. ,r .hat mm„„, a .„,,,.. ,,,„a,e. .X expense Other! are MWI mdW "p MaanamH. the De• S -SoVl CMX "" ,,: "'" "'" tnicnt received many telcchOOl ,,,..,, ,. ,,,! „ fmiodallou p i ,tl _..! ._ -o. n uillh I.. |,ul a fotmdatlon '"" %  '"*" "P * bring connactlon with I'm all hr Enos and 1 %  Mubilf .V..--;..! .'hjff inn* 1 ''! Toi nflj I nd %  .,...i %  | will be • mil iiioro mrni%  i . cbildrfa I %  w Ranorti I. B.C. and Inrucl.nl I %  I .. . IUI i.e-ti piu..%  : in IO vie •win MU'I oth^i >n praBmflng %  %  -.IQgS" ,.,..,-,.,.,, „hnn* cans n eoniwcuvn *••" '" lhdrivi-.Operation Deportation | rnn linci thf __ -. PtoyrUI Ch-rk ..".. August 1U Saittaii SiMf St'itJn. i-x-Canjiil i Ink was **nt to Haul lOT .. M..I Ha vaj fiHind uulliy Amend Customs Duties Act i.f.ORGETOWN. %  '-' AnfuM 13 A nitt wvkJnit to giv.iff* I U inr U.H.B.S.CO. agteement oi July 31. If50 to fadllUlthe IW {•KcMng* of iticas mid knowltdii Ix-iween rountrlr. by way Of importation nf rducntionai icleniitkand cullural materials IF ,I-! To romp hrfore ihe BrlTI*) Oulam LafjUUti Council. untnhlc* %  .. v..,! Ho was found uulltj ep^^ m j| l5 j n nr join, „f I s...iHi Court jury on a liveir ,„.| l ,i m ,.f 1 f to the customs dull* COlUlI mdn'tnient of fraud i"; |,i, n anre of 1933 "" ""' *W ,va, en*Onced u. liv.. vea.s ->n Imt It i. cons.dered_dcst.abW _th TWO the Governoi In Counct. nUM -.> be empowered to remit In an] pntl any custom' payable on goods. The Customs Unions Commwion has recommended thinclnsion of iurh a provision in thf proposed common custom laws of B.W.I. Union Area c ustomi will They will taKe oe given power to reduce th' traffic control and amount of air freight <-hsrge-: u Slue ot gwid Mch COUUt ti> run roncurren'ly Th,•mints wen 1 H vi*nd I month here. reduced. C.F. :: ,, %  % %  %  Comptn Her ffyou have eaten uniJ hdy. or i 0 well, rake a da-;h of BNO'S •' l-'ruit SJII Tin* will set youi digestive lices flowinc. help nawi tnmu-h.l'-*al wuhits bur.lT. remove 1 -* nacluuoi (brt and congestion. An.t tlian ; rvescence. how freshening BNO'S i 1 to th mouth BNO'S contami no (-l:,!h T'I Salt and no Bpum **aln. Vet, bv a gentle laaarive actfoB, l : SO'S encDuraBS oeri 1 repilar.n'. Moat ol u> need our FniiT Silt firtt fhiif in fki mpimg. Eno's Fruit Salt' SPFC.t M 1 x 1111 0MO VDI D tdl I tt II 1. I I \lt \l 1 I II N. 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PAGE TWO Bl M) W ADUK'ATB SI'ND \\ \l Gl'ST 19. IKI I M V I II I TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.30 vat James [WARI. Barbara H Alt iS//'^W'\W% GLEASON FRED CLARK £&. Z WALTER LANG .._,SAMUELG.ENGEL Still* hii Si PHOfll •*! HIKIT (VKIOk kMM Matt* la. ** ,*• aj MMHWII (Tl D A THl'HS. 4 & 830 :,; G M. present* . RED SBlfXTO* ARLENK PAHI -ANN MILI-EH 11 WATCH THE BIRDIE" Fun with tinCUl i Trwv'vo got RED Mandlni on his head — RED will ha i rollini HI th. II <> V Y TO-DAV | TOMORROW 4.4* and 8.1* 30Ui Century Fox present **Burl IJKNCASTER SIiii ung in %  Tacbniooaou W "VENCEANCE VALLEY" Rnbn! WAI.KFU Sally FORIIFST An \.i. .. i..'i.in HI. i In II* kucl li.-.t TirsDAV ARDM H>A1 LM and Ml Th* Fox &Upaf IVnuhlr . Jrinne CRAIN ft Willi.iii. 1.1-NniC.AN •' PINKIE AMD HOLIDAY IN MEXICO Wallet PIDGEON Jan.J>OWKl.L Maalr and llrama I PLAZA JW \ il %  '"/ / ;• %  :.:-. m.. A. .* I"nICO I %  Firtrv HUTTON ASTA.RE LETS DANCE l .lorn-TT caaata ai.iii. T** mrtrn D RIDING HIGH S WHISPWtNC SWTH <*•"! S*l..\/..\ l>UI MUI "TYCOONSPIRAL SIAIRCASE ... B.n -nn Knit Rmim i RIFF RAFF (.All IV ^ THF t. Aid II.*— ST. J.> i... v,... limit %  * . ,— W.rM • M.....,,hi I hannM., i %  %  • %  I Hi. Illnl* Vllrn.f.. > % % % %  nl Ja.|.* / % %  %  I i %  i llllITO ft JilU U iM AH fc i. HI'. MilX**INana> and %  .!. 1 — • JB ni III' li OSQI tftl Warren DnuaU* and %  OWHI HI IKIOO' Leo Uotfv and Dead End KM)If You're DIZZY Leek Out for KIDNEYTROUBLE II tea ha* 'dnay ep.it.' il v>* \—A S and arhra and joai ian'1 rih-itfi < U lo IM tudeaja. hVakh, k-bf** iH- p^M-Mt -.rf and et<-eu .-i.(.—lK.hU-W hen Wn*.. fail the i.aVaBB *'•—• rUf ( 'd vdh a-..— !" and t afciii .1 i 'i / ' %  -%  %  — H*W feel ak-ireWfne.lr*. the aian... A* •IN**, Takaftedd'akiuWiPili.. JT ill I lilt Ma by dui lae a a* U—aul dan-
n I hat* ift-f taking IWd'a k-dn-r Pi. TW ki*w.i M •J-.ftJ? drainaaf % %  a; the wetle p imn i and arid* that rauie duunaaa and hr.dal.f %  D-mand Dedd'e Kidnty PJU .d fas* cbaeaaat'i la-day. l-oek tar ihr hJu* KM w*h lha red band* Lafga Witt ad 4f pala aid) 1 ;'l Dodd's Kidney Pills Ccuuh Callbiq Alt %  ATM OH CINEMA !M.mb... Only) TONKIHT aM T'iOHIIIi'k NIC1IIT Al J0 %  i!)T> CI.Al'DI It AI MS I TRrVOH IH.W..BD ONE WOMAN'S STORY rOMMBHODH. Tl*tA AT a m Bl*|i AHfc>OTT % %  LOU COHTCIJ.O "IS NIK II II A Un.va>r*al Wturr KLaava specially pocked tin! GLOBE THEATRE TONITE 8.30 p.m. & Continumi: 'THE OUTLAW" MIIIS nim — JANE ran i:xii.. I'A( KACi: OF RHYTHM All Slurs Tult-nl Auilitiun TODAY — 9.30 o.m. MISTKROli; THE Al.l-Irill0lv-Ill K \\ S tO-aMf iM and %  • I Thr Republic Sma"hinfDouble with Mfsrc— FIGHTING & TIIRILI-S^ to pltsiM.you. "LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE" il.. EVANS ft Roy HOOF.nS AND WAKE OF THE RED WITCH" Juhn WAYNE ft Call RUBBBUi HONDA1 I TFE8DAT 4..10 and R Ifl III.Pcpublu WlK'lv S.-IIHI %  DANCERS OF THE CANADIAN MOUNTED" Siarrinii Jim ItANNON Virulnio I1FJ.MONT See thr 4'anadlan Mountrd Pollrr In Arllon O L Y lH P I C TODAY UK) TOMORROW 4 4fl A BIS Final Instalment Your Favourite Star TOM TYLER In The Republic All Actum Sorlrl "ADVENTURES OF CAPTAIN MARVEL" TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 4 30 A8.15 pm. Republic's Action Double ROT H'K;EHS DALE EVANS In 'YELLOW ROSE OF TEXAS" AND "TUCSON RAIDERS" Si.il line WILT) BOX FI.I.IOTT — CARRY HAYES Rlmmis Acllon ol the Wwt THURSDAY ONLY 4.30 ft i.15 Rfpulillc Double . ADELE MARA-ROBERT ARMSTRONG In "EXPOSED" MURDKI AND "THE LAST BANDIT" WESTERN) BUrrlni wn.n III.I. FLLIOTT— FORREST TUCKKH Suipenar I Arllon '. Iteatibevfryuripl, acid doe not pcmit you to njoy a n.**1 without lufforing di.comtori—bui liKk.ly thor i. a tale rafnodr thi brm(t quit* relief 1 DlSrlAG (B.iLtrated Majtia.ia). U ittaUict Ihe oacan acid and enablei you to digoat Mithout sufferinj itomach pain, hoartborn or ftatoler.ee. 'BISHAG' ti well-known throughout the world, and hat lor man/ rein proved a reliable help to tufferert from excen uomach acid Get a Dottle today. %  1 B Williams. I'land Cnm%  the hittM*' award of ih" Gin Guldei A 1 ti'.n antl iv givi M loffers lonj to Han Trinidad Arrivala JAR and Mrs. Preaton Watson aL*P flew in from Trinidad yesier, day morning by B.W.I.A. to ipend about nine days' holiday in Barbados. They are staying at the ''!'..'. H %  > Di Is the urBeon at the Colonial Hospital in Port-oC-Spiain Mr and Mrs. ROUTI td by thr lame plane. haWa for one wrek and are also guests at thr o. i H.itfl Mi Marshall i' %  of thr Caribbean Development Co. LiH in Trinidad. To Settle in Canada M R MAURICE THOMAS son u of nmaont* i<-r< roi Canada yesterday by T.C A Hi plans to srttlr in Saskatchewan. Leaving hv thr same Dial Mrs Munrl T.i Btiurniand Mist. Mary Bourne %  Dm on about (WO months' holiday. Other paasengers to Canada were Mr. and Mrs Fred Winter who haQ been in Br|..,rl'.HI .i hort holuliiA New Production T HE liarbadob Dramatic Club is busy rehearsing 'SEE HO* IMEV KUN". a tomerfy wMcfl had a terrific London success. The oast of tbb. production < %  •.ption-llv stronu. and include Pauline Doweling. Aim* Musnvfi MriP MilU. Jama* Crossnuth and Oliver Jamat. The 1'1'> is being produced by Willu.m Bertallan. und will be perfunne.1 at the Empire on Wedn<-sd:.v J9th.. Thursday 20th nnd Fndav i -ember, with %  Matinee on rriday 2lst. Beptambar. With Barclay. Bank M R. KEITH LEWIS. /IP 1I H # MI son ot HV. liruic Lawtl of Christ Church ,.rnvcd tram Hi itisli QulBna 00 w, iines,!.i V avenlng by I'.w.i.A lo spend three weelt*' holidny with his parents Keiih is with Barclays Bank in Georgetown. Arriving by the same plane wiMr. Anthony McConney .son id Mr. and Mrs Owen MeCnnney. Also with Barclays Bank in Goorgetown. he too has come over to spend u holiday with h MR AND MRS. DESMOND TUDOR MtiavM Ycaterday Y ESTERDAY afternoon at SM.ifi di t'll'M.i. J...l;;N!iv ..' Vl . %  !' f "Ratho Mill". St. Vincent. / % %  married to Mr. Desmond Tudor. S.TI ol Mt, Colin Tudor ol s i. ramonj which took pi BSH Three Weeks it... id M: .in-i their taUbt-year-oM daughter nrrivnl from Trinidad rterday inoniit.^ I P i %  (I three weeks' holiday with R. Boon of the "Farm. St. Michael. %  inf. flight were i Alton "f JubUce auiIV! ss? > Miss Mary "Tucker ol Ga/Tison Road, Mr Colin %  Canada and U.S. R. Jt. I). LISLE DeViB 01 Dear ampanlad > Mi Dai efl %  esteruay mornlive la formed '.v Rev II E, GnBth The Uriie |g|H marriuge by her father, wore dress of satin wit. down tha %  caught up on either i ISM The Bridesmaids were """ing '1 • . Tudor and i w 4 ks ^ Mua Yvonne pu... VIIM vveck M1 ,. all dressed alike. Tbeir '. MK for .9*" la .! trimmed with pink and l>lue forgetme-nots. Thev eaiT, baaketa filled wrtl ra* r |ta and Uv i %  Hau Redman igoing IttUMl i.Iv. He and Mr. until nis Engaged -SHE aiiaaji rnanl AfteV'th,. reremonv.. rOCepi .... I,_I,I ... HI..,,, u. i HO^. son ol Ml. and family. Returning in September M R. HUBERT KIN'CH left 7* terdH\ for Bermuda bj T.C A He will also vLsit sevrrnl part* of C-mada before returninj! to Barbados sometime in September was held al Stats. E. the honeymoon is barai Hall!-he:.. Back For Christmas M : 1 ;: % % %  ol Wejchafl, Michael, and Miss Jot: filter of Mrs. Ina Roach of Pilgrim Place. CttftSl C A *mnll pattj was held to mark i J OCKEY FRANK (J NE'L flew to Cannda jValtaTdaQ b;. T.C.A. on hi way to England He cvprc's to return to (he W I Deermtiei when he will b intian-it through D tlN ; %  husband is Barbados by TC.A. on his way to %  - Miy other |ob It heh Incidental Intelligence Trinidad for the Trinidad Turf Club'' Chrlslmas meeting. happen to like th) —Aelor Dan Ourped. BISMAG •IISURATED' MAGNESIA Ta*t(. e*I "a-iiw SMd * at Ck*mi.i. rill: BARBADOS REGIMENT SPORTS lllR ANNUM DANCE SATURDAY September 15.1951 CAN THIS BE POSSIBLE? 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 Hun •'" %  •>/ from... THE > I HIM It \UHtl JOHNSON'S 'CHINA WARE In Rose. Blue and Golden Dawn TEA. COFFEE. DINNER AND BREAKFAST SETS You can make up your own set replace breakages and add to your set at will BCOCO FIBRE DOOR MATS .STRONG ENAMEL KETTLES S2.40 and 32.53 3 & 4 Pts. $156 and $210 %  I. K. i:vv\s A WIN 11 ii;iJfS DIAI4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 THE WORLD'S FIRST CHOICE IH TYRES THE CTTY GARAGE TRADING CO.. LTD. S VICTORIA STREET j eea— H" '' I W*M*mVSA.VASSSSSSSA.-.-.-.-.-..-.-.---.-.-.-.S.-.-.-.V.'SSSS. .VA***>'\ s I



