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:


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ESTABLISHED 1895



NIXON WILL RUN FOR

Democrats Prepare sucasitlgamnel St

For Their

The Republicans got tog

bruising battle for nomination. Ike was nominated for
President yesterday in a dramatic first ballot selection by
the 25th Republican National Convention and immediately

accepted 39-year-old Senator

nia as a running mate.

put Alger Hiss in jail.
“T want a young man,’

Thomas Dewey of New York and his other advisers. Nixon
was their choice, and Eisenhower took him.



Republicans Confer

Republican Senators and rep- |
resentatives were invited to con-
fer with Eisenhower at 10 a.m.'
This will be their first meeting
with Eisenhower the TOR OIDENT: |
Many a time he has appeared
before them in his five-starred |
uniform to discuss national
policies,

- This meeting will be different.
Eisenhower is their leader now,
even though he is their junior in!
the art of politics. That was the

formal business scheduled for to-
day. Real business was in the
hotel headquarters where the

GOP Presijential campaign crew
already was plotting traps and
snares for Democratic opposition.

Democrats Open Sprint |

The Democratic Presidential
race which was temporarily slow-
ed down as Republicans picked
their standard bearer, roared into
the final lap today. With the
Democratic Convention eight days
away, Democratic Presidential
hopefuls opened their sprint in a
wide scramble to face General
Eisenhower in November.

Democratic Party” leaders who
hiave been sitting on sidelines
awaiting the outcome of the GOP
Convention, generally viewed
Eisenhower as a “strong” candid-
ate. They agreed that Eisen-
hower’s nomination would necessi- |
tate a vigorous campaign and pow-
‘erful vote getter to assure a
Democratic victory in November.
There was no unanimity in the

Democratic camp over the proper |

candidate to lead Democrats to!
victory . }

The Republican ruckus here:
made Democratia nomination!

considerably more attractive than
it seemed likely to be a fortnight}
ago, But it is a fact that Demo-
crats were hoping to get a shot
at Taft. They thought they had}
Bi dannoae and now the Senator |
is r lr iat
Last Chante

At 60 this was Taft's last chance|
at the White House. But Taft was
not through campaigning for the
Republican party, nor finished
with his rele as party leader on
Capitol Hill.

Eisenhower is 61, about. six
years older than the average age
of Presidents. on their first in-
auguration. To him has been as-
signe? the iob of ‘turning back
the New Deal and Fair Deal
forces which cverwhelmed Wen-
dell Wilkie and walloped Dewey
twice, The odds may, or may not
be against him, but they could be
no worse than his first crusade
against the beachheads of Africa
and Western Europe,

“It is more than nomination }
accept to-day.” Eisenhower told
cheerine thousands in Conven-
tion hall a few hours after his
victory. “It is a dedication to a
shining promise of to-morrow,”



Guzman To Reject
Communist Support

MEXICO CITY, July 12.
Officials of General Henriquez
Guzman’s party said last night
that the defeated Presidential
candidate was expected to reject
the offer of Communist party sup-

port of his leftwing battle against| P.A.Y.E,

the Mexican government.

Several spokesmen for the Fed-
eration People’s Party reported
Henriquez was preparing a
“strong denunciation” of Com-
munist agitation in Monday’s post
election riot which may have
claimed at deast 35 lives.

Officials close to Henriquez said
the General did not need or want
the help of Communist.—U.P.



Nixon is the young crusader who

jnot comment.

Convention

CHICAGO, July 12,
ether to make peace after the

Richard M. Nixon of Califor-

’ Eisenhower told Governor

Favours

Eisenho

LONDON, July 12.

West Europe cheered Ike to-day
with obvious relief that a friend
will be in the White House if Re-
publicans win the Presidency,
General Dwight D, Eisenhower is
Europe's “favourite son” and poli-
ticians, average citizens and news-
papers thought his vietory over
Senator Taft at Republican Con-
vention meant that United States
“will live up to its world respon-
sibilities”,

Headlines blazoned out Ike's
victory from the Atlantic. to Iron
Curtain and Europe sat back to
watch the coming of November
election with confidence that who-
ever wins, Europe will not be for-
gotten,

Most European leaders and offi-
cials refused to comment publicly
for fear of interfering in Ameri-
can polities. Prime Minister Win-
ston Churchill of Britain, for ex-
umple, sent word that he would
But a rosy smile
was reported to have spread
around the big cigar he was chew-
ing, when he heard of his old
friend’s victory,

In Germany aides

Contempt Case
Tomorrow

The case of Haddcck v.
Colonel Michelin and the
Advocate Co., Lid., in which
the Defendant has been
charged with contempt of
court, starts in the Court of
Common Pleas tomorrow.

Colonel Michelin is the
Commissioner of Police in
this Island and the Advocate
Co. Lid. are the publishers of
the ADVOCATE newspaper.

interrupted A full report of the trial

i i i ill appear in Tuesday's
an important political meeting to wi
give the news to Chancellor Kon- ADVOCATE,
rad Adenauer, and in Spain the ey,





news was immediately sent to the
week-end Cabinet meeting at the
residence of Generalissimo Fran- cs eee
cisco rates ‘ didi i |
First reaction from behin e |
Iron Curtain came from Eastern Dustman
Germany where the Communist j
A.D.N. news service said “Eisen-
hower’s supporters bought up
votes for the General with money
supplied by Wall Street.”—UP.

From All Quarters



Madrid: An 18-year-old dust-

Talks End man, stumbling home in dark-
ness after a rough night, ran into

, -ja Car coming in the opposite
The Sixth Meeting of i Oils direction and caused it to overturn
and Fats Serreeeen Sec Wee —without injury to himself. “I
held at Hastings ae — es just saw this thing coming out at
eae ae a ek ‘hac me, so I kicked out with my right
easley, C.M.G,, ; : -
viser to the Comptroller for De-
velopment and welfare in the
West Indies, ended on Friday
afternoon,

Manuel Hernandez, who is 6 ft.
4 ins., told the judge. The driver
of the car, with his arm in a
; sling and his face patched, said
The Conference took the vieW}the only explanation possible was

that the coconut industry — in all}that Manuel’s foot must. have
its branches was well adapted toJacted like*a rock in the road to
both the environmenta! and eco-}throw his rapidly moving car off
nomic conditions of the West}balance. The car was wrecked.
Indies, and that the interests of Vienna Workers at Brno,
the area as a whole would be|Czechoslovakia, get two tickets for
served by maintaining adequate|Soviet propaganda films as pari
protection in the form of a region-jof their weekly pay packet to boost
el agreement, with a stable price |cinema’ attendances
Provisional arrangements to this Dethi: Indignation prevails
end are being suggested to Gov-!among the million-odd inhabitants
ernments. of Karnal, near Delhi, at the pro-
Recommendations covering the]posal to tax every boy and girl
price of copra for 1952/53, are}born within the municipal limits

also being transmitted to govern-| The tax will be 1s. 6d on a boy;
ments. a girl.is only taxed at 9d
after his death an Egyptian offi-
cia] continued to receive his sal-
DISCUSSED When questioned on the matter
F beiineaste Hin tes coat Chee which was discovered by the Stat:
or ¢ ants ‘
‘ ; d cashier answered. “Nobody pave
Rr mas tease aie aoek of run-jme orders to stop the salary, Offi-
sp?
5% the tax collected and alive”.
a Suaphionce nuueaee for a| Rome: A fire, caused by a short
proximately 50% of the addi-)|Studio in Reme’s pocket Ho ly-
tional tax it is expected to col-| wood as G. W. Pabst was direct-
Scheme would be substantially! Voice of Silence”. The damage is
higher.” estimated at about £50,000



Alexandria: For seven months

P.A.Y.E. SYSTEM
ary. His family signed for him
Scheme the following Audit Department, a Government!
ning the department amounts to] Cially the dead man was. still
P.A.Y.E. System would cost ap-|circuit, completely destroyed No. 2
lect, but the real cost of theling a scene in his new film “The



TO SETTLE HERE



ME. AND MBS. G. V. SWIGGS

and family who arrived by the “Golfito” yesterday from England |





ithe

Kicks Over

hacid bombs, bamboo spears

Moving Car |

foot and it seemed to sail away”,| to from

_—



?

BARBADOS, JULY 13,<8962

a

“HURGHEAD HAY”

HMS, “B

BURG





-4§-
és SHORT

VISIT

}

|
|

REGRET SHORT STAY

Frigate Leaves For
Trinidad Tomorrow

Jap Police
On The Alert

TOKYO, July 12,

Japanese police throughout the
country were alerted today
against possible. Communist vio-
lence building up to Red observ-
ance of the 18th anniversary of
Japan’s Communist party 6n July
15.

Police said they had informa-~'
tion that Japan's underground
“politburo” planned at least 14
ed rallies to-night. They said
Rea leaders had instructed
their Youth Action Corps to bring
rio: weapons — Molotov cocktails, .

clubs—to meetings.
- —U.P.

Czechs Jailed
For Spying |

LONDON, July 12
Czechs were sentenced
ten years to life last
Thursday as spies and _ traitors,
the Soviet News Agency Tass re-
ported to-day. Those convicted)
were agents of “Green the In-|
ternational, who worked for the}
United States”, Tass said. adding}
that most of them were before
the war, members. of the Agrar-
ian party.

During the German oceypa-\!
tion, they collaborated with the!
Nazis and after May 1945, belong-
ed to the People’s Socialist Party
and People’s Party, Tass said.

UP.

U.S. Liner Tries
For Another
Speed Record

ABOARD S.S. UNITED
STATES, July 12. |
The superliner “United States”
will break the East-west Trans-}
Atlantiq speed record unless it
runs into fog or strong heavy,
winds, its skipper said today.\|
Commodore Harry Manning said
the 53,000-ton liner which broke
the westward crossing record on
its southbound maiden voyage,
was cruising back home at 34
knots the equivalent of just over
39 land miles an hour,

The present east-west record
holder, Britain's “Queen Mary
averaged 31.69 knots in its prize
1938 run of three days, 21 hours
and 48 minutes for the 2,942 miles
from Bishop's Rock off the south
west tip of England to New York’s
Ambrose Lightship. The “United
States” is scheduled to arrive in
New York on Tuesday night, but
Manning said it will reach Am-
brose lightship at 6 a.m. EDT and
dock two hours later if good
weather holds.—U.P,



Twelve





Mathesor. Rejects

Soviet Proposal

BERLIN, July 12.
Major General Matheson’ United
States Commandant in Berlin to-
day rejected the Soviet protest
against alleged border violations
by American soldiers in Berlin.”
He told the Soviet control com-
mission chief for Berlin that the
United States forces in 3erlin
were not attracted by conditions|
in the Soviet Zone,
—U.P



OLYMPIC OFFICIAL ILL

HELSINKI, July 12
The first Finnish Olympic offi-
cial and probably not the last was

in hospital today. Carlos Pietrie,
chief of the organising commit-
tee’s central office, entered hos-
pital iffering from overwork
UP

anil!

————_—_$—$—$—

eS

THE 2,400 tons “Bay” c
Bay under the command of
R.N, arrived in Carlisle Bay
tinge with a crew of 162

lass frigate H.M.S. Burghead
Captain J. A. Ievers, O.B.E.,
yesterday morning from Mar-

men and ten officers on board.
© Burghead Bay which is

leaving to-morrow for

Trinidad is now cruising around the various islands on

hugsitane patrol duty and when that is completed it wil] !side on the'next day.

réturn to its base in Bermuda sometime in August.
sililnenntlenlasa in

800 Accidents A
_oDay—Not

MEXICO CITY, July 12.
Mexico City, long noted
for its fast drivers, registered
24.696 infractions and acci-
dents during June, more than
800 a day. City officials
optimistically reported that
this was “considerably lower
than the 30,000 during May.
—UP.







Deputies —
“Are Fired”

PARIS, July 12.

General Charles De Gaulle to-
day haughtily told Deputies and
Senators who walked out of his
party that “they did not quit, they
were fired.” The lofty leader of
the Rally of French People (RPF)
issued this statement after a meet-|

ing with his Direction Commit-
tee, ;
The blast had little practical

effect since the 30 dissident De-
puties who refused to follow his

policy of negativism, have al-
ready resigned and become the,
nucleus of a new party.

—U-P.



ON LEAVE OF ABSENCE

ROME, July 12.
Italy’s Minister of the Intertor
Mario Scelba, will take several
months leave of absence “for ree-
sons of health”, it was officially
announced.—w,P,

JACKSON
BARBADOS

Brigadier A. F. C, Jackson,}
O.B.E., Commander of . the
ibbean Area, congratulated Offi-
cers and men of the Local Forces
for the outstanding performance
at the Parade held at the Garrison
Savannah yesterday evening, “I
am very glad to have had the
chance of seeing this parade. It
has been most impressive,” said
Brigadier Jackson.

The Parade was drawn up
under Major Skewes-Cox who at
5.15 p.m, handed over to
O, F. C. Walcott. Colonel R. 'T.
Michelin, Commander of Local
Forces, arrived at 5.25 p.m. He

received the General Salute.
As the car in which Brigadier

Jackson was seated drove on to

|

the Savannah, Major Walcott}who can use their voices and know and love wine. Thev

called the parade to attention and!make themselves heard,” Briga-| § serve the wines they like.

then to the slone. | dier Jackson began, ! ¥, when they like. and the
Brigadier Jackson, who was He was very glad to have had





| Burghead Bay
,Antaretic down
‘December 1951

| Merchant

When an Advocate
visited the ship yesterday morn-
ing ratings were cleaning the brass
and trying to get everything in
ship shape, for visitors, Everyone
Said that he was sorry the stay is
so short,

The armament of the. Burghead
Bay consists of two twin quick
firing feur ineh mountings, 40
mm. and four mm, guns all
highly effective in warding off
novtile aireraft. It also carries the
latest anti-submarine devices
to deal with the present day sub-
marines,

In June 1951 the Burghead Bay
was transferred to the Seventh
Frigate Flotilla of the Home Fleet
and then it was ordered to join the
America and West Indies Squad-
ron now based in Bermuda, The
also went 4o the

to Hope Bay in
and carried out
research work in that region re-
turning to Bermuda on May 1 the
next year,

Although the stay is short a
programme ihas been arranged fot
the crew, Yesterday they played
water polo and many of them
visited the Y.M‘P.C, where they
played table tennis and billiards,
At 8 p.m. some of them attended
the dance given by the Royal
and Navy League at
the Aquatic Club, The Port Wel~
fare Commtee will conduct a
igbt-seeing tour for 30 men to-«
aay,



ITALIAN AWARDED

STALIN PEACE PRIZK
LONDON, July 12
Iro Neni, Left-wing Italian So-
cialist Leader, was presented with
the Stalin Peace Prize in the
Kremlin yesterday, Soviet Tass
News Agency reported. Tass said



the prize was awarded to Neni for
strengthening peace between’ the
nations.

UP.

INSPECTS

from the Harbour Police and the

the command of Major A,
S. Warren.

REGIMENT |



_——

PRICE

SIX

CENTS



).S. VICE-PRESID ENCY
‘A Second Raid

On Pyongyang |

United Nations
Korean capital of Pyongyan
hours last
munist military and supply
ing attack followed by only ¢
of the two-year-old Korean
Red capital in flaming ruins.

Shortly after dark, as Py
the pulverizing day raids, 54

warplanes

night to deliver the “knockout blow”

SEOUL, Korea, July 12,

returned to the North
@ for the second time in 24
to Com-
headquarters. The devastat-
1 few hours, the heaviest raids
war which left the important

ongvang lay sinoulderifg from
B29 Superforts from Japan and

Okinawa dropped 5,540 tons of explosives on the city to

finish the job.

Secret Truce >

Sessions Are |:

Encouraging

PANMUNJOM, Korea, July 12
Communist truce negotiators
apparently have unbended some-
what in the privacy of secret
1egotiations on the prisoner ex-
change problem a United Nations
spokesman indicated to-day,

Brig. Gen. William Nuckols said
ufter the latest 26-minute meet-
ing between top Allied and Red
representatives that Communists
“are continuing to talk about the
problem at hand.”

Repatriation of prisoners of war
from both sides had been the only
major obstacle to peace in Korea,
Nuckols saw something hopeful in
the fact that after nine straight
secret sessions here the
become less formal than before.

Nuckols, official U.N, spokesman
declined to say whether executive
sessions indicated that the two
qides were getting somewhere on
the P.O.W, issue. He said short
meetings consisted of statements

y one side, answered by the other
Nuckols in-
dicated that U.N. believed the fact
that sessions continued at all,

reporter |@ffered some encouragement,

—U.P.



| Family Escapes
In Hay Cart

AUSTRIA, July, 12.
A family of six
beasants threatened with deporta-
tion from their homes near
Austrian frontier escaped
Austria at the gallop in a hay cart.
They told Austrian authorities at
a quarantine camp at Wagna near
Leibnitz when they arrived there
last’ night that they had been
warned they and the whole popu-
lation frontier area would be de-
ported to an unknown destination,

They loaded their most valuable
possessions on a day cart tethered
their two cows behind and went
into a field near the frontier pre-
tending to load hay. When the
Hungarian guards went for lunch
they cut the wire, drove into Aus-
‘ria and asked Austrian

authori-
ties for an asylum,

—UP.

.4es
POV COLO SO GOGOOOG

Renowned for

K. W. V. :

meetings 7

Hungarian

the
into

Distinction

It was the second major move
in United Nations Commander
General Mark Clark’s “get tough”



trategy with stalling Commun-
ists who have built up new army
nd air force during the year of
he truce talk

Far East Airforce pokesman
in Tokyo, confirmed that com-
bined massive assault s the

biggest of the war > previoud
record air blow came three weeks
ago when Clark ordered 500 U.N.
planes to destroy North Korea's
strategic hydroelectri¢ plants
Buiho Dam. on the south bank of
the Yalu River

An estimated 850 fighter bomb-



ers from American, British, Aus-
tralian and South African air
forces were thrown into the
Pyongyang operation
3 Separate Waves

Three separate wave con-
isting of about 240 pla each
poured bombs and flaming gaso-
line~on Pyongy neg’s buildup of
supply dumps, factories and rail-
road installation Communists
manning powerful Russian-built
anti aireraft batteries were de-
|} termined not to give up their
| Dee without a fight,
| An army photographer said the
} U.N. armada did most of its dam-
age in the first morning attack.
F 86 Sabre jets flying cover for
fighter bombers encountered
little opposition from Red jet
fighters, but one MIG 15 waa
| probably destroyed and two
damaged in five brief clashes just
inside the North Korean border.

Navy planes from the British



Coerrier H.M.S, “Ocean” ove rating

| in the Yellow Sea, sent 39 sorties
to help in the attack on Pyong-

| yang’s railway yard and ware-
nowies. All of the carrier's

bDianes returned safely, The ai

forsee following its policy a

held information regarding ‘any

losses pending the regular weekly

report expected to be issued later

to-day,

2 More Cities Struck

It was revealed to-day that two

other North Korean cities, Sari-
won and Hwangju also were
y strut k in raids and the air force
announced that altogether 1,235
orties have been directed at the
strate ric upply “complex”

Air force lid the utmost pre-
le ution had been taken to ensure
) that no prisoners of war camps
housing U.N, men near Pyong-
yang were hit. Red camp num-
ber one, located ten miles from
| Pyongyang, was believed to hold
|} American Brig. Gen, William

Dean, 24th Infantry Division Com-
mander Pilot



were thoroughly
briefed on the location of the
{camps before raids were carried
out, the air force said.—wU.P.

GOGGSS*t GOS GOOG CSSO4 SO ~

and Quality

“The Wine of All Time %

When the time comes

r Yr
kh. W.
and for a little discreet ‘2

WINE WISDOM :
Og TH RE’S no special rit

OSS

ual for

Car-|Mounted Police under the com-j taste better
mand of Major R, A. Stoute com perature.
platoons from Harrison College, seneral .
Lodge and Combermere Cadets} & al rule
under

Dry Sherry

in fact, it couldn’t be easier
It is quite tri
require chilling, and others

Here is a good

Slightly
White Wines—Chilled

for Wine, it's time for $

v. 8

serving wine;
i¢ some wines
at room teni-

to follow :

chilled



Brigadier Jackson inspected Red Wines }
the platoons after which “the > {

parade, headed by the Drums a I all
and Fifes of the Barbados Regi- sweet ; room
ment in their attractive Zouave Sherry | tempera-
Uniforms, marched past. After Brandy | ture
the march past, Major = ’ i Saeco
ordered the parade to And don’t be confused BP a
square. The Officers about the times to serve HERRY
were addressed by different wines. Compli- 7) @y =
Jackson,

I am a_é soldier









Walcott

form a

and men

Brigadier

# and not a
crooner and I like to have soldiers



cated wine etiquette is .
frowned on by people who



+

§

.

Â¥

} : .

alw ke %

accompanied by his G.O the chance. of seeing the parade r may always like K.W.\ $
Major Barrass, was met by Col- land he th ght it most impressive. ho} Rpm 8
onel oa lin and oe ha =e He a aa oom hard rp Make a point to serve these PAARL WINES with dinner s
Cox. e went to the dias wherejhed to be done before a paride ’ ; ss tke ! y > ; : 5 <
he received the General Salute.jcouid reach the standard of the you'll be delighted when you discover the special full-bodied x
The Union Jack was unfurled. jone he saw that day. He there-) > flavours these wines give the food you serve X
Major Walcott next reported for |fore congratulated both officer % x
the troops on parade and offered |and men. % e %
an excuse for Lt. Col Connell | It was’ 40 years since he had x 3
who was indisposed jbeen a cadet and he had been on x Remember g
i f »p ry %

The Parade was made up ofjall rts of parade After seeing | % to Stock up on K.W.V. SHERRY. BRANDY x
three platoons from the Barbados |the parade, he k vy everyone had x and excellent Table Wines s
Regiment under the command of|done their best to make it success- % ” , x
Maior C. E. P. Weatherhead. two! fu % : a a
Major C. FP. Weatherhead, two [fil Suendecsebecsetesesenbebsoneissceueceioobentodans



PAGE TWO









are planning to return here next
year.

Mr. Kane is General Merchan-
dise Manager for Sears, Roebuck
and Co, of Caracas.

; — , LY 13. 1932
SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 13, 195
ose LE CCL,
| .
% SSSFSSSSSOSF Eo POSITS FF 4 PGDDDDHDHGOOSPODODS-DOHGHOF i 1 S EXCELLENCY the Gov- ‘The Importance Of @ sd Returning Next Year
= . 6 nor will open the St 9 es MONG the passengers return-
x & & ° a a 3 4 THE GAS COOKER z ul Centre at Eijerton Being Earnest A ing to Venezuela yesterday
‘4 e Garden—Si. James 4 he “ae ee a : j ; . . re by B.W.1.A. were Mr. and Mgrs.
& toMy & To-morrow 446 pom With Everything l Want S| pena WILDE'S brilliant piay Paule Kane of Caracas who were
2 Mat. Te-day 445 gm ¥ @ Mr. A. R. F_ Dickson The Importance ot being holidzying here as guests at the
x Errol FLYNN wen} | , eee Earnest” is unique among English Crane and Marine Hotels.
s ap abd. 5 cat “THE TAT rol e N recent issue of “Guiana Comedies, it has survived as one Attended Oil And Fats Before coming on to Barbados,
‘ A z i] a published by the of the most famous Comedies in Mr. and Mrs. Kane paid visits to
. a ed a ws : vefore it a ‘| Bu : of Publix : Informatior the English language. Only Oscar Talks Trinidad, Jamaica and the U.S.A.
© Schcn Sadiek Was Tons 95 A Gas Showroom, Bay = @/ British Guiana, the following item Wilde could have written . the ON’BLE W. E. JULIEN, Man- They said that it was their first
p ete dere : a. ae ONLY A FEW LEFT : ea i swiftly moving dialogue whic! aging Director of Messrs. Visit to the island and they too
RE. TANKS ARE COMING 8! O06 20x14 . \ R. PB. Dickson, Rent 228 charmed thousands of then- W. E. ym & Co., Ltd of St, MUmerous trips to the country side.
St € ICHRAN 8 @EDODBA-OB® ( ee Tundihette asec. “ 3 ae —~ Assessor, and Magistrate, Juvenile we goers ever sitce the” play George's, Grenada, returned home They had a very pl ne stay and
es ene " Co accepted a post as “St hit London.



yesterday by B.W.I.A. after
attending the Ofls and Fate Con-
ference at Hastings House

Mr. Julien was a guest at the
Hotel Royal.

Awarded Fellowship

EWS has been received that

Dr, K. L. Stuart, M.D., B.Ch.,
B.A.O.. M.R.C.P. (Lond.)
M.R.CP.E.,° D.T.M. & H., has
been appointed a Fellow of the
Royal Society of Tropical Medi-
cine and Hygiene.

Dr. Stuart, a former Barbados
scholar and old Harrisonian has
recently been appinted Registrar
of the Hospital of the University
College of the West Indies. He
has been in Barbados for the past
fortnight and expects to return
te Jamaica within a week’s time.

The Barbadog Players are hacd
at work on this play undef the
capable direction of Frank
Collymore and Jim Grossmith.
They will present it to loggl audi-
ences at the Empire Thre, on
the 24th and 25th of this month,

This is the first présentation
by the Barbados Players which i-
an amalgamation of the Bridge-
town Players and the Barbados
Dramatic Club, and will provide
local audiences with grand enter-
tainment,

The Booking Office opens on
Friday the 18th instant

To Join His Wife

M*08 M. PREVITE, Man-
aging Director of the Trini-
dad Lake Asphalt Co., arrived
from. Trinidad on Friday by

», Nigeria. Mr. Dick-

f the past three years,
: which time he did specia!
in juvenile delinquency, hes
i d the post of Magistrate,
British Guiana. He was formerly

| draughtsman in Barbados.”





«

Back To B. G.
R. C. DE ABREAU, a merchant
of Georgetown, British
Guiana and his daughter, Thelma,
returned home on Friday after
spending two weeks’ holiday as
guests at the Hotel Royal.

Also leaving by the same op-
portunity for British Guiana was
Mr. Jassu Ramauth, a rice miller
and proprietor. He had spent two
weeks at the Royal.

ES Returns Home

| M* mn. 3,

COLLY MORE,




Barbadian who is now, re-
iding in Canada returned here on
Thursday morning by T.C.A. for
three weeks’ holiday and is a
guest at the Hotel Royal.

Bld, An old Harrisonian, Mr. Colly-
more is a cousin of Sir Allan
Collymore. He left here in 1916,
but has been back a number of
times, the last being in 1935.
Mr. Collymore is Secretary of

Intransit

RRIVING from the United

Kingdom yesterday morn-
B.W.LA,



' The Bost (Zollection in Quality Watches







Wus ||

“jour |||
*lo Johnson's
Stationery





The new 2-way Beauty Treatment
Consisting of...
FOUNDATION CREAM & SKIN YOUTH CREAM
VALCREMA< offers the Latest Science hes to ovfer
in Beauty Aids













nave.

o

OOO D@DOBDC



The Police Band will supply Music

| Director of the Trinidad Steam
¢ k 79 ‘ 7 : ‘xo. | next. The pupils are preparing Laundry. i

\ l D AMERICAN SPY Ginger Rogers in aden hari aah for their Fair which takes piace at Miss on “2 oe fetmmar

)\ DISTANT DRUMS Ann DVORAK uve Sam’ Sweediide Shak ‘on yer-Crabbe.,

, | i (Technicolor) __ “Gene EVANS TOP HAT ae NAR separ wait bee Beg The Fair + being held daughter of Mrs. M. Collyer-

. iG Edward Everett Harton! oft, snregth and ehear, Nixo- M . . iA
Tr rd. alii nurs: Special C0 cath COMING . i ig Edward Everett Harte oft, sy at! oe, Kes to defray expenses for Costumes Crabbe of Port-of Spain an@ the
Oday: \ Twe Maw micture kerms and parasites on the skin that needed for thelr annual show late Mr. Collyer-Crabbe.
|} GOLDEN ‘STALLION |} CASA MANANA II SPECIAL NOTICE \uciP pes, ole. Re bioehes, | ev uedevilie’ 1952 which takes
At ¢ Rey Rogers and Virginia WELLS : You can't get rid of Your skin (roubles lace in September After Two Weeks
OEE erik Gs | WELLS FARGO Robert CLARKE & n en until you remove the germs that hide pla P ;
* Li > it he tiny pores of your skin, 5
BOOKER’S (B'p0s) DRUG SeQeeS LTD : GUNMASTER || MASTER MINDS || NO SHOW st Ninadanre teers your chef To Settle Here RETURNING to the USA. via
on , Rocky Lane Dead End ikida TUESDAY 15TH ‘Nixoderm will. banish pimples and - Puerto Rico on ursday
“ > eer eae clear ¥ soft and smooth ov .G. Vv. IGGS were Mr. Vertis Do i

Broad STREET AND Hastincs (ALPHA PHARMACY) | sere COMING Frids Due to Instaltation. o eee eee mon ey napa thea, a Pe brother Mr. Warren tec ba

= Ray Milland Alan Ladd in a eeadeith decane Nixoderm back op | SechiGien ance’ Ramesh silk MISS ROSAMUND was accompanied by his little son,

" Gene Tierney in APPOINTMENT system by Western} | 2 O. gyi Troubles package. | among the arrivals by the Golfito GREENHALGH ee and — shee. Mrs.

\ a {CLOSE TO MY HEART sdb | and yesterday. : uriel Cozier. They had spent

ee M ba WITH DANGER u Less ac eo oe cua whe 1s pc daughter On Three Months Holiday two _weeks’ holiday with their

Se of Mr. Harold Inniss, a retired RRIVING from England yes- Telatives at Bloomsbury Planta-

ae i = am FIL’ SHOW pac tevday big 1 tion, St. Thomas.
FE ROXY Director of Messrs, Da Costa and ay by the Golfito on three "0h St Thomas.
pe 2 SE ee ee Se EMPIRE at Co, Lid, and Mrs. Inniss of “The months’ holiday was Miss Rosa, 016 Downie brothers are em-
SS — “ _ 34 amo’
TO-DAY 4.45 & 4:80 and echntinwing COLUMBIA ‘PICTURES ‘Prcwent Mt THE BARBADOS ale = us eae ace ow. “reentntats oa Manufacturing Company. Vertis
(In aid of Barbados Association for the Blind & Deaf) buremndint Preabnte saiyrbetnh taka tanh epg kg 5 AQUATIC CLUB 1934, Her husband has just spector of Schools and Mrs, 'S ne optics while Warren is a
Joan FONTAINE—John LUND ‘LORNA DOONE (Local and Visiting London branch of Greenhal f Marchfield, st, J@weller.
SON Sat cate Color By Technicolor ‘on utiny aed tages Soe oe Pullip gh ol archfield, - "They have asked to say goodbye
mbers eS! be and Ltd, e .
Under the patronage cf H.B: the Governor and DARLING HOW COULD You FLASH FLASH ay Through the courtesy of the Mr, and Mrs, Swiggs and family Miss Greenhalgh has just sat found, it cinenints tees cae \
Lady Savage ; ae 4 ¥ ; Wed, 10th at 6.30 pm. itis Youncil there will have now come to settle in Bar- her finals at the University Col- leavin
: Extra:— Short— “Tar With A star Dr. J. V. Henson Presents Madam British Counc : ; B.
, itis awe : : ae “pettable 1 badcs and are residing with their lege, London where she has been ‘eee ‘
iu and latest British News Reel O'Line)’ and her unforgettable Troupe} be a valitives ef the Clartison. for the past three years taking an To Reside in Canada

On Saturday 26th July 1952 Seen ee ee a at rns amow honours degree in History. ¥ EAVING for Canada by T.C.A.

La , ‘ i in the oom s : on Thursda S.