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V lC.1 I IMHTFIA -I Mi \\ \I\<>< ATI. BVKDAT, u OUST is. 1M1 MIAWII SWIMMERS Eddie Hall Wins Talent Show %  %  %  i %  i %  %  %  %  %  %  i. A l*HOTOOR.\riU' %  HJHI Beckett ii.. ii.i <> Kii.i'iw, D \ \ l I: id. -ill I. K. i WiniuiBoMb 01 i H HI R.-hmi A El Ail>i and M H-m.it Hie wiiin.r. (Egypt) D Bally B-IUM anil L War!* QHN4M) B) %  0 I I eat Junr* (Oti>t ftr**Mni. J H H lead) rl Jenny hsnu.i Ek|irMK. England W in Final "Boo*' Will Skipper Test \latrh ft ater Polo Team lr. Trinidad %  >wled well tinmorning in anlih the South Africans inp ..f i; f.n 55. -..I Ill UKir\ LI Innlm* MI I SI.I IMI |,| |*„(,,(, Ivl BOl I ti H 111, \ v |Bi l\M — Y.M.C.A. Troop Enjoy (lump ii i i .i.i.i. i r B v.t n v r £ ''. r! A >.: %  •i ( I* Ml %  Fxlr*. t It* |-\( |. i>ii! II 'BOO PA1 ERS< N ol the n • %  i ; I loam which will visit MM niuiith Kenneth I %  i Bnappf %  Via %  -Captain. I I %  %  1 I %  \ i;i:i\ IN.. \ h I %  .. also to havi itn selecte haa been \ lii.. ti-.iin It % %  i i| M.IV III this pOf.lt Mn ir Trinidad 1 %  always linn in t h e 1imr-|,j:hl "— "•" %  innuel *•<• %  •"* 'pii <• %  (lirl-.J,,. I>*„ swimming sports .it the Aqu iU< < hitinhaa won countlati event in both the short and long outii Alliinuuh h.is nut vet in bU usual top Eorm this veer, hi I %  U| nickel "\ tnr i RI %  ,..-,>i l '' >' '" continuous tour io Briiisn auiana begin* .i n ah h Kcnsuiston on Thursday at n „„. .,„., s..methn, K <* I... h ,..30 p.m. almost imiothei The loUOWll lUon "ii the field. i practice;— %  %  %  N nil BSDA1 lartcr. %  A %  Anntinl %  ARTICLES OBTAINED BY FALSE PRETENCES Hi .' n A 1 \ %  $14.40 tor %  %  \1,iv IH CstVl 1 1 1' 1 .1,1 an %  } ... • MiMl-. a .i %  PI FOITRlll C LDI I ANNUAL DANCE J %  D At tllTKVS rARK HOI H ( IDA1 !-• -i PIUIU, IMI ^ MM J % %  hHrtpttM tl' — Fornul l>rri Opltnn.l \ • > %  !!>• i II • hart' rvf-irvt #!#• %  starts ulz•M \ wisiji conupmo SHUTS r.', 7'. X X 211 C.mUKt i. \l VANIS1 Ii NAILS — all siics I Kl win Ii MI 1 \1. SHKBTS r, i\ r Mob POO ITS" FUSIBLE n.AT ASBESTOS rvr sin ITS 4' x ' < W-III sl,, '' 1 RVEBITE" COBKOOATED SHEETS I.'. 7'. 9 111' LWgMH T'lu.iH ii..: WILKLNSON & IIAYNES CO., LTD. I;\II.\ IHNII i ll imi BOW i 0M1 VBI III BATCBDA1 i ..ii B> '.' % % %  %  DANCE I %  I %  rtekcta II '"I ,•.*-','-*,-*•,-,'..--Made Disturbance ; Bandiford of n %  %  M,mi;fi..ii ol Bay Land, Si MiHi.i'1 war both ordei %  "i I S2.40 in 14 .Li default 14 d Hm Worship Mr II ,\ Talma, %  %  They wan found guilty ol %  %  ink Strait on August M. ninth loNimi & DANCE .. dervli>* Ch*r. — at the ion i ii \i i .\mil-us ..i, ,i..ln II rWtCjBUUCBll LATEB I HIIIM :ih -rft.mbfr. IUI s ; i si u IMS m. .Kl V t| I Kl I. I \>M I R I | DANCE ttaniiri.r. < i Q Proverb N B Uai and T. N Peuxe, PM srlofe t ( A U Taytoi i. L Wood, T s Blrkett, E. u o. H, ii. Kidnaj and aldge. i.ivlni; nl%  %  %  team whlen dafaatad Tt Hi i mber <•' the i %  i toured Trinidad In January ltd Imcmtier of the Burhndos seven Siimiiit rha\r> Toiirnutm-iii i From Pagl ener inti i %  Spartan ('('. K. E Walcott.-whieh heal Trlnld I B K Bowen, C Atkininid/ E A. V. Williams. Empire C.C. r AUayna I Itilinigion. C H inti i <;: int W. Cave, ii King and A Holder. SICURE ALL YOU NEED: SUPPLIES ARE BECOMING SCARCER! SANITARY-WARE and FITTINGS TILES — In ali Colours WHITE LEAD and ZINC PEACOCKS PAINTS PERFORATED ZINC SHEETS BPEI lALi GlMJ I mil Si-ls 11 Piores Dishes. Bowls. Ilullers Suuur & Cream JllK. Flown Blinks, tic. Kmeruld. Amber & Smoke Vases HARDWARE^ DIAL HI! Kickell SI. BLACK WHITE LACE MANTILLAS for church or us un accessory for evening wear $3.25 each Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street ONCE Ifc.lf.V #.V | srot a STRIPED SHIRTS f i WITH — COLLARS ATTACHED — BY — AMJ&T9m REED — AT — C.B. RICE & CO. TAILORS AND OUTFITTERS OF BOLTON LANE. i'.un which |liily I94 Kenneth In %  the t • .i m ha Coniiif-rmrrr i: H Cittllun < t N i.,., .,it Hutchuiaon and a I naiTlaan Cetlega (inr| ('. W sSmllh. frtlee C.f C Mulllni i bthaM \ H PA K afaucal HoarHl I < & • mi < • i playing the game loi about ti.. numbar ol yean as Patterson, hue i I been In helti 1 condlU h 1 S filKHitniK ITi o I i e i local in the 0unit then |q .:mer %  %  : %  Us. Hi l l.M.I. I Ml' \< %  %  • %  : I %  MIBK.ION oolm I. -riiii-i i.ndlliani taai* 0| Hit %  •!•"" fl I -I'D ." I I'KkWUk cmckii CUIII e thai in ihl v K... Inn Match Postponed ... %  u 1 : i The Brat cricket match ol iiangc TriangulBiSchoi lh is dennltelj I which w,. i v at Hunison Colhave t.. hmi ; ven u l C(to £,. postponed J^''} 1 hwj quiel Uke Pattc Iveeaust ol condltloi %  i i • hown 'in K snl n I I Mi Gl I %  / Ml Will %  again. Mrs. I Gal %  Lima i : ;n she i %  the tlel.i. v.'n dward ll "i d i H h tiui-na. When ped m .il ill. i. tl %  lie has been a man Barbados team i which phj ^if t f n %  I..... ritla Day Postponed ...I Eli i Ins light h .i i %  if Huh nd chatting Trinidad, he won all of Un rhe W Ut local aquatli i hi ned krioiastmUw always within tru ntt Thi Fi< %  Meml ; re i I i t< ktttnd .1 pre • : || Mr. John (imlilunl. O.B.I:. t)t. W ED L'Jinl It I At Kensinulmi t>\.il II I) rODNI 1 Hit l*tirt,di vi H ushi on Shoes for Lmlivs WHITE BUCK with Cuban Heels -$9.25 COURT SHOES..._. -$6.21 BROWN CALF $ 8 92 BLACK PATENT $10-16 I ,,m t<> i i A Sly I; MODEL STORE Crn. Broad & Tudor St DIAL 3131 V M.C \



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IUC.I 11 N M M>\\ \ll\ll( Ml SUNDAY. AUGUST It. 1951 THIS BITTKR MOMENT Defeat is one thing, disgrace another/' says Churchill, telling the story, in his new book of memoirs, of one of the war's heaviest blows — the fall of Tobruk u> Mil m\ Mil LMAM Till rtppll %  %  Rrurj H Mtiletleld of Asia and thi %  mitral no* wu to li mm The familiar are. %  Coventry. Tobruk. Mi*. % %  exotic m wen strange lg Lumpui ;"'irlMor%  ,:T of whli i fourth vo'. rm* of n • i %  ,. early *2 to mid-'43; from the i to the glory "f TunU % %  to "almost anThc man and thr 1 to the might nd | %  i vive thai hailstorm ft %  Malaya, Burma and Smaapore had fallen; Rommel ha-; pushed us naira and rendered |1 Tobruk; Ati | %  %  %  ..-..., %  .. MM) tha Uuiti HI un %  I %  %  | : %  i ,-on founded U %  %  Singapore Itlunder tin rountn don blm from I harsh vein ifaey % %  R learned thai then were no per, Churchill were I lull* North Africa or for pi manenl ,-• "n*ldcni ..f landward i da of SI ,. ; tenaciougb t.. dismay was boundless, perate ouitht to have n ul i| .,. %  .. ,., M i v ,1!,, known and I ought lo have been ( ... . ,iiv i told.' he writes, excusing no one. W 0uld dlscouragi op] onents. : ought to have asked The %  lessen I had Iwd -bout this tneir m % % % % % % %  U matter was that the po Bi n g n pore having no landward dc%  ,. ,|„. ^ f, %  ,.., more entered into raj continued postpi II %  ,,f .. batUaablp betribuhoi to the Allied victory, mg launched wiinout %  bottom." obJU could be piofoundly ; %  enough, the Oermani On theli par) I rare i url by any dlatu Mtu : ... %  • %  ; .itionship. "Anything like %  na io fortifj the French\rud< Theh conitani nagging foi sarioua difference betw* i Chanm-i *•* Second Front and iheir refusal and 0 i would break my heart, 1 |Jf gnl % %  iha heroism Involved ha wrote to Roosevelt when the disagreed with Int. Indi,MK. WINSTON I IK Id nil • i | i %  1 avail had f"i %  %  IUQU and fo The nc I Id rare ,,( tiie full of Tobiuk" when he The I %  an policy d to a German) Dinner with Stalin T %  rcr iilMiul Ihei %  i/' "Tliisg he ... % %  .. % % %  • i.lows IP PERSONAL contacts, bowavi an i. ,.i dui f i Ibi %  I ' the i. ..li %  But It yielded a out Ma .. bitter moment thing, disgrace u V radio L.i.i .t i III.S fortune that Wiili. .eit and M d Iha only Sherman tanks then possoased by : %  ii. number.' 1 iV r Three"hunTl The glooi contempt with whleh dtsmiuwn tho&e who attacked his poUctei In the Comn the Press reveals his sensitivity to i But he could l>e generhur provides a ous to men who did thsjti dutj as nccount of an informal they raw It. ^ffe may U be thnkhad in Stalin's mm I„I if pui lives have not bo i rhlch were "of moderate i„ -,„•>, dire problems and fllcUni loyalUei French oncer the British. u • < | .-ho died 'Ightinj; U thi %  Bex oiid Kmiit Km* THIS volume hei bj no mean settled Second Front. Churchill has pt vented Ins use with Uh %  .,,.1 II I .. 1 ::;;;„::. %  u „... I i i %  nira, until r mm m ;: 3 „ m h e rnontln* tha tiny party Crisis.— Ik lee-irc.Mii HIS ... IM.lt-. exhauattbk erv abtlltj to shupe the linpoit.int without log* j next .'MI: hours, until mg sight of the trivial, wUI remain wemondnf. the tiny partj the wonder of hU time V71 hsv< their sugai day when In Thougn tfolumi "*" ( %  ""'"" offenalvi M.i Oa wnman who ru • tbn tlinnrttnrn from het own uperlence. writes to u- 'Before tafclng Krascheo. 1 always iiK.s-1 to wake in the '%  -Mar *iv tired. Now I ware f"ling full ot i i JIM made mr feel yea.s i.ninner. I also ^nffored wl!h rlirumatlo palae In my shoulders and HwellliiKs round my ank!i.>. I sin now completely cored of these palna and nwelltngs. I take regularly sr.'t Bsghly of it." Kraschsn k a young beoaoM 11 tooes an the liver, Vllnnvs and hortil.' mil Uiom s.11 workiri; unnothlv *t \ •m.lsntly. Tb reward of tais tntornalclearillDesslsafrsahecail ftii-l invirorated > waste nitnls a. hd pains of rheumatism < Ami as yo'i I'uiLJnuo ivltb Kruscben, your whole body reapoads *o its piirlfvlne lorce Kruschen is ohtsinsble from sal Ibsmlsts aod Stores. Soapin o'dulU hair. Halo glorifies it! eVNmaffisif NeseaVcl/y naoxi domfrvff fros> soir o-d ISjfll Hu'.o .-, IngroM lather •"•"i" honSsir muff Halo ... hatf lot'. KIT HALO KIVIAIS THE HIODIN-.I SlAUtr OF YOUft MAIS' m^ ROSE'S for WHO "I'll short drinks HEALTH — oivts YOU twice IMS VITAMINS '/ Only the best that moner can buy foog >oscrl lor ran ALTRA Cod lier O I contain* I0S.QOO Im UalM of v iim.( A and 11.000 lit Units of Vif"-n D per ounce. Compare th.a ttsm.n ii'ength -nh that of any other cod >ar o.l a*d yeoll tee ALTkA p*w you twice iha valae. la Settles of 1*0 Capsules v AcenU for Bsrbsdoa : The tienrral Agency Co. (Barbsdost Ltd II Hlfh Street. Brldsetuwn. kiok Potency COD LIVER OIL CAPSULES in unique stick form! ,„ eloquent advooats and the (thi on runl a and to expn o( concern over the prohibition of I be Churd i %  '" | protesting too much btesn to Cates the ml No responsible military authothem moat Th< i cfsstg. ity could rsjwmunend s feaatl rer grand The exWrihM f document* *" Uv idividu opiiallon for the invasion of in 19*2. run* lu arguUill in North " ..,the o.dy practkabfc rho did no ring hi* (enure of ofllce, jr hll' I 11 inosiUon for ;"i3 than th. long-po* i pon iti invasion ot Fi tell rnosl "( ihe itorj Th % %  %  ing power uad pidfrneni I did. oftaa red vhy im %  %  %  %  But how much of Ih was due to Churchill's u powers, und how much M M niev it.11 ill Ity of .if.; %  .< %  .V % %  %  invasion plan only • I leluclance. ', the Anal Anglo-American derisi %  • don this operation wa taken lulj be no Unenl in 1943 ffo better evMee n his own .ibllitv to win BD .ir((Uinent. PlThiilW nothinE tiul n devil Anglo-! pore h. this p roblem of the Second Front, i /Ivid >• porting oj i ke Alemeln BI plays s* ent of the man who has been ,„l. writing bruMianl nillita>> i had who had lived since ifl when beflrst published Maiakand Fiebi "> pn .MMI me. Force". %  beast on dllh i *" crisei .,n,i quarrel ouM'ttme; %  ted In en,*! n i %  public life, and this wai ceAnd thaw ptuj '• i vsonol fi iei i\ • ,, %  u stand athal hen he chled Wnish.l r Iho ( hiin 01] the word) "i' a fun h He roi Ihesemi decsd a a th you: WhelheV hrA amu '"" ;ur l ^" n "' W N IN .ii Ise The Urn* uf i .,-. u i i. HI In Iha working i djarnocrac) it a ar I ^•uresji %  1 If* %  '— l.l.s VE SOLVED TBE ii a rule a. vcr in be without UMACOL. ltV marvellousiy u-freshing on a hoi day, Before I go out I use it liberally .ill ovt-r my bod) and ><>,tk my head in ii. I always keep UMACQL in the pocket of veil aa m my desk at the office. When it getl I< hnl for enmfnrt. meaoj <>f refreshing myself %  hand. With UMACOL on the spot you lave "tli' I a bl tSaass in ;| buttle" within easy reach. the way, it JNMI mg H onca . e Lliuii you'll never be without n I LIMACOL bTOK[S & BYNOC ITD-A9rli PLAIN OR MiNTHOLATID



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I'M.I six si SUM MUCH \ll SUNDAY vn.lST 19. IMI BARBADOS ADVtssttE -—t^--_^-j Hi 14 tM. a a Siindnv. August If, 1951 A SOU I ION BULK hancUins, "I -.uyar is here to stay, and unless th. QovWBOMBl of thi* island is make arrangements for our in bulk the economy of rawly affected. Sugar has been shipped in bulk from Hawaii for m-.iriy tin \i.us with nurked success. The original installation at KahaJui now liiads 6.000 tons of sugar in 12 hours, while to toad •> similar quantity in Barbados would take well over two weeks. It has been estimated that if Queensland, Australia were to adopt bulk handling of suuar the cost associated with the transport of sugar in that State could be reduced by between £lm and £2m %  Alsn. n is pointed out that Queensland could, by adopting bulk handling of eliminate bagging machinery and the nulls, sfiecl a saving of illMiu on i %  quicker turn round 0. ships, allow ships to tarry 20 per HgU in their holds and reduce deterl I astd with such convincing Agurea there is no doubt that Queensland will adopt bulk handling in the near future. Two VMI %  %  '".penmental shipments ..I sui'.ar in bulk were made at Puerto Rico. the IVetl Indian Sugar Association i .i Now hulk shipment of from the Weal India* ll an accomplished fact, and for the 1952 crop allocations have been made for such shipment. Trinidad will have "'2.000 tons. Antigua H.000. Si Kitts 10.000, St. Lucia 9,800 and Jamaica 170.000 tons. Also, it has been announced that Messrs. Tale and Lyle are launching a steamship company known as th* Sugar Line to take West Indian sugar in hulk to Great Britain. Unless Barbados is prepared to arrange MM method for hulk loading it looks as though she will be left high and dry. A deep water harbour, of course, would be the beat solution to our problem; but in addition to the fact that the Government iobviously content to wait until it is too hili* lo embark on such a scheme, such a harbour trouM be very expensive and would take many years to build. But there If another s ution. Recently in Trinidad a plant was installed for loading bauxite in bulk. It consists of a narrow pier, alongside which ships can moor, an enclosed conveyor belt running along the pier and stone bins on shore. The principle is that the sugar or bauxite is stored in the bins, runs down by the force of gravity on to the conveyor belt and is earned along the pier directly into the hold of not) of the nature listed above we, in this island, may be able conftCfc %  ntiously to say that everything possible had been done to cushion the shock and injury to life and property which may result. ll musl be emphasised, lirslly, thai because the island has been mercifully spared trom a really destructive hurricane during the past half century—for which we should be most humbly thankful -that is not to say we are likely, in rtie general nature of things, for ever to be spared from such calamity. Unfortunately this is the altitude of a good many to-day—a braeVtoiuck, happy-go-lucky, devil-may-care outlook which does absolutely no good and can cause much harm among uninformed and unthinking people who are likely to be the worst sufferers, Secondly, that preparatory work is half the battle, notably in preventing panic and chaos, and everyone called upon to give any service whatever, be it to those in higher authority or to committees set up for relief work should, health permitting, grasp the opportunity to help most willingly—after all it is a chance to serve a humane cause and none of us knows where the blow may fall; Thirdly, that alertness, simplicity In directive and speedy action are those things that count most in hurricane matters at any time and especially during the next two or three months. Now Government, during the last two years particularly, has devoted time and thought to the organisation side of hurri cane relief under the peculiar administrative system in force in this island. We have heard it said that the term Hurricane Relief Organisation should give way to one which more fittingly expressed emphasis on ACTION, for it is action beforehand which is a primary necessity and which, if efficiently organised, will not only minimize damage and loss to life and properly but will save perhaps thousands of dollars when the total cost comes to be computed. Government, in us wisdom, has certainly provided a voluminous amount of literature which the Vestries and other related bodies have been asked to cope with; but, unfortunately, little effort has been made to get across, by direct contact, the real substance ol the problem to those most in need—villagers, peasant proprietors and others of thai class who constitute the rank and file of the community. There must be a realistic ap proach in these matters; perhaps the best advice that can be given to those sitting on Parnassus with their volumes is to descend to flood level where there is need for much practical, simple instruction and related preparatory work lo be done. In this connection, it is necessary thai an outstanding Government officer be put in over-all charge of hurricane activities who could co-ordinate the work in the various parishes and be easily and quickly accessible for consultation when the need arises Parish populations overlap, there are marginal problems siYectlng relief centres and so on which call for close and effective co-ordination. Also some attention should be paid in the schools to instruction in connection with the occurrence of hurricanes and their nature so that, by degrees, a good general knowledge background of what to expect and how lo act would he disseminated among the rising generation who have never experienced any such visitation. The morv recent decision to use the mobile cinema for purposes of this sort nttsflei urgent need and. providing there is the right approach in the presentation of the kind of information envisaged, a tremendous amount of good will have been done in the way of helping people to understand and to co-operate with those who are trying to help them should misfortune strike which God forbid. Finally, those connected with the I • ing meteorological services which provide this island and the West Indies generally with up-to-thominute warnings of approaching disturbance, musl be commended most highly. Some of these men (air men) often face danger of a death type in securing complete information and il is only right and proper to acknowledge our debt of gratitude. Sitting On i In :' %  ., %  %  onf A FTER pubushini u. (Il> WTHV 111. l.t ItltlSS. v.iih M "i giving > ol the British way of life, will Pravda pul %  to i. N;it. ATho kiw ' Brll plat %  Mr. Mo H mi ha loftd pou hat | %  %  Wlu-ll t f.: %  %  %  0*0 ;?\ t ... BriUi British tl U ttie police. "It Wttl probably In I .. ik.ni... or the pi imanT' goup ..f oui of fart, the milk*?* %  "",' V an nevei knocki si lha fro you like lo glvtalk %  ..I.I i %  r* a.td : same. vould %  h tourists KM Mid Hi"postman nevei liM earii morning. .. %  n* n latS rod H"'ii oa lbs door with n packet of bills, final demands foi rates, threats to rut off thi electricity. Kit*, water. Unapt* t.'io usual tax Inspector : i ay moat 1 I the J"| ... pei %  allows '•• %  > %  %  ""i wn >' i %  Imperi%  Tea Fof Two quarrelling, the Kni I am K' i i to marry take* tilil) u moa i.-rtiuitf ow rues %  us to Pleased I Pst tar*. May I INMPIS* Corner M H BOMAWBRA CHAN-. Tiber ofi %  I I ..... Mr bj aho; -i. pi i enooi, in. ik-. %  -t.n n don t i byiasl KneUah, anyway Ihacn Is .i Hat vest %  mail drum. While In London. he coni|Hed Urn minutes about UM local ctttSSna for the entertainment of a reporter. Example Thipeople hgtS St SS1S FiocpttBblfi Ibsa atacoms plat Mem. il'-' nUi-aun o" ihe Qb, rltctrleuv, fits Mri %  n • %  % %  I. * %  ** %  •-' „,iri butty fog BngllSfl dUOdSOSl /IIMT -n. ,,.,., br00( i i I % % % %  ' %  %  butter. %  %  %  i Ilr\ onl. 21 f.tl antl Pollucally the country Li d in tuuf, ua flnt bau H M u tummy's bellevelns th.second half to be / duta'i %  %  tto bald. Reallu u bars that ahn rsti the top ejuai M llBb* tlip jiecoiirl hnlf believing UM BISI half t*. be sithsr brnseeUss sr m probably botti nrfit. put u wa bava •' a>cn I ballot Knd Ires q b, we have B I bolea .,f two. and smneUinaa thr.-v ftn im hn „ „ p^,, four, roauas and imbacuea t vOtc oll( „,, s „ ... Inmgj4 ari ,, it( for al elections. fnr h j s IOO -^. you can %  We can also call them wnai wc tlf (ll front <'elh are solnu %  ** already. tleeted, i$ that MU> Phi .. e ( he's a deer. Hut I %  %  ) of vulfar ab %  t to n arrlcd to %  rat. the i ad petty man with dan" %  a* In Brit la called Vatnralts, I nwpose hi can the age yf Ule common mar, ha ina aw of ia* .,!..: KM lai • bant %  11* since the last i ion have becoaw iinietdoKs and underdogs top d>KS. ti.l dOOa not .] [M .i lo Lav. s,, Onh if n'%  %  li nouwi well watered with-lilk Strong tea %  1-oublc ...... i always Ibink. He hopes to demons! art in the House of O If *io does. 1 can hardly wait for the day when British MPs fallow his example and chant insulting calypsoe across the floot nf the House. . The right honourable gentleman opposite is neither honourable nor | gentleman. Nor Is he ever right, but isj always wrong;, because he is ' fool. He Is also a guttersnipe and i eg lbs If'iuaa* "' the gutter. whets tie was brought up. more, he wants to get I Cabinet because hr Hunks It's easy money, with plenty <>f pickings for a liar and a cheat like himself. But his wife, who looks llk a washerwoman, wants him to u i" the Hpu ii that bhe (.in iMvomc Lady Guttersnipe hfa tWO iiKlv daughters. U-iause they want lo be the Hon. Ivy Cuttersnipc and the Hon. Guttersnipe. Hut, as their father lg a crk. bs B ill tod up in prison, end Ihsy will end up where the] the gutter. And as I am out of order. I will leave (Wore I am tnrown oui and hope the duboi %  '• oppositewill get al least ton years' hard labiu r %  —L.E.S The Twin Orbs Of Empire (By IAN GALE) TBAVUI.IIR S TREE Bv Palrkk LSSES Pstsssr. • WITH' i' Iba bssl gaoasta booh i i BBTS read, but Hi.it doeg %¡ Ot mOU lo say that il is compliBMOtar] .ibout ftarbadog, On tbi contrary, this is bow Pal Isffmol DSf lni lbs chapter OB tin The only occupants ol BSTOSlos, wh<--\ Hi.' Bngilih Brat landed ITS m 1601. SISre a number <.f Id gWSOS that had bCSB left tbSTC ;A iba PcstugiM visit. Since then the the UUand has fSrlOd \ %  li'.'lc In di-M-rlblng the island a SS] that the UtUS capital i vary much like ., [ndon Mburb Barbados reflects most faithfully the social and batsUsetusI nilusi nd prejudices of a Qoll Qub In miter. J-ondon. But he hanothing but praise lor OUI houses, and nyi thai while axchltseturs in England was declining .n the 1890*1 .tit.' leas fin .us. lbs man OT h.m,. badoa wore rabulll in th,modes of DIM or lbs lb* I ture. Mae-k Drivsna mw day aloruj Iba W< •ast of the Island, bo I %  i Mi Brsnch dburb Mr. Itram-h told hfatl thai be wai able ti divine bUI ot only bs itandbii dual roTSton of ground %  cesled Ihem bul as DlumOUne from the Onsi i asjlni on bSe and of its strum. I" OS to 1 drawl hut fi nd %  .. 