“uy yh ip ° ; ‘Sam’ Midget, Dopie and Lora. Gofte Mt pear! For 3 Months In U. K For Two Weeks Camnanen Edwards of King ont:
at the MARINE HOTEL Pete S emer 26 a 0s ‘aeteidedion sella ISS FREIDA CARMICHAEL, \4R. ROBERT CONNOLLY, and her five children, Monica, |
2 HERS ROYAI Laka eal e or Rab — a —- — ee ae 7 Salesman of fewer Box Man- Maureen, Lawrence, Peter and |

hd ; : “ANIMAL CRACKERS” To-day last 2 shows 4. r * Mm. ‘olo team eavii ‘oda’ e turing Go. of ; ; : pe

By kind permission of Col. R. T. Michelin, O.B.E. ae Paul ROBESON--Leslie BANKS in The programme includes French ship Colombie ni ‘Eng. raved ies "aa "earaay toe teale hese ona tan wie a |
and under the Direction of Captain C. E. Raison, ‘LAMING FEATHERS” sien itr palin a British News; The 1948 land where she will spend a three %\.C.A, on a two-week visit and is in the Canadian Army stationed .
A.R.C.M., M.B.E. > | months’ vacation, : |
|













WARS. W. J. SAINT, daughter-
7 in-law of Sir John and Lady
Saint, arrived yesterday by the

the Canadian Music Sales Corpor-
ation in Toronto.

To Join Her Husband

Elders and Fyffes S.S. Golfito
from England to join her husband
who came out three months ago to
work with his father at his Sugar

lairying,

|









Gary Cooper in







Starring:
Sterling HAYDEN~—Forrest TUCKER
ee









PLAZA THEATRES,

eee ee



to join his wife who
passed through here yesterday
morning on the Golfito from Eng-
land where she had been on, three
months’ holiday. @

Major Previte was a guesf'st the
Ocean View Hotel.

Alliance Francaise

if pee -raengsgs is a national
holiday ‘n France, and mem-

first Thursday in October.



Fred Astaire









THINGS TO COME
With

Ramond MASSEY





BRIGADIER JACKSON LANDS

at Lincoln's Inn.

Mr. Hanoman arrived here yes-
terday morning from the U.K. by
the M.V, Stentor. He expects to
ake his finals in Optics in June
next year and his Bar Finals in
September of the same year.



Cause Killed in











Olympic Games; Edinburgh's
“Royal Mile”; and a Colour



local forces at a parade on the

of the Baggage Warehouse just
after he left the Burghead Bay
which brought him here yester-
day.

Rrig. Jackson inspected the

Garrison yesterday afternoon.





For Health Reasons

ing by the M.V. Stentor was
Mr. L. G. Robinson, Telephone

R. AND MRS. W. WEBSTER inspector of the Post Office Tele-

‘ of Moncrieffe Plantation, St Communications
John, left for Canada on Thurs-

day morning by T.C.A. where they
will spend about two months,

Mr. Webster has gone over on
a visit in the interest of his health
as well as on business.

After Four Months

uu guest at the Hotel Royal.

r Department in
British Guiana. He is now in-
fransit on his way back home
after spending fifteen months in
os doing telecommunica-
ions on a C.D. & W. Scholar-
ship,

Mr. Robinson said that he nt
the first five months in endon

mn, : + ths’ liday i tendi ini
$0020 02 000900090 080000000000%,,| I enaey Laboratory at Edghill, bers ot the Alliance Francaie de Optics And Law Brigadier Arrives ee eae =" ae “vy = ee une ane _ ehools,
1 St omas. a Barbade will meet at the Com- ife agistrate Wal- at the British
e res sre School Li ae : . A. F. C. JACKSON, Walwyn, wife of Magistrai a > Bri Post Office Central
Introducing — ;| Mr, Saint and his wife have nam ae celebrate. ee Derine “he ear - — ae “e ©.C.. Caribbean Area Wyn, returned home by the S.S. Training School at Stone in the
Zlobtained their B.Sc, degrees at evening members will be enter- by sant ike sae eekeniae Me accompanied by Mrs. Jackson, his @olfito yesterday. Midlands. The last month of his
3 a $ Reading University. For the last tained by some “Charades”, The _ = a ae aes ie aie course was spent with ts ge
V A LC R - M A $| doing ‘research’ werk at the mumee will ie inte recess during at the Irish Ophthalmic Associa- W, A. Parmer, Acting A.D.C. to eral Electric Company at Coven-
@.| doing researc wor a ® the period August-Septem'er and a Poet ag Law > oe . v
as Y ¢ | National Institute for Research in the next meeting will be on the “nin Dublin and studying the Governor, en the landing steps

Honeymoon Couple

R. and MRS. WILFRED LER
. _LUM who were recently
marri¢d in Trinidad and were
Spending their honeymoon at the

mae ; Tower Isle Hotel in Jamaice
5 , ’ Te 7 era ~ 8 | m rived . ica,
This Wonderful Beauty Treatment makes your Skin a 7 BARRARFFS 3 i oR deville Fair’’ arrived here on Friday night by
’ ; DGLT N onsTtN | evuedeville Fair .
Soft, Velvet Smooth RRS TOW a oe (Dial 8404) | HE first ‘show’ of Mrs. A. L. B.W.1.A. for about six days and
r TO-DAY 445 & 320 To-day #& To-morrow | ro.aay & To-morrow | ; are guests at the Hotel Royal
G ot YO rself L & Continning Daily Se 4.48 & 8.96 p.m Stuart’s ‘Revuedeville’ School Mr. Lee Lum is Managing
get yours ¢ Exelting Adventure | WAS AN ae DayS of Dancing comes off on Saturday se

at Hamilton, Ontario.

T % Wee ae Gis Ralph RICHARDSON Film — “The Bridge = |
Oe Tee aiey ea et — rere fiprimnaneanmennnenetemreamaat Time”, showing some of the
SIDE ATTRACTIONS PSE sage warren MONS Tums. Ae 15 traditional public cere- j
“THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID" in monies of England | A
an » .
9 p.m, to 2 a.m. tet ADMISSION: = $1.00 Talal intial aaa a 5 eS at Members are cordially | C Cf”
i Lawrence TIERNEY as invited. |
EVENING DRESS SNACKS ON SALE }f]/_____wity_ atin Lapp eS er No Admission Charge
GA WIT er TT Mes 13.7,52—3.n,
= NY ses PLPLCER PEPE PEEPS LAL POPPE CAP orn } Gh 12
%, \
YF) x |
{ JUST OPENED... x GLOBE

HEADLINE . NEWS!







Spend $10.00 and you will get



NEW SHIPMENTS
NYLON--DRESS MATERIAL @
IRON COMBINATION BEDSTEADS

. $2.83 & $2.67

————

x
Thursday 24th, Friday 25th July,
at 8.30 a.m.

Matinee Friday, 25th July, 5.00 p.m.

———— SaaS











At = EMPIRE

PRICES :—Night $1.50, $1.20, $1.00 & 60¢

| LGOSSSS

Lovely New Styles

AMERICAN
DRESSES





$15.00, $18.00 and
$24.00

e
LADIES’ HATS AND









THE (IMPORTANCE OF BEING

t
By OSCAR WILDE



LADIES DRESSES

FLOP OSS SS SESS OS PG9 SFOS

THEATRE

Matinee $1.00 & 60¢




}

S|

A FINE ASSORTMENT IN NEW $
|

|



THIS EVENING 8.30 P.M. j
To-morrow & Tues, 5 & 8.30 p.m.)

| MISTER s380

EARNEST

Beoking Office Opens Next Friday, 18th

8.30 p.m.

Members can book their Seats on

Thursday 17th, from 8.30 a.m.

A






Barbados Players’
Presentation

— ee

use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised
for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion!

Doctors prove thal Palmolive Soop can improve complexions
remarkably in mony ways. Oily skin looks fess oily—dull, drab
skin wonderfully brighter. Coarse-











PLAZA-—Oistin

will be CLOSED on



collars)

SHIRTS (two

DIAL 4220

looking skin eppears finer

‘y

Ee MU ee et Oa leas, Cae .. $18.52 HANDBAGS NN | A Pew Exclusive DRESS LENGTHS
36" x 6 @ nsec nce ey hadtes aay wectarag TEAM PETERS | Greatly Reduced !
4 6” x 6 with Stan Supports @ 2.0.0. .. $31.79 oe $ wareeGee i |
y Written Fie {
GEORGE SAHELY & CO. ‘ Che Modern Dress Shoppe S| San eSOee STURDY Cc L E A R T NG
THE PLACE WHERE THRIFTY PEOPLE SHOP | ; te e ¥ San Valley “gaacaaet
Phone 4934 19 Swan St. S BROAD STREET. | AND

MEN’S WHITE PIQUE DRESS SHIRTS (collar
MMMIMN 8, dois SE oS ecusrinaleea, GTC) .
MEN’S BLUE QUALITY POPLIN SHIRTS (two

MEN’S BLUE STRIPED QUALITY POPLIN

collars)

BOYS and YOUTHS WHITE POLO SHIRTs ....

— ALSO —

MEN’S ALL WOOL WORSTED TROUSERS ..
BROWN, FAWN, BLUE Waist Sizes 28 to 28



YOUR SHOE STORES




Pars " iene
i ne

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

(Next Door to Singer’s)

BEACH ROBES in White & Colours from $12.98

7 at
Wash with Palmolive Soap. ST A



30, do as 36 skin specialists For 60 seconds, message with
Vg s Tichet e@ \ advised: — 7 — lovely lather,
iv . Swee iche % : Xe
One mM) B.T.C. 2/~ " P ~% For Cocktails, Weddings, pe. 3 Do thi 3 times @ dey fer 34
, Business Frocks or MARION days.
We now offer you one (1) B.T.C. 2/- Sweep Ticket Sun Dresses
for every $10,00 you spend with us. * Also a Fine Assortment saegity DO
; ss in Black and White mere
Starting Monday, 14th July and continuing to 2nd < Silks 64 fe |
A st. 2,
Mae x All Cie we ah oer
>



were $5.49 now $3.00
were $5.66 now $3.50

. ‘were $7.48 now $5.00
were £1.38 now .85

were $17.85 now $14.00

T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606





SUNDAY, JULY. 13,

1952



AT THE CINEMA



By G.B.

Revolt In Mexico

THIS week-end, the films show-
ing at the Globe and the two
Plazas are pretty well packed with
action, of one kind or another. We

have a bloody revolt of the
peasants in Mexico against the
Dictator of that country; an

episode from the wars against the
Seminole Indians in the Southern
States and the adventures of an
American woman who was a spy
for her government in Japanese
occupied Manila during World
War II. Another feature these
films have in common is that they
are all more or less based on fact.

At the Globe VIVA ZAPATA is
the story of the revolution in
Mexico, under the leadership of
General Madero, that finally over-
th*ew Diaz in 1910-11. Zapata,
a Mexican peasant allies himself
with Madero and rouses the down-
trodden s to bloody revolu-
tions. en Madero’s leniency
and goodness-of-heart prove to be
his undoing and he is assassinated,
Gtneral Huerta of the government
army assumes power and orders
that Zapata must be _ killed.
Zapata, whosé name is now
synonomous with freedom, con-
tinues to lead his guerillas until
he is appointed President by
Pancho Villa, another of Madero’s
generals. Uneducated, he finds he
eannot cope with the political in-
trigues and he returns to his home,
only to be betrayed by a hench-
man of Madero, whose loyalty to
his leader is over shadowed by his
desire for power.

A certain amount of licence has
been taken. with historical fact,
and though Mexican history makes
a contradictiory figure of Zapata,
he is here used ag a syrnbol of the
great ideals that men of goodwili
hold everywhere. .Be that as it
may, the film has a_ significant
theme. It is beautifully photo-
graphed and the direction carries
a quiet strength, especially in one
superlative scene, in which Zapata
has been captured by the police
and his villagers, summoned by
the beating of stone on stone, rise
silently from behind every rock
and tree along the road, until
their sheer numbers force the re-
lease of their hero. The dramatic
orchestral background for this
scene plays a large part in its
atmosphere, as the music gradual-
ly swelling in volume, creates a
feeling of almost overpowering
tension.

All the characterizations are
varied and sharply defined and
Marlon Brando, with a remark-
able make-up, gives a_ brilliant
performance as he portrays the
sullen, glowering torment of the
simple, uneducated and fanatical
Zapata. He is not just a man,
but a spreading idea that lives on
in the continued upward struggle
of his people. Anthony Quinn as
his brother and Joseph Wiseman
as the traitorous zealot are both
outstanding and backed by a first-
rate cast.

In some places, the dialogue is
difficult to understand, but my
own impression is that this is due
to indistinct delivery of the lines
rather than to any local mechanical
defect.

DISTANT DRUMS

PLAYING at the Plaza, Bridge-
town, DISTANT DRUMS brings
us Cooper in an action~
packed adventure story taken
from an episode of the Seminole
wars. Though the plot is in the
“cowboys and Indians” tradition,
the background is the lush, tropical
jungles and swamps of Florida,
brought to the screen 4n glorious



GARY COOPER

Technicolor—and I miean glorious.
The story takes place in the year
1840, when a small group of
seasoned army men blow up a
Seminole fort and rescue the
prisoners. Pursued by bands of
Indians, their only way to safety
is through one hundred and fifty
miles of Florida’s treacherous
Everglades, and under their cap-
tain, they set out on the dangerous
journey.

Two thirds of the film is actual-
ly taken in the swamps and the
Shots of the brilliant pink
flamingos, the deadly alligators
and huge trees bearded with
Spanish moss, rising out of inky-
black water, point up the beauty
and death that lurk in the swamp-
lands. Against this novel back-
ground, the action moves — with
little dialogue—through scenes of
battle, violence and _ constant
menace from man and nature—
all to the distant beating of Indian
drums.

Gary Cooper is once again the
strong, laconic and capable Army
Captain and his role fits him like
leather jacket. One of the high-
lights of the film is an underwater
battle to the death with knives
between Mr. Cooper and. the
Indian chief. Other members of
the cast inelude Richard Webb, a
handsome young actor who was
recently seen in “Starlift” and,
unless I miss my guess, will be
seen more and more in the future,
Mari Aldon and Ray Teal.

{ WAS AN AMERICAN SPY

Ann Dvoraks stars in this war
melodrama that tells the story of
Mrs, Clair M. Phillips who ob-
tained supplies for the under-
ground movement and the guerillas
during the oecupation of the
Philippines by the Japanese. The
story is introduced and closed by
Seneral Mark Clark. Though
the film is interesting in parts, it
hardly warrants the factual tone
given by an officer of the calibre
of General Clark. It is difficult
to tell where the film falls down.
Probably in direction. Ann Dvorak
does her best as the night-club
singer who sees her husband shot
to death, establishes an espionage
network under the eyes of the
Japs and suffers exquisite torture
at their hands, but even her per-
formance fails to bring the film
up to the standard anticipated by
its introduction, and lacks the
ability to make this a dramatic
instead of an melodramatic war
story.

B.B.C. Radio
Notes

TUBERCULOSIS AND B.C.G.
VACCINE
Discussed Wednesday, 16th

July

In ‘Calling the West Indies’ on
Wednesday 16h July the BBC
will broade a special pro-
gramme related to the Common-
wealth and Empire Health and
Tuberculosis Conference convened
by N.A.P.T. in London and being
held from the 8th to the 13th July.
Advantage will be taken of the
opportunity given by the presence
in Londen ef workers from the

; World Health Organisation and

from the Institut Pasteur in Paris
to discuss in particular the role
played by B.C.G. immunisation in
Colonial and underdeveloped
areas. Thé Pasteur Institute has a
B.C.G. department interested in
the development and use of this
vaccine. This will be of particular
interest to listeners in Jamaica
and Trinidad,.a B.C.G. campaign
having recently been sponsored
in Jamaica a similar cam-
paign having just begun in Trini-
dad. This BBC broadcast will last
for half an hour beginning at 7.15
p.m. and can be heard in the 25
and 31 metre _barids,
and 9.58 magic yee, the former
beam coming on the air just at
the start of the programme while
the latter will have carried the
BBC’s General Overseas Service
for an hour before.

The Olympic Games

The XVth Olympiad opens on
Saturday, 19th July in Helsinki,
the capital of Finland. For the
next sixteen days until August
3rd a number of programmes in
the BBC’s General Overseas Ser-
viee will provide a wide cover-
age of the Olympic Games in
which the finest athletes of some
seventy-one nations will be com-
peting in a variety of events cov-
ering seventeen different sports.
The BBC is sending a team of
commentators to report the games
in English and other languages.
The team for English-speaking
listeners will comprise Rex Al-
ston, Max Robertson and Raymond
Glendenning and this team will
be augmented from time to time by
other sports broadcasters who will
be present in Helsinki as journal-
ists and officials. One of these,
Harold Abrahams, the 1924 Olym-
pic 100 metres champion, will be
heard regularly throughout the
first week when the Athletics
events form the major part of
the Olympics programme. The
first BBC broadcast in the G.O.S.
will be a preview on Friday, 18th
at 9 p.m. From Saturday onwards
there will be a daily report at
9.45 p.m, There will be two other
broadcasts daily but as there will
be no direct beams to this area
you may not be able to hear them.
However, if you wish to try tun-
ing in here are the times of these
two other broadcasts—2.30 p.m.
and 12.15 a.m, while the North
American Service which you
should pick up easily will carry
a special broadcast daily at 4.45
p.m. in the 19 and 25 metre bands.

Return of ‘All Hale’

Binnie and Sonnie Hale return
te the air in the coming week in
another series of ‘All Hale’. This
famous brother and sister act be-
gan in 1946 although both were
previously well known as musical
comedy artists in their own right.
This new series will be on the air
from London every Wednesday at
745 p.m,



Good Telephone Manners

When is it correct to interrupt a
person at a telephone?

ANS. Any time it is necessary
to make an emergency call, or
when the call is much more
important than the conversa-
tion in progress.

Is there a proper or a particular
time to use a telephone?

ANS. Indeed! Of course, a per-
son might call a business phone

any time, but unless it is abso-
lutely necessary, no one should
call friends during meal times
or prolong a_ conversation
when he learns that the person
called has guests or is busy.

When. two people are
over the press, who should be
the first drop the conversa-
tion and say good-bye?

ANS. The person who did the

talking





calling, but the other person
may not feel embarrassed to
suggest ringing off if he is
ready to go out or if visitors
have arrived.

Is it ever correct to answer
another person’s telephone?
ANS. No, unless the owner is
present and has given one per-
mission. If the owner is not
present, one must use one’s

own judgment.

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SUNDAY



FARM AND GARDEN

Thy

gardeners in England and the European continent during
the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.

GARDENING. HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

Gardening is a trieky unpre-

dictable thing, and mo gardener
is ever quite certain where he
stands when it eomes to dealing
with plants. Even the most com~
mon place and steady of them
can suddenly grow temperamen-
tat and start to behave in the
most astonishing way.
Then again take the plant that
is most docile and blooms vigor-
ousty with your next door neigh-
bour just over the wall, in all
probability ‘this same kind of
plant will dig in its roots and
absolutely refuse to co-operate
with you, It has the same sort of
soil, the same position the same
treatment so, why?

“Ah ha” says some wise old
gardener, and shakes his head,
which leaves us just no wiser than
we were before,

Take for instance the Helen
Maclain Bougainvillaea. Some peo-
ple say it can be trained in any
way—as a shrub, along a fence,
wires or lattice and kept trimmed
and neat and yet flower, Presum-
ably they must have tried it out
successfully, or, seen it done to
speak so authoritatively, Full of
joy at this information we rush
home and proceed to deal firmly
with our own Helen Maclain,
which sprawls abandonedly at its
ease quite untrained. But, what
happens?

Our beautiful Helen Maclain,
that grew luxuriantly and flowered
profusely before, now that it is
trained turns sulky, and refuses
to do anything at all.

And so it is with so many plants,
What flourishes in one garden
will not grow in another, while the
plant that refused to flower last
year, this year is a mass of blooms,

Well, well, perhaps it is this un-
certainty that makes gardening
such a fascinating hobby for
many of us.

But while it is true that these
and similar things happen to all
gardeners at times yet a lot of
the uncertainty of gardening can
be lessened if certain basic rules
are followed, not blindly but with
common sense adapting them to
suit each particular garden, It is
a good thing to follow these proven
garden habits, as a foundation on
which to run the garden,

A Few Simple Garden Rules
(1) Trim, prune and cut back
shrubs, vines and trees be-
fore the rainy weather. Some
gardeners do this job as early
as March.

Plant annual seeds from
Novernber — February.
Manure the garden moder-
ately every six or eight weeks
throughout the year rather
than heavily once or twice a
ear.

(2)
(3)

Use clean dry flower-pots
when repotting plants. Repot
in dry weather

Cut off all dry flower heads
as they wither.

Stake all young trees
large shrubs for support.
Plant out seedlings and playts
in the late afternoon,

Soak the garden thoroughly
once a day rather than sprin-
kle it twice a day

and

y AGRICOLA

THE PENEAPPLE

ALTHOUGH THE PINE is not cultivated in this island, |
the fruit, in season, is imported freely from the neighbour- |
ing islands and the plant has some interesting features}
which justify its inclusion in this column. }

The pineapple, although of tropical or sub-tropical |
origin—Paraguay and South Brazil being regarded as its
honeland—may never have reached its present standard |
of excellence but for the persevering work of hot-house |

|

ADVOCATE

nee












Indian tribes, travellers and |}
navigators, including Columbus,
were the great disseminators

Thus, it made its way through |
Brazil, the Guianas, Venezuela, |
Colombia and the neighbouring |
Antilles. Pineapples are reported |
as growing in India as far back |
as 1548; the plant had spread |
also to countries as far apart as |
the Canaries and the Philippines. |
This is readily understandable |
since the pineapple does not de-
pend on seed as the usual method |
of prepagation but mainly on the
great vitality of its vegetative
parts: suckers, shoots and fruit
crowns may take root months
after their severance from _ the
parent plant. Thus, wide distri-
builon by ships and other traffic
movernents was comparatively
easy.

way back to these parts from the

|

}

Improved varieties found vs

English hot-houses and the devel-
opment of the industry in the
Azores is traceable to the culture
under glass in France oul
Afriea, Australia, Fa. and
Malaya all have come into the
|
}



picture with the develupment o
canning. The industry in Hawai!
has reached outstanding jropor-
tions both in quantity and quality
of output with the variety know:
as Smooth Cayenne, thought to
have been a collector's find in
Cayenne, French Guiana, its
yellow flesh makes it a preference
as against white sorts and reseagen
in Hawaii enables harvesting to be
carried out at the most perfect
stage for canning. In the British
West Indies, efforts have been
made from time to time to de-

velop an industry on organised.
lines but these have not been suc-
cessful on any scale due to
various reasons, including, pests
and disease. On the other hand,
Cuba and Puerto Rico, notably
the former, with their proximity
to North American markets have
developed a substantial industry
exporting fresh fruit both for
direct consumption and the manu-
facture of preserves, Thus, start-
ing with a small, cone-shaped,
wild production gathered as food
by prehistoric Indian tribes, we
now have what is regarded by
many as the most delectable fruit
grown,

The pine is actually a multiple
fruit, an aggregate of individual
fruits fused together in growth
ending with a conspicuous flower
head made up of small purple
flowers and red bracts. Seeds
where produced are small and
quite dark in colour, fotind in
cavities under the seale like
leaves with which the fruit is cov-
ered. They are only used for
securing new varieties, The plant
belongs to a family of an epipky-
tic nature (growing on othex
plants but not deriving nourish-
ment therefrom). However, the
pineapple is terrestrial but is
semi-epiphytic since it will remain
alive for months without being in
contact with the soil and will only
flourish in a well aerated medium
where its roots have a plentiful
air supply. The exorbitant prices
demanded by vendors of the fruit
locally have prompted enquirie
as to the reasons why the pine is
not cultivated here The answer
appears to be that while the plant
will succeed on a variety of soil



types, alkaline soils rich in lifne
are not suited to it and the re-

tuuisite
present,

porousness must





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PAGE FOUR

‘Soaping dulls hair_,
Halo glorifies it!














FIRST SERIES WIN
Umpires Association A Good Move

By O. S. COPPIN

oo SMITH, the Harrison College openin;
batsman yesterday scored a century for hi
team against Carlton. This did not save the College
from defeat but it is heartening news to those who
have been indulging in the armehair selection of
players to represent Barbados and possibly the West
Indies against India in the forthcoming series next
year.
It is early in the season but a “pair” against Spar-
y tan in the opening fixture set me wondering as to
whether Smith was becoming stale. What could
have been more handsome testimony to the fact
that he is not, than a good first innings score of 50
and a century in the second innings marred by a lone
chance in the nineties.

HOAD BOWLS WELL
{* 1 single out one batsman in the First Division yesterday for
especial mention I must also yield the palm to E. L, G. Hoad jnr
an excellent bowling performance for Pickwick against Police at
Kensington.

Hoad with his slow spinners took six Police wickets for 71 runs
and this too is a commendable achievement for a spinner on a wicket
yesterday that could hardly be accused of offering more than or-
dinary help to a competent bowler.

j The end of this second series of games makes the position with
regard to the cup line-up interesting although it is early in the season,
Spartan have scored two straight wins, having disposed of both school

| teams, Harrison College and Lodge School. Carlton led the doughty
Pickwick team on first innings and have now won from College out-
right. Wanderers having disposed of Lodge jn their first fixture, have
now taken first innings’ honours from Empire, while Empire having
won outright from Police have been led on first innings by Wanderers,

SPARTAN LEADING

N A NUTSHELL this means that Spartan is the only team that
| I have repeated its win of the opening series. This should, how-
ever, be considered in true perspective for while I always prefer
| points already “in the bag” yet one must consider that these two wins
egainst School teams, as useful as they undoubtedly are, do not con-
| stitute any guarantee that they will be successful against the more
| powerful combinations of Wanderers, Empire, Carlton and Pickwick.
Nevertheless, I can safely state that Spartan with a nucleous of
| players like “Shell” Harris, Harrison, Grant, King, Bowen, Cave,
Atkins, Phillips and a younger all rounder Noel Harris are capable
| of putting a combination in the field more promising than they have
| been able to do in the past decade, I expect to hear much more
|of the Park team this season.

RICH IN BOWLING

MPIRE are so rich in bowling talent that I think the skipper will
E be presented with what some people may term a most welcome
headache in making the best use of his bowling forces this season.

Horace King and Adzil Holder, both slow left arm bowlers who
have already gained their Intercolonial caps, International “Foffie”
| Williams, giant pace bowler Barker, S, Rudder, a useful and pacy
: on put have all proven their worth.



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‘

But when C. De Peiza, last season’s Barbados Cricket League
find, yesterday forsook his role as wicket-keeper and opened the
| bowling with Barker and shared pace bowling honours with him,
one must stop to consider whether or not the “Blue” are building
up another stable of demon bowling that at one time reduced the
| batting flower of Barbados to a withered and unflourishing weed.

GOOD BID
ICKWICK, noted for their powers of tenacity, and courage in
| local cricket circles, lived up to their reputation yesterday, They
were asked by Police to score 49 runs in fifteen minutes to win outright
from Police.

The constables let loose the pacers Mullins and Bradshaw upon
them, possibly to discourage any hopes of attempting this feat. Buy
to Pickwick’s credit they accepted the challenge and had it been a
fairer task they would have gained a most deserving victory.

Skipper Goddard opened himself and took Trotter ‘with him.
They scored 32 runs in the time available for play and subjected
the pacers to comparative punishment for although they gained a
wicket each, Mullins had 15 runs struck off him and Bradshaw 14
in two overs,

WELCOME UMPIRES’ ASSOCIATION
MUST congratulate all those responsible for making the forma-
tion of an Umpires’ Association a reality. This is long overdue
and L suggest that now they have fallen in line with British Guiana
|} and Jamaica, that steps be made soon to form a British West Indies
Umpires’ Federation. If Trinidad find it impossible to find umpires
well then they can be left out,

I have seen the Umpires’ Association at work in Jamaica and
British Guiana and I can testify to the fact that the formation of

the Association has raised the statug of umpiring in these territories.

BOGUS DECISIONS

Gone are the days when a local umpire had to depend on bogus
decisions for his Saturday night’s tip or a Mft from some distant
; cricket grounds. There have been occasions when umpires were
roundly abused by the more boorish among us and they had no
| address. Added to this was the fact that there was no machinery
for them to study the laws and its implications as well as the more
important changes in the Laws through the years.

Umpires will now be afforded an opportunity to enhance their
tatus: in local cricket, to study the rules and to come together in
; common cause for their betterment,

I do not like any arrangement that makes the Association the
tool.of the Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Associa-,
bon, By all means let them become affiliated because it is under
the auspices of the Barbados Cricket Association whose working com-
mittee is the Board of Management under which the local competition
s run,

However, the more the Association can find its legs on its own
| and free of commitments which it might find embarrassing in the
tature the better chance it will be afforded for becoming a strong
j force for the good of tne game.
| SOUTH AFRICA’S TEAM FOR AUSTRALIA
hae of the South African team which visited England last year

\ ts have been included in the team to tour Australia later this
QTY? If, —

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; year. These, for the benefit of my readers who would like to have
Ty ‘ | their minds refreshed are; J. E, Cheetham (captain), D. J. McGlew
e 1eYr | (vice-captain), J. H. B. Waite, R. A, McClean, P. N. F. Mansell,

~ P
w\ (a “

{ oa 4 : |M. G. Melle, H. Tayfield and W. R. Endean. The rest of the team

a ne CZ = jis, E. Fuller, E, rt . Watkins . ith, G. a, A, re
e493 a Co 2 = a aa sa eee Norton, J, Watkins, H. Keith, G. Innes, A. Murray
1 S O co \ Sor Fuller is but 20 years old and is a medium fast bowler who is
ye 7. [SE\ | reputed to be able to swing the ball both ways, Watkins is an opening





; batsman and he too is reported to be able to swing the new ball.
| I think that it is almost suicidal for South Africa to attempt a

tour of Australia without the assistance of their pace bowler McCarthy
| because if Miller and company commence their bouncing tactics there
| will be no one in the South African ranks to restore any measure of

Whether eas : —-. ; | balance of bumpers. However, we shall see what we shall see,
it S cold a a ae Te ee
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

‘

HARRISON COLLEGE vs.
CARLTON
Harrison College 159 & (for
9 wickets declared) .......... 213

Carlton 273 for 6 declared &
(for 5 wickets) . sheadinante ae

Carlton defeated Harrison Col-
lege yesterday evening in a very
exciting game. The Black Rock
team who were given 100 runs
to make in one hour achieved
the task with a few minutes to
spare, At the close of play they
had scored 107 for 5.

“Brickie” Lucas scored a hur-

ricane 46 including six boun-
daries and assisted his team
greatly in winning the game.
E. W. Marshall and Reynold

Hutchinson did the trick for
Carlton when they got together
tn a sixth wicket partnerghip
when the score was 69 and se-
cured the necessary runs in the
twenty minutes remaining for
play.

The wicket yesterday was good
and Camie Smith, the College
batsman got a brilliant century
which was marred by a single
chance at 95. He helped the Col-4
lege considerably to score 213 for
9 before the innings was declared
slosed.

Harrison College who had
scored 159 in their first innings to
which Carlton replied with 273
for six declared, were 36 for the
loss of one wicket when play
ended on the second day.

Resuming yesterday with their
not out batsmen E, I. Hope 19
and C. W. Smith 15, the College
carried their score to 69 when
Hope missed one from Boogleg
Williams and was stumped by
wicket-keeper Marshall for a well
played 37 which included four
boundaries. .

c Blackman joined Smith
and this pair, particularly Smith,
treated the spectators to some
delightful cricket with well timed
strokes all around the wicket.
They took the score well past the
century mark and were still to-
gether when the luncheon inter-
val was taken. The total was
147 with Smith 68 and Blackman
31.