11 i ihe cycle or rotation j gjradl %  1 bnaiti : the nttimmel once more rtlll, nd pointing it xorably to a cerH ' %  ypo, nti.al systems in, the world." Bo far I have only mentioned ths Darbsdl—i ebaptar in lbs boi k but the chapters on M.ntinq ind Dominica an assMKUsnt, gSpSOhi n y lbs description ot Ih • Carlbs in Itomlnica. A. Coat..iha of the West Indie* are %  upero, Incidentally, Pat Parraor en i the Barbados chapter in fine style | When they were flyiitg to Tru dad, he uys "Lookine l>ackwa-. we could almost see. suspends with the most delicate equipo I a tha hal Uttta inland, th ghostly shapes of thos.twin oi ol Empire, the cricket ball ;u IDS blackball.'MT'S HUH/ AGAMJV LIONIDE LEATHER CLOTH /.Y A MKDIIM QUALITY SO INCHES WIDE At S-1..17 ,,r Yard. • D4 COSTA V CO. LD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT ilur Hi aiSt-is Sav Juli%  Editor, Ti.* Am\ Sir, Kindly allow ma ty refer lo your editorial entitled "Deep Water Harbour" datelined Augut %  I] of Indian true ili.it wo had to face %  ocas dug to most i the then gaa s Una jute growing areas having gone lo Pakistan. However, the situation Is gradually %  %  .ntni-iv dsfkasasi • for lbs supply nf raw jute. Jute production in India hai been it.%  %  port of JUtS. Tile %  'vine. IBM nllotcd K si Indies was 1,800 ton* Till 15th. of June. 1951. only 1,578 that quota. JUbf to iVcember. Ifi.M. ha been 8 "00 tons showing irXI sboui lo-; aovorssnenl 'eelg that this quota of would matt the require. of %  '.-. %  d more, tier lifting ue aUoited quota. 1 will approach ntneni and urj my bssl O seeunj ;,|| n .. ...tion. Voura (.ijihfuily. V \T SAIIAV. K.T.C. Stcvep* To |h Editor. The Advocate interesting to not* that the total amount paid out b' the BT.C on the Field StSlft mr the four-day meetun -hided, was almost euu< lint to bo paid as flr<1 s wesSi First osa day ... Third < Fourth <; n.3ft 11.000 4 THERE ARE MANYGOOD RUMS IN BARBADOS . BUT >oiK\nns I.OIII Hll.%111 in > %  is THE BEST !! The book tells the story but the taste tells the difference. Aug. 10 1951 %  Total S3y 86 OEORGF, GREF.NF Haifa nap Christ Chur v, ----'-'. -v. ---. --*.--:*,•,','.:; •**•.'*,**,*f*v*'f***'ss**s*w*



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SUNDAY, AlT.l'ST 19. 1*31 BOND \N \HVO( \TE I'M. I ELEVEN HENRY ask for Cussoni • Of IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash ant! Credi' customers for Monday to Wednesday only till I III. HI SI UIH.I) 111. AYi.OIIS SPECIAL BUNDED RDM (With Hi.Wnttartlw l-l:t\..iui %  i JOll.X l. TAVMM soxs I III. ^e&la %  II vi U 9 Statuls Suptetfte. Ovcilline Macaioni Cheese Vegetable Soup Isiially NOW 154 193 40 31 It D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Jtg$> ""PHE exciting "fizz" in i ofAndrewsgivesa pleasui teling "i freshness. But that's not ii 11! Andrews ensures Cleanliness through iis gentle laxative action, mid keeps you fit and cheerful. Andrews cleans the mouth, settles ilie stomach, tones up the liver and, finally, gently clears the bowels. Ai any time of ilic daw when you feel in need of a refreshing) in rigorating drink, jusl lake one te i ipo mful of Andrews in .1 gl is* of cold water. N DREWS LIVER SALT


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' mm SI \D.\Y ADVOCATI. SUNDAY, AUGUST 19. 1951 A> now worn in London 1 i %  ibc bciici local fitting for men Art r< Genet.i idol) lid iPO ftoa 2'). 14 B*ga SmM, Bnd|Eci< ALL OVER III! WORLD Good mornings Begin with Gillette It*l the best of the lot To shau' likv a Scot With a Btae GOMtC Blade— Sharpie I cdyc CUT madi*. SeoUmen, tike shrewd judge* all over, tin' earthi km?* there is no im M 01 economical shave tli in with a Blue Gillette Blade, ii lui-. the iharpesl edges nod I >n of an) Made evet ide Blue Gillette Blades TKAUt I SIJI IKII I in I ENGLAND WIN TEST SERIES WITH S. AFRIC ih o. & iti'i'i \ t %  %  I mi have UI WI.KK RIGHT 0 1 %  mat lo ratal] U I %  i hmi (hat %  | pointed (Kil 1 i • England Waal indies had ncket I ' tatue, NOT FOUR. Bl'T FIVE i>.' St ol "Ui laaportunli i pie like -He capable of from away, era were DOt only granted our request of i l %  '.tphorical Dfli] going :. In being panted tour day Test statue bui we were going to be civi II live. aeti agataat the fainthearted and sunshine experts but It has BOM down la history that the tour was the most su< > Ol nil angles and tin %  'ely justified. | oinpaiison to note that only one of Ihc ftVO %  raffta Of Hit South African toui nuded for th scheduled flv day*. EMPIRE 1)1.1 E \T ). )f.P.a Rain* Wash Out Oiher Matvhfs %  OUt play in all but MM ol the I •A the third T'.*-rr was ptay only at Empire ground! where Empire won i I ee .-hen his riatit b> two m was S. Ar. wfian their lii-* D take an easy 1 B9 Burke three runs. The I open %  Ith U8 for five .tore with a single. When the eir second score was 37. Holder H u> caught tonin s rron, ihc second day at 4.5 behind the v Backets after lunch field* joined Cave and was inaJngi . >' % %  %  I bO • TJW.PJ i ir.t uaaSass si over tight of which were maidiw U11 %  "* ; %  %  %  • (SM -ktu I --•• r topaeored for Y.M.P.C. i i second innings with 21 |! ivn tuns bi win th Empire a' Iho i %  48 ni:. I :,.,k> ,' start whan iii.v i<> \ three of then batsmen—Hum. Bta I on" run. Holder v\. %  ,1,-ed up the position and .i with 24 REFLECTIONS Record-Urea king Crvolvs lly lit*Ik in F URTH1 Sun.n of the w i well K tatrc %  %  ii on tin.' diverse result* at our meeting causes one to think I the good losers was one who I would single out rStlDSJ i*. KuulU tnthe Hku H P f ——a U-iui Kuikr b Barkri b Mold" l.i ii Ruddvr MiMihrr %  Uarlrr b Holder Edtflall I. Iltanhri b Fteld* Holder 'iint b Klna %  ds b l(-l!"t I' %  rnt %  b i tyi old. i'l RSONAL TRIUMPH %  nnii Inatai i 10 for 119. I 1 mi will ranambar htan i ..r ihc lllltt M:.C. %  %  %  %  He a-i k nodi I Iwerful -n di faa1 i i %  nd ins bowllnf was %  New Eea%  IndivHual TOOK TEN UK Ki is n6a j"iin u iba %  will help fan DOS. Before JI. I l.ihl %  Uon bowlers .uiic. two IV i matches \India al Loni's and M A \ < % %  11 toi .. 11 Hdckati (oi 111 runs .it BEST FIBST M'l'iAKWd.s me took I for and t tot 17, All VaientuM I England In ins M : sster, i50. n as In thentirst %  Marriott, I sfaittp and i hi> bardaon rat bujtaiwf, n \ A %  Hall for South At %  %  | I. %  t tiim i BlyttM .i tun i .\ P I %  n 8 limes, W J ii Pi lunkta % %  %  TABU; TENNIS CHAMPIONSHIP C i iii ip of the %  nlaht. Bias) U irraj ol s> i %  %  thre> %  won Iha m %  D |ba second "i m Murrav won the other two II LI and il—15. ol Barns defeated Worrell by three straight tamea. Grecnldge won 21 11. a tough urttt and Worrell, although IM I lent p ar for m anca i mora asperii %  Nnnnun OIU had an SSflJ walk OVOl whan be met Shields. Gill i ^'1—18. I.A1HKS SEMIFINALS /"\NLY one of the games of the esml-Anali For ihc Ladh ^-^ Temns chainpionship of iba Island was playad. In P Howard defeated Htm B. Carrlngton 18—11, 21—14, 21—11, 20—22 nd 13—12. The nnais of all the chai 1 will be bald at Y.M IVC. ea day night. His Excellent y Ihe QOVtrnnf and l.nly SDVage "end. It L* good news lo hear that IbO A: lltaJBSjUuj ,. match Iba Island sad Quean's Cohani of Brtuab Guiana. This match will be ut Y.M.P.C. on Friday night, Quaanl College has on lhatr if.mi "Mniii.1'. Moan who 'i1 enh I British Guiana %  Ua 1 anrjlonshtpe last year. bast ' '•ash Tuwa r.n oi wlckvu: I for S. S I n 1 l\ S lur 44. ., %  .. 14_ I lor m< BOWI INQ ANALYSIS wkpr "Arrh*! Cave nit 11 rut 1nd1v11lo.il score. K. Branker anil I. Burke I of 1 •dngs. ,; ; 8 "liy started alter lunch wltta on Y.M.P.C. continuing *' '! nnaa MUS .i-.. aoskei .11. wkpi iArthi %  be cb in bowled Vrchar who had *, ,,,' ron-mued the ii nlngS with E. Branker. Archer one run. Ku-kler seni down the inri it was a maiden 1 but the outneid a 1 Rudder bowled .. ., I Greenball of K %  over of the da; • up the BO on the tin.'. i". Bri Iai wh. 11 -ne wkdMUkewpai drooped L ! 25 1 tarn oil the bowling „. ,,,.... %  M 4 owli r Kins A ft Plo V ol Ih e Ova I ana peayi resnainclei < %  Play wag not possible at Ken' % %  1 OUhr. In King's fourti Oaill yenterday when t*>" %  play of the Pickwick caughi bj Ore 0 a %  %  t Division cricket \ y ,., ,., iteh was to have taken place. 44 rum lu win out" '" :V1 1 WJfl OJ,ked through by 1 % %  r;nlns Kirly yesterday mortin It on and Hunts Rudrlrr I : < %  * I. R Draitk I %  .1 1. tliankrr %  -I (Hit ..!-: I (or I, 1 *'T I I 1 n, I f ( IT. S lor 37. S j rot a I..T A ItOWl.ING ANALYSIS Th.match Is a no decision one. On the first day Combernierc ki oeked up 165. Pickwick in reply 110 for the loss of three uao prevented play from %  uniied in the Spartan't->k Iir>i over from Burke end a single The third ball. I %  ; %  1 % %  pully to end %  He did not score 11.11 k< 1 [OUowi 1 and ha ti- Ni reply to sparta %  Inntnga, m bat nvei n is who followed iftei Bai %  srwi bowkM % %  Bnmkar m his iirsl over uiul by the first ball ll. 1 1 did not score. Ij ildrr followed S. ; n,l joined Robinson. Moth of them .settled down to a partnership, tS Olnson, in trying lo bit i.ings. was isuaht by Archer off the Ths wlekct, though in %  I'l. I..9 reheard reed 11 I Bud I %  outfield went in and joined Holder. ton Pollee as irllot. Ti and tfae 2 wkU) 33 ch Rixk. curit n and ,. %  play, Pollee as i-xnla, I..11 ir..' ENGLAND BEAT SOUTH AFRICA BY 4 WICKETS (Prom Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. Am; 18 By four widovtl Kncland beal South Africa In the fifth ami final Test Bl the Oval today and so won the tgrlei by three B %  to one with one drawn. South Africa ihis morninK collapsed on a wicket still drying Yesterday's rain and were .,11 out for 154 leaving England 163 runs to win. in.Ih.wan was again top possible catch and Mutton was tanking 19 before being given out for obstructing the field. fourth out at 84. lowed of? the next boll After fata dapartu a McLean and bu Compton and lowson added Mellehit holdlv bul Knglui. IwJ v ; ; 'V } l &*** Cumpton was I MintDarstivelv nm 1 .w <-'"lt h by Van Kynevcld whoso HuttonT'Sho 1 ,l """i '|! ro t|? houl l • ' ri ^ h shared with Urwabn In %  i irtasi "" '' *• h, h ^ claM ship of M which paved the way for ll,r daportura of Watson at !! %  i out in a n eent that South Ah %  i He played hd i chanee, but Brown hitting a ball from Ath i Itowan which -trongly showed that England wint off the sdgs t'f trie bat end were not to be denied, and when Hutton thinking It might hit : Ut victory h !d all but wicket mm nothsi a woo. :tl i"' fit ting that the winning %  vicfcOt-fcoeper goinu for a e> <)n v*g* 14. / f f\ mare Mary A'>' ISM ISITIS thai I \ (V "'"d^ l he hcadlim*. by Im %  %  %  —i t a. ; play, of pectaeulai lorn, Which *h> found attei ..iead> run unplaeed in the Dei I %  mat time she left me no a!'