On resumption, the batsmen
continued to bat steadily and
runs came easily but with the
total at 169, Blackman was run
out in attempting a third run off
a glide by Smith. He had con~
tributed a valuable 38 which in-
cluded four boundaries, and the
partnership had yielded 98.

Smith raced to his hundred and
also saw the double century go
up before he was eventually
caught behind the wicket when
he edged one from pace bowler
Edghill. His innings of 105 which
was marred by a single chance
at 95 included five boundaries.

Apart from Mr. Headley who
was bowled off his pads by War-
ren for ten, no other batsman
had reached double figures when
Skipper Smith declared the in-
nings closed with the total at 219
for the loss of nine wickets.

Bowling for Carlton, George
Edghill finished with the best
analysis, taking 4 for 66 in 22.5
overs, 6 of which were maidens,
while C. B, Williams got 3 for 84
in 23 overs.

Given exactly 100 runs to make
for victory with -one hour re-
maining for play, Carlton opened
with “Brickie”’ Lucas and “Boo-
gles” Williams and accepted the
challenge. Mr. Headley took
charge from. the Weymouth End
and Simmons bowled from the
Pavilion End,

The batsmen however paid no
regard to the new ball and began
punching the bowling to all parts
of the field. The first ten minutes
yielded 25 runs and the batsmen
raced to 38 when Williams in an
attempt to cross one from Sim-~
mons, missed and was bowled for

=
wo

Geoffrey Hutchinson filled the
breach and was promptly off the
mark with a neat glide to the
boundary. They raced past 50
and then sent up 60 on the tins
in exactly half an hour.

Lucas hit Simmons overhead
for six to make his score 44 and
dater George Edghill in attempt-
ing a big hit off Simmons wag
nicely taken at long-on by
Hewitt. The score board then
read 68—3—0.

Two more wickets fell for the
addition of a single run including
that of Lucas who had contri-
buted an aggressive 46 with two
“lives.” His innings included 5
fours and 1 six,

R. Hutchinson and E. W. Mar-
shall now came together in a
sixth ‘wicket partnershi with
Carlton needing 31 to win with
twenty minutes remaining for
play. They attacked the bowling

PSP SSS SSS -





ONLY SPARTAN REPEAT YESTERDAY’S CRICKET

v

and runs came quickly. With
the score at 89, there wa3 still
abont ten minutes remaining for
play. Marshall got a boundary
through the leg trap off Mr.
Headley and then singled to
make the score 94. He lfer lift-
ed one from Simmons to the on
side for a couple and then edged
through the. sli for three to
make the total 99. Reynold
Hutchinson placed one in front
of him and the batsmen ran a
sharp single to win the game.
Mr. Headley bowled the last
over for the day and the batsmen
collected 7. e total was 107
for the loss of five wickets, Mar.
shall was 28 including three
boundaries and Hutchinson 9.

EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS
Empire 260 & (for 6 wickets
declared .

Empire drew their match with
Wanderers when their first division
fixture ended at Bank Hall yester-
day evening, Empire in their first
innings scored 260 on the first day,
and on Saturday last Wanderers
replied with 308 at time call. Yes-
terday Empire scored 149 for 6
wickets declared in their second
innings, and in the 50 minutes
which they gave Wanderers to 102
for victory, claimed 5 wickets for
52 runs.

When Empire entered on their
second innings yesterday on an
easy paced wicket, Wanderers im-
mediately had them in trouble,
claiming 4 early wickets for 29
runs,

Before a run was scored Norman
Marshall bowled F, G. Smith, and
soon after E, W. Grant was caught
by D, Atkinson off the bowling of
Eric Atkinson for 1. The score
was 3 for 2 wickets, and then
N. Marshall had Foffie Williams
l.b.w. for 3 when the score was a
mere 13.

Conrad Hunte and DePeiza took
the score to 29 before the former
was caught by Norman Marshall
off D, Atkinson’s bowling. —

Robinson and DePeiza saw the
total to 60 when Robinson left,
and with Field, DePeiza, playing
a crisis knock carried the score
on to 140. De Peiza did the bulk
of the scoring, and contributed 78
very valuable runs.

Field scored an undefeated 23,
and S, Rudder was 6 not out when
skipper Robinson declared
Empire Innings closed at 149 for
6 wickets.

Given just over fifty minutes to
get the 102 runs necessary for vic-
tory, Wanderers started almost
as poorly as Empire, Perry Evelyn
went early for 3 when only 9 runs
were scored, and with the score
at 29 Norman Marshall who opened
the innings was caught for 16 off
the bowling of Barker.

Barker was bowling with great
speed and the Wanderers batsmen
failed to rise to the occasion, After
having Norman Marshall caught
at silly midon, he had Dennis
Atkinson adjudged l.b.w. for 11
with the score at 33, and three runs
later, bowled T. Lawless for 3.

Wanderers were evidently in
trouble, but Eric Atkinson, getting
behind Barker well, and young
Mayers, defended stubbornly.

Together they saw the score to
50 when Mayers went, caught in
the slips off the bowling of De-
Peiza, and with the few minutes
left for play, Gordon Proverbs
played out time with Atkinson.
When the Umpires drew stumps,
Wanderers had lost 5 wickets for
52 runs, 50 runs short of the
required 102 needed for victory,

PICKWICK vs. POLICE
Police — 243 and 158
Pickwick—353 and 32 for 2 wkts.

Time saved Police from being
defeated outright by Pickwick
yesterday when their cricket fix-
ture ended, Police gave Pickwick
49 runs to score in 15 minutes for
victory but when play was ended
Pickwick had only put 32 runs on
the board for the loss of two
wickets. The match thus ended
with Pickwick getting a _ first
innings’ lead over their rivals.

Pickwick carried their over-
night score of 287 runs for the
loss of eight wickets at the end
of play on the second day to 353
runs in reply to the Police first
innings total of 243 runs. Theo-
dore Birkett, number three
batsman on the Pickwick batting
order topscored with 134 runs on
the second day and the next best
score of 52 was scored by B.
Inniss. T. Hoad hit 47 not out.

Veteran J. Byer took the bowl-
ing honours for Police in the
Pickwick first innings by taking
four wickets for 75 in 18 overs,
while C, Bradshaw took two for

the -

SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952





Tie rule may be changed again next season...
° s Z “Ne - e °®
Give Bonus For Fighting Spirit
I SHOULD not be surprised to see a return next sea-
son to the old system of teams in the County Champion-
ship each taking six points in a tiea game.
Since the Championship began in 1873, 1ts scoring sys-
tem has undergone many experiments and changes. Most

first-class cricketers believe that the present method is the
best yet devised except for the unequal division of the 12

points in a tie. ‘

It was in 1948 that the Advis-
ory County Cricket Committee
thought that more reward than
an additional two points ghould
be granted to a county already
sure of four through a first
innings lead.

The tie rule was amended to
eight points for a team ahead on
first innings four to their oppo-
nents,

Disadvantages

Ties were so infrequent—before
this season only six had been
played in Championship games
since the 1914-18 war—that at
first little attention was paid to
the question,

Already this summer, however
two matches have resulted in a
tie. They have shown the dis-
advantages of the existing scoring.

Last week's tie between Essex
and Lanvashire (Sussex v War-
wickshire was the other) clearly
underlined them.

* * ob

Essex fought back splendidly
after being led on the first
innings , but their reward of four
points was no more than that of
a county who are ahead on first
innings but lose their grip and
only draw or are even beaten
outright.

Surely a side who recover so

well, as did Essex, and Sussex
earlier in the season, are en-
titled to as many points as the
team from whom they wrest
the initiative?
Incidentally, a tie in County
Championship games is recog-
nised only when the scores are
level with all wickets down in
the fourth innings.

If the inning* is not completed
the result is « draw. That was
not so before 1948.

Whirlwind

Straight from that exciting tie
game at Brentwood, Essex swept
to victory over Kent in two days.

Pleased as was captain DOUG
INSOLE with his team as a
whole, I imagine nothing gave
him more delight than the whirl-
wind maiden century of COLIN
GRIFFITHS, the 21-year-old-
amateur from Brentwood, who
shared with TREVOR BAILEY a
stand of 183 in 90 minutes, in
which time Colin scored his 105.

Colin’s success could not have
arrived at a more opportune time.

Although the Essex Committee
recognised his considerable tal-
ents, the fact that in his 20 pre-
vious innings for them, last
year and this, his top score was

53 and bowled 18 overs of which
three were maidens.

Cc. Blackman who went
at Number six in the batting
order for Police was the

hero in the Police second innings
when he scored a patient 59 be-
fore he was bowled by E, L, G.
Hoad jnr. There were two catch-
es dropped and the fielding by
Pickwick players could have been
better. The most successful bowl-
er for Pickwick was E. L. G,
Hoad who took six of the Police
wickets for 71 runs and W.
Greenidge two for 22 runs,

Given 49 runs to score in 15
minutes for victory, Skipper J. D.
Goddard and A, E. Trotter open-
ed the second innings for Picwick
but when the score was five runs
Trotter was caught by Byer off
the bowling of Mullins. Then
Birkett came in and he hit a
breezy 13 before he was bowled
by Bradshaw,

Wood joined his skipper after
Birkett went but when play had
ended Pickwick had scored 32
runs for the loss of two wickets.

@ Scores on Page 5

PLOLGPPPOP PSPSPS GED. CPSSEEPSSPS SESS SSF ECE

TRY CANADA DRY

31 must have made them wonder
whether they were “rushing”
him,

S * oF

Indeed, I believe that the ques-
tion of putting him into the
second eleven to acquire more
experience, at less anxiety, had
been seriously discussed just
before the Kent game,

Such was Doug Insole’s faith
however, that as Colin walked
out to bat at Tunbridge Wells
Doug remarked to Test selector
LES AMES :—

“You watch this boy. If he
stays in, he’ll give the ball a°
mighty crack.”

Colin certainly did, His innings
contained two 6’s and fourteen
4’'s—all fierce biows on a ground
which is by no means small,

* * *

Afterwards GODFREY EVANS
told me how impressed he had
been,

“Colin was shaky at the start
for a few overs when Doug
Wright was bowling at his best,”
said Godfrey, “but afterwards he
played really well. I was pleased
to see a young batsman strike
the ball so hard and cleanly—
even against my own side.”

Essex must think that their
perseverance has paid. Well done,
Colin,

Godfrey was also sincere in
praise of the bowling of the Essex
all-rounder RAY SMITH.

For all his talents Ray has
never played in a representative
match of any kind,

I should like to see his name
this year in the Players’ team
against the Gentlemen.

Appreciation

A number of old Worcester-
shire ‘players have received
letters making them life mem-
bers of the county club,

A nice gesture to men like SID
BULLER—he umpired our match
at Gloucester—-FRANK CHESTER,
FRED ROOT, SID MARTIN,
“DOC” GIBBONS, and EDDIE
COOPER, from an appreciative
club,

* * *

What's this! C. G. TURNER, a

12-year-old ‘fast’ bowler at
Kingwell Court Prep. School,
Bradford-on-Avon, Wilts, has

taken all ten wickets in his last
two school matches.

His figures were ten for 4
against Braidlea (Bristol) and

ten for 13 against Greenways
(Codford). .
Worth a half-holiday, I think.

—L.ES.



Teams Welcomed
To Helsinki

HELSINKI, July, 12.

Baron Eric Von _ Franckell,
Mayor of Helsinki and Chairman
of the Finnish Olympic Organiz-
ing Committee to-day officially
welcomed the United States, Chil-
ean, Cuban and Greek teams in
flag raising ceremonies at the
Olympic Village.

Teams of those four countries
paraded to the main entrance of
the village for the ceremonies,

The West German Government
will not_be officially represented
at the Olympic Games starting
July 19 the German Olympic Com-
mittee said.

The spokesman for the Commit-
tee explained that because diplo-
matic relations between West Ger-
many, and Finland have not been
established the West German For-
eign Office asked the Committee
to look after the interests of Ger-
man visitors to the ra

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SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952





Know Your Cricket
LAWS 25 & 26

BY O.S.

The “Dead Ball’? and the “No
Bail” are the subject of our dis-
cussion in this series today

LAW 25

Dead Ball

The ball shall be held to be
“Dead” on being in the opinion
of the umpire, finally settled in
the hands of the wicket-keeper
or ef the bowler; or on reaching
or pitching over the boundary; or
whether played or not, on lodg-
ing in the dress of either batsman

or umpire; or on the call of
“Over” or “Time” by the ire;
or on a being out from

any cause; or on penalty being
awar‘od under Law 21 (Lost Ball)
or Law 44 (Fieldsman wilfully
stopping otherwise than with any
part of his person). The umpire
shall call “Dead Ball’ should he
decide to intervene under Law 46
in a case of unfair play or in
the event of a serious injury to a
player; or+should be requi're to
suspend play prior to the striker
receiving a delivery. The ball
shall cease to be “Dead” on the
bowler starting his run or bowling
action.

Sole Judge

The question as to whether the
ball is “finally settled” is entirely
a matter for the umpire. Some
people make themselves a nuis-
ance in advancing their own opin-
ion whenever there is an appeal
under this provision of the law.

The umpire is justified in sus-
pending play prior to the striker
receiving a delivery in any of the
following circumstances :

(i) If satisfied that, for an
adequate reason the striker is not
ready to receive the ball and
makes no attempt to play it.

(ii) If. the bowler drops the
ball aecidentally before delivery
or if the ball does not leave his
hand for any reason,

(iii) If one or both bails fall
from the striker’s vgcket before
he receives the delivery

In such cases the ball is re-
garded as “Dead” from the time
it last came into play.

Not Dead
Official notes to this rule set out
that a ball does not become

“Dead” when it strikes an umpire
(unless it lodges in his dress),
when the wicket is broken .or
struck down (unless a batsman
is out thereby), or when an un-
successful appeal is made.

Umpires are warned against
regarding a ball as “finally
settled” and therefore “Dead” if

either batsman is “out of his
ground”, or if there is any reason
to think it may be to the advan-
tage of the fielding side for the
ball to remain in play

Contrary to popular belief, the
ball does not become “Dead” if
the wicket is broken either by

ROYAL
GOAL

-( les

Led

COPPIN

the bowler during his delivery
or by a batsman in running

If an umpire is knocked out
his brother umpire should regard
him as a player for the purposes
of this law and suspend play by
calling “Dead Ball’,

LAW 26

No Ball

For a delivery to be fair the
— ean. Lo bowled, not thrown
or ; if either be not
eutirely satisfied ef the absolute
fairness of a delivery in this re-
spect, he shall call and signal “No
Ball” instantly upon delivery, The
umpire at the bowler’s wicket
shall call and signa) “No Ball”. it
he is not satisfied that at the
instant of delivery the bowler has
at least some part of one foot be-
hind the bowling crease and with-
in the return crease and not
touching or grounded ever either
crease:

I hope that it is clear that as
long as a delivery is otherwise
fair that a bowler is not debarred
from delivering the ball with both
feet behind the bowling crease.

The striker is entitled to know
whether the bowler intends to
bowl over or round the wicket,
overarm or underarm right or left
handed. An umpire may regard
any failure to notify a change in
the mode of delivery as “unfair”
if se he should call “No Ball.”

“No Ball’

It is a “No Ball” if the bowler
before a ball, throws it at the
striker’s wicket even in an attempt
to run him out.

If a bowler breaks the near
wicket with any part of his per-
son during the delivery, such act
in itself does not constitute “No
Ball”, I have already pointed out
in this series that the umpire sig-
nals “No Ball” by extending one
arm horizontally.

An umpire should revoke the
call “No Ball” if the ball does not
leave the bowler’s hand for any
reason.

Cricket fans will recall that our
own popular “Foffie’ Williams has
done this on more than one occa-
sion during Intercolonial fixtures
here. For a moment everyone is
completely raked by surprise
when there rings out in stentorian
tones from the umpire “No Ball”
but no ball appears.

The Front Foot

Please remember that the law
says nothing about the position of
the front foot—it can be over or
on the popping crease, or it may
be behind the bowling crease or
outside the return crease.

A “No Ball” is decided on the
position of the bowler’s back foot.
It is a “No Ball” if at the moment
the ball leaves the bowler’s hand,
his back foot is touching the bowl-
ing crease or grounded over it.
The back foot need not be ground-
ed but if lifted it must be within
the prescribed limits, The break-
ing of the wicket by the bowle1
during his delivery does not con-
stitute a “No Ball”,



SCOREBOARD

HARRISON ©OLLEGE vs. CARLTON

Harrison College ist Innings —— 159

Carlton — ist Ingings (for 6 deci'd.) 275
Harrison Colttere — tnd Innings









£. Hope stpd wkpr. Marshall) b
37
FE Lb.v b Ed@ghill 0

c ith ¢ (wkpr. Marsha

Ls 108
4. Alleyene ¢ Edg b Willia 4
Mr. S.A. Heatdley b Warren 10
Cc. N. Blackman run out 38
M. Worme Kennedy b&b Williams 7
M. Simmons b Edghill 1
S$. Hewitt Lo.w.. Edgehill 0
G Foster Lb w, b Edghil 0
Etras' b 8 b. 1, wo in r il

Total ufor 9 wkt jecla 213
Fali of wickets: 1—9. 2—69, 3
198 203. G&-2i1, 7-213, 8



BOWLING ANALYSIS
° M R “







G. Edghi}l 22.5 6 66 4
K. £ Warren 13 3 29 1
H. Cox 6 0 23.0
c B. Willian 23 3 84 3
Cartton — nd Innings
cB Y ams b Simmon 13
N.S. Smith b Mr. Headley 46
3. Hut Ms0m © (Wk Bicckman: b
Mr. Headley 8
G. Edghill ¢ Hewitt b Simmons 0
K. B. Warren ¢ Smith b Mr. Headiles 0
€. W. Marshall not out 28
R,. Hutchinson not out 9
Extras: b. 1, Ub nb. i 3
Tota! for 5 wkts.) 107
Fall of wicket 1-38, 2-58, 3-68, 4
69, 5-69
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w
Mr. S. A. Headley 10 0 51 3
M. Simmons 9 0 53 2
EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS
Empire 260 and (for 6 wkts. deel'a) 149
Empire — tnd Innings
F, M. Smith b N. Marshall 0
C. Hunte ¢ N. Marshall b D, Atkin-
son 17
E. W. Grant cc D. Atkinson b E
Atkinson 1
®. A. ¥. Williams il.b.w. N. Marshall 3
&. De Peiza e BP. Evelyn b N, Marshall 78
OQ. M. Rebbinsen b Toppin 10
©, Field not out 23
S. Rudder not out 6
Extras : al
Total (for 6 wkts.) 149
Fall of wiekets: i--0, 2-3, 3—13, 4

29, 5-60, 6—140





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BOWLING ANALYSIS
° M R Ww
N. Marshall 20 6 «4 3
& Atkinson : 1
D. Atkinson 24 9 34 i
T. Lawles 3 0 2
s Hill a 3 u 6
Toppin il 2 28
5 G. Proverbs 3 1 10 8
Wanderers W8 and (for 5 wkts.) — 5

Wanderers — tnd Innings
N. Marsha] c Williams b H. Barker 16

P. Even ¢ Williams b ©. De Pea 3
D. Atkinson }.b.w. H. Barker 4
T. Lawless ® H. Barker

E. Atkinsen not out. .12

D. Bicvers c Rehinson b C. De Peiza $

G. Proverhs not out

Extra 2

Total (for 5 wkts 32
Fall of wickets: 1-9, 2—29, 3-33, 4
36 5- )

BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M R Ww

H. Barker 9 @ is 3
c De Peiza > t 22 3
£. A. ¥. Williams > ’ & 0
4. King 2 i i 0
A. Holder 1 i 0 0
Ss 4der 1 J a

POLICE vs
Volier Ist

PICKWICK AT PiICKWIt K
Loniags M8





PICK WIOBK IST ENNIS (5S
A. Trotter }Bw. b Bradshaw }
BE. Edwards stpd wh Dodson
b. Greene uw
T Birkett 1bow Bra w 134
K Groenide 1 Weer 4
J idard ¢ Greene b Byer
“ ' «4 h
Gr Fas B
tT. Hoad ut
B. ineiss co Muilips b © Blackman |
© ft E. Hoad Jnr) runout it
G. Wood b Sobers 0
Extras * Mh
Total 353
Fall of wkts: 1—7, 2-74, 3-210, 4-0,
5—210, 6-2, 7-258. 8-268, 9-41.
BOWLING ANALYSI
oO M R w
<. Bradshaw 18 53
Cc. Mullins 23 76
C Blackman 6 we i
c Greene 13 47 i
Ls Sobers lq 1 59 1
Byer 18 1 75 +
POLICE IND

INNINGS

A. Blenman ¢ T. Hoad b
E. L. G. Hoad . ll
€ Amey ¢ J. Goddard b W

Greenidge ..........5 21
W. Farmer C. J, D. Goddard b
E. L. G. Hoad lo





Olympic Flanie

Continues Journey

FINLAND, July 11. |
The Olympic Flame continues its |
historie journey through Finland, |
towards the capital when it leaves |
here at mid-day for Kalajoki |
where it is scheduled to arrive at
7.35 p.m The tereh arrived at
7.80 yesterday after a speetaeular
relay from Oulu.



Thousands of villagers and
townspeople crowded the route |
and colourful ceremonies were
held at hamlets and small towns |

as the torch passed through. The |
tereh leaves Kalajoki tomorrow |
morning for Kokula and makes |
eight more overnight stops before |
wriving at the Olympie stadium ir
Helsinki on July 19







j
—UP. |
RB be |
Ir »>E. LG Hoad it
Bi an b BLL. G Head so |
Dod ¢ W. Greenidge b E «|
9 |
s b W. Greenidge 1 j
\ Sted wk) bE. L. G j
18
radshow not uot $s }
Extr 5
Tota 138 |
of wickets 1—26, 2-3i, 3--56,
78, G—T$, 7.92; 8—138; 9—158
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w
2 Birkett s 2 6
K. A. Greenidge 2 4 7
b. Geddard 6 1 16
& L. G. Hoad
(Jnr) as 1 7 6
% Edwards ‘ 8 1 18 i
W, Greenidge 9 2 22 2
t Heed a 1 18 -

PICKWICK — 2ND INNINGS

D. Goddard not out aa 8
A._E. Trotter c Byer b Mullins 4
'. S. Birkett b Bradshaw i
Wood not out tones 4
Extras 3

Total (for two wkts 32

ul of wicket 1

€ Mullins 15 1
Bradshaw 2 l4 1

—



Weightlifting And Boay Buildi

I will comtinue to explain the
major rules of Healthy Living.
The first and most important
rule, #xercise, we discussed pre-
viously. The remaining others,
Food, Sleep, Rest and Relaxation,
and jast but not least, The Main-
tenance of a Tranquil Mind.

The eatamg of good fresh food
at meal-times only, sufficient for
all the body's need of mainten-
ance, building and repair. We
are what we eat is a true saying.
‘The body is formed entirely trom
ihe foods we consume, yet the
wverage person has not the slight-
est gttyte cf of what he should
build his y with. To be strong
and healthy, a man must con-
sume food which contain all the
necessary elements. 1 do not be-
lieve that it is necessary, how-
ever, for the average man to make
such a close study of food and
arrange his diet so scientilically
that he is certain to receive jusi
ibe right amount of food which
builds muscles, bones, nerves and
glands. A wide variety of food,
plain natural food, as 1 will out-
aine, will be sufficient to supply
the body with all the mineral:
and vitamins it requires. A sure
sign that your mode of living is
not what it should be is when you
often feel listless, lazy, drowsy
ond in other words, half-alive,

In different Health Books, they
advocate certain foods for fhe
building of the various organs ot
the body. For instance, the food
for strengthening the brain and
nerves are fresh lean mutton,
beef, poultry, fish or pork. Also
milk, eye yolk and cheese are
good,

Food which purifies the blood
and cleanses the system are Fresh
leafy vegetables, lettuce, cucum-
bers, peas, carrots and beets,
peaches, pears and other fruit.

Then there are the foods which
give you strength and power.
Whole grain bread, bananas,
chestnuts and many other nuts.

And among the solvents there is

grapefruit juice, orange juice,
tomato juice and other fruit
juices,

Just think for a moment. What
have you been eating? Have new
and hot bread, biscuits, pies, pas-
tries, starchy foods, » muse
tard, pepper, tea, coffee, salt or
cured meats been included in
your diet?

These are some of the products
commonly catled foods, which are
of little or no value in nourishing
or building the body. In fact, by
test, it has been proved that they
do actual harm to the body, They

By EDWIN RODGERS

clog the digestive system and yre
a real burden for it to eliminate
irom the body, These
hould be dropped from your die|
for it is useléss to try to build
rourself up when you do not place
ioods in your body which will
permit nature to build it up.

If you have been eating a con-
iderable amount of these and
ther lifeless foods there is little
vonder that you do not possess
he strength and health you crave.
Not much wonder
.ired and lack energy.

I can prove this for in 1950
when lifting activities were at a
standstill, I started losing interest
n my training. I also lost interest
in maintaining a correct diet of
all round body requirements,
Many days I often had that life-
less, tired feeling. On mornings it
was a burden for me to get out
of bed. At that time I could not
understand why 1 was feeling in
such a bad condition. After dis-
cussing the situation with my
coach, I found out that 1 was not
getting sufficient nutriment for the
body’s need of repair.

food

In order to enjoy life to its full- +
est, you must include in your diet

a mixed proportion of good whole;
some food,

I can almost hear all my readers
grumbling and wondering where
they would get al! this good food
from since everything is so ex-
pensive nowadays. Quite so! But
as I have already said, you do not
have to make such a close study
of tood nor arrange your diet so
scientifically, but you should try
to include in a meal, not necessay -
ily, every meal, a variety of good
plain food.

We have a few weightlifting
lads ‘who tind it difficult to ob-
tain a meal, It is very surprising
io me to s@€e those lads lift such
tremendous weight, and far mor
interesting to note that they have
«merged champions in their divis-
ions. I have often wondered what
these boys might do if they
really concentrated on a correct
diet. Look around you and you
will see that the vast majority of
Weightlifters are poor chaps, some
of them not even working, duc
to reasons they cannot be blamed
for. I have talked to most of th«
boys and each of them tells me
St is a terrible strain on him to
train. But they love the game Jo
much that they continue unde
their handicap.

As a weightlifter, I am always
asked what sort of food T inelude
in my diet. To be quite frank, |





that you are ,

ea any and everything § that
agrees with my stomach. 1 in-
clude in my diet such foods as
| inach, salad, beets, carrots, large
‘ematoes, beef, liver, oranges eic
After my meals, I would take a
chocolate bar or a few raw nuts.
fie nuts must be raw. Of course,
| also include vegetables with the
“ual food such as rice, potato,
yam ete, On nights before I go to

vod, I take a glass of egg and
ik. I recently thave included
ya Bean in my diet? [ have

en read quite a lot about this
can. Quite recently I visited Mr.
S:m Marshall who manages one
{ the largest kitchen gardens in
the island, He has a wide know-

ledge of food and has several
books on the subject. Anyone
inting to know the exact

iount of protein and vitamins
in a certain food can visit him

at his home in Farfield Road. He
welcomes everybody.
n one Of Wir. Marshalis books

\ got Us inlormayon. it is esu-
tated by Ur, Arbold Baumgarten

Vienha ual one ku, (2 ibs. 6
48.) SOYa tour equalled Z ku, ol
el or 68 eggs or 12 quarts ot
‘tuk. hese beans aré very rich
4 Provin and everyone should
plain some,

i will ist some of the rules
which will help you to master
his Lmportant essential of Health.

(1) Don’t be controlled only by
Hat ‘tastes good’, Seect those
which are best for you. |

(2) Don’t get into eating ruts. |
Consume a constantly changing |
menu of good food and you are}
sure to obtain all the vitamins |
and minerals your body requires.

(3) Drink generously of

5, 2—28
BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M R Ww
2



JULY 13 — NO. 232

The Topic
of
Last Week |





all |

fruit juices. |

(4) Always make it a practice
to eat slowly. Make it a rule ww
chew the food as long as it will
remain in your mouth, The stom~
uch has no teeth as everyone
Knows,

(5) Do not gulp your jiquids

(6) Do not eat unless you are;

hungry. Don't eat just because it |

is a mealtime,

The majority of persons feel
that the sole object of eating is to
fill the stomach to the limit, with
little thought given to the value
of food put into the stomach.

The average person who is
exercising and endeavouring to
follow the other essentia) rules
of health need only follow a few
simple rules

STILL
THE FINEST
BEER
BREWED
ANYWHERE,

|

|
|



|

Watch out
You
For Robert had a
Which had him feeling biue

hoys! it is fying
know what Mic the «A
touch-up

He met old Betsy
And all that she
Oh Robert the
im

Monday
could say
fu coming
“broken up" to-da

They then talk of attack
Which varies quite

For Robert he felt chill +
While Betsy she felt hot

His hands began to shiver
Her teeth began to knock |
He asked her what's that ticki }
She said it's like a clock
Well Betsy the old timer
Said Robert I must pick
\ good handful of “Cercie
To give this flu a lick
; .
She went and pick the
Expecting miracles too
But boy by Wednesday morning

|

Cercre |

!

She caught the “Second ‘Flu |
. . .

Her snoring turned to snorting
The clock ticked faster (yet
And with the heat increasing
Betsy was soaking wet
; .

The old head start a swinging
And shivering of her knees
Had Betsy abnost frantic
Until she start to sneeze
She called out Robert!
Lend me a helping hand
The ‘Fly loves up a woman
It quickly leaves a man
>

Rebert told her the seeret

We pass it on te you

\ bottle of Canada Dry Quinine
And Rum destroy the ‘FI

Robert!

This way to do it

Get Quinac Canada Dry
He sure to keep six bottle
These are our first “Stand b

is the

Two pints of your old fayourt
Why J & & your brand

Be sure you have these at hony
Do keep them near at hand
And when the ‘Flu comes flying
Simply mix up the two ,

Half pint of each will battle

And will destrqy the ‘Fi

Drink thig then get @ “wrap-up
But you must sleep alone
Mese are inside companions
Do this “ti the "Plu gone

And when the ‘Flu is cyer
Yowll take some building up

Kat Bnriched Bread three daily
To keep your energy up

Fiu defeat

Don't let the
And your enjoyments mar

Beat it with Canada Diy Quinine
Swizzied with J & RK
sponsored by

3 &R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM



Blemishes
Cleared

, Do you have a skin
4 roblem? just try
ealing, antiseptic
Cutieura = Olmtment
and see how quickly it

will bring relief to eczema, somes
inka at aed
feet — OTE aot and ep’ out in
comfort. Buy your Outicura to-day! py»
°
Pe
(uticura::.

OINTMENT








~ WONDER WHEELS N? 2

Why Hercu

No matter where Hercules cycles go they are the most
This 1s because Hercules
engineers are constantly studyin ; the special requirements
of every country. Latest designs, fest quality’ materials
and matchless craftsmanship, have made Hercules the

suitable for local conditions.

world’s favourite bicycle.

The ‘finest



\@8 is
the finest cycle
in Barbados

PAGE FIVE





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containing Vitamin B,

Ifyou want to get QUICK RELIEP

from PAIN.
benefirs of Vitamin B
take YEAST - VIT

There’s nothing else like YEAST-
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reliever which ALSO contains the
tonic Vitamin B,. Don’t wait—
Â¥, and get some YEAST-VITE






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MAKES YOU FEEL WELL

and also to enjoy the
you must

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MERVE PAINS \
COLDS, CHILLS,
RHEUMATIC PAINS

ABUEVES YOUR PAIN













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from the
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PAGE SIX



ixat





Colds, Goughs
Sore Throats
Bronchitis

For quick, sure relief rub
THERMOGENE Medica-
ted Rub all over your




chest, throat and back.