.> to make her tin. leet of a feature arlule. 1 do not have it in front now hut I believe I wrote then that she would go lar, or words to thai It may not therefore seem as if i ore particularly if after a year 1 earn '• .ibotil the same • to dud that in that period she has moved up only two i '. imlj on r „, i'.i.i the net %  then b much evara In it then meets die eye In u.' \na has been most unfortunate since then with DM l Mx-ondly she has met, in the past year, some of the highest i ui that have ever raced In D class in Barbados. SuboUuitial proof of the latter is that in this same period these creoles lowered every record for Class D in the book, two of these records being set at the same mark as those for class B over 5ij and 9 furlongs. Furthermore, ono of the records has been improved upon twice by one of these same sgswgs, Now I am not one ol t records mean evcrvthing aim cessanlv the best horses. But l 5 1."* lhlnB wh,ctl and that U a general standard. There Is no better Indication of the continued improvement of our native bred stock than the continuous IHUIHI* down of record-, which has been going on %  ara or so Therefore when wo • %  dorses like Oatcake, Watercress and Bow %  Mini leeords set by %  „„,,,. ij,. dWel Maid of Honour, The Gambler and Gun Site that the standard has been maiutmned at a high level It may be a matter of opinion whether Oatcake. The Gambler 1 %  %  y at an d m %  wall wen as good %  Bucaaoei i sunplj beeauss ihsn nave letter time ll^ures for nine lurlongs and it may also be left n argument which of these three was the best, seeing that they all have practically the same lime ligures for I Similarly ovei i'l furlongs Bow Bells, Watercress and Pepper Wine may be compared with nlhes like Glcncagle, Maid of Honour and Bellcdune, just to menUon a few. It Is of passing interest however, that over this distance all the colts and geldings seem to have returned much bcitei tunes than the Allies. Over the simple sprint distance of 5fc furlongs there is a mixture of the two and we have plenty ot similar times return*^ by such as Seawell and War Lord, larassanllin U x. and Pepper Be] Incidentally, were it %  i of these four was the best sprinter I would be Inclined lo fat aver trod in the record books, and that is Seawell New %  i .ld he by the narrowest of marginBella, :he above it -.. %  saan that In Oatcake, Bow Bells and Watercress, Hie opposition which Mary Ann has had to deal with Ii tar, the latter has had some of the cream of the crcolc stalwarts sgalaat her. Ii. all her races with these three horses she has beaten < teond three times, third three times end ordj tune unplaced. To do so when most of the time she has not been one hundred per cent lit stamps her as a good ally indeed That is why when I saw her iun two such close second* M Bow Bells at the recent meeting I felt that we were seeing turl history equally as important and equally as good ti the famouo duels between Buccaneei Itensagls and Mam of H onour, Jetsam and the Bn -:• Boi A II end Pepper Wine, Seawell and War Lord, The Gambun and %  we think of the above D too will wr remember Bow Belli aid Marv Ann. CKOm>KI> C CLASS R EFLECTIONS on the past meeting cannot aL'o fail to include racing a > and la suo-oivunon ...e urai unpn-asiun is that three "i the tow open races • %  .-.ui i.nuiuig Isniden eei u I ..., ....i. tan tKakes i rwru de rl, we got nu ol four from aae rotuu % % %  uu i ion-winners anu this Miould ease the presaUTQ in lUiuie ia.. %  tout xind, if only for a short while, ti Ialeo a sign tn.it what we have reoatved recenU) I laurly KOOU stock and srhsn we throw in uiu won u> .. i i aean and High and Low Ihll in an tins may aigO be taken to mean thai IOCS] OWnOTS Will L-u u ragea to eonunuo lmporiuig anu so we are quickly, epproochini UH IUUJO where something concrete will have to be none it. nuuu mi aval Increasing numbers m the track whle 1 we have fhu i -i piooii m wnicn neaos sonu verj oareiui considerauon, kn mj upuitoa it >Mii entail somuthiug eouipielely new in racing out b**i .... it. rbere WDJ be ol COUrae many suggestions but the two moat adequate to my way of thinking are (.1) saj "i tUDeiasses as well as classes. (2j change the elu: ibto niaking H HZ the lowest creole class, K the hiBhest and DI the toWeei cluea lor unporWui. if the above two I prefer the latter. Taking the la*, n BO xample it will bo sewn tluil of the 20 horses in C ami ^ only live were in C proper. OI the fifteen in C2 BS nun I • %  -tie maatb M.I, 1.1 have been se-pai C .iiul C2, bui % %  s and Maidens. As this is sure to be ordj a Ufempomrj winnera and maidens fluctuating conatdei it might be found that at the next meeting It would bJ :o work it as suggested in number one. How much bciui would pcead out i %  iily over two elass*. %  ub-divisions. U ai. only imported non-winners could be placed m D3 I tog promoted up the ladder could be barred from -hi :al rule. In any case it would not matter much it : from J£ to C3 as tSUs is B common move the classdlers now-a-days, D and D2 woo. all-imported class, a starting pouit for those with little no form In England, a permanent sanctuary for those who can never make the grade and a place from which those on the waj out niB) make their last bow. But unless something of this uaiuie U (ontcmplated 1 cannot see how wo can continue to Bit and watch the imported classes swell from M lo M to 4U as may well be the case in tbe future. Another sign which sober reflection causes one to read and ver increasing ditllculty ot geltuig a seat In the stands long In-fore the rate inootlngl ever begin But apparently the B.T.C has passed Uiis one without so much as a glance. It Is quite clear now that racing attracts a larger crowd than any other sport in the island. One of the main reasons for this IS of course that too majority can see it for nothing. If on lop of that th-BT.C. admit more than 2,000 to their stands and enclosures H tertainly must be an indication of the mass appeal racing has In this island. It is therefore on!) sUfllns .. great part ••' %  racing's revet to have more accommodation for seating and the purchasing oi tickets. Do the Turf Club know, for instance, that prizes in private sweepstakes among those wvio come to watch but do not wish to take n long uncomfortable walk in the hot sun across the savannah randy reaching substantial proportions? Yet some years ago 'hen | Miggested booth* as far as the ground opposite the Dull Hull this was thought to be merely wishful Unnking. These arv the people racing must coddle if we arc to make our 1'ari MutucI comrable to Skat of Trinidad. Revenue mlaaed Is revenui lost. Longer life for your pen -. rlor to all ofdtinarj wkK\.ui only gluing X' [t prevent | idd %  I witch m one ofQuhtk's I leiu roioun prefer Royal E .. ble, ItecaoBe ii waabci to easily from cloth PRICtS: 4 m. — l/S Only Quink has magic SOLV-X SONS (B itos) LTD. I 'Is. for youthful vigour 9 i 1 No %  %  % % %  !" i %  life, i rc*ervr i need a took II youi .— % %  %  %  PHO .: BRINI or two. UNI begins its rh by reviving Uic anpctitc. This, in (urn, *-s. starts, a whole segjuancc of [ ^J benefics. A good digeuiou on appciitc. Good cari.hes the .m, leeds the nerves, budds up strength and energy. Try l'H OS FERINE today— for buoyancy, resilience, i.eilulcnce. to drops of PIIOSFERINB equal a Tablets. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS for Dtpreuion. DabiUty. l-.o


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I Mill VI (.1 -.1 It, IJJ1 .1 M.\\ \l>vOCATt pjr.i MM One Piece Outsells jf^ #&„£ % vm \r Tin CI\EMA < .,nad.. 1 on Hinh Slrw bound Cllin b all Sudani%  %  r i \ %  peajai I car Cove re and refill* Box FteM >Kh[ rates CM >uu ^l>m -nd Lrdavi*. Carbon Papei UT Ribbon; Letter Scales I'-trv H $389 50 return 10 lUrbadea > detk ac.-enar> For the -i any time during the *Mur. Tr. iTnughliman. t h c very latest oi BrlUin the return IBM B Ml* .ires and DrawPOeral | I i ifiieiits. m,-ludmg (Vm-Ui March .1st from Mu> %  \ ,. ,„, ^^^ % % %  •>, i whlcta Mr .V .i mad iemrk.iulr JOth from Britain ... H WIINNKR TAKi: VLL in <;. H. BASED ON AN AKIK'I.K in th< v Y • %  '%  U %  The Jackpot, new playing at the Emput ii an i satiric farce that should tickle the funny bones ol ew I with, or without a sense nf humour. . %  %  ".' %  :illd flBfl] %  %  %  %  %  in . |ftM At H %  i i. \ i. % % %  i i( I %  i \Nt • tin 1 Piauu I Ha N' b thai llkfl WDOti %  bg .i nimble %  %  taaU of their NVMm tl ** %  %  i,. briii thai %  in. pan M tn,proa. „ lad, •"•' C ul.tlna Machto. await pautta, ..[ „„ ,„,.„ „„,„S,??** !" ": '.. .. %  iMteundRll |dmutm iroswry pm l ho.H .ccomS^oot of lb. Lbuloi 55toffi: ".!,.•. .* %  g jBrgt g r;•""""""" ,„,. A r IU| >' i"0 "P %  )• •• • • • iiscovMi that a hefty in.-. p frrviuv (iKFICI %  to •*• P ald ' "II the loot. R :il**.t ., Cailllao Inli SERVICE both If -i Ruick'' Oi just j aotid :..'.:. ut paintar of mi mean ph)-si, ' cllon.lurn.ui to, ".' ""* ,'" I lb. U '%  •• %  '• %  • %  • %  •it.,.., %  Or phone STM ad Jam. SI lu ,„oalt,., ,, ovtdari vi ii iMdtlne w.l coUectad u the ho,,.. .mi „ Vhe 3 ita t,,.' ' ,,k '' • ..<••" %  '•• Li" mo l M It, i have only com lei, panma.lv. a> the all „„ "„,..... ,, ,llJ "" F"l >UJh thiill-l,..ill „ye TOU full detail. InHut >.... UI have it ,„ perfect ad to win the S2S.gmi.ranJ prur I lb. r.H i , %  K. !. .itches. | $2,000 diamond reB| nU' sreO, UloUatl unaecfOUiblO Uc] wheels or AnwrteAi and ftlfj I all intercluiiijtf..iilr UMd Ofl the Job. Ut Urasscuttcrs and LoadtTl be there, loo. It_i*i(h the new turn of event* al%  \ more than a womankind %oc )n 'Two Piece 4 to 1 The nno-niccr iwtalH enthronod. Shops this summer report the eclipse of the bare nildriff—outsold four to on*. I u ring away fnm the Bikini," rcpor. the ihopi "Mot women now la] inliciilouilv lln> tt> ', • A —n-dlrHpMiwd Ullon %  ralshl up-and-down IUM often nnphuiMd in iwo eok i in give that extra slimnc-Tops are %  rxapsrai with bOO bras and reverse•eoloui • uffs. .. l-lit Jllsl-I'llnu | I TOP: Black -.. r iHUl fray t, hire edffine al sp the fop Srropt can (><• mil d fled In "< James Gleason as the adltOI KUVUlg *r-t flick at tor U mr iplendid VJIIHThen" %  local paper, who helps Mi --.witch ann thc water will 1H>I! su my hued American styled ties Stewart iron out sonic of hi %  no, or course, the convenient ()) f P ;,, K | lsl M^nufactuiei mid culties. aiuicmcm provided, OITKMUJ the stock now bein K openThe whole cast bai ihenuMlvea i This is ,-,1 from England aie marvafloui i AIM UnM -the lHarJgM is neatii!,: ..;.\i*^-|>aiiitto hi '' % %  faming and Interior decoration job %  > •'>. Bnalb a th Ihatn ,s house, 7.soo cims of raiiipiiciu ""d happlnaai tot heraetf and iicr oninto soup, the utoreiiieiilit in .tuough the help of her portrait painter and numrmulormet dttUClna v>.i>ln.