Its healing warmth re-

ae atte ‘tors lieves congestion, and
Jars and handy Tins

breathing the pleasant

Vead and Chest Colds, Coughs

medicinal vapour it gives
off clears nose,
throat and lungs.





Of all good Stores
and Chemists

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you get all the flavor your cup cdn hold.'

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



BEAUTY'S CURVE

The male idea of woman, un-
like fashion’s, never changes. Not
unreasonabjy, men like women to
be, to behave and LOOK like wo-
men. And while there have been
pericds (ask your own mother)

when boyish figures were imitated
by girlish girls, today’s concept of
beauty is much more suitable,
not to memtion that it is much lov-
lier to look at. A compact waist
and high reund bosom. Swimsuits
show up shapes.

Aside from the purely aesthetic
or let’s-be-stylish factors, it is
nice to know that whatever you
do towards bosom improvement is
something you should be doing
anyway, merely to be physically
fit. And the four basic factors for
bosom beautifying are: exercis
diet, posture and the right bras-
siere.

Start with exercise, because the
one that does most for the bosom
is swimming. Now it is beach and
sun time So, swim. And con-
centrate om the backstroke and the
breast stroke While you can’t
exercise the breast itself (it’s a
gland and has no musc’e) you can
and should exercise its underlying
muscles and ligaments.

When you do not go swimming



you can do the same strokes in
your own bedroom. Do them
at the same rate of speed and
use the muscle exactly as if
they were pulling or pushing

against water. That is the trick

What's Cooking
In The Kitchen?

RABBIT

RABBIT IN EGG SAUCE

Rabbit 1, Onion 1, Butter 1
tablespoonful, Salt, Pepper, Bacon,
Chipped Parsley 2 tablespoonsful,

Flour 4 tablespoonful, Rum %
glass, Ege yolks 2, Juice of 1 lime.

After cleaning the rabbit, cut
the head off and the neck, wash
it several times, dry it and cut
it in pieces, Put a saucepan on
the fire with the butter and as
soon as the butter is melted add
he pieces of the rabbit and let
them cook for about three min-
ites. Then add the chipped

onion, sult pepper and some slices
of bacon or ham and 1 tablespoon-

ful of chipped parsley. Let it
cook slowly now for some time
until the rabbit is golden. Then
1dd ‘4 tablespoonful of flour and
wet the whole with 4 glass of
rum; as’ soon as the rum _ is
»vaporated add enough water to
‘over the pieces of the rabbit.

Cook them until the sauce will be
thick, Break then two eggs, add
the juice of one lime and add the
other tablespoonful of chipped
parsley. Beat the whole lot, take
the saucepan off the fire, add the
eggs and keep the saucepan near
the fire for about 5 more minutes.
Serve hot.

FRIED RABBIT

Rabbit 1, Olive oil, Salt and
Pepper, Garlic, Ham or bacon,
chipped parsley 1 tablespoonful,
Rum â„¢ glass, Tomatoes 4 or 5.

Put sorne olive oil in a frying
pan, about | inch of olive oil and
put the rabbit that you have pre-
viously cut in pieces. Let the
rabbit fry for a few minutes then
add the salt, pepper, a tiny bit of
chipped garlic, a few pieces of

ham or bacon and the chipped
parsley, When the rabbit is
properly fried add the % of a

glass of rum and as soon as the
rum is evaporated add the 4 or 5
whole tomatoes. Add a tiny bit
of water, cover the frying pan and
let it cook until the sauce is
thick,

RABBIT IN AGRODOLCE

Rabbit 1, red wine (or rum) 1
glass, omions 2, parsley, thyme,
pepper, salt, lard, flour, water,
sugar 2 tablespoonsful, vinegar 1
glass, sultana 1 handful.

Cut the rabbit in pieces and
after washing it and drying it
put it in a dish, Take a saucepan

of it, really, slow fluid motion
that lets you feel a dis-
tinct tensing of the muscles—none
of that sheer animal energy, flail-
ing around strenuously but with-
out actual effect. Incidentally, any
exercise that is good for the bosorn

is good for any KIND of bosom, +

too large or too low (few of us ever
complain about its being too high).

Now, about diet. Diet, as you
might as well know, can't apply to
any particular part,of the body,
But: if you are generally unde
or overweight, the diet that ad-
justs your all-over measure-
ments to a more happy form wil!
also (because the breast are parts
ly fatty tissue) do the same for
your brassiere size.

Concerning posture: The posi-
tion of the breasts on the body
can contribute as much, aestheti-
cally, as their size or shape. The
breasts are’ ON the chest. So
when you remember to raise your
chest and keep it raised, the
t go up too, toa higher—
much nicer—position. With
this, you make another pleasant
figure alteration. You get a
longer waist, for the high chest
increases space between the upper
storey and where you wear your
belt.

Brassieres, now: A really good
brassiere is one that is comforta-
ble, healthfully safe and gives the
most pleasing lines to your front.
NOT a _ fantastically misleading
build-up and NOT fiercely point-







SPPBSH Ye

we

g

IT’S NEW
FOR THE
EVENIN

H UBERT DE
GIVENCHY, the
new French designer,
thought this one up—
the stole/bolero drawn
by Robb. It’s the
easy-to- make bridge
between an ordinary
day coat and a full-
dress evening cape.

To make it you need
four yards of any
rather stiff majerial;
piqué, grosgrain. otto-
man silk, thick dupion
or fatile. Another four
yards of organza or
Gay-coloured cotton is
wanted to line it com-
letely, so that if you
ike you can make it
reversible.

The back, tightly
fitted, has a _ centre
seam and two darts
running up from the
waist. The sides of the
bodice are cut in one
with the elbow-length
sleeves,

pieces of parsley, the thyme, the
marjoram and a pinch of pepper.
Let this get warm, it must not
boil, and as soon as it is warm
add the pieces of rabbit, Take
it off the fire and let it stay ffor
two or three hours, in a pyrex
dish. Take the saucepan again
chip another




f

ing cOnicals; they are unconvinc-
ing, unsmart, seem deliberately
aggressive. A _ brassiere should
provide, beside support, a pretty
line of separation of the breasts,
but into credibly round lines—
today’s fashion. It need not cost
lot either. Ready made bust
bodicés come in countless styles
ind combination of styles: unless
yOu have a definite problem, you
will find the right one for you.
Try it on before buying, and get
the store’s fitter to make any tiny
adjustments called for to fit your
own curves comfortably, perfectly
ind becomingly.

DO YOU KNOW?

During the early 16th Century,
Spanish conquerors of the West
Indies used gold dust as salt for
their meals,

* * ” *

A farmer in Mt. Kisco, N.Y,,
once raised a pumpkin which
measured six and a half feet in

enenereane and weighed 100
bs.



4 = * 7”

One of the windiest spots on
earth is the Phillippine islet of
Ibayat, where farmers invariably
have to peg down each stalk of
sugar-cane to prevent it from
being blown over.

* * *.

Exogamy is a native custom
eompelling a man to marry out-
side his tribe, clan or totem. The
opposite is endogamy.



FASHION
B
SPOT B

freed of the herbs.

When the
rum is completely evaporated
add galt and pepper and cover
the pieces of rabbit with water.
Cover the saucepan and let the
rabbit cook slowly until soft and
until the sauce has thickened.
Put the sugar in another sauce-

onion and let it,pan and let it cook until golden.

fry with about 2 oz. of lard. Take Wet it with the vinegar and add
the pieces of the rabbit out of this other sauce to the rabbit.
the dish, pass them in flour and Add then the sultana and let the

let them fry in the saucepan add-"whole thing boil for another four ,
put 1 glass of rum or red wine ing a bit at a time the wine or or five
tin it, add 1 chipped onion a few rum that you have sieved and Serve hot.



minutes fire.

‘

near the

WIMBLEDON
WINNER

by EILEEN ASCROFT

IRL who stole the fashion show at__..
zg Wimbledon this week was an Australian
debutant

Rix has sketched ner-—-Miss Fay Prince,
Adelaide—wearing a dark gre
white pin-spot and

——

from -~

tie-silk suit with

gist. Her large straw hat and
accessories are olac

I admired this suit at Ascot. The week before it
went to Buckingham Palace when Miss Prinee
Was presented to the Queen

With her tall. slim figure. red-gold le naircut
and simple wardrobe. Pay is one of the outstand-
ing yoUng women of the 1952 summer season. She
has style and youthful elegance,

At Ascot this was noticeable when many ualeney
girls shivered in unsuitable short-sleeved organdie.
covered in pitty bows and flowers, beside their
well-dressed mothers.

THOSE BARE LEGS

POstwAs Wimbledon is not the smart affair it

used to be But WHY must women dress quite.so
infarmally? Cotton frocks and se@ndals can be
smart though comfortable’ And oh! those bare
legs and windswept. hatless heads.

Miss Prince's dressing rules are simple ... “ T'wo or
three simple suits and a couple of smart black
epora® frocks. Accessories must be plain and

good.

One of her few pieces of jewellery is an old-
fashioned pendant watch on a chain—her great
grandmother’s—which she wears as a necklet.

Booked to return home by ship in November. Miss

IA 5 POSSI A r 2
He persuaded Ber to stay dnd model for him. She
finds it new and fun. “ And this : y
way I'll see the Coronation.” Men’s hot weather clothes shoulda

She shares a Chelsea flat with be far less expensive.

another Australian girl. BED-TIME STORY
OH! THE MEN QTAR of a Hollywood picture

now being made is a double
UNBAPPIEST sights in Wimble- ped. Only other members of the
don’s sunshine were the men. cast are Rex Harrison and Lili

Men all over the world go into Palmer.



light-weight gaberdines and Advance publicity for the bed
tropical suitings in the hot reads .“an anchor, a confi-
months. Only the Englishman dante and the embodiment. of






SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952



Miss Prince, from Australia,
shows a London crowd that
they’re lacking something
when it comes to elegance

aid

Miss Fay Prince, of Ade.
faide Australia foes to
Wimbledon in a suit of
dark grey silk with a
white pin-spot,

sits melting in his dark suit and laughter, heartbreak and abiding when it was Sft. wide. Average
tight collar. If he can be per- love throughout fifty vears of size now is 4it. 6in. wide and
suaded to take off his jacket marriage r 6ft. in. iong.

and tie he reveals unbecoming The double bed is losing favour, | of twelve couples 1 quizzed to-day,

braces and a drooping detach- am told by the manager of one

able collar. Sometimes he even of London’s bedding _ stores.
clings to his waistcoat. “Newly-weds sometimes start
Who is to blame for this pathetic with e@ double,” he says. “ but

annual sight? First, the men— after a while they come back for
for lacking imagination; second, twin divans. Older oy
their wives and daughters—for especially, like separate beds.”
being disinterested; third, the The double bed. where it still
manufacturers of men's clothing. exists. has shrunk from the davs



ee ee ee ee

THE SEASON

GUIDE :

NOW Eb S : from trone
i Richard
Grenada’s Island Commis- PARIS,
sioner Visits Barbados ARIS parties,
this season,

We were pleased to receive a are almost back

visit from Miss Eileen Byer, to pre-war bril-
Island Commissioner of Grenada liance.
during last month. Unfortunately conn a
Miss Byer’s stay was too short to :
enable her to visit any Companies cee z ar
or to meet many guides, but she Yards and yards
did get the opportunity to see of organdie are
Pax Hill, and was delighted with pleated, ruffled,
lit. gathered and
Miss Laborde, Acting Island” jared for flatter-
Commissioner and Miss Eleanor ae bee eee
Nurse also took her to see our designs, good for

Camping Equipment Store Room
at the G,F.S. Hestel. She was in-
terested to see our equipment and
Miss Nurse was able to point out
to her the best way (in our ex-
perience) of storing it.

Miss Byer is one of Grenada’s
energetic workers and is doing
a grand job in keeping the stand-
= of guiding at a very high

vel.’

We'were sorry that her stay
was so short, but we hope that
she will come soon again when she

will be able to visit many of our
companies,

cocktail and res-
taurant wear.
Pleats are used
to give width to
a model. Sweep-
ing _ bias-pleated
panels give move-
ment to ground-
length full-even-
ing numbers.
This evening
dress is madete-
of yellow gauze
with white drops.
(Maggy Rouff)

mata" a"a"a"eaMaMea"e!

London Express Service.

=,"2"a"s"a"a"o"o"o"a"a"a"a"s"e"a"a"a"s"a"a"n"a"n"a"2"s"a"ae

people. ;

four sleep in double beds. One
of these is planning twin beds

“as soon as we can afford it.”
The other three ave making no
change.

agree with them, Mine’s @

double.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Express Service.








How To Build Up Weak Arches

A “Get Together”

On the 30th June the Guides of
7th Barbados (St. Michael’s Girls’
School) entertained the 8th Bar-

SIT on a chair, feet straight and
slightly apart. Pull toes back

bados Company (Carrington’s Vil-
lage Girls’ School). The companies
spent a very enjoyable afternoon.
The supervisors of the activities
were Miss Gollup and Miss Pem-
berton. A “get together” is one
way of guides getting to know
one another and of fostering the
spirit of gcodwill, and for leaders

to gain knowledge from the ex-
change of ideas,

from the ball of the foot towards
heel; so that arch is forced up-
wards. Hold for a moment, then
relax. Repeat abcut six times.

Standing, feet together. Rise on
tip toe, walk four steps forward.
Drop back on to floor, then
back on heels, raising toes as high
as possible in front. Repeat till
feet and ankles ache!

Standing, feet together, curl

toes under and pull in so that in-



side edge of foot is raised off floor.
Place right foot in front of leftt—
toe touching heel~-then bring left
foot forward into the same posi-
tion, Continue walking ‘pigeon-
Loed’ round the room,

To case tired feet, slip one foot
out of its shoe, bend the knee
and raise the foot at right angles
behind you. Then circle foot in
both directions, flex, bend and
shake it. This relaxes tension and
brings fresh blood to tired muscles,







TOP PAIN
UICKLY



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matter how weary your nerves, how depressed => =I

you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you
relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Re-
member this — PHENSIC tablets neither
harm the heart nor upset the stomach.
Don’t accept substitutes. Keep a supply of
PHENSIC tablets by you!

ALSO

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SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1962

re

CHILDREN TRY OU
THE MYSTERY PIL

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
' |

PAGE SEVEN





’

Man About Town BOR WOMEN
: ONLY!

‘ TEARAWAY PRICE CUTS AT
|\CAVE SHEPHERD'S to stagger
the imagination—pre-stock -taking
reductions to make the values of
{the year in Barbados,
| Get's just take a random peck

‘Koolkumf’ by Premier compris-
ing an entirely new blend of )}
materials for coolness and _ long
wear. At GEORCE SAHALEY &|
‘O on Swan St., there is every





\
land see for otirs 3: 3 » kind of shirt, including the POLAR |) a ee " ‘ ,
\CLUBS, sets natmaliy "eita canoe in eream, white and blue. And \ oe or h hat I'm doing here
fd Pe i $50 for eleven pieces, extra clubs SEA ISLAND COTTON DRESS |} bova Take ma ar ae accident for us

af 3 ve |$6 each: TOILETRIES, the popu- SHIRTS by Elite. Talking of shirts } but s “4 ae ere On te
7 jlar PIVER LOTIONS from 72c, up Seen the zipper-front Premier ae eee, ae cee Brpther * ;
to €4c. and comprising a slash of Windbreaker, huh? It's here! to think one tiny AMPLEX tablet takes away all body and
aesrly a dollar a bottle: MOY “ i breath odours. Go on a spree, ard kiss the gals. Been eating

}GASHEL, usually $2.34 and now
; What d’you think? Only $1.50 a
vard, This pre-stock-taking SALE
|AT CAVE SHEPHERD'S is the
mest terrific thing of its kind.
Everything and everybody can get
together on a budget level and

onions — you can still kiss your gal

Take AMPLEX TO-DAY,
you'll be a popular lad tomorrow

BLUE PRINT FOR OUTDOOR
LIVING — that's whatt K. R.j
HUNTE & CO,, LTD. are talking |
about on to-day’s back page, seen
it? This Metal Garden Furniture
is ideal for Galleries, too, Among

HE’S GOT A NERVE! Showing

ithe HARDWARE DEPT. empha- the really attractive stock in the his fece on this column. For
Wit Croteeky pecs: “pened, pa fir ana Mire "Public Women Only this is, my lad, s6
any YOUR DPPoR Nico a reasonably siced bes skip it. D’you know why I’m
abrir Atenaberee WATCH BROKEN? WANT so perky ? Mom feeds me on
sae GREEN, SKY-BLUE and PARRINGS MATCHED? = NECK- FARLEY’S INFANT RUSKS.

| BLACK and the price is $3,000 for UACE MADE Read on, dear lady |

any one > s +, ond know about the new Y.| Up at the crack of dawn and
| caught te lenaieeaiien ak a cane DE LIMA Watch Repair Service | pé
{many and the rich interior is most ("4 Jewelry Manufacturing re- asleep with the chickens,—never >

cently established in ¥. de Lima's

\Saa taaae finished, Not too large



and ieally Yo ae pimple to Town Shop. The specialist A a dull moment for the folks.

| a y y. tharge is from B.G, and a qj M M

: DAR MK take te on view charges are modest while delivery INFANT RUSKS are fine for
~ = is ON THE NAIL Doesn't that
AT CHELSEA GARAGE LTD, interest you now? | your kids too.
« 2 . * “ .
HERE IT IS FOR YOUR CHOCOLATE COATED ICK- saad % ‘, .
FOORS — the truly excellent CREAM among all the other kinds, NEVER A DULL MOMENT IS RIGHT. Got

TINTAWN FLOOR COVERING at
the Barbados Co-op Cotton Fac-

yum, yur, from the hygienic

ants in her pants one day taking Farley's
modern BICO FACTORY on Bay

Rusks to bed, But I SOLVED THE PROB-











tory ts a Sisal Carpet—a woven St And BICO eaters to your 7 . Oe ae 4 y
lrug material in ten colour com- needs, sending party-cups of 2, 4, LEM with a GITSTICK. Just like a stick
binations, IT WONT SHOW DIRT 8 ozs. and the new, chocolate coat- of chalk, Write a ring round the legs of
and can bd washed or dry clan ed eee — eae the cot, and ants will never get by. GIT-
id as you like, s strong as e is wholesome and pure anc pally ers ag , aaa . a tas
strongest ship's hawser, TIN- nutritious and you can get it at STICK is a srtong INSECTICIDE and so easy
ee n TAWN is made of the same mate- Soda Bars and Drug Stores in to use.
* enhanc ; it's for you! town, ss midleg
: 4 ? ‘ iets ae rial—it's for you! s own i" y As for Emily here, WHO'D
: . a WHISKY GALORE or do you FROM INDIA AND RICH THINK SHE HA
GQCRIAE GOATS THE FACTOR X PILLS THAT MATRON CHRISTINA ROGS BQMRS OF recognise Tight Little Island more WITH ORIENTAL CHARM come Teor swailbidecogdiated’
& the reosiving end—June, Colin, Tony, Wendy, Nigel. readily? This Compton Macken- gorgeous INDIAN PURE SILK NERVES. As jittery as shez
: Rey zie best seller is mow at the SAREES (wonderful for a Stole) Idb ;
¢ otal quildren fed for 18 weeks with daily chunke ADVOCATE STATIONERY — and VARI ZARI embroidered bags could be until she heard about=
. nGavoured chocolate wi Bever 7 A ob don't miss it at $1.08. mong with matching belts MEDISED for the reli f
Sth ht recent arrivals is Upton Sinclair’s BRASSWARE, too, in Flower relief 6
Now told here for the ‘tat time is the full story ‘Another Pi neg * ig ee oe ne ae Anes aoe overtensed nerves. MEDISED.
ef the man who began these intriguing experiments. Bmma Smith. abundance 0 riental cratts ,r Savor a rom
ee ce ee harp’s, “Nutmeg Tree’ is only ship at THE ORIENTAL STORE by Savory & Moore works
a group-—got every day one bar of $1.44) And don't miss the kiddies’ on the corner of High St. & Swan miracles. MEDISED gives
" books, either. St. ;
How the hit on powder init. The other rou — oe : complete rest and relaxatiorl
. ves ee coten "oa 01 HOME-STUDY COURSES FOR at the end of a gruelling day.
for 18 weeks, throughout "a
Factor x a, GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION WAY TO A MAN'S HEART IS
The scientists arranged to be CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH. CERT. THROUGH HIS TUMMY, they
Rep By igpesqeos “ nee ely a eo ‘ aah say. But I’d add the glad eye too
. . . . the ¢ ‘en y Oxfo quoce: t for the above examina * 4 =
HE inside story of the discovery of the belonged to until after the fina tions; for London University Berrees) ACR RSA Bar, and other See these eyelashes girls? Just a
growth-factor tells of one of the lucky an. . Susomseee, t i. "Moderate Fees Taphouses.. Fenspecun ielesap meen en touch of CRESCENT EYELASH
: . ae : The results were as sensational cababaatlod) ec Hoes Parker, M.A., LL.D., Director of Studies, Dept, DL9, GROWER each night and i
accidents of scientific research. as the scientists could possibly 2 OWER each night and morning.
It began two years ago. Professor John Yudkin rt ee one WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD énéiano It really works, Add CRESCEN1
, ‘ At the end of the 18 w the ,
of King’s College, London, and biologist Dr. B. P. children who had taken the liver EYELASH grower to your cos
Wiesner were weighing rats fed on synthetic diet and powder were found to have— —_—_— meties as well as, your menus,



natural diet. 5 Grown



in HEIGHT 20 per
others.









eon He'll love your cookies and you
ent. faster than the
The results puzzled them.}|,, bear humat cen’
| Whichever diet the rats had|gjet,” DA’ * Dering on bumen OL OPEssOR JOHN YUDKIN th a0 pee cents tines tase ke too. \
there was invariably an extra) yudkin and Wiesner planned “jt does seem that we are on others. ’
ieee 2“ ee if the diet thea thelr experiment with the track of something...” SHOULD YOU WANT TO DRAG
inelw ef liver. children. ey set up a -three- ‘i cg
The scientists were not at that|cornered arrangement _betweer ‘Important’ FOR HOT- HOT DAYS THE OLD MAN OUT THOUGH
time investigating the growth)themselves, the L.0.0.. ant Two groups The scientists have no it HA here’s another tip or two.
factor, but when at last their|Cadburys. ' ; tat they ave discovered a Vital, Take time off for a real sham
reentes gave them this beef-liver) The L.C.C. was to provide the| The 60 children were pupils ot| teat, Nae - unknown fi i. . * _
hint they focused their research|.niidren. four West London nursery schools, | MUIENO — UREnOWD — * 1B with BANDBOX ALMOND OIL
Oe ee Cadgurys. would provide the| ao ae ded’ ‘up into. ywo)emens & mysiery. “ CREAM: SHAMPOO. So sott, so
¥ Startling “jam.” ' years oid. In his office at ', Cotage’ - ;
had wt matched " groups- n his ice a eda f . bhat
For if the extra growth gould be} we and Wiesner had the!’ ‘Care was also taken to “match ”|vestetday Professor n Soothing fresh and fragrant, fragrant will be your hair tha
shown hot to an accident the e

keeps you dainty and com- he'll fall completely for that invi-
conelusion would be startling.



tio trium,
“jam” in this case was|them for age, height, and weight. |" Ay
chocolate, with an orange flavour.| The matron of each school eee ae ul a i
believe this is impot



The next step—a tremendous|The “pill” was a specially pre-|distributed chocolate bars to each fortable, adorned in the tation to spend quite a few hard
stride—was to find out whether|pared powder made from dried)group. a” han gs to ! earned dollars on you.

this already important discovery liver ars One group—called the ndon Express Service ‘ fragiance men love, Before you step out, sprinkle stardust in your hair—just

dust on COLAIRE. Its gold or silver magic will light —

T 1 shape and weakens the nail. Whether or not you have the soft tresses with a million lights. Then you can relax, an

ON ‘HE N. Short, squat nails look much moon showing is a _ personal so will he, we hope. COLAIRE comes in flaxen, gold, auburn

more almond if allowed to grow matter. But if the nail needs extra and silver tints — also champagne, which is indicated. Well,

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arty wi j . ; i ; ide i at an ere
gne cah't wear gloves the whole The well-kept nail is an ever ee Eee sg oo — ing unnatural. THAT THE OLD BOY FALLS FOR IT? Not
time! So try camouflage, A flesh- oval yes, even if it does not %F the emery. Use varnish — it. Before applying new varnish, this time Suzy Cue, I got betters things to do.
tinted foundation ‘ Py ass need not be brightly coloured—

(or covering grow thaf“way. Avoid thin points,
cream) well powdered; or a hand the prettiest nail is almond-shaped.,
whitening cosmetic cream, applied File with a longish emery board—
very thinly. This is really an off- with light, smooth strokes, hold-

Mix a nice long fruit juice with GLUCOSE D
in it, honey. I'm off to bag an order for it now.
GLUCOSE D by Savory & Moore. Fine for the

to finish the effect, On an over-
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with emery board,

soak fingers
(to soften skin) in soapy
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stage version of the theatrical ing the board at one end, Do length, fT te the colour — cream, work cream in kids and fine for you. Ring YOUR nearest drug if
‘wet-white’ which all actressesnot, please, file nails to long nl ne nancow allivse: with the CUticles, clip off any hangnails store and try it Qs Ss
use. It is also useful for blending sharp dagger points. Filing down “© Or @ na ey and wash finger tips (and dry ‘ ;
a tanned hand up to the shade too deeply at sides spoils the flat of the thumb or a tissue. well), Sole Agents covering this column. Be
ip chialeithdianistioiastiideatnipldils. INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORP ON LTD. of
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PAGE FICHT

BARBADOS «af ADVOCATE

Gawex cian eee Sx wer ee ee ce ee Y
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridsetews

Sunday, July 13, 1952

HOPEFUL TOURISM

LAST month Barbados earned slightly
more dollars from Canada than in May
and slightly less dollars from North
America and bolivars from Venezuela.
Nevertheless, Bank records prove that
$52,569 (U.S.) $8,401 (Canadian) and
25,220 bolivars were “earned” in Barbados
during June.

The total earnings of United States and
Canadian earnings expressed in United
States dollars for the ten-month period
ending in June are approximately $1,209,-
270 and 386,751 bolivars were earned dur-
ing this same period.

It cannot too often be emphasised that
tourist receipts in Barbados are recorded
only for hard currency (i.e. North Ameri-
can dollars and bolivars) earnings and
that the greatest number of annual visitors
to this island come from neighbouring _
British Caribbean territories. Of a total
number of 17,212 visitors in 1950, for ex-
ample, only 425 came from Canada, 517
from the United States and 812 from *
Venezuela.

The value of the tourist industry to Bar-
pados could only be accurately assessed
if the non-dollar receipts were ascertain-
able but there is no need to spend money
on gaining this information when the
records now kept by the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee indicate sufficiently
clearly the increasing part that tourism
plays in the maintenance of Barbados’
living standards.

There must, however, be no faltering of
voices amongst those whe have been active
to bring to the attention of Barbadians the
necessity for treating the tourist industry
as a major industry second only to sugar
as to importance in the island’s economy.
Tourism is a permanent asset which will
remain so long as Barbados remains above
water. It is an industry which deserves
far greater support than it now receives
either from government or from the com-
munity as a whole. Its importance has been
shamefully neglected in the Barbadian
schools and there still exists an influential
number of Barbadian landowners who are
suspicious of its benefits. Here and there
smoulders still a, prejudice amongst a
small number of persons who have experi-
enced some discourtesy at the hands of
tactless hotel officials,

It is time that the community broadened
its outlook. Barbados must either become
tourist-minded or its people must emigrate
in larger numbers. Unless oil is found
here in large quantities the standards of
living of the people which have super-
ficially risen in the post-war boom years
will drop perhaps spectacularly and the
revenue of the government will be hard
pressed to prevent actual starvation.

Only tourism offers an almost hundred
per cent. avenue of escape from the hor-
rors of a sudden slump in the price paid
for sugar.

Only tourism offers any kind of an
alleviation from the collapse of the cur-
rency with which Barbadian business
transactions are made.

It is not enough to realise the increasing
role which tourism must play in Barbadian
economy.

At least one centre of training must be
provided for the hotel and tourist induse
try. Waiters, taxi-drivers, telephone girls,
maids, reception clerks, almost everyone
engaged in the Barbadian tourist industry
could improve the services they offer if
they had the advantages of organised
tuition.

In Puerto Rico and in Jamaica the value
of tourism is fully appreciated by their
governments and in Puerto.Rico vocational
and technical schools include training for
the hotel and ancillary industries in their
curricula,

In other Caribbean territories whether
Dutch, French, English, American or in-
dependent the promotion of tourism stands
high on the list of government-sponsored
programmes. But in Barbados the tourist
industry depends on the initiative of the
hotel proprietors, the support of a small
section of the business community, and the
untiring work of the small Barbados Pub-
licity Committee 'to keep going. It has
done well in recent years, but other Car-
ibbean territories have done better. Tobago
and Antigua now possess hotel and resi-
dential club facilities as good as any to be
found here. There is no hotel in Barbados
which could claim favourable comparison
from the standpoint of situation and archi-
tectural harmony with the Santa Maria in
Grenada. Puerto Rico possesses air-condi-
tioned hotels and Jamaican enterprise has
made the Myrtle Bank and Tower JSle de-
servedly famous.

Apart from improvement on existing
hotels, what has Barbados to show in the
way of expansion to accommodate the in-
creasing number of tourists whom the air-
lines can bring as soon as it is clear that
Barbados seriously intends to promote its

irist industry?

._ the preservation of beauty depend on the

It is hardly fair to blame the hotel pro-
prietors and residential club-owners for
not being more enterprising. Which gov-
ernment spokesman has said anything in
recent years that could be interpreted as
encouragement to the hotel industry?
Hotels cannot even qualify for pioneer
assistance here as they can in other Brit-
ish islands.

BEAUTY PLUS

THE thirty-fifth Annual Report of the
Civic Circle of Barbados is devoted to the
subject of beauty in the island. It tells
of encouraging successes and of the handi-
caps which beset the devotees of beauty.

At the Hospital, for example, the trees
are very beautiful “and at the time of
writing a lovely Roble tree and a pink
Poue are in bloom, and so are alt the
Frangipani.” The Housecraft Centre is
also a beauty spot and the pink Cassia is
a lovely sight.



In the Fountain Gardens, however, the
enemies of beauty include a flock of loose
sheep which roam the streets of Bridge-
town, destroy Government property, ob-
struct traffic and eat hibiscus as soon as it
is planted. At the Spirit Bond too the

| loose sheep graze down what they fancy.

At the Esplanade assaults on beauty
take the form of plant thefts. More than
twenty young oleander plants have been
stolen from beds there, Some of the ever-
greens planted outside the wall of the
Museum have been killed and others dam-
aged by people pushing between the wall
and the Tree Guards.

But the dominant note of the report is
of the achievements which the devotees of
beauty have to chronicle.

Blazing bougainvillaea, blooming fran-
gipani and oleander flourish near the Gar-
rison : in the military cemetery lilies bring
loveliness: trim evergreens adorn the
Esplanade: the Jubilee Gardens near St.
Mary’s benefit from their protective iron
railings and the Cassia Fistulas survive:
the Public Library’s shower of gold con-
tinues to attract the passerby and poinset-
tias and King of Flowers have been plant-
ed at the front of the building. At the
Princess Alice Playing Field 1,070 feet of
sweet lime fence, two evergreen trees and
frangipani have been planted and the
Queen’s Park fernery is- good. And -the
cost of this beauty for the financial year
ending in March was only $818.04.