-i As youj ..iher lesa important Ita know. Baft. HUttOU and Fie,t Wifh Mi. Stewart are Barbara Asiamare icon,,), and ttiougfi Hale s his wife, who find* coping V m,,v '"' ^" w •*. A-.Hires dancing is always worth /7/r ririv iluvttmc i '.'.,. I _• LoMtGoaogna HI ynur Itath and and \t an*] and surrouinl VVQ nit YARDLE.Y /iptud (olotpw TaWt tn afnt tt\m ttiiftm uJii-h eat ei t*W 'f/*m The (.none number1'223. Anglia tixlay Is $1,700. Nights"^,'" %  • %  %  %  hd-arln*. TRU-FORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR FOR CHILDREN \J IDEAL FOR GROWING FEET MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES •H..I ind.nd rn These Fine Foods Help Reduce The Cost of Living!! | "Moir'8" Honeycomb Sponge "Apie" Peanut Butter "Koo" Canned Pears "Koo" Canned Peaches "Tower" Jelly Crystals "Koo" Cape Gooseberry Jam Brookes' Lemos Cut Drained Peel — In 8 oi. p.rkii** and by the th Tower Flavouring Essences OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS! "CLAPP'S" FAMOUS U.S.A. BABY FOODS AVAILABLE ! Pears. Peaches. Prunes. Apple Sauce — for Bjblrs and Junior* "Clapp's" Ready-Cooked Oatmeal "Clapp's" Ready Cooked Cereal — Superior for Children ! • ked by -MESSRS ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO, LTD.. High Street STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO, LTD, Broad Street < CO., St. Lawrence H P HARRIS & ,i.. ..... ah dl*" Ol %  pit.", ffoln HIV I lr p"i"i". "" WMtkn< an*1 !<•< %  • r.u-i*4 t. a dltraaa of (he P.t-li < %  jaeM IfiTliat %  ikui* i" a*arcvm Inena irouble" in .* % Qutcfcly rclore rtooa -n^ bM|f %  %  clnllrliialrov.r* No mailer how lor.* oi % % %  %  %  la %  na>arn-r4 lo r.lt,. icotBI* vor PfMlal* iarhVlat •*• Vrom rear 'clinnui Hluatmlte prviacla o :Hr\liniSEmf/ie :W.l*alf | — WONDER WHEELS N' Why Hercules 'cms* arrive in Barbados in perfect COIU Uion The ipecltJ Hoailei packing mcthinN the PMUll ( v jr^ ', siud\ <>! packiiig lor oininthcs overseas ensurethr 11 wcllwnfprd parts are p iccdcareftily inttrongcaiessvthu they can be simply, \ali-lv uni! cnrrci.lv t-sen Med on arrival at cV For a Brighter, Fresher Complexion, use Palmolive Soap as Doctors Advised Leading ihin ipecialiili proved • brighter Coon* looking thin appear. finer. .. %  .... ...".. DOES Vlll I, PALING NEED DEIMIMMM? But you can't just get down to it with these expensive Galvanised Sheets knocking around, eh? Well, wfi can help you with III \(K (ORHII.VIHl Mil I IN at 14^ per si). Soot THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM Corner of Broad nnd Tttdot Streets 1MWAW/AVAW %  ,'.v,::;::vs.vs.-ss.v.:::::::::::: MEN WHO SELECT SHIRTS ON THE SCORE OF %  ,<* % %  > S T Y 1.1; -•Sir COMFORT QUALITY \ & Vaw OF HCSCULri SACKING AND ofVPAifM ntrASTWN Hercules IIHIVS < IIOOSI: jfCt ay SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS ami 1. GEDDFS GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN SHIRTS obtainable at all leading stores



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o • unhm btoncstt 4#f\3 ESTABLISHED 1H95 BARBADOS, 25 DEAD IN JAMAICA HURRICA 030M. DAM A GE: { .*., im ; Musl THOUSANDS WITHOLTHOMES %  ! %  Ml II. I)lll1 (From Oar On i offeopeadant) KINOS'iON, Jamaica, August U. KINGSTON WAS SPLASHED, mauled, battered and left bleeding with many open wounds yesterday morning U %  hurricane burst through the city from south east to north west on Friday night causing damage estimated $30,300, 000, blocked oft" electric power, communication, water supplies and left the city isolated with thou sands homeless and at least 25 dead. Tr but not with such force It hit the cttj %  %  1... A* a result the hun %  %  ho city, uprc trees, brokidown electric povci lines end It*, dps in the harbour I • inclurii In.' Jsmdira Producer II biin O motor venal l'arlbeemHeo Pon loyal ii destroyed the MKI< Port Royal which in thi neer* das 1 as the most %  mi rnrlri. Bnd hun ai island toward L'ubn. In addition to I'm : I: Uom Of the destroyed or badly di Bthei Imports ineluding the Pall %  ; II a i I w Hi damaa) d The win %  city I Wilt) little fiH'ii. will. %  without dome st ic powei f.leanrr nrw.ipjjH'r failed to pub%  day, Kingston staggered through today In which the total 1..11 In damage and dead could not be derided while Oovarnment agendc> 1 re brigade and police rendarad rescue ami humanitarian services, using schools and churches buildings to bouse the homeleai and commandeering fd shops to lll.'tlTV. %  %  %  %  ml thai %  Kiniis1i.fi I •second I %  %  %  Bigbury Bay Goes To J'ea iiw.v >Braary iu> heft 1 urat -1 a 11 1 aim al jiwut I M p HI .or laataau, 11> Bigbur, Ba, rut short her rasa* bare u Rte leaeM of 4 raajaaal (ram gag Governor of JaaaatM tm laehaaaml assistance U. cope ulth huri" UM daaaate. from early lerday 1 rsaaag ataataiaa *rf liruudrMt 1 1 ratings and earner paraaai el of the p| r) %  raff sbaard la pseearj ion for a i.uu-k dcparlurr. Be Read) Tor Attack JOY %  AUK.. %  %  I \ ... %  %  ..1 in. K.'i %  II would foolhardy %  %  The WJII %  i, trad I %  %  1 %  rear Nortl %  W %  %  %  tfce-Uno In mat to 1 under 1 news i.i.-ickout f .< ...| Pngnaa %  t"e niokiiu! tunoaphara In t and I U %  %  I 1 ] Pn %  'iief. Kuti Sung had rfeat If l 4 It / -1 v.u> I m|c < iiih w< onlj Kb 1 %  lire conference %  the truce I I 1 seize North Korean le rrl tO r j Police Break Up -' %  'i Long Island %  YOKK. Ao t : drug peddler %  1 axed %  shol oi the week ..iiiri summer n %  1 and flrh Qaoraa Conduits, ^4. an %  "*> ''"" Furrier, begged their Imoerlnlism. Adr | Police to give Mm glwarned in h|a statamanl tl %  < ithe Communists could end the nrmisticc at Aiuunti Uwas ........ teen-aged girls fror log in o,i nK „„ thH'->.. truce line —I' P A CHAK.MI V i f .1 I U H. Ti Bl wtUi taken -.i ths meaul ol bear 1 n H their who Will 11 i ib i M %  %  %  -,..i BXPRI Britain Gives Ultimatum On Oil To Iran TEHRAN, Aug 18 | I'AIN GAVE IR,vN an ultimatum on Bator u.i> to accept il.. i HI. "i the British ..ei^otlatora and British ex m the oil fields will pack up and go home. This 1 temenl came only a few hours before the .clirilnled sho\. down neuotiating session It pr.-lii.. i .in HI me — IT. JVan Milk Will is, More W. I. Cotton —In Cloth ProductionJVa Will Attend Forestry Talks %  KINGSTON, August 8 end a repreaciiia%  tci tii t .ixtti British wealth F'/rClry Conference to be lr Lanada during Augu-st H ptasnbji i aai year. I Tho agendu for th t conferenu KINOSTON, Aufusi B | %  irnlude dineuiuiiuiu i The Jamaica Knitting Mill irvej ol for.-: %  • .. %  • u .-.. v i ,: %  ire, I %  %  net protoctioTi ducti II* %  thrash March. compel %  %  -••'-' i • ... %  . , rop id that \ island under .1 Una term con". ESermana in the miuir. t the %  bedos ICnitl bo productna > % %  *i to be uged lllffeel Boeal %  %  1 Cornmet-ting on reports that the company wn* abo it to < Hitauu %  com pen; ... 1. %  whi-,. 1 • 1 • couH be made Tho Jamaica Kmtting Mills u*> approximately 400.000 i>ouridihout 450.000 pound, of %  • %  annually. bought from the I and th,United States. Ii is "ot lha Grenada purha*C5 Will he much al %  I will be made up by |i from the usual sources. First Of Its Kind itute which 1 (jvour of %  %  %  %  Adenauer %  %  banhe of %  %  the job of en bed %  i TWO KILLED; SEVEN INJURED IN EXPLOSION ily, Aug. Two workman seven injured ouMide the Mentecatl %  %  I Gia n l Gh impa nsM Ki$se$ Vitcount %  1 %  p lerJ %  tal %  Gontrle. f Commit".' dl ol the Ri -i r U.S. GIVES U.N. $2M MKW yORJC, Auaju %  N • for $2,000.0110 for th. In J %  1 ll> K. C THALU LONl N 1 thai aei <'i e manpv dj rtamenl Induati %  us anxiety. Defei %  1 1 than double the numbei ol ^^ %  .ll %  konow em| in the production of munitiona and equipment. itut th. and uniii.. %  • %  • 1 m.iiK -the nlabeat iiguiv for tbn 1 in.. ..1.1 ll'ilian Worker Killrd Ity HUH In Indianapolis MHlUfAPOLM, Am la. i ,t...r. it,,' m la, 11 tt tr-aai pi Item Wi M hsdkw 1 m ii Hlatea ' wart la Ihs erop -aanliir. WH kO I Sanrd i> bj 1 ..i %  uaaad aon in aa batik r* saaMan. 1 he % %  II Beesaa aa %  ..!*las >"Jt i J..I>N .1.. tiuiifi hmi.ii andet die retuela sraai i1 1". aaid !• %  mi usli. laM 1. in Um i. .1 UH 1 w*4 to M1...01 1 lerlda, rreen i in. age r. in in in 11 diiee after workJa. .t . aa i.iiiK i.l.i 11, in |;i ividere. III. nets. 1 IBKRUN \ %  what the %  %  1 %  1 munlsl roul %  .". in IV',. u. Berlin police head I %  g demon died u %  %  %  •in. %  %  %  ;'. tuthorlUe sld tti.it 413 youths were Injured 1 be police ami sled 110 1 oaamu nists who fought the police I %  pnununbtl ilsiiioiwhralli 1 Brll %  %  — IT. 1 %  killed a 1. %  Ihat the by fire aboard a truck unloadlnr cylinders of gas and ehemlcaK i r tk*PT-'I 1 %  rd to ilsa the the world*! undi 1 %  1 HOOOO.OOO the total funds m. —I I6,000 Ton Coriiimal Factory W ill Soon Bo Compkstod 0 ton aiyeai %  1. factoi .1 %  lion du%  %  %  %  1 1 ftocentiv (' %  %  1 lepai 1 %  T %  mr.'il t'. %  raautt 1 M Khortage i,f corn, as the Depart, %  %  lab an pri vlou 11 wa nutde ne<'^.>i.ry by tl.. ad hv the (.• ncral I I il •' Aboul haJ I i-l .... %  1 .1 %  I i %  It, I I be Ailed b l % %  %  %  1 II a HI it .v %  %  %  M Inlernal S %  %  1 1' ho are %  I 1 %  %  %  %  1 %  it imp. %  waya. I %  I %  %  -II' %  %  1 the 1 %  Indli ated lb 1 111 "Li.' %  Wft RIO. Meanwtitli Hi wi .illon In We I 9 Chinese Reds Order Purge O/ Otmocratic Parties HONa KONO A I 1 oiimini-i %  Irs %  : t) I %  %  Inn. 1 |n full S i'i< en', the purge is against M oppoettion "i dUi %  ... %  the 1 onununthai the IUIK* aguln** leUoW U v\\\ MMI ro-t in BWutb hack will !'• %  m ide of I %  %  1. %  .,* %  %  rl up f..l d I —IT No Children! • r 1 ELAND I % %  %  1 Iran. I 1 vlci f %  rough thi . lid it-" —I'.P. I The "ADVOCATE" pay* for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night FAMS VOI SHOULD KNOW AFRICA!! School Damaged By Heavy Rains iiehini ompanici by ghundH van near the ccurred. . 1 %  -. 1 %  1. ..M.i 12 parti Kiw;s. A factory for the mnnuf. Heavy rains, thunder ning broki early morning hi The rain fell steadily 1 2 o'clock and 1 lightning and heavy luid weatrier The rain COOtti ten o'eloek in lh< held up. The -" eg done to t! 1 %  • James. This was %  truck !> % %  Ill 8 parts and 1 ning mnii the roof wa* *lighi l -'• parts. datnaaad The heaviest rainfall recon l-atal Niflil for Friday nlghl .. %  lha) lha 1 .ir. wo tl the thunder nnd lightning %  Hall 90 pa 1 llnw thr C" 11 paii D off I %  1 MM! have repelrs 1 • 'i" i At H0I1 towi Andrew had 17 psut 1 • 1 h other. 1 intl 1 %  trectlng the first section. %  thi %  %  %  ., 1 . Durli 1 %  —IT. School roof was slightly darr.agawakened by heavy showci %  %  aha first the re that rr.\ %  %  %  %  varel in dai %  own from th. hiah wind I hi _und put than in ,1 1 %  Many 1/ %  %  %  ( brM ( liur. h Relief A f'hr. 1 %  \'l* '*' ii%  .•KM. 1 %  %  %  going to." Th,. Members ol the < %  operative K W V K w A I Ti.,-1. %  %  th Ah no n %  %  I In 104b. Tit totalling 1173,06500 while TRINID 1 : b %  iiii.il llama and Trtnld HJ luotai t lha let. I month*, 11 ISA], r iti • M %  %  -old to . 1of Trinidad. '%  iv. Barbade Her Soo'h i.-.1 Sugai md %  uear*productnc %  I %  a me 1 %  %  %  MlKOWROOT \ ....... I 1 ith Africa will BRUNO' Ares. \/;n nrOOrV SU/.A7.7/ i\ /,/ Empty kaj earn Sfaaicf .