Barbados must feel gratitude to its Civic
Circle. nih

But the tasks which confront the lover
of beauty in this island are great enough
to discourage the stoutest heart.

Thefts and hooliganism, straying sheep
and indiscriminate advertising signs are
courteous references to some of the preval-
ent anti-beauty actions of the residents of
Barbados.

There is no mention in the report of the
lack of civic pride displayed by thousands
of householders who scatter their refuse
all over important roads: not a complaint
is made about the waterless Lake nor the
beautiful ‘dry” fountain in Queen’s Park:
the raggedness of the constitution swamp-
land is overlooked: and the disgraceful
Barbadian habits of treating beaches as fit
dumping grounds for unwanted clothing,
tins, empty bottles and dead animals pass
unnoticed.

The Circle, it is true, feels “that more
attention should be given to educating the
Public as to the value of Beauty.” They
advocate the erection of signs calling atten-
tion to the beauty of open spaces and ask-
ing the public to refrain from careless
scattering of litter. And they rightly note
that more receptacles are required for the
collection of litter.

What more must be done?

How is the Public to be educated as to
the value of beauty ?

The Civic Circle for thirty-five years has
been plodding along preserving for us and
our children some of the beauty which
earlier generations of Barbadians ae.
There is no doubt that without the Circle’s
influence and interest our losses of beauty
would have been much greater than they
are.

But what must be done now? |

Can Barbados rest content with the ex-
eee of less than $900 a year on instil-
ing the precepts of beauty? Can an island
in which visiting tourists each year be-
come more critical of the existence of so
many “anti-beauty” practises afford to let

heroic members of a small Civic Circle ?

Ought not the people of the island to
demand of their political representatives
that the preservation of beauty be given
the priority attention which it deserves in
a small thickly populated tropical island ?

Especially today when industrial devel-
opment and constructional works are
planned, ought not the claims of beauty to
- kept always in the forefront of atten-
ion ? .

Beauty in Barbados is not a fad of aes-
thetes nor a hobby for well-intentioned
ladies. The preservation of beauty is
intimately linked with the economic pros-
perity of this island. Only an expanded
tourist industry, as Professor Beasley notes
in “A Fiscal Survey”, promises much hope
of development.

And on what more than on any other
single thing does the tourist industry of
Barbados stand or fall? The answer
beauty. Let there be more of it!

1S











































SUNDAY. ADVOCATE

The man

Sundays i

NATHANIEL GUBBINS

that keeps
all Barbados

| laughing on





“The one and only thing
every girl wants is a boy
friend and a wedding.”-~

Statement of simple truth in
correspondence column,

OMETIMES I've thought val
like to be a doctor or a vet, +
Or join the women’s navy and bet
an Admiralette; .
A mannequin displaying latest”
models to the swells '
When all I really wanted was a
boy and wedding bells.
I thought I'd be an actress; my
mother said I should;
My father thought that
- ein sy half as good.
vey loved my imitations of poor
daffy Auntie Maud, ;
ann when e done my cockney
act, my um and D
roared, —
I thought I'd take up politics and
Z bs ey M.P.,
n ‘em off in Parliam
like jolly Mrs. B., rr
And wear them daring sort of
wie of alee fit to kill,
ith me to in the 8, like
Doctot Summetsial.
But now I’m through with medi-
cine; I’m going to be me age,
I’ve given up me politics; I’ve
given up the stage; .
To the navy that I never joined
I've said me last farewells—
For all I ever wanted was a boy
and wedding bells, ¢

Just So Story =

HE story of Sergeant Thomas
Lamb, 84-year-old Chelsea
pensioner, who fell asleep in an
aircraft while Field-Marshal Sir
William Slim was asking him
questions about his old cam-
paigns, is a reminder that one of
the compensations of old age is
a supreme indifference to V.I.Ps.
It also reminds me of the time
when I was a reporter and was
sent to interview Rudyard Kip-
ling at Burwash in Sussex,

Lily

Kipling, who refused to see
everybody, also refused to see me.

But, in a local hostelry, I
found two ancient road-menders,
Mr. William Lavender and Mr.
George Stonestreet, whose
friendship was eagerly sought by
the great man, but who both re-
garded Kipling not only as a
person of no importance but a
great nuisance, i.
. “Awmost every marnin’ he
stop and arsk us questions,” said
Mr, Lavender.

“Ar, that ee do,” said Mr,
Stonestreet. “Praper Nosey
Parker, that’s what ee is.”



Everybody in Barbados knows
what's wrong with the Local
Medical Services (or think they
do) but their views on putting
them right are seldom construc-
tive. Very soon the Legislature
will have the opporturtty of
discussing a new’ Public Health
Act which has been drawn up
by the Government Medical
authorities and which ought to
go a long way in answering
some of the criticisms which
continue to be made about gov~-
ernment medical services.

Medicel administration in Bar-
bados to-day may be described
as curative. The General Hos-
pital, the Almshouses, the Men-
tal Hospital and the Lazaretto
lare filled with patients await-
ing cure, Preventive government
public health services are non-
‘existent except for the Mater-
nity Home, and the voluntary
clinics in Black Rock, Christ
Church, St. Thomas and St, John
are still pioneer attempts to in-
stil health habits in mothers.

The lack of Public Health
Services in Barbados is easier
to understand when it is realised,
that until May, 1950, there
no central authority over a
government medical institutions.

To-day all government medi-
eal institutions are under the
control of the Director of Medi-
cal Services. This does not mean
however that the Director has
absolute power to do as he likes. °
He cannot dismiss a single
washerwoman ( the Gover-
nor can dismiss) and every em-
ployee of any government medi-
cal institution can approach his
or her political representative
to have a question asked in the
House which might diminish the
disciplinary powers of any
superior government official.

Machinery does exist for the
proper functioning of govern-
ment medical administration and
ought to be used. All Govern-
ment institutions are under the
direct charge of superintenden‘s
to whom complaints on matters,
of discipline ought to be ad-,
dressed. Appeals from _ the
superintendents can be brought
to the attention of the Director
of Medical Services and should
there be need for polittcal in-
terference there is a Me:aber of
the Executive Committee re-
sponsible for Health.

Even if government employees
cannot be persuaded to use
proper administrative methods
of procedure, politicians can put
matters right by approaching the
member of the Executive Com
mittee responsible for Health

In this way the authority of
the Director of Medical Serv

will be strengthened and the

"Oj

I asked: “What sort of ques-
tions?”
“Oi dunno,” said Mr, Laven-

der, “Oi never listen.”

“No more do Oi,” said Mr.
Stonestreet.

I said: “What sort of answers
do you give him?”

“The larst toime ee arst me a
uestion,” said Mr. Lavender,
said: ‘Oi’ve -no time to
talk to you,’ Oi said. ‘Oi’ve got
to git on with me work.’ Oi
Said.” :

“And a pity ee don’t git on
with his’n, Whatever ee’s a-
doin’ of,” said Mr, Stonestreet.

“Ar, that’s right,” said Mr,
Lavender, accepting another
pint.

Ivan Atkins

REPORT from Berlin says

the Russian private soldier
is paid 8d, a day, gets no leave,
has no canteen, is kept on in the
army years after his call-up
period has ended, can be sent
to Siberia for mixing with
foreigners or grousing, has to
sing compulsory hate songs
against the West and listen to
lectures on the life of Stalin.

He must also be careful not
to criticise his superiors in
private, because there is a spy in
every barrack-room.

Good night, comrade. What
a wonderful day we have had.

Each day seems more wonder-
ful than the last.

I shall never tire of listening
to the life story of our beloved
leader.

Although it is always the same,
I wish I could listen to it for
years and years.

No doubt your wish will be
granted, comrade, What do you
think of our wonderful Regi-
mental Sergeant-Major?

I think he has a kindly heart
beneath a rough exterior.

A rough exterior, comrade?

I meant it as a compliment,
comrade. A rough, soldierly ex-
terior, He also has a beautiful
voice, It reminds me of the
erack and thunder of our won-
derful artillery.

Do you also think he is a great
wit?

Undoubtedly, comrade.

Yet when he said to the Re-
cruit Ivan: “Do you know my
mother?” and Recruit Ivan said
“No, sir,”.and the sergeant-major
shouted: “Then you'll soon know
her blistering son,’ you did not
laugh with the others.

That was because it was not a

new joke, comrade. My great-
great-great-grandfather heard a
sergeant-major say the same
thing to a recruit when Napoleon
invaded our beloved country.

I’m sorry you said that, com-
rade. I shall have to report you.
Where shall I be sent, comrade?
They say the first ten years in

Siberia are the worst, Another
old army joke, comrade.

Exit Other Woman

According to a girl writing
for the papers The Other
Woman, “who is rarely the
seductive siren of fiction,”
often scorns skin food, diets,
and beauty aids. Wives are
advised to treat the situation
with gaiety and a sense of
humour,

OW long have you known

my husband? Twenty
years?

Do you think T knew him when
I was a schoolgirl?

Not at all. But my husband
has one most charming quality.
He’s always so terribly nice to
old people.

Really?

In fact, it’s almost a vice with
him. When we take a holiday
anywhere, there he ig in the
hotel lounge, chatting away to
the old ladies. The plainer and
plumper they are, the better he
likes them. What is your weight?

About 11 stones,

I thought it was nearer 12 or
13. But I expect that’s one rea-
son why he likes you, I remem-
ber he was once quite silly
about an enormous old lady with
wide nostrils who looked like a
rhinoceros in spectacles. What
skin food do you use?

I don’t use any.

Neither did this old lady. But
my husband simply adored her
for being so natural and un-
adorned. He said she reminded
him of unspoiled, enduring things
like Stonehenge or The Pyramids.
You never use lipstick?

N

oO.

Nor do rows. Oh, are you
going?

Yes,

Oh, what a shame. Just when
you might have told me all about
Queen Victoria’s Jubilee. Doing
enone on Friday?

oO.
Then you must come to_ our
Old Folks’ Garden P '
There’ll be knitting competitions
and whist drives, with prizes.
The vicar and I are so keen on
making your last years happiest.
—L.E.S.



Health Comes

Director and all other senior
officials of the medical service
will be able to perform their
duties without fear of unfair
political interference. The exis-
tence of a member of the Execu-
tive Committee responsible for
Health guarantees that the most
humble employee of the govern-
ment’s medical institutions will
be protecteq from any possible
injustice. But no amount of
public health acts will build uo
proper esprit de corps in the
medical services if the effective-
ness of discipline is sabotaged by
direct appeals to political repre-
sentatives.

An ‘adequate machinery for
complaints is in existence. It
ought to be used. The new
Public Health Act is in no way
connected with the maintenance
of discipline in government
medical institutions, although
what was said above about
practices at existing institutions
will apply equally to any new
institutions which result from
‘tthe passage of the Public Health
Act.



By
George Hunte



Basically the new Public
Health Act aims to introduce
Preventive Health Measures to
Barbados. It is proposed that
three Public Health areas will be
established, consisting of two
rurals areag inclusive of six
morthern and four southern
parishes and of one urban are?
inclusive of the urban parts of
Bridgetown and St. Michael,

In each of these areas public
health centres will be established.
Each centre will be staffed by «
medical officer of health, 4 pub-
lie health nurses and one sanitary

inspector. These individuals will

be permanent officials of the De-
partment of Medical Services.
The services of the Health
Centres will include Public
Health education, the provision of
maternity and child welfare
clinics, communicable disease
clinies (including V.D.) Tuber-
culosis clinics, and dental clinics.

The centres will also be re-
sponsible for sanitation and
hygiene and for the supervision
of health in schools.

This may seem to be an am-
bitious programme but there can
be no one in Barbados who would
deny the urgent need for suclv
centres. It has been argued for
many (even in nr -al
circles) preventi



First

services were unwarranted
tampering with the island’s
greatest protection against ex-
cessive population, This at-
titude is indefensible on moral
grounds and on economic grounds
it is bad. Il health must affect
productivity and the cost of
dying in Barbados today has con-
siderable effects on the cost of
living.

The Public Health Act is also
designed to fit in with whatever
form of local government may be
in force when it is passed. It
could also operate independently
of any local government, should
local government ever be abolish-
ed. But it is aimed obviously to
synchronise with the type of
local government based on the
recommendations of Sir John
Maude. The principle of de-
centralization in-any case is ex-
cellent because whatever local
governments might be the people
of the areas will be associated
with the services and their prob-
lems can be studied on the spot.

The decentralised health cen-
tres will assist in building up
the idea that needs to be built
up, viz that persons have per-
‘sonal responsibility for safe-

~ guarding their health. Health

visitors from the centres to
people’s homes will encourage
the growth of these personal re-
sponsibilities and their visits wil)
certainly lead to an improved
knowledge of ‘the mothercraft.
Obviously money will be needed
to bring about these much need-
ed health reforms.

At present it has been
estimated that $280,000 of capital
expenditure will required
with an annual recurrent ex-
penditure of between $110,000
and $120,000.

If this were the sum total of
money required for the expan-
sion of medical services in Bar-
bados, the requirement might be
dismissed lightly as well within
the capacities of the island to
pay. Unfortunately far greater
sums of money are required for
urgent expansion of the General
Hospital. A minimum capacity
of at least 500 beds is required
now in that institution.

And the bill for the extensions
at the hospital will be much
higher than that for the new
Public Health services.

But even when the Public
Health Services and the new
Hospital extentions have be-
come reality the cost per head to
the community will only have in-
creased from the present $6 to $3.

Public Health has so far re-
ceived too littie support from the

Public. There has been too much
concentration on the mens
(education) and too little atten-
tion to sanitas (health). The
dislocation t must be



first
first.



mes









|
|



SUNDAY, JULY 13,. 1952

PHOTOGRAPHS
Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the
ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER
Can be ordered from

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

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SUNDAY, JULY ‘13, 1952













SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
-— no em
IT 1 HE doubt that must have the mother’s ownraeccount of
a > | € nto-a million mothers’ precisely what happened; the
beginning THE | ’ i the momentary anx- developing suspicions, the gath+
EAE STRANGEST i it a new-born baby could ering a the eet —ane
s {f EVE g ‘switched” in its hospital the tremendous readjustments
7 ee y m cot with a baby not her own that had to be made after near-
WRITTEN BY A THIS 1S THE story of the family ly seven years with the wrong
Or G . X < al 7 } iE t hom it happened, baby. (
1 By ia MADELEINE JOYE moy = Se time ago the bare facts, of IT IS A unique story, for no oth-
¢ ra Case of the Wrong Twin” er person in the world today

disclosed, But now comes could tell so strange a tale.

) Y sons Philippe
and Paul were
born in the
early morning of













































—and now the not ner speaks


















What finer value could
J uly 4, 1941, in happy Sine aude a on the spotter. with’ a smile. “ He that the midwife had made a
ther a new m is e livin: et Ss vi ce in the weigt one j
F ribourg, Switzerland. in his cine-camera in readiness father. And We “a oa Sal welene 0 | there be? eee wonderful
Looking back, seven {°F @ procession in which the tached, since my han Was 30 or |
boys were to take part the now dead.” t The | ;
years later, when I had following day. He was still shen aie te of by Aristoc
established beyond al] xing his camera when I said Lo Evidence misiake. pu, {down te, tn
doubt that the babies I yoni ¢ midwife’s age and bad evesizhr !
orget to film Philippe's FTER we nad ttached rianee fo M |
had nursed from. baby- double, he ts certain to be in unin tT kite Ged ee As precious as pearls, as airy as bubbles, surprie-
hood to boyhood were not ar a: my husOand, wnat ne thought I told these ree rilections, to ingly strong... yet such amazingly good value!
both mine, I realised is ou le exclaim my of the conversation € took me mv husbse ana and we decided to Rinicees: ‘cal - to
husband. “I've never seen him by the arm and saic -- visit the | magical Aristoc nylons to lighten your
clearly for the first time How do you expect me vo Just thnk tot a moment But she. could not cenenpen | step, created for you by « specialist company
how much there had been ‘recognise him ? Such a chain of circumstances six years back with any hich mak. bes
to rouse my suspicions “If you know your own son hey born the accuracy which makes nothing but fine stockings. There's
F > you will” He has the same smile Same nignt © same Dospital, \ ® shade to match your every mood and dress
had I been able to see it. and the same mannerisms. The anq_ they ble each other Reai twins f
Philippe and Pau) were resemblance is extraord:nary. nee a : | to perfection; as for quality, what could be
twins—but tn looks and in “What's bis name?” vey same eight. ¥ oil: si finer? Try few pairs for yourself —
ens how little they mie - gh kes But pave ne seme tw ma. the same er oar conyereattae uae and then
had in common. ip an aul call him eee ee eee wes es ‘ . oan 7
Paul was always plump win Srnsth aap ne were’ realy. Kak. ohiings and Paul were ‘dame
a dark round head and a wilful The next day, early after jprys real ns monoy twin
jaw. Philippe’s head was breakfast, we all left the house If Paul were really the other They should re each stockings can eost
houceably egg-shaped , his chin together. moiher’s son he should be other, Yet they didn so little
pointed his hair fair and Philippe and Pau! carried 4 returnea wo ner without taking It was nearly {cur o'clock in
wer wo at Seite ath hn and both were as proud ~ into — ourselves ‘or our fhe afternoon si Paul wold
au} always ador is father. as heroes griet hat Was mv = instant be coming oul o TASS t
Philippe took hardly any inter- I remember thinking as all thought went to feteh him msth was
est in him, pressing all his mothers do: “How quickly time My husoxnd proke in: “The there too He arrived and i
Jeaigus of on me ant Aer passes, There day, are already person dest able u help a gi was shattering, tor in ay Wolf
calous of the love OW! six. And yesterday they were in. be Doctor 2 the director of the Cub cap we thought he wa
on aaa swaddling clothes.” maternity ward. Let's see nim Philippe
pint he wae, Oe ee one I ‘remember the :nsistence We found the doctor on the He had the Same complexion
FP pee os betore Paul ceased to” With which Told my husband tennis court 1 told nim my the same smile the same PAUL PHILIPPE
drag himacit’ alone ) on tea thes he must film little fears. ‘ * gestures the same height
ide hilippe's double “But it's umpossibie a I trembled as 1 went up lo ran)
“it the age of two pnd e:lieat~ ae iront of the cathedral our thing could never napper , tim to look at his teeth IMAGINE how. these boys felt” when the
truly striking differences of sons took their places among the “You think it's impossible He was quite close to me. He pictures were taken Paul had just learned
character were evident crowd of children. Little because the proofs are always was charralng. and laughed that he ; t = h
In public Philippe would show’ Ernstli was close by them one 1 Seen cdi ‘wi just tine “oy ppe gece ike a was get ing a new mother...
i 1 a { ie 4 eu itv e in dc 2 iis. lower ip ac ce Dini ie »
FEO ee TD Ne a ens Rand and pur tt in can take a blood test.” he philippe poor irregular ten, Philippe that he had. a new brother. Ernstli
“Philippe “haa a way with. htsband and his camera and 4nswered and te two incisors in the
nim”, Pau! no sense of show- i ower ja”
manship at. all,never neyer . Said to the woman oppos.te. Pathos In June we went to Berne for
calculating the effect of well Who was Ernstli’s mother :— the blocd tests. Our doctor
tuned tears. ~ Meeemes eit rou allow my 7 “~t = sure A a fo tell Ernst’ mother
When covs wopewred Philippe husband to film. them?” 7 of hi hat my <(T shall call ner Madame #)
must always have the most Ernstli's. mother was tali confiden: phates ry phat she should atrenc the
ceuutiful and orightest ones. rather en built. and wich i ; etantia a a ly laboratory with us for analysis
Nevertheless. my husband and Pleasant remember that jedtime came Paut thoroughly She declined to go.
1 thought such contrasts are she wore a light-coloured ioe Gur made a scene So we went alone. my husband
commonplace in families. ane printed dress. cries and wild stamping ot his Nd 1. with our two little boys
we lavished our care upon bo feet. I scolded him a little In one of the laboratories a
boys with unsuspecting devo- ti He redoubled nis efforts to young woman was arranging
tion The question attraci Sean Oty and 1 sa d two tubes’ and pipettes
Ontil one day, about four i my husband sadly: “* today It was Paul's turn first, but
o'clock in the afternoon. when os eee eis omen Wasn't, today I might say to Paul had hidden,
Paul was having his haircut iD out preamble asked her with a Paul, ‘If you're not anepy here, “Come along.”
a barber's high chair. ... smile :-— yore wee go and find a new “No, I don't want to.”
The Clue any “shame Pom OF Tuly ¢ ty, Tancke softy, owt Paul neard, ede yal gaunt Ee
. ~ e er ‘ea awn's ey on‘ ”
“He was, indeed.” replied the on ime and sald bitterly rN ya Ne oy
“ Wome “No, I don't want tO £0 OW 15 take :
AUL 1s ve like “At the Hospital de ia another mummy, because she When it was over.-however. 1
you,” said the barber. Miséricorde ?” wouldn't love me as vou do.” took both children on my knees
“They say he has my brown “Yes.” During the first of what were and consoled them ,
eyes. the same head. and the “In 1941?” to be many sleepless nights 1 The nurse said simply: “No
same skin, always a little sun- “ * rémember two important : erat eat tea anal
burnt,” I replied Yes. facta Philippe had only two doubt the doctor will be getting
e i “ ” : aon rd i t ] vit / »
"Bus Philippe” 1 went on "During the night?” incisors {front teeth)” this mE, Wi Vee
“is the image of his father at “Yes, about six o’cloc| in lower jaw, two instead of four.
the same age. i Pe came oe TERY eva was ns eee fio. per- NEXT WEEK
* “Old photographs of him * Wel Madame,” said, aps he would show the same

show them exactly the same—
fair-haired. slender. and pale as

making what I thought was a
oke, “ they are probably change-

peculiarity.
Then I recalled that on the

They tell me 1 must





No more after-forty fatigue!

If you feel ‘too tired’ to enjoy life as you should,
too listless to take a keen and happy interest in
all that goes on around you, this advertisement
has good news for you.

During the last twenty years, countless numbers of
people all over the world have proved that, if you

turnip.

ha: ings.”
That night 1 put to bed two

morning of their birth, about
“The very

seven o'clock, the nurse told me

THE PEOPLE OF BARBADOS XIV

give up Paul...










ERNSTLI

PHILIPPE

Fynrese Saryvine

idea!” protested










"andan







. ; ‘ ‘ take Phyllosan tablets regularly, your steady
IN 1768, a book was published The writer points out the sence- e British Settlements upon every through intervention of their mas- , 5 3
in London, and was entitled ‘The tivity of emi beings, even SLAY ER Y —By John Prideaux emergency have been mutinous; ters for most possible injuries gain in vitality, energy and cheerfulness will
following Instructions are offered slaves, to abusive and insulting 4 while nid the pee eens an which can be eres them. by delight both you and your friends. 'To regain
oe ’ " negroes have been among the most others; against ill usage from the
to the Consideration of Propriet- language, and advises ‘guard care pregnant she was'to be re- ) S; ag sage fror

your joie de vivre, to fee un
ors, and Managers of Plantations yourself against the use of harsh strength sufficient for the employ, zealous: defenders of their masters’ ‘ eae









; ' ‘ , ; master himself, his humanity and full of energy again, start taking
in Barbados,’ which was written and opprobious terms. The negro, "Sth? Maia slaves who had wives gang And Idesire, that. both Pithis new formed society appears interest are their only protection .. Phyllosan tablets to-day !
by men whose surnames are who deserves them, will be sens- aq houses of their own were to their breakfast and their dinner ae Neat aera were ars The decrease of slaves in Berbado
closely connected with this Island. ible of the indecency, though not jaye one half day each month so be served to them Before your °° mate rene nt pee ue: af appears by papers in my possession
One article of this book clearly of the justice of them. Never re- 3, to work the land around his door, that you may have those 2" Parliament, for on _ aie re to have been very small since the
cisplays the improvement towards peat reproof for a fault which you home and keep the hedges trim- frequent opportunities to observe February 1788, and subsequent year 1781; may it not then be con-
the slaves, and there must have have punished and forgiven.” It is med, put an overseer was to them, and to see that their vic- oe ee Be three eeian Tene Secon that ahce the oo aon
been room for improvement or recognised that a certain degree ‘vise this work, tuals are dressed in a cleanly, e oraso 2 Privy My ane they have been protectec >
these articles would never have of discipline is necessary in the Vive thannne and method of wholesome manner,’ (1) “’ ‘Barbados Mercury’ of the 26th the humanity and ‘interest « fortifies the over-forties
been written. This article starts government of negroes; and that in feeding the slaves is extremely The ‘Society for the Abolition of July 1788 reports the evidence glV- the masters, The hardships «
“it is a duty enjoined by God, that all governments a distribution of interesting. One direction is given the African Slave-trade,’ was ©® by John Braithwaite, Esq., slaves that proceed from too severe | == ——
men should treat their fellow crea- rewards and punishments must be —“that the plentiful allowance, formed. in England in 1787. Gren- @gent in England for the Barbados laws may be lessened or totally
tures with respect, kindness, and admitted; and it is stressed that to which they have been accus- ville Sharpe, (1735—1813) who House of Assembly, This is an j;emoved, as such laws might be
humanity, according to the rank when “correction becomes neces- tomed, shall be regularly con- later founded the colony of Sierra extremely lengthy report and takes amended or repealed, But some
and station in which His wisdom sary for great offences, make the tinued to them. . give the first Leone, was Chairman, and the form of questions asked by of the hardships complained of
has placed them, If you are im- culprit understand that it is in- gang, when employed upon la- Thomas Clarkson was next to the Lords of the Privy Council aise not from the laws but from
pressed with a just sense of this flicted to reform him, and to deter borious work, an hot meal in the Sharpe and the most active mem- and the answers given by Mr. the system itself of slavery, averse |
duty, you will find in your breast others.” fields, as an extraordinary break- ber, The ‘Barbados Mercury,’ of Braithwaite, It is too lengthy to be as I am to such’ a system (for
a better director than myself how : fast. In cold and damp evenings, October 23rd 1787, records—In- reproduced in this series, there- who would not wish to have labour
to govern servants and to treat |The conditions under which jt will be right to distribute to the telligence from London, Among fore the most interesting questions performed freely rather than on M U S$ T
slaves.” slaves should work is then pointed working people a small portion other important matters which gnd answers will be given, Should ox mpulsion) I am convinced that
out, and that the amount of work of molasses, some dried ginger, are to become the subject of par- anyone desire to read this entire freedom at present would not |
eons gr states that one of 7, ay ner ee — and a little tobacco.” liamentary ete a ee statement, it can be obtained from alter the condition of the negroes
e mos important parts of man- ie of work and the weather - . A . sessions is the frican slave > § arbados ars . :
aging a plantation isto judiciously conditons., “the hours of work , Concerning the younger people trade to the West Indes fv neither Nuyea' Day Histoneal "Soviet, mt ete ae eae ee at BE
ivide the slaves into e prescri and “when the e last nor the least important. annie ls pore ry ey t
these gangs should be plsceaeto fare employed upon those works this gang should be a eee This infamous branch of traffic in VOlUme XVIII, pages 24—38. eS oan a ae = rie
different tasks suited to their Which are most laborious, they experience, good tempet an human flesh has often been Oy the legal power which mas- \visty the ee thee aeoita
- cretion, active but not harsh. He as > Ath ‘s ; nm We 5 . wish them to be, they would not,

strength and ability. It warns the he Poe particularly 2 hould understand when work is threatens Bw a public eae as ters held over their slaves; Mr. were they left to themselves work
managers that as soon as he takes Ar THE m EA day, fed” cee well done, that he may instruct ma je! _ “the bb Ae roy Braithwaite replied that he believ- fox nay, but be idle and vicious.
up a new management the first EIR EASE.” They were : how to man- Scntlemen at the head of which oq it to be absolute. He stated aoe ¥, ae
job should be a thorough in. ‘© Work from morning to evening the young negroes now to land, 2re several members of the House jy 4 u¢ ede + AN phe In the present state of their minds,
ation of all the ashen and “then in the field, but were to have 1} age their hoes, and to weed land, of Commons is now formed in that ‘if a master kills his necro, 7 see no medium between com-

and | to dig holes in a proper man-
ner.” The children gang—‘these
little people should be treated with
the greatest attention in every
particular, They should be warm-
ly clothed and a careful eye kept
on their health. .I direct that

Hours at noon during crop time
and 2 hours out of crop; and gives
warning that the slaves should
not be worked late in the evenings,
or in rain. Women with nursing
children were not due in the fields

he is not considered by the law as
guilty of murder, but is subject to
some lesser penalty; the wilful
murder of a slave by his master,
should be in my opinion be pun-
ished by death,’ On the protection

town who—correspond with some
principal persons at the outports
where the ships employed in this
valuable, tho’ infamous species of
trade are fitted out, so that full,
free and fair discussion is expect-

assort them in such a manner, that
they may never be employed upon
any work to which their powers
are not equal. Happily for this
class of béings, who are as much
the objects of God’s eare as the

PURE FRESH, and of the HIGHEST chasse in
order to obtain the maximum effectiveness. We carry
the Finest Range and all Drugs are dispensed by a
careful and competent staff.

pelling them to labour and leaving
them expiosed to all the evils that
spring from idleness. But in their
present state, everything ought to
be done to soften the rigours of
slave:y, and to give them all the





until 7 am., as this gave them ed. Among other things the treat- granted to slaves by law—‘Al- (omforts which the master can Send your next Prescription to. . .
plitnerert eo yin cts owe me eg eee, ee Sh, eo eA, Sed ta them be eau (4,0 gp the West logs hough the law inthe Island Of ord and would he proper fo ~6
wea , . isle Ss » broug on ie Barbados has not given to slaveS (pe slave t veive.” 1 .
humanity to direct a mild and gen- seasun, they were to be parckeren larly coulisnted. ed woman, with ‘apis, it being notorious that in the power of applying themselves i jemi cit agra KNIGHT Ss DRUG STORES
erous treatment. indoors. As soon.as a woman be- ly, good-humourec times of war the slaves in the for redress, yet they obtain it (To be continued)
OPIS SOOO DOD DDOOOE GED POPE EEEEPEPLEEP PLP PRP PDEA
7 ‘
FROCKS :
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$

FOR THE RACES
| THE BEACH
, ALL OCCASIONS

FROCKS

in NYLON, ART SILK
and COTTON

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PA 43454 66666 OCOSEOt
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Danish Sliced Bacon per Ib. ..... $1.31
i | Danish Salami per Ib. .... wig 1.55
BEACH FROCKS ‘ Danish Camembert Cheese per tin 1,32
~ in, Stripes, Plain Colours, and Dots We off. pepeene Gottiems mab bet BUTTER
i ‘ | er Lion Brand Curry Powder per tin 46 —_
TAILORED FROCKS | Salisbury Corned Mutton per tin 68 CHEESE
i i i 2 A Beef & Ham Paste j 29 ;
ee I Soe, APES Rae | Ouite a few mes Eee Beek ee ee oe
AFTERNOON FROCKS | : ‘. we beer Paste per a
3 SOVmET selection of the popular “BARBARA % NYLON STOCKINGS ae Prepared Mustard ns COFFEE
y .' © r p « DOP FO sic icceoes é °
CE” Dresses in several styles and materials % LADIES’ HANDBAGS $2 00 (Light Colour for Evening) $I 00 Noses Lite Baviislalle bar dar . 54
HOUSECOATS ’ % Reduced to - Reduced to ........ Liptons French Coffee per tin 69 HAMS
a small eer in Sarees ae Art Silk, * GLOVES x we aaa A = jar -38
= “ Srosse ackwells neemea
peer Tererately price % CHILDREN’S HANDBAGS Reduced to 18c. & 24c. 3! ber jar “331 TINNED
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DO2ODIPS2S-0O-0- 9050090 0-6000-009044O4 O44 E44 4





Pat

PAGE TEN



British Industries Fair

British West

Reprinted ftom the West India Oom-
mittee Cirevlar, June 1952

The display of British West In-
dian products, organized by the

xhibited in the St. Vin-
nently displayed on a wall, flank- barn , 25
West India Committee on behalf jing the side" avenue, beneath a cent. dispiny ae 2 eas oS
of the various colomial govern~ jarge eoloured map of Jamaiga quassia cups also aroused s
ments, at the British Industries gnc p

Fair opened on May 5th and con
tinued until May 16th, 1952.