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PACE TULLVt -.1 NDA1 w>\ 'M \i i CLASSIFIED ADS. J !" SAlES FOn nEvr SL'NDAV, AUGUST 19. 11.51 TILEPHONB _..(* IN* . -ta-ai. -"* e tt 50 ll'd* J Oil | DUD i*tn IUI i i iMttki )!• %  iiinr*i Hue ih* above rnkMrif ..t 4 t u n lit-rt-v for In. I hi in* Wi. -.1. .Grand de-Sh%  It* death ol Wall •' the Ii do. A.,.. •darih-l. llr-ther It AWOI Nl I.HIMS %  Ml M It t.fNIIRI HII-rllAI broeti. i>III PUli • d s,-,ul deliver-il within IfeTM Be .ire Deal Denial Lab M.itl i I Lane -' U %  SI 4. i ,..*>..% ein-t.. I kl • SUK*. Guaranteed . rhjpanu ID BOY A men Btre*t I'hon* 43ftt. FOR SALE *" %  """> chare* u-*ek TI ceafa m.1' M e*Ma Sii-dan 14 wordi — gr *l %  ordl ) cent* a >cord week—4 CilU -.*"• ON ft.*J k i. AUTOMOTIVE inor • h p Good >"* order Van .. %  .ins i I I Farm. Courtea* Bt'N'GALOW A comparatively ne %  n.odern buna,.!*** attuatM al in* Gam HOUSES 5 i t n.lii the auaplrea of the § Leeward \-.<*x-Utloti of tj ( ulioral societle-t I* A LECTURE $ Claa inilalled ...... | i km < .-i "all'd For further paitici.lsr CAB Or, Hi IWp. condition good Ml*Meat Apply O Greet. Ida*No Clirirt Ihunh CAR AmMm if II W Apply Lao Ward. Alleynedale. St Peter Telephone %  I %  %  It %  M 2 CAR Amtiii H \>r.nod Contact C F I arouroe ACb. m i 1 AM. ;,44A -j fi -HuaW at Prlqtc ol w.if. im. Baak H..1. .nuU. aW ~ Hainan ui a Buugaleai Aeatl> DMOUE. Krltiut.. HUI Dial 41*1 IT %  U da SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamships hat wary daalrabla buaineea primlaai • n Nd is %  ••!) turn and .tandina on *i aq< feet of land InapeetaDn on application Mr. T. N Tin. ptnp-.tx will br ari tip to Public on Friday 31*1 A -* .1 MB the cifncr 01 Hie ii-|incd CAKhlNOTON I In food condition %  It 1 51—1 CAR ItM l.illman Appl, .1 CMflSB Terra.*. Upper Ha* Street Telephone 3t;' 17 1 >i —an HOLIDAY RESOHTS Granada Bpiraa. SANTA M..KIA .-.ovrlia In Caribbean Rate, frum fl C> per neao pal aa>GRAND lnurL In beat teal initial dlatrict under Government Houar Kill Rat** from |3 t>0 per brad par da-, JB INN-On (iiand Ante llalbli.. Hata* from HN par haad par day aVI*IIM4 U %  :j ,., Bark 1 1 %  Ml for repair* to the SI Matth* rdaiica wiln a ipa 1 on -pp..cue 1 not bind him ibmlt laller. f„ CAHIIM* K.IM-1 SuUxm dona on . Wire, m Al condition FORT OOVAl tiANAGE LTD Telephone* 4004 on IMI rr*j wm P-l4 itlta If.. kavirr colony. "iT a 51 "tn .' t. 1 51—In KLrXTKICAL riitTHit; 1 Oat 0 Hit icai Drpt. LAMB FOB %  *!* I.ANDSevet.l SpoU of Land at Maxwell Road. Frontar* BO ft Mt> Appu to DAraA Scott. MagaUn* Larta IM I 31 *ti IANIV 3 acrva of Und %  ItuaiaeJ BoberW Tenant.,' H..f|al Hall Appl' tc F Clarke. Il*yne> Hill Bt Michael It I 31 In D'ARf-V A *;oTT Ai^Hon-vi .' •'" l-nie uflen . a f V three Hooaaa at Fontaball*. there are ill H prifect order and will m.t br >r partKulara %  * D'Arcv A Scott. aaailne ijmr Dial J74J II t 31 -ft. IIR NW* To an -pprovrd purrhaarr I Raildn t lea. air* II OK *> I4,4jt let. %  Ituatec tn* mrth ra.i U f RrillonMill reair. Prat* 18 canta par fool Rlactn. arrvkv, t* water main on boundary, alao loot! road. Appl> Yrarwooil A Boyca. at 7 51—tf i* OR EXrllAN()F,-<)wn*r Ho* llotix lonveniaiit. Oovrnnne.n Hill n.bl* larguh family. obll|*d raclkam* -mailer plae* pivfarablv on rea or aril coat prte* EacrplMmal and Cenuln* opportunuy htlhly advantafe011* deal d tract private pmtuaa 0* tliru(h reiponiibl* AfeuU R*n_ after J p m dally 11 • 31 FL'KMTUHE FL'KNITVRR Complrlr aulte in milu>fai Twin Utd.K-.i. with VOBO .1 iiialir*aea. Drearlnf Table, n Morrla Chair Phone XOt I CHAIRS Jimt receded a %  hlpinant of OfBc* Foaiura Chair* Wlib three point adjuatmant. Baa than today Ltd.. or Dial 4441 1.1 ta-Un. POULTRY FHSD J A8HDY. IB iiwrden> Clrik rhiirrhw ardm • Office. Parochial BulLdtnff>. Bndirtow it it *:<-.. %  LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE T^T^nu^"'* '.VoT' .,1 Qrnrl tslyi Hoji ttlt %  a MB of HUI ————^—,,r,ted lo Boy.lon Hulmr, m .e-prct ..t M1KCKIJJV.NEOUS IM ral fkof wall build.,,-. mmMa^M^^*.^ t -"^ J Id*r> Hill. Bt. Jam*., foi permii 1 lira Mid liquor llcaiu* lie 1 k-*ii>ir> wall and a iildlna; at Upper II !" HaU-d thl< niii da) ol H A TA1MA k> N.' Haflitrale. Ajrn*Wa-TJ — of ***n Ulaaa, China, Old Jrar.i. II lie Water-coloura. Early booka. Map*. Autogiapha •le. at OorrlrHea Anlkiue Slm'i, adjoining Royal Yacht Club a B.tct.f fl. / AFRICAN PRINT J.nt r.i I :..iaaaorlrr^pf .1 At: tttt ..!,.! ..I I %  M pd %  • AtTklLOl D* "llisru 1 -innot VeaWRU tsrtMiki liaai JIWILS UMBNB, %  fC Bfl' HUMS FOK SALE 1 RBIfiMTON ON HEA • A well DUIU Biuiifaluw 3 Bedrooms *ion wilh all other | modern ct>nveiueriiii.i Modern fruiiiaio liana walla and heavy aibeuoa iwof There Ii a lane L ifaped Uvinc room, 3 double bed too mi with built-in wa'drubea. Kitchen, pantry, aervant* kitchen. bathroom with tub and ahower. aolar haatin| inatallalMn. sarase and I tarThe a-rouivl* of about %  an acre are heavily wooded with Mahosany and Elamtwyant Kara and ^h lawvna ami •tone iv^ied terrace are la a excluded wall sardrn UnuauaU> altraellve lorn lion cloaa to town "ui" "s 4TONE Bl'NOAIalW Cream* Hall Temwr A mode r n 3 (uod bedruoiba w|th built-in waidrocHsJ i.nr lourufe well .uyplied with l.ited cupboard* P.I.• %  ••-, im farafe-. > und'V BI'NOAUm ' -.IIIFS, Mar(l.'lii. I-ii(e inKif paliu roam with Franca (Jllaalea and •ill* 1 Viili!.il niird wit) > Mthraatea laraa ft. Uundny. ervaat* ••• --'.lidvubaa ra Walled en Hi %  WINUY WU.LOWIT-. Pro.peet Ueiifhlfiil •unsalo*' houaa with open verandah on writ i "aapnaaduiS maSnirV-ent view at lea and beach Lars* % %  - % %  B BSSaBJBSSS, varandahi. kitchen, panliv and irrvant* quarter* *ltorrroomi m baeemenla BCNGALOW y.ne HillVery well conairucted modem home clererly deaiened for coxy runnm wiu> ralaimun ubmr. Can id* veaaadabB. U UP4 llvln* tFiroom and aepiel. liled kitchen, laundry. quartera and larsv %  aiase with direct occeai to houae CoTiitmctrd nf atona with poluhed ane noorlna; Ihrouanotit Cool Hal *UstrM. i m i inn,i., Cullode,, Rd A aparioua 1-atorey atone houae built to laat with Iha typ* of material rarely ••., to-day AeJdation rompnaaa encloead lallrnea B reception, dinlnaj room. 5 bedroom.. kilchen. panto-. Sarate etc Well reommended at the greatly reduced now required in N HIM. 1VAND li,.Vi. %  .,.. are inairucled to offer a moat iillractlve bulldlna; ell* In a •ecliided poiition bouadee] by Oolf l.ii.k and havins direct ni NGALOW. St. J. A til "tuetad aaamde %  well rated with %  an ul prlv* le sarden. jad \arle Ha* flowering Bhruba and Ireea Private bethint cove with %  oud cale bathinc Their la art L I'laped roofed verandah lounge. u.nliiK room. 4 bedroorna. n-r Tdr . kitcheti. Uun. Vfiviiui appliRENTALS w in IS-NK. Qaiden Gap. Ha.tlna* Nicely located furniah. rd bunialow with J bedroorof lie k>| leaee "PLBASAHT BALL COTTAOB". Dayralbi Rd. — Thu nicely tituated liable fvirnlihed "WIITIIALL FLATS'*. Codrlngton Hill. St Michael Modem apartment* with uae of bM U urul t'ounda. "BTBATHMOBE". Culloden F|d Town bouae fumlahed or unions leaee SALS KALE MV.W*VWW/AW W i"'. i i i ta a n ni pwt-v,W' KBAL ESTATE A0ENT8 AM TlOVtURS u* Sl'RVIVO.S PLANTATIONS BUILDING



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M\l;\\ U (,[ si HI. 1951 SUNDAY ADVlK \TI HAOK THRU: FARMAND GARDEN SEWING CIRCLE I. m By AGRICOLA Tlir Knurrs' A. B. C Firnun should keep this simple auide handy and loak n oni froan nmr to time lo IN if they are miseina any of tls precepts. A GRICULTURE i> ih. lion of biology tn pr.uliial purposes. Attack diseases and pests before Ihey attack your pocket-book Ammonia lost reduces the value of the manure B IOLOGY ti the Klence of life. Us forces, forms and activities—study it Buy as much litnd as you can pfperly care for—no more. f^OMMfcftCIAL principles apVj phctt to sericulture lead to success Check all waste—And a use for everything Chemical mnnurei like drugs arc good if rightly useil T~vRAINS choked carry no water. \J Dnvt animals without abusing them. Dirty stables are a danger In the health of your animals E XHAUSTION of till lo an exhituoiwl bank Knuch the soil and lw • %  < return. F RUITS selected and carefully packed will bring highest prices. Foul pastures make poor livestock. G OLD is contained in U er's dung heap Guarantee Hood crops by good work UMUS is rich in plant food— S ELECT for planting the best seeds or cuttings fretri the best plants. Sanitation is as necessary to alanfe and animals as to ma. Starving animals or plants will .viter. Mir implements from ihe weather when not In use. T RANSPLANT witnoul injuring the young plants. Tools should be kept in repairs ready for use of all time*. "Thumb Rule" is no rule U DDERS should be washed bolore milking VACANT Urtda are prontloea and often harhour poets. Ventilate dwelling houses and stablaa W OUNDS, whether on animals or plants, require dressing Wood diseased should (>e cut out and destroyed. Weeds are robbers. Water supplies should be kept pun Whitewash stables and other outI mil din at* frequentK. X ANTHIC (yellow) divulouranon of haves denote* un%  Y RLO aV L tdi rajah oq f\m-M*ht Yuung plants are easily suffocated by weeds—give them air. Z EST is imparted to life by work well done N It In fnrm ;ind substance the above follows an early Trinidad Agri< Society Paper.) H. I'KNNY NOLAN & ANN MUNI w i PATCH POCKETS have been very much to) vogu* lately and ar# an eatsy way to make a plain drew very l They should be planned carefully to harmonue with the design of the dress and to help emphasize the beet prints <>f Urn figure. Here lies a great oyport unity for creative destgu which may be attempted by the amateurs. Pockets may be of all shapes and %  Leaf. Contrj>ling material ma* Nu*ed nnd various faUeVMetJnjJ trims are possible Buttons trimming pockets are very smart Mtike n paper pattern uf >uui pocket design drawing in all the detail! like hem or flap M beanBal or any other trim. Hold this pattiMi ui> Ua yourself at the intcndD in front of J mirror Since your pattern is only paper ymi may make as many changes •a necessary to arrive at a peri> -ign. but require WTJ cuii-ful pressing and stitching for a really professional jppeaiance. If there i* I,, ha %  " %  > Uun on* |M.ki-i ol the *aroe sue and shape, cut a cardboard pattern of the pocket without seams and use this as a mold to press the seams on t*> that each pocket may be exactly alike. If tinpocket bj to have n hem make the first turning for the hem HI the machine nnd prew right s.drs togethcr Stitch down i* -h stdos of hem uani seams and turn. Tho hem may then ha finished hy hand or machine. Small pockets are easier t %  finish If they nre fully lined Whrmakinjj any po. hi a facing study the Utuat fully We usually (hid ihid Hating* such a p.