The display occupied the same
site as in 1951, with the Barbados
Sea Island cotton, and Windward
Islands exhibits on one side, and

Indian Display

samples of plain and ornamental
ceihng boards of gypsum made in
the colony. These were promi-

showing the locations of the vari-
“ws centres of agricultural and in-
dustrial activity, with the products
concerned represented by pictorial
symbols and with an explanatory
key for reference.

A popular feature of this Jamai-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

.E.F.-1952



photographs. The latter showed
Tanteen and an Hill and
various aspects of St. George's.
Arrowroot, in packets and in
glass jars, raw sugar, St. Vincent
Sea Island cotton, refined cotton-
seed oil, refined coco-nut oil, and
banana paste, were the products












Handicrafts included polished ma-
hogany bgxes for various pur-
Doses; wicker-covered flasks;
shark bone sticks; plaited straw
fans, mats and beach hats, and
handbags, mats ,and bonnets; and
tortoiseshell ware. A_ series of

SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952

aeeeaameitinl es

Right







on Time $









MEW DAWN 30-hour alarm clock in ;

i ‘ - photographs on the wall showed case with | VICTORY 30-hour alarm clock in cream,
be Jae nibit — etite as oA ea display was a representative Barronallie, Chateaubelair and eee ae ial with full | blue or green case with plated fittings.
bao eibitson the nero dhe collection of processed "agricul Season hee Fearn en Ae gt | Sih te Radio

rad oe tae eee oe i i > British-made b available non-luminous. British precision-
Commonwealth section on the ranged on shelves in an eater St. Lucia inous. Superbly i y
ground floor of Earl's Court, ad- gteg

semi-circular



—completely reliable.



i recess, sur- Sugar, coco-nuts and copra were Saniths English Clocks Ltd
joining the Warwick Road en- moyated by the badge of Jamaica, prominent in the St. eg ee, ° nusismesit oh ach
werhe litnitations of phetography, 1%, the centre wall of the stand. ane oie sete wie orvaeee TU. LEADING JEWELLERS
i e li euh e Ment rg Ihe collection included canned in erest were nent es ‘
in fact, er arly th his. tomatoes; guavas; mango slices; cester sauce and | alernum Seer
as yoo ” Ne a a nasiaed grapeiruit, grapefruit segments, Embroidered straw baskets anc
by tl and have been fenination #24 grapefruit juice; orange seg- hats, workbags, etc., impressed
y the brilliance of illumination ;

of the wexhibits which was
achieved, &nd. Which emphasized
the colourful and tasteful arrange-

menis in syrup; sliced bananas
and bananas in syrup! ornamental
glass containers filled with essen-

many visitors from the utility as
well as the aesthetic point of view.
Photographs on the wall depicted









FOR INDIGESTION



ment of the display, which has ‘J#! ol! of grapefruit, essential oil Costein. ont various aspects 0 N |

completely failed to register on the of sweet orange, concentrated “Limes and lime products were SN

photographic mediutn siulees plogits pdeateasti Pr naaae again featured in the Dominica ‘ “SS

uice; ; aparilla; pimento; f fea th ornare .
Jamaica Stand sulk cocoa; and Blue Mountain display, and another featur 4 Fae e.

‘ S

ie >

Wo) ay”
\. Powder 7Z

The Jameiea stand, as already
noted, had two frontages. It was
in fact triangular in shape, with
the apex of the triangle at the
junction of two main avenues.
Striking advantage was taken o4
the prominence of the apical por-
tion of the stand to stage a spec-

vottee; an assortment of sauces—
Picks peppa sauce, tomato
heichum and mango chutney; and
“weets made in Jamaica—peper-
munt® rock, ca.amel erunch, lolli-
pops and assorted fruit sticks,
Flanking the recess on one sid

Left to right:

in the form of Black Magic choco-
lates as put up for sale, Along





Mr. F. G. Harcourt, the Mayor of Kensington and MY¥.°W. I. Worrell of Barbados.

the right-hand wall carried ex-

this Fair was the tins of grape-
fruit juices, mango slices and paw-
paw pieces in syrup. Candied
peels, grapefruit marmalade and
mango chutney added to the varie-
ty, and great interest was aroused
by an exhibit of vanilla beans.
Hillsborough cigars were promi-






|

4

PAINS

DUE TO INDIGESTION

Try just ONE DOSE
of MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER! This

2 Fe ientifically balanced formula
t ibi ; , was ¢ display—ra i amples of Barbados handicrafts; nently displayed. Places of inter- scien ° s
pe ve stn gon eevee: iit tie Mah : twill hee and in petederalns g Slase (ue other side were displays relat- DISTINGUISHED eannetals (mniiaonntey t rey est depicted in photographs were as eae
By | fay it. glass j es ie : : a ) i_ > >
body of the huge hall and lured ©OUlainers, backed by sugar-canes ing to coco-nuts, citrus and coffee. VISITORS bowls and napkin rings); pottery the Fresh Water Lake and Botani

many to see the British West In-
dian display before proceeding
further. Bottles of the various
brands’ of Jamaica rum _ were
mounted in rows on two-open
frames converging on the apex

Supporting a medailion inscribed
With paruchlars of the estimated
production of sugar in the British
West Indian colonies in 1952. On
the other side was an exhibit of
different materials dyed with log-

The coco-nut exhibits ranged from
coco-nut in the husk to copra, The
citrus industry was represented by
an attractive arrangement of
canned grapefruit and orange
juices; coffee by an assortment of

Visitors to the British West
Indian exhibit at the British
Industries Fair included: —
T.R.H. the Duke and Duchess

of Gloucester,

(plain and ornamental, glazed and cal Gardens.

unglazed), and an effective neck-
lace of glaze and unglazed beads
with pendant glazed ornaments

embroidery (tea and tray cloths Royal Highnesses the Duke and
and handkerchiefs); plaited trays, Duchess of

Royal Visit
The Royal visit to the Fair took
place on May 8th, when Their

Gloucester and the



















or Acidity due to Indigestion.

L. M. B. MEYERS & CO, LTD.,
P.O, Box 171, Bridgetown.













C | , : . c the raw beans, Two exhibits new H.R.H. the Duchess of Kent. mats. 7 se, senbid aan
ee ee ee ae ee ite pengWwing the ex- to the B.I.F. were a comprehen- | Ft. Ek’ ii, *vige Thorney. die’ cesket; ‘tortolsesball ‘warn tne’ Caramonwesith section snd
: - . ny~ sive series of false teeth manufac- croft, MP, (President o hair brushes, cigaret : i im itish
conical illuminator, A row of ae rayon acetate, chrome tured from “Dura-blend” plastic the Board of Trade), and natch cases, salad aries out West indies ‘display, ‘The Royal
ferns in similar conical receptacles leather, ig and overcoatings and packaging boxes, both packed Mrs. Thorneycroft. links, paper knives and book Party were received by Mr. H
below the bottles added to the On Tino} juttons. for transport and assembled for Most Hon. the Marquis of markers, cocktail cherry sticks, Alan Walker, deputy chairman of
attractive appearance of the ex- o - end wall extending from use. Tnese evidences of new in- Salisbury (Secretary of adjustable bracelets), A polished the West India Committee, who
hibit In the illustrations the the ea avenue to the centre dustrial development in the colony State for Commonwealth turtle shell made an effective was accompanied by Mr. A. E. V.
= eer Pm | ae eye, +A ontendin = , eaves counter aroused much interest, the boxes Relations) and Lady Salis- centre-piece with a conch shell Barton, secretary, Mr. T. Souness,
7 oh i ~ suf i wil @ 8 the p. of the end in particular being the subject of bury, lamp making an effective foil be- assistant secretary, and Mr. F. G.
ana elr contents s ruled wen Sate as the han ea apace many inquiries, Rt, rer, Oliver Lyt- hind, and the excellent quality Harcourt, the Committee’s special
at hare ace carded Re Caribbedn Cottons Re the Against the right-hand wall telton, ’ (Secretary of of the whole exhibit, and of the representative at the Fair. To the
ane LRH on me ta ‘all we Crafts Agency were two large showcases. One State for the Colonies. tortoiseshell items in particular, great regret of all, Queen Mary,
= asis. -R.H. The Duke of Neues ee Gore Inaastries was a handsome oak cabinet with Rt. Hon. Mir, H. L. d’A. Hop- was very favourably commented who in the past has been a regular If you feel worn out, depressed, or
Giguoger was chiet among pe io y ae a sonenaas, illuminated coloured transparen- ion, M.P. qh 7; Woo nin a oF chive ie ae one a and cies illustrating the asphalt indus- State for the Colonies). Sea Island C moment, by indisposition, from Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
tale at thie “al ‘nd the Jamaica W ery Shown by try. These included photographs Mr. Henry Strauss, M.P. _ sea tsian otton being present energy and tone up the whole nervous system.
character of this display. His {ie vamaica Women’s League fea- showing the use of the product for (Parliamentary Secretary Adjoining the Barbados stand Arrangements for the British Gi in itality it fortifi u against fever
Royal Highness also drew atten- tured decorated mats, toilet and the laying of coloured mastic as- to the Board of Trade), was that devoted to Sea Island iving new vitality it fortifies you ag
tion to the attractive appearance tea sets, and workbags. A marked

of the Jamaica cigar exhibit, in
which boxes and cartons of the
various brands of Jamaica cigars

Mic ; and Mr, G. A. Roberts was in at-
pla ‘ “as a centrepiece, and most effec- 3” ;
: with Buckingham Palace in the Governor of Jamaica). : : tendance at the display through-
were most effectively arranved and ticeable, and the interest they jacker ; Vice-Admiral ir Art tively was it displayed. Painted i i i
iMuminated in an elegan! show- evoked focused attention on a background, and gave a close-up : as 5 hur out the period of the Fair by kind

case surmounted by the badge of
Jamaica, with the names of all

improvement over pees gd years
in the quality, style and finish of
all the handicraft items was no-

small matter of detail of some
practical iraportage—that of pro-

phalt floors in buildings, and its
use in the making of roads. The
latter displayed a view of the Mall

view of the nature of the road sur-
face. Miniature asphalt barrels

Lady Boyce (Lady Mayoress
of London).
Sir John Huggins (former

Bromley (Ceremonial Sec-
retary, Colonial Office).

This time, instead of a
clothed model, use was made of
the, Sea Island cotton trade mark

in colours on glass, brightly illu-
minated from behind, it shone like
a rising sun in the centre of the

West Indian display were again
under the direction of Mr. T.
Souness, assisted by Mr. L. Wyatt,











permission of Caroni Ltd. Assist-
ance in the preparation of exhibits





and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic
Wine is especially valuable after illness,

; ere range i ; The Mayor of Kensington. et , a i a i i

CHR MEbiied brands Seubesed in viding some aymbol or. cher oe ee one rts. Sir William: Reotas nas background, radiating from its ee a aeneee? ty Se genes F ey ri He

variows colo?s on an inclined means of identifying any particu- and housed a diorama of » teoonl man, Dollar Exports whole cireumstanee beams in the yrather & Crowther, Ltd., who re- Yttasr Ro a ||

fascia below; - lar type or style of article which oilfield installation in T inid d Council). form of lengths of Sea Island cot- cectively arranged the cigar and pate
The fruit exhibit, though not so would enable prospective purchas- with scale models of d ig a Mr. N, F, Holtz (Deputy Ac- ton fabric (Nicosa plain and satin *! .

comprehensive as has sometimes es to give unmistakable indication “ ——

beén the case, was, as usual, a
great attraction, It included a
good sélection pf uglis, grapefruit,
oranges, limes and bananas of
both the Gros Miche! and Lacatan
varieties, It was well displayed
in trays and baskets along the side
of the stand fronting the main
avenue. ’

Jn a corresponding position on
the other side was the bauxite ex-
hibit, which gave prominence to
an instructive series of photo-
graphs of mining plant ond instal-
lations. in—operation in Jamaica.
Swmotinting the exhibit was a
sample of erude bauxite as mined
in the island.

The“ Jamaica cement industry

: : ’ ‘ the reconditioning of the
a ’ we, display, which, being situated at baling of Sea Island cotton in the ~° fum ex-
‘was gimilarly Mlust#ated by a hibit. On entering from the ne a Ml gg oon. one end of the main avenue, was various producing islands. wear of the, Barbed! Ltd
series of photographs of the vari- avenue the visitor was introduced j\ote ek Tati rs ren Mure, open on two sides. The central A counter in the front of the heen skill in the arrangement of
ous operations carried out in the to the cocoa pods, then to the bean, C2. A counter ple he oon feature here was the exhibit of stand bore specimens of lint of the MVOC" "Yo. again in evidence on ;
epavation of the material, with and so on to the finished product ©\®: 4 counter placed against the «j,rbados Rum at its Glorious various types of Sea Island cotton, { Island Cotton stand. The y
Brepae : Se ete cian enn Best,.”’ At bottom centre was a loose and mounted to show lengths the Bat wa cuenanlives ig much in-| { HAT POT
BARBADOS STAND a complete steel band on a Rarities rum barrel, flanked by bottles, of staple as compared with Egyp- debted to all the above, as well

of their exact requirements,

Trinidad and Tobago

There was a considerable, and
most effective, coi.trast in arrange-
ment between the Jamaica stand
and its neighbour, which housed
the Trinidad and Tobago exhibit.
Here a massive triangular centre-
piece, rewessed on the avenue
frontage to give prominent and
effective display to a fine collec-
tion of Anthurium lilies, occupied
the floor of the stand. The lilies
attracted the immediate attention
of ail who entered the avenue
from the Warwick Road entrance,

The centrepiece supported, on a
shelf along one side, a cocoa ex-

shallow well drilling rigs, a pro-
duction gauging centre, a pumping
well and a high pressure flowing
well. The case was surmounted
by the well-known illuminated
Regent peirol sign.

On the rear wall of the stand
were displayed the badge of the

tee’s large map of the West Indies,
With the position of Trinidad and
Tobago marked by a ring;
series of

gatas, ete,

countant General, Jamai-
ca) and Mrs, Holtz.

Mr. Simon Bloomberg (for-
mer Collector General of
Jamaica),

The Frankfurt Trade Dele-
gation.

eT
; the West India Commit- rhumbas; carved coco-nut heads;
parchment and cane fans; alpar-
As in the case of Ja-
g; and a maica, there was a marked im-
informative statistical provement in’ the quality of these:
charts showing progress made by goods, and they were greatly ad-

the colony in the decade 1941-51. mired.

The data incorporated included
population, cost-of-living, produc-
tion and value of oil and sugar
exports, imports, inland revenue

of Trinidad, One of the instru-
ments used in steel bands was
placed alongside, and was hardly
ever silent throughout the period
of the Fair, Numbers of visitors

“Barbados Stand

Accessibility and easy visibility
were features of the Barbados

; alf }ottles and miniatures, with
base cut in the shape of the island ae and ates of. the yarious

brands On glass shelves in an il-
luminatedt

recess. in

the wall
above. To the left, on the wall,
was an array of Sugar-canes bear-

vtripe) in charming coloured de-
signs, against a backcloth of
draped Nicosa of a light golden
shade which threw the fabric into
stviking relief. Counters and
shelves against the walls to left
qnd right, and below the fabric
lisplay, bore examples of articles
made from Sea Island cotton.
These included a full range of
items and apparel for men, women
and children, as well as samples
of material for use in making up
stich garments, beautiful examples
of lace for trimming, insertion,
eic.’ and handkerchiefs. On both
side walls were photographs illus-
trating the cultivation, picking,
sunning and sorting, ginning and

tian, Sudan, American and Indian
larly indicated the superior length
of staple of Sea Island cotton. The
qualities of the spun cotton were
illustrated by a series of spools

rum displays on behalf of the or-
ganizations representing those in-
dustries in Jamaica; by T. J, Pou-
part, Ltd, who provided and
maintained the Jamaica fruit ex-
hibit in fresh and attractive con-
dition; by West Indies Chemical
Co. Ltd., who provided the Jamaica
dyewoods exhibits; by Aluminium
Union, Ltd., who supplied the Ja-
maica bauxite exhibit; by Rown-
tree & Co., Ltd., Trinidad Lease-
holds, Ltd., and Previté & Co.
Ltd., who were responsible re-
spectively for the chocolate, oil
and asphalt sections of the Trini-
dad and Tobago display; Mr. G. E
Cutforth of A. S, Bryden & Sons
(London) Ltd., who Kindly under-
took





























as to the officials of the Board of
Trade, whose ready and courteous
co-opera.ion is gratefully acknow-
ledged.

Mr. F. G. Harcourt, a formâ„¢





YOU USE...

. )
ing a medallion inscribed with and cops wound with plain and Administrator in the Leeward} |

recalled the performance given by tne figure of estimated B.W.I. coloured cotton. A generous sup- Islands, took general charge of re { *, { ake pr

toa at the Festival of Britain. Cigar production in 1952, with ply of sombed cotton sliver en- whole British West indian, ott ay nce you _put in ‘Kardomah’ Tips Tea or ‘Kar-

wall one pomgedeg ann Soraeeee samples of dark crystal, yellow abled visitors to judge the delight- oer ™ period an we. domah’ Pure Coffee. You are then sure of getting a
} exhibit, with bottles of the vari. crystal and clear straw sugar in ful texture and lustre of the mate- San vai botiy of eatcnl Sate good cup of tea or coffee.

ous brands, and showcards, ar- #88 containers alongside. A vial Literature availabe for distri- See of the Jamaica’ stand

ranged on illuminated shelves. On S!¢ivedcounter bore a display of bution again included Sir Harold Mrc Edghill and. Ms. A. d» V¥e- Take advantage of the present

the right of this was a display of pemimend fancy molasses in ‘Tempany’s article on Sea Island tate officiated at the Trinidad and ”

straw hats and beach caps, cane

baskets and palm leaf bags, and ®@™ples of

in glass jars,

photographs of beauty spots in the ®"4_cotton lint.

colony. On the left was an array

eepay ns raw sugar and yellow
crysta

sugar, backed by sugar- rig)
canes supporting a medallion in- both sides by leaping
seribed with particulars of esti- on

What first caught the eye here,
of ornamental glass containers however, was the large coloured
pictorial map of Barbados on the
ht hand wall, which, flanked on
flying fish
an ultramarine background,

and
Barbados seed, sotton

eotton and the list of users of the
Sea Island cotton trade mark.
Exhibits from Grenada, St. Vin-
cent, St. Lucia and Dominica were
ineluded in the Windward Islands
display. Intriguing as ever in the
diversity of the constituent items,
it commanded, and received, close
scrutiny by visitors of all types.








| Tobago stand; both are Trinidad-
ians. Two Barbadians, Mr. C. 5S.
Husbands and Mr. L. I. Worrell,
presided over the Barbados stand.
The Windward Islands stand was
in charge of Mr. H. Moseley of St.
Vincent and Mr. Noel Vaz of Ja-
i Mr. T. B. Hoe, secretary
to the Advisory Committee of the

In exchange for 6 ‘Kardomah’ Coffee labels or 12
labels from quarter pound packets or 24 labels from
two ounce packets, ‘KARDOMAH’ Tips Tea, you will
receive, - ~ - - ,

A pretty presentation box containing 3 cakes, one

each Peach Blossom, June Roses and Apple Blossom
“PREMIER” Complexion Toilet Soap. Bring your
labels to the ‘KARDOMAHW’ Agents.

SIMEON HUNTE & SON LTD,

24, Roebuck Street,
Bridgetown.












mated sugar production in the and brightly illuminated, was most
British est Indies in 1952. A effectively displayed. A small
shelf running the length of the space of wall between the map and
wall carried examples of fancy the rum exhibit earried photo-
goods in polished woodwork— graphs showing the Careenage, the
lamp. stand, tobaceo jar and pipe harvesting of sugar-cane, fisher-
rack, book ends, salad bowl and men catching flying fish, and the
servers, cigarette boxes, trays, pottery market, surmounted by the
paper knives, etc.; calabash badge of Barbados. Shelves along

Grenada British West Indies Sea Island

Grenada featured _nutmegs,|Cotton Association, was assisted
mace, cocoa and handicrafts, the by Miss Beryl McBurnie of Trini-
latter including hats, beach caps,|qiq on the Sea Island Cotton
bags and baskets in woven straw. | Straw handbags decorated with | Gojonial Office attended on several
shells were much admired, as | .cqsions to help when others had

were the novel fish-shaped mats jeved on account of exam-
prominent on the wall above the ae ay

.



Left to right:—Olifford Husbands and W. I. Worrell, both of Barbados

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SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952



Barbadian Cyclists Abroad Hutton’s Part

By J. C. PROUTE

AS THIS WEEK OPENS, sport loving Barbadians turn
their minds across the seas, both here in the West Indies, to
the French Island of Martinique and farther across the
Continent to Finland where Barbadian cyclists will seek
to win new laurels for themselves and their island home.

Today, a team of five cyclists from this colony will for
the first time in their lives, compete in a long distance road

race under world conditions.

n this novel event which

takes our local boys over mountainous and difficult terrain,
they will come up against great opposition, but whatever
the odds may be, we here in Barbados are confident that our

boys will give of their very

Then tomorrow they return to
their own sphere on the track, and
it is to be hoped that their efforts
in these events will be rewarded.

As the week progresses, our
anxious thoughts travel across the
‘Atlantic and over the Continent to
Helsinki where Ken Farnum, our
Olympic Hope will bid for Olympic
honours in the Games which open
on the 19th instant. To Ken, and
all West Indians taking part in
these games, we SEND our best
wishes for a successful meeting.

Another Team

But as we think of these two
important occasions for our boys,
the Committee of the Barbados
Amateur Athletic Association are
busy planning to send another
team, including athletes to contest
honours at the August Meeting in
British Guiana.

The team will consist of seven
cyclists and three athletes. The
British Guiana Association has
sent an invitation to Keizer, and
the local association are en-
deavouring to send down six
cyclists—two each from each of
the three divisions, along with the
athletes,

On their showing at the last
intercolonial meet, the athletes
virtually select themselves, and
Straight away I would nominate
Inniss of the Lodge, Rouse of
Police and McD, Lloyd, the school-
boy long distance runner from
Foundation, Inniss and Rouse
will compete in the 100 and 220,
while Lloyd will compete in the
distances,

With eight of our best cyclists
out of the island, and Keizer one
of those eight, an invitee of the
B.G. Association, the local Com-
mittee will be faced with the
(task of selecting six men from
those who are now in Barbados.

Automatic Selection

To deal first with the “A” Class
boys, there are two left and these
automatically select themselves.
M. A, Tucker did not ride in the
last meeting here and that leaves
Darcy Yarde, a veteran cyclist,
and the Guianese Sattaur who
now lives in this island. Of Sat-
taur, I would say he rides with
great courage and team spirit, and
he has been known to set the pace
whenever things seemed to come
to a crawl. The opportunity
which this oecasion affords Yarde
to place himself in line with his
juniors who have risen above him,
is for this veteran cyclist, a great
one, and it is to be hoped that he
will make full use of it.

With Flash Brathwaite, Hill and
Grant in Martinique, there remain
but three intermediate’ cyclists
from which to choose two men to





[SESS eee



best.

SPECIAL RACING
CYCLE FOR FARNUM

A special racing cycle with
special angles is being buiit
by the Hercules Bicycle Co.,
for Kenneth Farnum who
will ride in the Olympics at
Helsinki. Ken Farnum ar-
rived in London on June 26
and was met at the Airport
by Mr. Trevor Gale who is
also going to Helsinki to
cover the Olympic Games.

The special racing model
is being given by the Her-
cules Co., as a gift to Ken
Farnum.



A

represent the colony in this
division, There is Tedroy Foster,
Sammy Haynes and Reuben Sealy,
and it will be for the Committee
to choose the best two.

Carter for whom I strongly
urged a place on the team for
Martinique in my opinion, auto-
matically selects himself. Of the
other B, Class boys, the place
should lie between Earle McLeod,
and the two Hoad brothers, C, L. G.
and Jackie, and D. Ellis. It will
be interesting to see which of the
four the Committee selects for the
other place in this division.

Pleasing Gesture

On the whole, it is pleasing to
see the A.A.A.B. endeavouring to
take advantage of any opportunity
which presents itself whereby our
boys can gain experience by com-
peting with other colonials, and it
is to be hoped that no pains will
be spared in trying to arrange
another Intercolonial Meet here
later this year.

If this is at all possible, and I
see no reason why it should not
be, then the Association should try
to get the Frenchmen and the
cyclists from Venezuela to come
over along with our reguler
visitors from Trinidad and British
Guiana, This would oe a very
welcome innovation, and would
certainly lend an_ international
flavour to the meeting.

NEW SMALL BORE
RIFLE RECORD

OSLO, July 11.

E. A. Kongshaug of Norway,
upofficially set a new world re-
cord of 382 points in the small
bore rifle event standing position
as the second day of the 35th
world shooting championship
started here —U.P,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



INSPECTION

@ From Paze 1 (Fron

Ovr Own Correspondent

LONDON, July, 12.

He felt that the occasion was When England’s Test selectors

not One for lengthly
he had one observation to make. ree oa te ele
They, in the Armed Forces, tam for

whether they are attached to the India commencing at Manchester
Cadets, Army, Navy, Air Force 01 Thursday they'll have a par-
or Police, at times might have ticularly difficult problem to solve;
heard people saying: “What good Whom shal] they pick to open
were they.” The only good was with Hutton? Reg Simpson who
that they wanted to fight. Some played in the first two tests, was
would even say that the soldier absent from the Notts team to-
was the man who caused the war. day because of influenza and is
That was far from true. almost certain to be left out.
Choice of a deputy rests between
Sheppard of Cambridge br
| nd Sussex who made his debut
that they would not like to go ® :
again. Their job was to be sia two years ago against the West
fists as long as possible and when dies, and Ikin for Lancashire.

it came to the time, go and fight. Both j
put forward strong claims
He hoped that from the ranks gor selection to-day. For Sussex

of the cadets parti 1 . ; =
the younger tg on the kunke against Worcestershire, Sheppard

of the Barbados Regiment, there â„¢@de his eighth century of the
would be many who would be- S¢@Son and against Middlesex at
come Officers of the West India Old Trafford, Ikin rattled up a
Regiment which is about to be brilliant 124 in three hours in-
revived. cluding 16 fours during the course
tance of which he became the third
here, are only caretakers. We will i comeine ov a oe
help you as long as we are need- < ares
Generally it was a good day

éd,” he said. He hoped that In
years to come an Officer from one for batsmen and Avery for Essex
led the run-

of the West Indian ranks would against Northants
be standing on the dias where getting by making his highest
he stood and carrying out the score, 224, in first class cricket.
one as Commander of the He shared in a new Essex second
S to wicket partnership of 294 with
S€ former England wicketkeeper
Paul Gibb who made 132.

In_ the

and Statham and
It was

Briga-

He said that any of them who
had been to war would know

“People like myself,

bi am very grateful to Colonel
Michelin and the Officers
men for the Parade today.
very well done indeed.”
dier Jackson said.

Manchester game

Grieves fell only
one short of the Lancashire eighth
wicket record set up nearly 50
years ago when they put on 149
without being separated.



i Grieves made 145 and Statham
~ 4—his highest in first class cric-
System For Plaza ket. For Warwick against Notts,
: Peter Thompson, a young Nation-
Local Cinemas are gradually al Serviceman playing his first
bringing to the movie-going pub- game of the geason made a sen-
lic of the Island a high Standard sational appearance by taking 9
in facilities for motion picture en- for 65.
tertainment, Plaaa_ Bridgetown
has just installed the most. mod- Yorkshire
ern type are lighting system, were without Hutton who is be-
_ The new equipment is the Eng- ing rested for the Third Test the
lish Peerless high intensity Magna Indians made the home team.

New Are Lighting

At Sheffield where

lamps and has the equivalent struggle for runs, Divecha and
pte that of the American Phadkar maintained a hostile
sHcr °

‘ Its Rectifier unit is the pace attack and Divecha had his
Selenium type and gives the best best bowling performance of the
results. It’s compact, unlkie the tour taking 5 for 81.

previous type—two separate units
—is built in a single cabinet and
supplies required power for both the Third Test instead of Ram-
lamps. The unit is British ma- chand who has bowled steadily

‘erial and the cabinet was as: - but not made many runs.
bled and built in Trinidad. In ; GRE as
order to defray high currency ex- Scoreboard: Glamorgan versus
change which would have incurred Gloucester; Glamorgan 209 (E.
if ordered otherwise, Davies 60) Gloucester 69 for no
wicket.
Those who attended the Plant- Hants versus Leicester; Leices-
ers Matinee yesterday afternoon ter )79 (Smithson 109). Lanes.
were the first to see the brilliant- versus Middlesex; Lancs. 437 for
ly lighted screen and without the 7 declared, Middlesex 12 for no
knowledge of this new equipment, wicket :
a few wanted to know about it. ;

The installation was done by Northants versus Essex; Essex
the Western Electric engineers, In 428 for 9.
a few days time, the Oistin Plaza, Surrey versus Kent; Kent 192;

This may earn him his place in

will be fitted with new equipment. (Shirreff 72, Surridge 7 for 80)

ANNOUNCING...

“AUSTIN

THE WN





Presents Problem |

Surrey 46 for 2.

Somerset -versus Derby; Somer- |

set 398 for 7; (Gimlett 146).

Sussex versus Worcester; Sus-
sex 367 (Sheppard 109) Worcester
17 for no wicket,

Warwick versus Notts; Notts
170 (Thompson 9 for 65) Warwick
112 for 3.

Yor! versus Indians; Yorks
192; Widians 16 for no wickets.

Chile, Cuba Pin
Olympic Hopes
On Basketball

HELSINKI, July 11.
Alejedro Rivera, President of |
the Chilean Olympics Committee,
arrived here yesterday after a 48-
hour plane trip from Santiago and
said Chile is pinning her 1952
Olympic hopes on their horsemen |
and basketball teams.

ner |







He said “of course we would

like to win some events, but prim- |

arily the Chilean team is coming
to Helsinki for competition and to
improve friendly relations
other nations.”

with

Arriving with Rivera were 40

athletes and coaches bringing the
} team’s total on board to 64. The
rest of the 103 man delegation is
expected Saturday,

Riders and 18 horses will come
directly from a European tour
during which they placed first in
several events at a meet in Ger-
many and France and posted indi-
vidual victories over Italy and
Spain. |

Cuba's 12-man Olympics Bas-
ketball squad and coach Libio
Morales arrived here yesterday
and ran through its first practice
session on a board covered tennis
court. Morales said he thought
this year’s quintet was “much bet-
ter” than the Cuban team which
took third place at the Pan-
American Games in Buenos Aires
in 1951 and another which placed
thirteenth at the London Olympics. |

Morales said: “I og! we have
a great opportunity this time.”
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PAGE TWELVE



Constitutional Reform General Water
Supply Improves

THE Secretary of State
eration to the composition of

and of the Presidential Exe

ots 4 a)
cutive. Councus ¢





has now given further consid-
f the Federal Executive Council

A nit
Antigua and

St. Kitts-Nevis-Angui!la in the light of representations

made when the constitutional legislation was debated in WITH the exception of
the General Legislative Council and in the Legislative ject to heavy watering of gar
Council of St. Kitts-Nevis-Anguilla, and when the Legisla- A!!

tive Council of Antigua rer

on the opening of the new Council.
Under the terms of the an-

lied to the ¢ Address fali tawards the end of the

rovernor’s

month of June states.

nouncement on constitutional re-

form in July 1951, the member-
ship of the Federal Executive
‘Council was to have been
follows—

Eight official member

One nominated member

Three eleeted members

It has now been decided that thi
Council should be constitute
as under: —

Seven official members
One nominated member
Six elected members.

As already announced, the
elected n.embers will @be chosen
from the representative member
of the General Legislative Councti
and will be elected to the Execu-
tive Council by the unofficial
members.

Under the terms of the an-
nouncement of July, 1951, the
composition of the Executive
Councils of Antigua and St. Kitts-
Nevis-Anguilla was to have bee
as fo'lows:—

The Administrator
Three official member
une nominated member
Three elected members

In the case of St Kitts-Nevis-
Anguilla it has now been realise:
that this composition may make
it impossible for the island
Nevis to be represented by 1»
elected member on the Executive
Council (as at present); i.e. if
the three elected members on the
Executive Council should ail b
chosen from among the members
Rector to represent the island .of

. Kitts. The Secretary of State
has, tlerefore, decided that, if the
fsland of Nevis wou!d not other-
wise be represented ‘by an elected
member on the Executive Council,
the unofficial members of the
Legislative Council shall elect
fourth elected member to the Exe-
cutive Council from. among he
two members elected to represent
the island of Nevis.

In the case of Antigua, there
have until recently been only two
official members on the Executive
Council. The Secretary of State
has accordingly decided that th:
umber of official members on
the new Executive Council may be
reduced from three to two at the
discretion of the Governor

Steps are now being taken in
the Colonial Office to prepare the
new Letters Patent and Royal In-
structions which are necessary. ‘9
give effect to these and other
changes which have already been
announced .



Financial Aid
For British |
Dependencies

LONDON.

In the House of Commons on
2nd July, Mr. Thomas Reid
Labour, Camlachie) asked the

retary of State for the Colonies
what percentage approximately of
the £400,000,000 odd given or
romised in recent years by Brit-
hh taxpayers in gifts to British
dependencies has been spent or
earmarked for annual social ser-
vices therein, and not on schemes
for the continuous production of
wealth, with which permanent
dependency social services could
be established.

The Minister of State for Colo-
nial Affairs replied:

Of a total of about £415,000,-
000 given or promised to British
dependencies and mandated terri-
tories by Her Majesty’s Govern-
ment since 1919, it is estimated
that approximately £ 78,000,000 or
just under 19 per cent., has been
or will be devoted to social ser-
vices.—B.U.P.



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Butterfly Menace To
Ships Off Trinidad

They Cause Skin Irritations

NEW YORK

Ships sailing in the Gulf of Paria, between Trinidad and
Venezuela, have been warned to take special precautions
against attacks by swarms of butterflies.

Butterflies first disclosed themselves as a menace to
seamen sever al years ago, when a U.S. tanker moved into
the San Juan River, in Venezuela, from the Gulf of Paria
and anchored at the Marurin Bar. At'dusk, a swarm of
large, brownish-yellow butterflies began to flutter round

\rew was suffering from a mys-
ierious skin irritation, accom-
panied by wild itching. Doctors,
e e 5 including an eminent skin
Commission Ss specialist and experts from the
Department of Tropical Medicine
Report soon as the tanker reached Bos-

ton.
LONDON Now the answer to the prob-
In the House of Commons on Jem has come from Harvard
July 2nd, Dr, H. Morgan (Labour The butterflies, whieh belong to
Warrington) asked the Secretary the genus Hylesia, have finely-
bility of making available "to men’s skin as the butterflies,
honourable Members a8 soon as’ brushed past and had set up
possible the report of the Trini- an irritation.
dad Government's Report on One U.S. shipping | company
Lecal Planning and Housing that sends tankers into the Gulf
Commission’s Report on that of Paria has now ordered the

the ship, brushing against members of the erew.
Within 2¢ hours, the entire

T’dad Housing
of Harvard University, began in-
vestigations into the complaint as
f State tor the Colonies, whether barbed hairs that are easily dis-
he has considered ‘the desir- lodged. These had caught in the
Colony for 1947-51 so that they masters of its vessels to keep
may know the finaneial and a sharp look-out for butterflies,

planning position of Trinidad at which only seem to appear after

present vis-a-vis past decades; dark, and to issue sulphur oint-
ind why the Special Report of ment to all hands, As an addi-
he non-official auditors appoint-‘tional precaution, “they are
ed by the local Government on advised to black out their ships
ihe Planning and Housing Com- as much as possible when in tne
mission’s Report of the Colony area, as the butterflies are
or 1947-51 has not yet been attracted by light,
rade public, so that honourable The butterflies are well-known
Members atid local citizens may as an after-dark pes to the
know the financial and planning people of Ira a Venezuelan
position of Trinidad at present, coastal town on the Gulf of
in particular since the Governor paria, who also know how to
of Trinidad is now in Londonfjeal with them. When the butter-
for consultation, lies are seen there, a complete

The Secrets of State for Mwlack-out is ordered in the town.
edanea, “ Olive: + gaeton To make quite sure, the local
ened” ; power station is closed down
rey ; until the threat has passed.

he audit of the accounts of B.U.P.
the Planning and Housing Com-
mission is not undertaken by the

Trinidad Director ef Audit, but A LJ

by da local firm of chartered ppea u es
accountants. The reports of the oe
Commission, which are published ary Decision
annually and are now on sale in ’

‘Trinidad, contain © its audited 798
accounts for the year in question , am a aa a ett
and the creditors’ report on them, beat yester , 1elr 0. 3,
The latest published report of My. H. A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J.



the Commission, which covers the Hanschel] varied the decision of strata below Sweet Vale.

year 1949, is available in the Mr, H, A, Talma, who, in the
Library of the’ House and is on Petty Debt Court awarded Miriam
sale in this country through the R. Matthews of Bank Hall Cross
Crown Agents for the Colonies, Road, St. Michael, £10 damages.



Matthews brought an action

B.U.P. against Laughton Edwards of the

same district, claiming that Ed-

_ _. Wards, through the negligence of
' me his servant, did on March 8 cause

damage to her cemented gutter by

Report Received digging wp the same gutter.
A non-suit was offered Mat-

in the Court of Chancery yes- thews who accepted.

ierday, His Lordship the Vice- —__ --—-
Chancellor, Sir Allan Collymore, ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Kt, received. the Registrar’s Re-

port of the tinal accounting of M», TEACHERS CAMPAIGN
Kenneth Mason who was appoint- 9.0 G4 a School Teach-
ed a Committee from the lit). ampaign for more effective
April, 1951, to March 24th, 195% Al ann training for our young
to deal with the estate of Florence po ea ce eee ee
Hart, a person of unsound mind, a at Chri

Cc
Hart died on the 26th March this “Myc yous School. ae
year. A. E. Armstrong, M.A.

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d to the ground and so enable Accountancy Siodern Businene Methods Lenewagee,
arger volume of water to be de- Sechebenine English Subjects i ion
livered to the Parish of St. Lucy CURES AS SWIFTLY Commercial Arithmetic General Education ec
An endeavour is being made to tin, Geography
extend this Haymans supply soutl ‘ thies Faprnatiqna Short Story Writing
from Wearleigh Reservoir to Lan- J ¢ “ ;
. ing . Sanit
aster (St. Jarnes) and so corre- AS ere. Ler Engines rpwiee Sheet Mecal Work
ondingly save high ajtitude

C. Engine
CANADA'S LARGEST Qitate, Hea canes Be i a
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The rising mains, to which the
submersible pumps are to be at-
taehed at the bottom of the wel
and which were received in a far
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been refurbished and will be fit-
ted in position with the pumps as
soon as the roof is completed.

Bridgetown Arterial Mains
The continuation of the 18”
main from Belle to Spooners Hil)
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The resuscitation of the invert-
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arrangement of the pipe system
which, when effected, will give the
residences on the very highest
points of the Island continuous
supply upstairs, which they have
not enjoyed up to the present.

Exploratory Boring

Operations have been continued
and some useful information has
been obtained in regard to the
Much
more will have to be done to as-
certain definitely whether or not
the Vale will produce a supply in
substitution of a factor of that at
present obtained from the Bow-
manston stream, which is condu-
cive to turbidity after heavy rain
in St. John’s.

Bottlenecks

The 3” main from Ashbury (St.
George) to St, Jude’s Church,
which in the past’ was called on
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has been augmented with a 6”
nain which has been tested and
is being finally joined up into the
system, The initial 3” main will
remain in the ground to continue
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Ashbury and St, Judes as it does
at present, and the new 6” main
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BE WED IN THAT








SS ———

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our HTranches White Park,







AHH/—THAT ae




















IS BETTER.. Det Disa MMCoMBNT St | Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street
f : OV ALFIE, BRU BISS fiiiitiis cosscssissssacevsisisgizesnathecenvaves 2 cae Usually Now
OVALTINE BISCUITS .o.ccecsiccccninome, | B2 KRAFT MACARONI CHEESE
JACOB'S CRACKERS —Tins 0.006 scenes 4d —Tins 41 36
9 i» SOE MRINIS 3h s05s:qonsisssitissntnntavoseies 36
MARTINI CRACKERS oo....cccccscccccccsssceeeeees oe BI BREAKFAST ROLL ............ .... 64 60
See cient iccenr oneal mn = BATCHELOR'S PEAS .......... 39 36






P. F. CHEESELETS—Pgs.. o..........ccssceereeeees : 76
CLUB CHEESE STRAW.....
CARR’S CHEESE CRISPS................
CARR’S TABLE WATER....00.0..0.0 (oo ees
IP UE RTC OTIS ii. ivevcnessiithivesvertivenessoognsses

112 VAN HOUTEN’S COCOA........ 46 42

1.32 RT ee ani ceads 65 60
1.58

1.44 WHITEWAY’S DEVON CIDER * 1.12 1.00




WTI 43

WISH THEY'D HURRY
AND,..AH--THE RASPING
WHAT A SPOT! I'?
LOVE TO TAKE OFF THESE

BLINKERS...BUT WHO KNOWS ? 4



GUINNESS

STOUT
FOR STRENGTH





















a |

T'LL KEEP THIS ae /FiGGS-DEAR-1 DID A
PLACE IN MIND YF , LUTTLE SHOPPING TODAY--
IN CASE I EVER OH-JUST SOME THINGS
NEED MONEY- “ I NEED FOR THE SUMMER’
BUT RIGHT NOW

om woos wice )
MAGGIE WENT ON)
QUITE A SHOPPING /
SPREE! _ —







yt CKANE As
LOAN CO. »

- “s YOU SPEND
eS | WE LEND
fhe Vice
i/L__AODMY 77,



BY ALEX RAYMOND

| [.. TELL ME, RIP...
WHAT EVER BECAME
1OE_THE MANGLER...



\ | AS_A MATIER OF FACT, HONEY, I
( GOT A NOTE FROM PAGAN TODAY...
A SHE'S GOING TO STAR IN A FLOOR

Y
f

"see ANDO THAT
GRINNING GAMBLER,
FINGERS MORAY...

\, SHOW IN BUCKAROO, THAT WILD
Va {AND WOOLLY PLAYGROUND IN THE
sa DESERT... THE JOB HAS HER
WORRIED... BUT SHE
DIDN'T SAY

ys aise ~



EVER HEAR FROM
WER ANY MORE F






ey BE A GOOD DOG,
OR ILL SPANK YOU







> AN YO | WE: TAKE Misses 11!
@ (sires Mh MS OL gt —— C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd.
ws

P.O. BOX 304
BARBADOS



ne





PAGE FOURTEEN















SUNDAY ADVOCATE ieee: = SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952
PUBLIC NOTICES, PUHLIC SALES | PU BLIC SALES
_ CLASSIFIED ADS. cee ee eee ion # SHIPPING NOTICES te oe en

























Bicycle Raffle in aid of St be prnmuatine’ e
Chib. The ticket No. B369 won the

DIED



FOR SALE











“ARTRAMON't — situate at Flint Hall,

standing on 2 acres 3 roods

Â¥ will sell on Thursday 17th. at 1 p.m
at Bath Village, Christ Church, a Loe |
4nd Shingle house. Front house 18 x 10}



- MONTREAL,

aUSTRALIY,
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.

New








Michael, Lin % Gtade
MALONEY—Sarah, 465), at, her home| Dine, (Mhleigh Biapele) te Wis aaa. jie Oe eae x 8, back house 18 x 10 x 8. Closet | phir " The M/V. “MONRAA® ~ wilt Johnson's Stationery
maetneta ¢ > $ : he house is built of s = bathroom. a ° - ” . : )
Taylor's Gap, Eagle Hal Purferal | On behalf of St. Augustine's Club | tains 2 galleries, large crewing and aioe per Quarter. Tens CASH rented $3.00 | $3 Fost Baie has Tneeees - Tae, cares, aS Sewcenanre Sar will be CLOSED
wil leave the late residence at 4.00) 13.7.62—1nj | rooms, haliway, 4 bedroc upate: Ore Kenzie, Auctioneer 13 ". es So re ie a * pom Panini, Antigua, Montserrat, on THURSDAY 17th for
pan ae a Meeting meu | AUTOMOTIVE ee | bedrooms downstairs saa a ona ae aid eeenn noe sane je 14th, = pee tS, Kitts, Sailing Mon- s T
Trumpton Street and thence to the £ rooms, kitchenette nd usual con- TOCK- AKING
Westbury Cemetery NOTICE . il Barbados ‘about August 6th. 7 oe
James E. Moloney husband), Myrs.| | AUTO-CYCLE—Qne Power-Pak | Auto- PARISH Or ST. PETER YCltad tad ascbienk sonaid wk Sae NDER THE IVORY HAMMER in aAditine: tb gemnctd. cared tic. Woes The Ee. ER" will lett t-te an
eee een a eee Seen tl vehaped Tac kee E°" BP] Applications for two vacant Vestry }iwumerdus fruit trees 1 eyen natTuctions received trom the has sample apace for chilled and hard MOUTH ORGANS
Flotetic: Wintired. Kate. Undine | Alleyne, Britton's Cross. Road, or c/o|*¢holarships (one boy, one girl) tenaole| nee Jur 18th at MM Fort Royal Garage. : Just received by— —-
d Neil ices), Collis Bayley; Advocate Linotype Department at the Alleyne School, will be received| 5 acres 2 roods of land adjoining the ]2" at Moners. Fort Roya: one. Cargo accepted on through Bills of JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
oe haere Oe a , 13.7.52—1n|2Y, the undersigned ‘up to Saturday,| above (excellent building sites). St. Michael’s Row, (1) 1950 A-40 Austin | Liding for transhipment at Trinidad to .
tnephew). re chk. <3) eet July 19th, 1982. Applitations must be! Inspection every day (except Sundays) |". (Damaged in accident) | Brite, Guiana, Leeward and Windward BW. SCHOONER OWNERS
CAR—Vauxhall Velox in A-1l. eondi- | 8°S° by birth Certificate and | between 4 and 6 p.m cash. Sale Pee , ASSOCIATION (INC)
THANKS tien. Only reeson for selling owner | *PPlicants must present themselves to The above will be set up for sale at GREFTEE ae weeny AGE particulars apply— Tele. : ' on
————— leaving isixad. Contact David 'B. Rice,| ‘2 Head Master of the Alleyne School | Public Competition on Friday the 18th a on “em
BARNETT—The undersigned gratefully B. Rice & Co. 3.7.82—~t.1.n. July, 1952 at 2 p.m. at the office of the 13.7.52—4n.

return thanks to all who attended the

on Momday 21 1952 » be Examined
1,7.52—4n


















































undersigned























FURNESS WITHY & CO., LTD.,
TRINIDAD.


















fi 1, sent wreaths, cards, letters of is . CARRINGTON & SEALY, | ER ER and
puubtey or in any other way assisted eee’ pw ashueee Silat Suis Coktaty | Lucas St. ; UND THE SILV DA -COSTA & CO., LTD,
on the occasion of the death of Mary | ation. ST Pahari - So'icttors, HAMMER
E. Barnett, late of Colloden Koad . NOTICE 9.7.52. On Thursday 17th, by order of Mrs wit eh
St. Michael CAR—One Morris Minor Saloon done n hs cma me os zr | Annie Puckerin we will sell her Fur-
Evan H. Hutchinson, Dais7 Hutchinson. } 19900 miles. Excellent condition ‘Can All male citizens of the United States BRIGHTWOOD” St. Lawrence Gap. | niture at Cartreff, Strathclyde — which
il, ses Waldron anc sag a’ ae” ertheauedtees aidan : between the ages of 18 and 26 residing | With land about | 33,100 ft. pe 2 A ti St
Fitsherbert Gill,” Nurser “Waldron, anc | 2°scen"at Courtesy Garage. Dial 468: | te" Gathatiey kes Sequested, to. all a | weatrontnge, Sita soe Mnektig. WOR Meludes = ‘Sideboard: upright and. Tw ian Na iona eamsh Ds
moana : ‘| the American Consulate from July 1 to| bungalow has 2 open verandahs, 3 large Hatstand Ornament Tables all in Ma-
LYTHCOTT—We beg to say thanks t CAR—One () Wolseley 8 H.P. orily 31, 1952 for Selective Service Registration |i ing rooms, 3 bedrooms, shower, toilet, hogany; Pine Dining Table and Waggon
all those whe sent wreaths or in any 4,000 miles. Owner driven. Fhone 2044 under the Universal Military Training | kitchen, pantry, “Garage, servants’ quar- Paintings and Pictures; Rattan Rockers:
way lent their sympathy in our recent , . 13.7.52—t.f.n. Service Act. ters, Telephone, Main water, elec-| Glass and China Dinner & Tea Services: SOUTHBOUND Arrives Satis Agrives BLAD lt
sad bereavement caused through the} . | =| All male citizens of the United States |iricity. Premises re-painted and re-|Spoons; Forks &¢; Carpet; Congoleum, pape Beaten mae =
death of Bruce Lythcott CAR—One (1) Singer Sports Car O-159| WHO attain the age of 18 years sub-|cecorated throughout 1951. Ring 8250] Clock, Victrola, Records & Cabinet; Ma-| Fang panceNs UCTOR = July a ony
Enid-Lythcott (wife), the L,theott family |. perteet ‘eanBer Sports Car O-lg? | sequent to July 31, 1052, are required | for inspection. Apply: “Landfall” Sandy| hogany Single’ Bedstead Vone Sprin LADY RODNEY ...., a li July 14 July 16 July 2% July 26 July
and Miss Gwen Moore Seance Si ‘B'dos Knitting & "‘weinaing Ocoee ree ak tae ae 3 Lane,» St. James for chad Hair Mattresses; Chest of Seman. an t. a e ce
New York Papers Copy. ~ Sane : -52—3n. "ativral @ e
Fe nr er gn |e Bh OF wh Ee Gap Ds Cala Gace bal MORTNOOD Ae ke Aa A ae
i ~ ——— . odern Bungalow stand- | whit d : Bdes~ &t. Jo , ,
RAWLINS—-We sincerely beg 4o say CAR—-Prefect. Ford Site Mode: on For further information, consult fhe! ing on 6,945 sq. ft. situated at Baywater, Chairs ‘ae east AF.S., F.V.A.
thanks to all those who so kindly} GAR Prefect Ford. ao Model, ox. | American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar-| Deacons Road, containing open verandah,| Stove and Oven, Kitchen Utensils:| CANADIAN
sent wreaths, cards, letters of condo- | ‘Hent condition, | Five New tyres, New | pados. 27.5.62—t.t.n, | sitting room, dining room, 2 large bed-| Tables and other items. . CONSTRUCTOR 2% July 29 July § Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug. Extensive Listings of Good’
lened, attended the funera} and 8-47" Beckles, Back of St. Mary's Wall,| BARBADOS bedroom Ritehen ete ih, gat Sale 11.20 o'cloak, Terms CASH.| /ADY RODNEY, .. TAug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 29 Aug. pe = a
- sickness or in amy other wa) ea - ao , . oilet a garage, Class Property and Lan
sisted in ceaneninees wits anton sagt rtes St 13.7.52—I1n. IN THE COLONIAL COURT or servants" room and sole, yard enclouia ens TROTMAN & CO., | por further particulars, apply to— Always Available
recent bereavement occasioned by the CAR—Ford 10 h i workt TRAL* w wa pply L. Rogers, barber, uctioneers
Leotta Rawlin: or -P. in good working The Owners of the Steamship over J. N. Goddard & Sons Ltd. or 13.7.52—2n 4 Agents.
pete, Fahy, Clarke's Family, Pielas | :ndition. | Price $450.00. | Phone Amakure”™ telephone $000 ‘after S ‘bre , GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—.
Family, and Stoute’s Family. G, arte: im ¥ Re ey oe ve 12.7.52—2n. —-
spree te CAR—Wolseley, sedan 14/00. Insurance | The Motor Vessel “TB. Radar” BY NAVY GARDENS — A vay UNDER THE SILVER ° FOR SALE
nk Thoma and License paid for coming year.” New Her cargo and freight Desirable 3 Bedroum (with Basins & HAMMER
TA tetas eto ashe who | .#ttery. Owner leaving mn. per At 2 p.m. in the afternoon of Thurs-| Cupboards) 12 inch Stone Bungalow} ON TUESDAY, 18th by order of Mrs.
j kindly attended the funeral, sent | “OD: Marine Hotel, 12 —2n. pe the 17th day of July 1952, I will| (about 7 yrs. old), Dining & Breakfast}. L. Gill we ‘will sell the Furniture
wreaths, Cards and other expressions CAR hedas Gunarheticee (x88) oO rah +d = by ran Competition at} Rooms, 2 Toilets, Garage, Servant’s|at “Clemment Rock” St. Joseph which Inc.
of sympathy in their recent bereave-| .. jog ee eh 3 EL, hors my ce in the Public Buildings for #| Room, Everite Roof, A-1 Condition includes
ment, occasioned by the death of Mrs. J Oo,” or best cash offer. ae ae pe Jom San Se a gprrsiers’ value |Back Yard enclosed with Stone, abou’ Dining Table (seat 12), China Cabinet Contains large living room with
Ruby Thomas. 13.7,52—In | 7908. ‘ j ‘0 S a aon 12.000 sq. ft. Going for Only Under | Tub Chairs and Rockers, Upright Chairs, French windows leading onto
pater CAR—Rover % Saloon, practicali¢iiown. with te in carlisle, Bay Bri wot | N rw B 4 % i dite on ok en a» A \Dinner Waggon; Berbice Chair, Double NEW YORK SERVICE. covered Yegandahe wie view of
THOMAS—The undersigned thank all fox sew, very little mileage. ‘Only reason|the Inventory of the said Vessel can be | 1/2 Acre, ‘Going Under £1 106, Pouk gEnd Settee all in Mahogany: Glass and ool rooms, | kitehie, sao
5 express | OCW: ~ Under A June—arrives
bres ie eS cierec cae of the .or selling owner going to England, anafseen on application. LIGHTFOOT'S x LANE — AS Becromn fas Ueeaktest Bervice, Pictures, SMV a ne ete Eee ae eens aha: wore outeetiainge,
their grateful apprec purehasing ANOTHER ROVER to be





The appraised value of the Vessel,
which was built in 1946, is the sum of
THIRTY THOUSAND DOLLARS:

patience and understanding shown by

as well as REDMAN

GARAGE LTD. Phone 4435.

all during the illness on | Seen at & TAYLOR'S

the death of Ruby Viola Thomas Pte



























Cottage, Govt ater, Electricity, Ve
Good Gondition, ‘an Remain, Vecy Law
‘Land Rent,














Gramaphone;
order;

R.C.A.

Radio in good
Serving Tray:

Sideboard Hat-
stand Desk; Wardrobe, Dressing Table.









NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.











garage
Approx.

and servants’
2% acres well

quarters.
laid out

FIVE ash ties 6 55 aes with right of way over
Ni biomes tt ng Under ‘$2, AT | Washstands in Mahogany: Pine Bedsteads The S/S “THEMISTOCLES” sails 6th June—arrives Barbados 21st June. ae
Clerkess at Messrs. Fogarty Ltd nse Diesel Kngine’ has an’ setimsted: speed | ORTHING VIEW — Almost New all! with Vono Springs: Larder, Cream| A STEAMER ails 19th June—arrives Barbados 6th July. VILLA UE, ST. VINCENT
Frankie Thomas (son!, Ane, Thomas | ~ 7A Ro () Prefect Ford Car inlof 10 a gross of 162,34, om Bungalow, re for rator, Scales, and many other items. , ST.
in-law) $2—In. ne e 9} a * Blectricity, Govt. Water at Hand, Can 11/30 o'clock. Terms cash —Beautifully situated house built
(daughter-in- . good condition. F. F. Gandert, Sand-ja nee tonnage of 116.12, a length| Remain with 10 years’ Lease if Desired. RANE! 7h , ; of local stone with magnificent
— ford, St. Philip. 12,7'52~-3n. | of 108 feet, a breadth of 20 & 3/10 feet | Going Under $2,200 B ER OTMAN & CO. N view, only 3% miles frorn Kin
IN MEMORIAM ond a depth of 10 feet. The length of| Be Wise! “OLIVE BOUGH” (Seaside Auctioneers CANADIAN SERVICE town, yards Aquatic Club
ann RTE | “ont a) Austin two ton truck and ane | the Engine room is 24 feet. and well Set in off Main ‘Rd.) at 11.7.52—2n, v Beach with excellent swimming.
HOPKINS—‘n loving memory of our Ames oY Aa 6 a Sat. Teno 4821, Bi. Sparen ones <3 HASTINGS—NEAR PAVILION COURT; SOUTHBOUND ‘ 3—4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, latge
friend Father Hopkins, called to the 0} v* . ‘coms ; A Large (Partly Stone) 3-Storey, 4 AILS FROM lounge (23 x 15), verandah (2u x
Other Side July 13, 1961. : 38.6.69—t,f.n een sea ae ae aed Bedrooms with Basins, Several other REALTORS LIMITED s/s “SAPHO" ree eee Sitter 18), and usual outbuildings etc.
His voice, his touch, his smile . Rooms, Open Gallery (Front & 2 Sides),
Those love-springs flowing o'er TRUCX—Chevrolet truck, no zone oe of yet Reh ¥ Enclosed Back Gallery with 24 Windows, AUCTION SALE a. ee. July 1th July 28th ESTATE HOUSE; St. James —
Earth for its little while, able offer refused. A Barnes & ¢ : urther particulars and arrange-|2 “‘Tojiets, other Conveniences, vere s uA aimakeoel July 25th August ith An imposing spacious home with
Shall never know them more. Ltd. 3.7.92—t.t,n. | ments for a P Lehneay. Good Condition, Nice Sandy ‘Beach, c E August 12th August Mth quiet surroundings, cool location
k of day, mint iaiirepcocinti = - ;
a VAN—edford 13 HP. 15 Cwt Marsnal in-Admicalty. | Good and, Safe, Bathing, Trees, Garage. At 11.30 a.m. SOUTHBOUND Bea Ses: come
Stronger than Death shail say Recently Pstehtuied and ‘pained ie Provost Marshal's Office 25.6.52—lin, Bp Yard. ideal -and énuae tatdeee ceiies 1 lae A STEAMER thee aust cen ke ee N.B. a
Awake, — arise, rejoice! u , ~ |econvert or erect 2 60—70 Room Hot ursday the uly, by order ugus' ani COVE SPRING HOUSE, ST.
The Society Singers. sso eens Black Rock or phone 4803 se ee NOTICE or build § Bungalows, also Mise of Miss Wylmer Curmmins, we will sell ST LAWRENCE RIVER PORTS

Re the Estate of
CHARLES TORRINGTON AUGUSTUS





SMITH—In loving memory of our dear

























r: Wm, Henry Street. which I shall then have had nctice and

a Club or Flats L

on _b:
ment Only, IN lowe? “apPe







the furniture and household effects at
Mayville”, Codrington Hill, which

nee









JAMES—One of the few proper-
ties on this popular coast with a
completely private and secluded

in this

The Bus Co.,@-Storey Sto bathing beach. The grounds of
; ne Business Drawi rted
Father Sebes Hi, Seitt who fell asleep ELECTRICAL NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that ai Premises and Residence, Convenience (velour ng suite three chairs and nettee ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE about li acres, are well wooded
bend glaim Good tion, Idea an: siness, [ lamps +
Meet ve tny rest and peabeful Oy | ee aritalate Orr alfecting "Sa Wate of Charice Tere) Soe Grn ee et Fame: | Lamps. Tadio table with bookease, ‘wel Apply: DA COSTA & CO, LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE into one of the show’ places, of
sleeping. i, best and thou art in| Fastest Electric Washers $217.30 Less 5% | ‘ington Augustus Knight late of Blades Tange 2 Storey Stone Business Premises] With mirror, folding chair wail brackets storeys and possesses noticeabl
eee ed cash discount, Cave Shepherd 4. Co., ai in in the parish of Sat wae oP in this | & sidence with a Large Garage or}one china Cabinet, one buffet, one Tip| S69999999%6S95995S9SS5955999995999S9SSSSSSSSSOSE Character.” r re
Ba wemtembered by Enid Smith, | Ltd 11.7.52~—an. | ‘sland, who died in this Island on 2nd} Workshop, all Conveniences, A-1 Con.{T0P Table with ‘carved pedestal, and]? ,
rb °G ih, (Daughters), Eustice Gall day of September 1949 are eet ad dition, Ideal for any Business, Vacant,|chairs, Serving Table with Glass Top, 11, GRAEME HALL TERRACE—
Sondbeiaw) Mitchel & Pearl (Grand-} Just received new shipment of Garrard auras . ae ee econ Rothe Can Yield $120.00 p.m. Under £3,008 al! in mahogany. Antique combination | § Recently built 2 storey house
ieee 13.7, 52—In. | three speed Automatic Changers Prete le, diey. Public Trustee of the | 4°", Buy _It—UPPER NELSON sT.,—g| Desk, one Rest Chair, 10 Tube Philco WATER COOLERS (Ice Cans). constructed of stone with everite
chi mds _ 8. Maffei & Co. Ltd. Radio Em. | ‘heophilus Headley, lic Trustee of the | Bedroom Residence, Conveniences if Radio, one Mirror, Lamp shades, Floor roof. Large te room, gallery,
ee en 15.6.52—t.f.n | ‘sland of Barbados qualified Administrator | Condition, about 3,500 on. ft. " ae Rugs and Bracket Lamps, Rush Settee 3 bedrooms, kitchen, laundry, 2
ANNOUNCEMEN of the Estate of Cusees. Some Below £800, C Me for Almost anything |Wit8 cushions, one Cloek. Antique] ¥ - N Obtainable servants’ fooms and gafage.
EARN BIG MONEY by selling nee ise ora Radie-Gesiee._ twits Ger. audi on or wators the ‘dist day of Auctions A meal Gill. D. F. de Abtets Gram Gaps, and Gism Cupe, China a - —
Itra-Modern Radio-Grams (w ar za uctioneer & R “ ‘ream ps, an ass ‘ups na
eee da » Get a Pp. | rard S-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads ee ee eee hb nal Broceed to Bough". Hastings ttt? Agent, “Olive | nes Serviee, complete Beer Set. Dinner THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM SEA FORT, ST. JAMES—Care-
——_ hs gg worries, 2 svauentty "enh ambag ae ies ett ed thereto having ving aie Gavilan ad haa and’ Gold, ‘Pyrex Ware, Breakfast. set, fy remodelled a storey Bouse
FOR RENT 20, 00. P, C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD, | 'e#ard to the debts and claims only of| tate Agent offers Realestate at nd Bee Fenguin Salad Bowl with Servers. |











