-cket costs little if any FOR AMAIEIRS H Hill lands require ilnnm as flat lands I NSECTS bear inUgfelnfl -Us*) may be friends 01 th enemies Improve your soil and I • revenue. CAN YOU TAKE A PICTURE LIKE THIS? i good M J USTICE to labour marks master K ICK the man who kicks the horse (or any kind of animali. Know all about agriculture, but give your neiahbour CTOdH tot knowing something. L AND earns nOMJ la ptOUOClion to the care bestow i>d on it. Li/ards. toads and birds are the farmer's friends—protect them. Lime swo-tens acid soils. OISTURE in the soil |g controUad by drainage and cultivation Mortgages unpaid do not admit of luxuries Management shows in results. Mukerun. Mulch protects th" soil and luimm to It Mildewed feed is dangerous. ITKOXiKN is an important plant food — naturnl manures supply It Nature leaves nothing to chance— all is cause and avYt at for them. O BSERVE Nature, think Bad learn. Old methods belong to new methods to to-day iHEPARE the land thori N, PENNY NOLAN extra cloth and makat for an easier, neater job. The | Nickel ami lining may be stitched right side* together leaving an opening* la turn thn.ugh. Ti mi aaasna. turn and press carefully Cloae the i pemng through which you turned with hidden stitches. The handling of the scons in .. THtcket i very important. Then should be no bulk showing on laW %  Trim the seams to about a quarter of an Inch Oul %  % %  corners should be milled w nont luttlng. To do thl the seam Bllowaneaa U* the scam open at the I AWT, %  "• % %  J ; ( triangle across the corner nnd refold seams OVtr the triangle. Press and baste carefully Inawa corners must be clipped to lb* point before the hem can be turned. Inside or conc.ive eUTTCa BUM be ellppetl to make the SMI* lay liat. OuUlde or ccmvrx curve* need small wedge %  ha* cut oul of the seam t i nap ii at making extra bulk. Pin the pocket in place ..I i M second fitting Re vary careful to place it straight and at the meat becoming location Often chtuiRlnu the position of .1 |-oeket ju-t slightly will make oil BM dMNrenco In the appcamnce <•# a dres.Baste in place rarefully. Stitch close lo the odgv. Be sure to keep stitching an even distance from the edge. Piyot on the needle for square corner*. Begi'i and end stitching by reveising a few stitch**. ,k The (.arden In AuguM rMiusellias. Oleandern; A Tip Kor Vuur I ,I\'M i Hook, we learn thai August ia the month lor cutting back the single Poineettia Double PoinsetUaft should hnvbrrn cut u.. v, some mostthe agiv %  h The reason for thi. dsflaranea these two species, the single, and the double, is ihat the douul* Poinsettin is MM vigxr^ slower growth than the single and so needs a longer time aftei 'in cut back to come !• 1: .auiity again, llolh double an %  ingle Poinsettias how e\ 1 1 %  that it is doubtful if aaj M bat (it uble kind was cut back as ear*< aauai. However il does M ava mada any dirrereiuv for the double Poinsettias are all p thev erlll well BOWn enougl by Christmaa. Polnavar it Cnrlabn |Uat wheat many other tluwci-. .n %  M *te*l iheir lovel> %  1 nieui tn ^. -.uiuuie u eiilour to the Christmas season. rhaj am hardti psanta, and grov K from cuttings, am rtce thev ara eslabhshill. give ii' .rouble fur Ihey neesi uatti ntt'-nli"" Oleanders Another thiwer shrub tha. should be cut back Uf..ic 11 igon i> the Qleandai Hut here again this cutting bact j %  ."' 01 rhi>|.' far thoaa .seem none the worse (01 U, uiiu KI.'W into huge bushes that fiowar wen. oliandem -ic voiy lovely, am ihey are hardy shrubs, grown cry easily from cutting. These 1 .lungs can be started n oil n the usual way. or they can U'.iHed in water, where they will 1 SUjita quickly I he colour of the flowers of the %  ..ii ions specie* vary, being purv h le. i.-le pink, deep pink and while there is also a very l> \e|y double one of a crushed u..wherry shade Strangely this doubia Oleander is the only sweet! .'-nted one. the others having no 1 -lit at all. j Oleanders like a light sandy soil In an open sunny pnl. and a' they can giow into hug* busheb. It I! beet to allow the ihiub olen v nf space. They will tolerat* fairly dry conditions. ['lowering takes place more or ..II throuKh the year, with the peak time from December to March. suniinii PnicflM In Vimr IffaWpi Your Real Life Tcaid Free W. -1 zottt t|uH(1B MM KS\ ^^ \ VorS MIL.rHi-1 TJU.*. MM! S*M• •* Mroa nut of Mvoiul-aighi . 1 •*ma you rfUOt your Astral I linn U *au toraai* %  *nd dal* ..f kii -11 essstti win. *n u,ii \ % % %  ... .1 %  Ocdri fair sUlsancn la-UmuiiLaU air I van am he %  raw aakUft atnia 1 ID.II Hal be 11.-4. 1 1'IT TABI'lir ti.,i HI I'll-1 rarfetl i n eat, Be aaai a. l"a... i*aM* £adies ^Dresses J n>l innin hftt 11 I 111 ANHMMI "/ llii famo* "/fatty zHurlford and "Me SVour •nun/ Mint pietty an n i tv&ptm < tuth \* Lhdaa :!..' J for CockusUi or V7a)*5 "lings, ibt prvttlett thl %  hoWTt, In POrMll match any eninniDlr). Manure Danl ba maan la raui garden ins wet season but give it a genli.atlnn of manure fpOB P Plants are living beings — treat them as such. Parasites cause disease both animals and plants—exterminate then Phosphaiic man of fruit. Personal supervision i 1 the In'st of supervision Q UARANTINE your cultivation against all diseases and pests, wuarter your livestock well 1; pays R OADS ill-kept are anpanertre roads. Regulate your work so tl thing is done at the right lime in the right way Return to the soil as much as you take away—or more. Roolp are the fodini; organs of plants—do not injure them a, .11 you ma> win $60 00 with it in the Advocate's Holiday Inaji rompi-utiun. Each week in the Kerning Adveesle. sorting Monday. 27th August, three of the best holidn/ pholw, submitted in the previous artah Will be published. In these senu-nniils of the competition YOU. OUH HEADERS will be th-f JUDCrS. The snap that gets tho *\ ill win $10.00 and for 1 two photos published Hag will be pau. The prize winning photos in the M-ini-flnals will be judged for the imalk b' 1 pa n e l consisting of the end two well-known kxul phuiOMaph.n-s. The 1st prize will and M J15. The i.uli. ;l the Final ludring %  aUJ ipgeaaj at the Adveeate 1 hrlatmaji Simnlrment. The HOLIDAY SNAPS COMPETITION starts TO-DAY and pictures will be received not later than 4 p.m. Thursday each week until the end of October. Send yours m EARLY with the coupon Competitors must send a poat%  i t'ii 1 %  • %  % %  01 which 5,000 ..d'lilioiial acres of land had been made c|ilua< .tie by the end of 1950. This forecast of the • of Rlge MarkeUnu Ho-uu, rton John Fernandez, was given after a week's survey of the production position on Corcntyno and 00 East Coast DumerarB and West Coast Berblce. Ha aald "aearj square yard of land available on Coientyne is planted." In IfflO. Brftlsh Oulaau ed just over 2,000 Ions—highest 1n Ihe history of the Hoard. Tr.is was valued at nearly H.wai.Oflu — v.r. Don't bv his pplieatlnn of manure rpea manure if possible 1. Now that i ..re h.ivlng Mich lm, |. showers i^ the lime to manure, and shrub* md vines that have been cut back will respond, and Dower all UM liettcr for it when their turn comes. I Tip*. About Your Lawn Here in a tip frac.i the owner of L H very bei'iitiful lawn, nnd one ] a/ho hnowi u lot about th*' unstr< 1 1 of lawns. Weed ihe says) spreads more mpldly on a lawn whenlluBall is 1. |H>or condition This || betausi|>onr soil will -upporl weed, when ii <,iiinot wppmt L 1 ass. To rami dy Uw L k sifted mould over the fAOU lha l.iwn Water, the grass will nuickiy push through th.atfted mould. When it IN well up, give an application V 0 M (Vegc'able gnplen manure) and keep tlie whole I-iwn well watered Soon the devils gia-s will he si :mck and vigorous that tin t ijority of the a/gad will be oked out. nnd what little does appear ran more easily be controlled and got rid of. It's .1 Up worth trying. IShe fModern £)ress Shoppe Binud Si reel 1 Ipana for teeth y?^"—^ TO HQHT DECAY lovelier eurvea... ami lli>IKMHIKHI lift of mafdenforms Mjli.leili-lle ^..iii't' li^uic;. % % %  i n 011.lei fill till from Maid.-,f..i ii.'. MaioV %  %  I Dalnli ^-1 %  IIIW• oliltolliliu M.11.ten. lie* y\\+% superb %  upporl .m.I h-tirc ieS> a ration. ome %  hooac youri toda)' In v ->>! %  favorite fabrli %  . 1 % % %  Maiaouform litas% "ii j i.ulioal) in the l mi. %  staiea al On at i ng. Than is a Mauleii Hwi 1.11 arer) i-i' el figure. Ipana for gums TO KttP TfeETH HEAiTHY HEALTHIIRTCITH Ipana'l onlojDS t mm %  rcdiKTS %  i id-forming bacteria, thui fiirhmw nxih decay n well as hrunhing teeth estra-white. %  out ol 10 I' I JCTIUMK atlvusatc Ihe Ipana way of" denial care. HEALTHIER GUMS Mas-age wuh Ipana is ihe complement ol tlu'i. %  11 v11 Inns on 1 iHv -nmul.ues the naTat] pt1*BWTJng thai heslthv liinm > dcntisli like BO MM And rcrm-inhci, oval \ Ol tOOUl losses are caused by |um trouble*. Ipana FOR BOTH %  to MAAi. you. IcivfJit It&jr POND'S I'ONBl COIU CBti VM to clcar.se and sofleo 3'otir akin, PONB'S VANISHINC CBEAM to protect your akin by day and to hold your powder matt. jfftf ti&*J$Majk 'ROAVJA*. MNI'i FACt POnilUi clinging. perfumed, sceintifically blended, for glamorously matt complexion. PNaa>'e 1IPVIICK smooths an easily onto your lips; tha rich vibrant colour stays on and on and on. Here is a range of beauty products used) by lovely society women everywhere. Simple and inexpensive, they art all you need to keep you looktns* flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them at all the best beauty counters. TRIUMPH OVER PAIN QUIKINE TH£ F0UH1H INGtEDIEXJ IN AMSCW How doa ANACIN raln pain to Int. 10 a*acttely A la* yr JJO itdm| i m dUeoei sad M bottiei of SO tabled Share •n tha beneflii of this g'Ht new tcloniiflc discovery '. AM YOURSELF ACAIMST PAIN SIT S0F. %  ANACIN TODA n V /Si) %  9 SJ" y//n\ ^ PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel tightness and pain behind the eyes. They bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy, congested leclin",s, at the same time soothing the nerves and counteracting depression. The Baatatt and pains of 'I-lu disappear in no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and safely. They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you always. Ph emstc TWO TABLETS '" BRING QUICK ^" RELIEF C Doctors and den• recoa-rn'r.-j %  ANACIN la Greai Britain alone o-" 12.001 use It In their lurgarlM. %  *>eet SHMaM sea* "Has aaeer tat aaaai UUMN' 1 FOR FLU, COLDS & CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS, 1 ^LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, HEADACHES, NEURALGIA^/