AT A TIVE CES : lat area.
——$—_————————————— sieiieaeineantiahck that I shall not be lable for assets so| Price. Among the many properties are | {wn a\" Racks, “euiple Mirror Vanier mith TTRAC PRI Beautiful P sand. beach and
HOUSES or claine SAE Gt tate nee nohes st Q) The, property called “Colleen at} Upholstered ‘stool, Bedside Table ane | foun verandahs on bot foors,
i » ONE | 4$$$$$$5565565566555695955SSSSSSSSS6SS9S996 i
Atimetive seaside Flat main road tien |TEORAED ABPRIGENATONS TT eu. | Or SUD op shel distribution rooms ete and is wwermn’ne tee bed-|Fuireau, alt th Mahogany. Cedar Bedroom | eScacomeeteeeoeeeeccocct coerce ene erence tava Gants ae aie,
Bath, Open Werandah facing sea, Suitabl: | ounds frozen food” and “ice compart- | AND. all persons indebted to the] '(2) "stone Staton with 3 bedrooms | Suite; "One ‘Treadle ‘Singer Sewing | § POPODSSCPOSSSSSSOS . A ces.
one person (or couple). xterm July 1 | ment Vegetable bin. Price $355.00 | :4id fees Se aeut eee to settle their | 4) ‘the sea at Welches, ” Ch. Machine in mahogany Case, one Jones NEW BUNGALOW, —
Telephone 2049. 6.52—t.f.0 | ort Royal Garage Ltd. Telephon: | ¢oune hig a oh mh day vt May, 1952. (3) A good old county house with (6) | Sewing foe ome zone Reed tant | Commodious —. ‘with 3 bee
CS eee 362, 10.7.52—6n Y THEOPHILUS eeres of land going for a very attractive | 5!t¢ ection nee jurner = jove | rooms, large livin, room. | wide
BELVEDERE—Maxwell Coast. Pulls cae price, with Oven, One ena ate, cae Srecin verandah With food A.
furnished, attractive grounds, splendia PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left Qualified Administrator of (4) A very attractive modern stone bun- j Cooler. One Spong incer, e lenic pantry, servants’ -
seu-bathing. Phone 8188. SAPFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM, the Estate of | alow standing on 4Y4 acres of land, with jcc Gyeamh Freezer, Books, Plants, and stonerooms. Gone ituation R
EE mal ee CHARLES TORRINGTON | {nc \ontnct ar of Te aEeoReEY sot? | One Garden Seat, hg many other ems Gee Cram, ShMe
ll se ee at Dut AUGUSTUS KNII , oecu- |" Inspection from. 9.30 a.m. on morning
FLATS—Two Furnished Flats at Dun- deceased. pies a lovely position “overlooking te i ~~ 1h ‘a . . NEWTON LODGE, MAXWELL
Suitable for 2 onty. sea. SE, As, Come R. M. JONES & CO., LTD. otify the public COAST—Solidly constructed stone
seriitable July 18th onward Phone #240 LIVESTOCK BS Oat (8) On the northern part of the island Ore ty ATR. Ting to RON eee house containing. enclosed gal-
n. on the , ic : * : : .
200 COW—A fine cow suitable for a dairy. WANTED ing 3 vedroome ete. Peg ence hae that, until further notice, due to building alterations dining rooms, Breakéast, room. 3
FLAT NO. 5-—Abergeldie, Fully fur- fo in milk. Apply: Mr. Joseph Smith, | (8) One property at Amen's Ailey,| REALTORS LIMITED . . > bedrooms, 2 garages etc. Lately
nished: for 3 months from Ist, Qetobee I tontrose, Christ Chureh. 13.7.52—2n. MISCELLANEOUS OC Sen ree as di besa % the entrance to their office will be on McGregor Street ceupied hy U.S. Consul. £6,000
Phone N y ¥ eet,
——— es | Nr Stuart & Sampson, consisting of a : ’ : RESIDENCE, FONTABELLE—2
“TRNISMOYLE", Bathernra & Sons ine Sipints ‘tatty “Apply “Howardvite | Air Rife BSA. Dr, Simon yi. | two. storey wall “butiding and 2,711 instead of Prince Wm. Henry Street. storey house ‘with self contained
ar :~f 3085. .7.52—3n. u mi ann oining. Main
WwW. S. Ward c/o J, N 12.7.52—1n | ‘ing Street. 2.7. 52. : ees, small property at Hothersat | THURSDAY bint ya JULY, Ax) gos om contains are apeialie Be break-
elie aamaeeare tS OT a 1 WANTED TO RENT u ‘or $2.5 consists of 24 : ; ™. { $5$999$9O5SS9O 9989S ESSE SSSSSSSSSS9S9SS999SS fast roots,
an cer unfurnished MILCH, COWS—(1) just calved (2) te ao Bungalow.| Perches of land and a three bedroom! ,,0", instructions received we will sell usual offices, garage and servants’
ae sorwe Malderly lady pre-f “tive in 2 weeks. P. B. Walker unfurnished, “Situated oe sea wgoast, | house. Govt. water laid on: fd furniture and household effects at | ( \566¢¢6SSSSSSSSSSS99S 9S 9SSSSS SSS SS FISGSSOSSGSOSO rooms. Annexe has wide verandah,
te a Apply to Miss A. B Phynal | ‘Redland St. George. 10.7,52—3n | astings, St. Lawrence or Rocklay (9) At the Garden Land, Country’ M" B.A. cee Eeencuee eee living room, 2 roo:
ores Village, opposite Ramsgate, Bay "ONE MULE Long Lease preferred, from October, | Road, one small property for $1,500.00. at Ventnor Hill, Rockley, which includes







13.7,52—in





















































Good investment

and age.
- Apply Constant Pianta P.O, Box 157,| (10) A very popular guest house, fully Dtawing room sulte consisting of Three proposition.
Street ae Ae ion, 12.7.52—n, | Apply: HK. D- Edwards, PC, 7-2—6n. | furnished, with 10 bedrooms etc. Chairs and Settee to seat two, Plastic arbados mateur oxing ssn.
“FO AN APPROVED TENANT $$ | _ Dit 2645 and make an appointment T2¥ SPabte Be cna ada | ‘Moa iat teens
AE cing Scbra, wiry ‘ultchen, MECHANICAL LiQUee LiCkNem-cApoly to Martin STS enon en ae 9.7.52~2n {Top Table, three Carved Pedestal Ash Under the patronage of enter oe ern coral stone
aint a coduised, Apply by letter o1 “ADDING MACHINES—New shipment ] Doorly & Co, Ltd. 12,7.62—fn “ HOUSE—D: Ore tea 5 en Shuheking acaa tae CANADA DRY flower be leans
in person to Mrs, B. L. Barrow, Leon© | .¢ Addo Adding Machines just received SE—Double roof board and Single Beds, one Birch Dressing Table, Invite beds, concrete
rthing. 13.7, 62— and and Electrically operated. T. Geddes | $62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned |'shingle house shedroof, kitchen. Near] Cyiee we Sut Salad Bowls, Fruit Dishes nm race, number of bearing fruit
ao - gerne ‘tant Bid., Phone a@aa." 9.7.53—§n. | by recommending 25 new subscribers to| City. Apply Jackman’s Barber Saloon,.| \arious items of Glass and China Entri f th 1952 CHAMPIONSHIPS trees.
STORE That part of the Red Store REDIFFUSION in one month. Tudor St 13.7,52—1n | Stud Bedside Table, Mahogany Chest ntries for je living room, covered gallery,
Middle Street, now oem the ats “DUPLICATORS —Roneo Rotary Duplt- eee ee BROAD STREET of Drawers, Perfection’ three Burner Oil to be held at $ Or imeek eld coe
vacun r 3 ators, veral m is, from 00 UW i i s i r rs robes, ‘tted kitchen
SReruet Car be lensed "Hor ,,ceare | cn! qemonattation:Wuday at, Gedder | REDRPEORION, offre 95°00, cam, (or) cM wndgnniened. wi, omer, f, ual | FlectricRemigersior, ane Gerrard Pex: | THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM Servants ‘gunyiaes "ind “um “apaal
ke a . jrant Lid., Bol a 9.7.5) each new ser omme: y eir ice vo , igh Street,
Apply: Professor Weekes. Di) a sean | Tan ti coi = | you. 1.1.58—6n. | Bridgetown, on’ Friday ihe 25th July th" Deed ‘Electric Drill, Brass’ Table during the month of August at a date to be announced later offices. All utility. services.
Se - “OFFICE EQUIPMENT—Roneo Filine) —————————________ at 2.30 p.m oI Gatien Cur
TRELAWNY — Hastings, unfurnished | -apinets, Bonen Desks, Stationery Cup-| SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME by| THE MESSUAGE OR STORE known|! Reh ae re temas os and | sitting we tees be contested - the following diatelone; recommendation .
third house from St, Matthias Gap, thre: | joards, now available from stock at | recommending REDIFFUSION. Obtainjas No. 27, Broad Street, Bridgetowney''!* : “13.7,52—<4 7.52—n yweilg! under S.
bedrooms, water and basins in e ach jeddes Grant Ltd. Phone 4442." tull particulars from the REDIFFUSION | standing on 4,540 square feet or there- oi ton Bantamweight tie ‘ tie IN CHANCERY AND INCH
ee. 4to 6 pm Immediate pe 9.7.52—6n. | office. 1.7,52—6n. | abouts and at present occupied. by! “F- Featherweight _ ” 126 »” MARLOW, CHRIST C3
session. Dial 387°. 6000 YPEWRITER—Royal Portable Type- ry tepedtida: “ont apbticn’ th EDUCATIONAL | Lightweight — » 135 iets hag. rte ares
SPORE EPEPOP DPD PDIP, ‘UYPEWRITER—Royal Portable Type-] TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonun Pp on application on e Welterweight 147 hs p ‘eat prox.
$ vriter slightly used — in perfect] fiom Rediffusion for 25 recommenda. | premises erw' ” » pe ome oO! eet nd are open ta
XI HIRE endition. G, W. Hutchinson & Co.,] tions in one calendar month. For further particulars and conditions Middleweight = aw, MD, ' cfters either as a whole or
TA x ' 13.7. 1,7.52--6n, | of sale, apply to: pel a a Light Heavyweight— 15 . : , Separately.
5a—8n re | C b S$ h | eavy — over LYNCHBURY BELLEVILLE —
er See eS aeice wil. ‘please. % ‘al Standard and Portable rypewritere LOST & FOUND §-—: bat te . ombermere o¢ 00 Intending competitors are asked to call w ? Modern High School ¢ Pleasantly situated 2 storey house
( gi for the most Considerate Rates, 3] > Geddes Grant Ltd, Phone 4442.” “HERNE BAY COTTAGE” standmg on | VACANCY FOR MODERN LANGUAGES for Entry Forms any wearer’ p.m. % with good grounds of about 12,500
; Rone Plaza Restaurant 4769 or sf 9.7.52-—6n 2 roods 16 perches of land at Land's End, MASTER : sq. ft. 3 galleries, large drawing
Swiss Bakery 2526 13,7.52—1n 9 * | St. Michael. Electric and water services| Applications are invited from Graduates io 3 room, dining room, study, well
3 TYPEWRITERS SALES & SERVICE— LOST installed for the post of Assistant Master qualified { fitted kitchen, 3 double bedrooms,
9 56556565 SOO SOOO G08 L heck with us for all your typewriter _ The above will be set up for sale on| to teach French and Spanish up to garage and usual offices. Offers
equirements. Arrangements for free] SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series ccc | Fday, the 25th July 1952, at our office) Ordinary Level of the G.C-E., and recinee, unae £3,000 would be
REALTORS LIMITED cial without obligation, You will be]oo23. Finder please return same to |" "¢s ‘Street. at 2.0 ie Freee % Agvanced Level. Boe. oe col : =
nvinced that we have the best in azet FIELD. perience in Secondary chools wi e
ortables, Standards and Long Carriage Harold Brathwaite, Gri Pre hae: 9.7.52—6n./ a recommendation, but is not essential. BEMERSYDE, ST. LAWRENCE
echines, Your machine will be main- - So eee wee ee SALARY SCALES:—

- 4 bedrooms, large living room and
nes, Trinidad to Surinam ns | valuables. b LAND—Two House Spots Land. on] able to assume duty as from September D
That lovely stone house situate issage to, Dominiea, West. Indies to| at kles; New foad, with a indword Islands. Roberts & Co. No. 9 aying cost of this ‘advertisement. Beach, Areas 11,366 and 8,120 Square be delayed until January 1953. e and good thing. etails on
; magn cent view of the Golf igh St. Dial 3301. 11,7.52—n. » 13.7.52—1n. | feet_ adjoining one another. Apply} Application (mo special form) accom- AFS. FV.A. application.
Course. Can be bought with or & — — H. B. Kinch, 135, Roebuck fey ys panied by three testimonials and a * . \ ex
: Peet sags = 83-t.f.n WYNDOVER, ST. PETER—This
Se rie’ aoe hoes oom | - Rane erties Ree ta ie T NOTICE proweraa Gysid, Wee cotmmies to Je REAL ESTATE AGENTS HS |]} country home with over 4s scres
prised of 3 bedrooms, combina- & High St. Dial 3301, 11,7.52—3n. LAND—86,750 square feet of land] Michael, Barbados, as early as possibie ’Phone 4640 ote Plantations Building i containing productive vegetable,
tion living and dining room, eeeEErnnnenemenesseeeeeeene el situate at Brittons Hill, Saint Mich and in any case not later than 3ist July. Xi and flower gardens, also a large
pantry, modern kitchen, toilet and GALVANIZED SHEETS. 26 Gauge, in Enclosed with stone wall on 3 12.7.52—8n. orchard hag been completely
European style bath. Garnge and ¢ zes 7ft, $4.62, 8 ft. $5.28 and 9 ft. The Bureau of Employment Fine view over the harbour modernised by the present owner
servants’ room downstairs , +94. Now is the time to buy, Har- > Kk be sold as a whole or in 4 lots = | ee ee wide veran 5
% ison’s, Dial 2964, 12-7 saan. |and Emigration,. Queen’s Park, s to the undersigned. drawing ai dining rooms,
WURCHILL s will be re-opened with effect from CARRINGTON & SEALY double bedrooms with washbasins,
% INTERNATIONAL TORNADO K.39. Lucas Street modern kitchen, laundry, servants”
Ai Mexwell’s Coast Road, three YW] giogg nearest, Owner tevcing. iehen: | Monday, July 14th at 9 a.m. 1.7.52—4n. | rooms and garage. A property of
bedrooms, Pi ay one ee fine Rb coquiries Yacht Chub. 13-7.$2—1n Labour Department, | ——————___________ | distinction.
rooms, modern chen, toile ‘ 5 s i b
bath. Good residential area | Bn er re eee 11th July, 1952. LAND— 13,605 square feet of land with} WINDY WILLOWS, PROSPECT
os wee MOBO TOYS—For that birthaay gift: the Wall standing thereon at Benny CT,
cellent sea bathing. Price £2,700 % | woreos, toteyeles, chair desk Oy nits, | L2-7-52—2n Hall, St, Peter. Several Breadfruit an stcne’ Sungaion’ wich cpntsinn 4
y = al ~ycles et K : —_—_—_—o ——lother fruit trees thereon, situate on ngal tains
COVE SPRING COTTAGE St caer Entel MGhEe Depa Ok ee FOR SALE Public Road. Ideal site. Offers will he ° spacious living room, 2 large ahd
Situate on the lovely St. James & 1.7 §8—3n. received by Messrs. Haynes & Griffith ed” verandah di oxen ently
Coast, on 2 Roods 27 Perches a on Ne 12 High Street. Dial zen af placed ng had. eopinetaten
a land, having its _own__ private PRIMUS REPAIR SERVICE—We will MISCELLANEOUS | . 12.7 :03--4h Seen coteante? sae aan
. bathing beach. Emer, } sive you a new Primus stove in ex- net a eonESMLn Grill eles fon wale aA e We ks iv) . ” storerooms. Offers invited.
bedr s, separate drawing hange for your old 2» ‘ , . ~ | The undersigned will offer for sale ¢ The AGE
EMPUiog sosine. open on two ¢& | of a $5 00 iervine fee. Take parental taint bi aes ’ aa hens oe | their Office No, 17 High Street, op Friday x as @ TRINITY COTT. MODERN BUNGALOW, Gra
sides, study, private bath and ¢ | of this special offer for limited time Only, [sme tee Pech ee eee ne |the 25th July 1958 at 2 p.m., by public > Haall Terratec. aiooie neve
toflet. to main bedroom, general’ ¢ |r ADSHAW & COMFANY=SERVICE] — — ea | COMpetition, the Dwellingnouss: Enews Ss tal stone bungalow 6n « nae
toilet and European style bath ¢ | OFPARTMENT. 13.7.52—In Subscriptions to Daily Mirror, Home | “> “Edenville’ standing on 2964 square Ps @ Three bedrooms, liv! room,
with hot and cold water, modern Chats, My Home. Woman & Home, Wide | f€¢t of land at George Street, Belleville, Gining room, verandah, kitchen,
up-to-date kiichen, Inspection ¥ | SUK GLUE—In the Home, Ofise? World, end all other English Magazines |St-Michael. The Dwellinghouse contains , detached rage and servant's
by appointment onl . ara “STUK” Glue has secured accented , Sent direct ae ro wnoarene soleil Mee tay d oe oe ae an ¥, quarters. leasant garden well
‘ ry ». It is the g sive 7 : bedro fone with running water Y DOUGHNUTS ,’ 4 with Jawns and -bord
% [win the 1000 and 1 uses. "Your denier {ory, seuvered, C-O:D- Roberts & Co., | ritcien, toilet and bath. Electric light JELL Derrick P J Bill: Satine teuecaste
MR jcan supply’ it, 12.7.52--2n an * 43-7.52-1n, | and’ running water, erricks (on sea-side) St. James ;
MTS J catleinennrisive lists. Ss --beinlpeithedibe baie | Inspection on application to Mr 6 ¢ each } ~—_—_—
ingrae our Ones, x ' GLUE lives up to its name,| "Subscribe now to the Daily Telegraph | 1. A. M. Lashley by phoning 4601) h
. anyth x “stickable”, s ; ‘or further particulars a 4
5 | _.dnything “stickable, so that it) tnaland’s leading Daily Newspaper now | |For further atl ; Alka Vestets of Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveni- ¥ RENTALS
Sle ical, Ask yout deciles for “STU? | sieving to Barbados by Air only 2 few COTTLE CATFORD & CO., ! - y ences, fully furnished or without furniture. Standing ¥
pais $ ‘conomical, Ask your dealer for “STUK" | dsve after publication in London. Con- Solicitors DANISH PASTRIES % furnished and unfurnished
REALTORS Limited & —————— | a Reokerenntive, Tae ae” Ut Sen, | cn 3 roods and 10 perches. Immediate possession. $|]} nesses tar'rent
% | REFRIGERATOR—One Electrolux Of) 17.4.88-t.¢.n. | 7 ARBADOS Mortgage can be arranged. Inspection invited by %
REAL ESTATE AGENTS % | Burning Refrigerator. Just painted. Can} —_ saiciademiiee.% NOTICE % arrangement. =
be seen working. Applyt Ward. River, WEDDING GIFT—A | 7 .
pis > 5207 + ne on few ironing board <
Cae % t. Philip. Dial $5-297 9.7,52—3n | wee No-cord iron sets, subject to special | I beg to inform my customers | AKERIES TH. REAL wearers AGENTS
+ on are ee: wedding-gift allowance. A Barnes & through this medium that I have @| . 3 A ONEERS
$BL/A89 Roebuck street. nop out, cannot Meek Me hyateme! | C2 EA SF.hi.n |B sonore to "Custwood’, Desson's Bt DIAL 4758 For further particulars ‘Phone 2959. The Barbados $/l| punipING SURVEYORS
; ; Petre. meee. See s hygienic, & Rad., where I will be carrying on | : ‘ ,
pe a nen % bi he oo rmal efficiency for hot or cold, YACHT—‘Invader” Center board 16° | x aa a s king oaeia ne vs fron 2 | JAMES STREET Import & Export Co., Ltd. Plantations Buildin, Phone 4640
one l ee are , ae ony 42 cents|tong. Brass and Stainléss Steel Rigging % ist 4 t 3 | 12.7.52—2n. ee Plantations Building
ea arrison ia No reasonable offi fused, Phone 2876. ! ELEANOR NILES :
@9C89BO08659506594699966. 11.7.52—2 Ree he era ee ae ¢ sai as % | ; inns
SSS | LSSOSSCOSS SSS SSO oO





OFFERS

ined by our expert service department

a
‘ ite peak of efficlenay. BRADSHAW & Bw ARE TICKET ox ine CC.













1g: The West Indies, Barbados, Grena-
BLUE VISTA Saturday July Sth with money and other






























































2 roods of land at “Charnocks,
Church,

Christ



—




























Graduate:—$1920 x 120—2880 x 144—
$3024

Suecessful “applicant should be avail-





















—Strongly built coral stone bunga
low s airy rooms and

spaciou:
galleries. Accommodation com-

he public road facing en-
6024. Finder please return same to ont ’ Seats aaparete dae ir]
Ww ING y OMPANY. 13.7,52—1n ; , trance to Seawell Airport Graduate Ist or 2nd Class Honours:! % pa
Ree a OnLOw OMPANS TID [Fred Greaves, Martin's Bay, St- John. | "as's60 square feet of land facing Las| $2160x120-2880x144-3456x 102-840 } rooms, 3 double ;
Comprised of three bedrooms, MISCELLANEOUS rae Palmas at Rockley, Christ Church Teacher's Diploma $240 p.a. in addition ) large kitchen and pantry, 3
Ong With built, In cupboards, draw= WALLET Containing 2 Sweepsinke | #042 square feet of land at corner of] to the foregoing scales. Cost of Living servants ee ee
i and dining rooms, itchen, Crumpton & Constitution Streets, Bridge | Allowance is payable at the prevailing rnery.
tollet and tiled bath, and spac- ANTIQUES == o8 every description | rei es eee ctarm sate tO Hargid | ‘WR: rates, Commencement position on the Sth Avenue. _ Belleville. on the best bathing beach at St.
ious verandah to the ast eae lass, China, aay boon fine exe chee Holders. Land, Kew Road,|, il the above land are excellent build-| salary scale will be adjusted by previous ‘ eee ihn oe easy vee
8? rvants’ room with Vatereolours., books, Maps, Aut Bs jing sites, experience in recognised econdary Tow bus and
rT Wwilet, Garage, and quyte raphs ete,, at Gorringes Antique Sho; | St. Michael. 12.7.52—2n. The above will be set up for sale on| Schools and War Service. A compact and pleasant home with gallery, side verandah, our opinion Would Ue vert suitable
enough room for whatever you djoining Royal Yacht " : Friday the 25th July, 1952 at our office, Leave Passages are payable after a , i ed conversion into a small guest
require. Situate at Rockley New 3.2.62—t.2.n FOUND James Street, at 2.00 p.m. muipfierurn of duty of 3%) years, and living room, 3 bedrooms, Kitchen, servants’ room and garage. use.
Kad with a magnificent view of sonal H TINSON & RANTES. provided fy $2,160 p.a. or : BEACH PROPERTY, ST. LAW-
the Golf Course. ADMIRALTY CHARTS of the follow-| SHOPPING BAG—On Yonkers Bus on 9.7,52—n, boas y time of eligibility for leave. Good class property adjacent.,All for £1,800 or very close offer. ’

RENCE—Well placed house with

















gi
fh

SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE FIFTEEN

————







gy renee





GOVERNMENT NOTICES |SBA AND AIR CHURCH SERVICES ITCHING STOPS





# cr
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eee 1 |
a r |
DO YOU peat eof



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-





















































































ANGLICAN GRACE HIL1.~-11 a.m. Morning Service QUICKLY 4
tT. MARY'S nit ’ m, Matins eache ‘ul rer followe Whether .
ment) Order 1952, No. 25 which will be published in the Official isn. Law teem ein Ween ake 3s cliente «| = fe eee eee
lass, 9 a Solemn Mass i Communior 7 p.m. Evening Thousands of lescing or simply need a
Gazette of Monday, 14th July, 1952. ' Soon eee ” Sunday Eo ¢, Preacher; Mr. S. Weekes | former sufferers . health-building tonic
2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling , Baptiam, 7 p.m. Solemn’ Evensong @md 7 p.m. Evening sen eee ee ae bless D.D.D. Pre- «that in hot climates you may YEAST-PHOS is the answer
prices of -‘Milk—Evaporated Canadian—Gloria and Libby” are as fol- ee ». Weekes. ; | scription for relief lose 10 or 20 pints rata te your problem. Vitamins
lowered In Carlisle Bay < MONTGOMERY 7 pm. Evenin | from Eczema, Itch- daily in perspiratio and minerals combined ip
; Sch. Timothy Van § Se! 1 Corporate — INSCOMBB. on : ound aervice Le — hing. is ee eee ee Sata oe
. | Island Star, Sch. Marion Belle Wolf vi on . 9.30 ain c. ve sath) <8 itching is alimentary tract, whe | / ‘ to good health.
ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE » RETAIL PRICE [Sch Rainbow Mo seh Tusiie munion of pe tg soothed by the firt| fg needed to keep digestion | Zr
(not more than) (not more than) Seeman Everdene, M.V. Blue Star Chile & Procession acher: Mr. F. G. Smith touch and soon new and elimination working |
‘ | $e. sorta. Sch. Turtie Dove, sel of Witness. 7 p.m. Solemn Bvensong & 81 MATTHEWS ORTRODOX cHurce ee ay ras smoothly. | ,
Milk—Evaporated M.V Siesda’ tee “a Addrens by Sunday School Superintend- 10 aim Solenm High Mase (Requiem) De eukte rapidly sealdiy Gas senting |
ian—G fom Dominica witt ent for the repose Mr. C. Brathwaite, lat ‘ ; y;. Spe . 5 '
Canadian Horia and , | cargo of fresh #ruit. METHODIST Vastryman of St. Michael, who took 1 cin this or Andrews Liver Salt mak
Libby Be . + |$13.17 per case of 96x6]15c. per 6 oz. tin he heregnea from United Kingdom Preaching Appointments — Supday tively tegarest for the past 12 years ot cee Diesthenteat @ pleasant-tasting sali
: . sssengers 18th Jul behalf of this Church 7 p.m. Vesper | e c exc ‘ - . ye not
oz, tins or 48 x 14$130c. per 14% oz. tin! « a gcis JAMES STREET—11 am. Rev, K, EB. and Benediction of the Blessed Sacra: Of all a solution, which | does. not » ‘ * eciieiineale
oz. tins 1 BA. BD. 3 pen. Sunday ment, celebrant: the Rector disperse so quickly, ))} Messrs. “JIMMY” HUONTE
Andale: ee. BWA. on Friday he 1 Rev. K, E..Towers, B.A, ‘onan AE Ca ae = ‘ veo oe nies & “SISSO” FORDE
ily, ’ _ Cle Oloughlin, Eda Har ils re ms . } eoed yee ines, providing a or , 1}
12th July, 1952 13.7.51—1n Foster, Blsic Ponte” Renetarris. Lisle PAYNES BAY—9.30.a.m. Rey. F. Law- —i1 a.m. Matins and Sermon, 7 p.m } Lee ) aid to regularity. Drink | remind you of their
"ONE OF Pree ee Joseph, renee (S) 7 p.m. Mr. D m4, ‘ Evensong at Eerie. Preacher for both | 3 cleansing refreshing {
WHITE HALI-—9.30 a.m r . Services the Rev. J. B. Grant, LT . ’ . {{ a” *
PART oO “ORDERS | Denise Mitchell, Solomon Martin, Jaycee Crawford, 7 C , ired ) 2, 4 N q E
? ] + Joy ord, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Barker. Minister in Charge Andrews as require
| enn” wee Fesar, Andrew Fesar, GILL MEMORIAL—9.30 a.m. Rey 4.90 p.m. Monday, Wednesday) Friday | PRESCRIPTION Pe Remember — sf ; ; ARK HOUSE®
$.-Col. “3, Cannell, OB ED Frem SAN JUAN ma oa Tucted by the Rev. T BrucecClarke oo 10-MORROW NIGHT
Liew . ‘ . » ‘ Edith D. Ad R Mc du by e d . uce-Clarke re y
. Shaina, Sulk A. Milles METHODIST (Assistant Pastor) and Mrs. Olga Browne An rews ~ JULY 1th
The Rarbedec Mashuent rom TRINIDAD | BETHEL—11 asm. Mr. P. Deane, 7 p.m. THE SALVATION ARMY ULY 1
issue No. 26. It July 52 Sarna er ENON, DS > M. oRev. TJ. Purley 1. Parker, ,WELLINGTON STREET—11 am. Holt ADMISSION 2/-
cinbiligsscranpaittitaadadieaiaai sedi 4 a . —2 r OSs . - “ aoe ‘
1. PARADES Da Costa, A. Sheppard, R. Stuart, L.. ; ~— . Teed a were, Pore celnkion tie Tee wef for Come and hear MeLeslie
"All ranks will parnde at Regt HQ at 1590 hours on Thursday 17 July 52. “A” ee . enon. E yer scien B. BELMONT—11 am, Rev, J. Parker. Morris i | Inner Cleanliness at his Best
Coy is allotted the miniature and open ranges. “B" Coy as directed by the | \iaenes 5 Athens” S —— \ 7 Bm. Supply psi ber. See DIAMOND CORNER-—1! a.m. Holiness | 1)
Coy Commander. HQ Qa? will do specialists training. Lillian.’ ‘ SOUTH DISTRICT am r ul Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m - ——
There will be no parades on Thursday 24 and Thursday 31 Juby 52 owing to Fa 7 p.m. Mr. 1. Bk oe an Salvation Meeting, Sr. Captain V. Camp | Kan st a =
the Cadet Camp. RR. BRITISH GULAN. OT tin ton. we Ge | gi 6608000". |
Band practices ; . Rev. P. Elder, .V ea Purley, Holy Com maunior 7 pm, Mr, G BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—11 a.m | 1% —_— tay
Band practices will be held on 1 Monday. 14, Wed 16 and Thur 17 July 52 le Senate. S. Wan a te Sascombe } £ T. 3. Pustey Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m, Company Meet~ | & vinnie ‘ al
2. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING | Fis Cc. DeAbreau T. DeAtrenr, i ¢ VAUXHALL—g a.m. Rev. T. J. Purley. ing, 7 p.m sWeleome Service for S: i’ SBA VIEW GUEST %
| Jursoo, A. Christine, C. Fraser, D. worenOWNEE So A.W ir. x. a. “aptain and Mrs map | iN °
Orderly Officer . 4. ae Ldeut. S$. G. Lashley l Naaraie ROLETOW A.M. Mr. J. 4 FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet | iis . In aid of
* 7) Tmm, Mr. W, St. Hill ; .
mua a a ee G. Tucker eM TMNIPAD ~ BANE MALL. a.m, Mr. 3. E. S4.4,0: Company, Meeting. pim < HOUSE x } Strathclyde Tennis Club {Ki
‘Orderky Officer 1% i .. 517 L/S Springer, W st a rue * s en Orderly Serjeant . : ’ Frisch, G@ Ghent, E. Ghent. Elton Mii- 5S ear ne ee ‘Parker r sn SE ee x "Gibbens, ‘ BASTINGS. Saeeens x =
M. L. D. Skewes-Cox, Major eee ee Apausl Missionary Meetings “Gut CORNER-—11_ a.m. Holingss Meet: ss Daily and Longterm Rates ¥ X CRANE HOTEL
SREY Ratan | Listening Hours v2) ik. EE NS neh S vm, Company: Meeting: 1 pm i ee
j A y 3 Sper > Satvation Mee Sr. Major J olings- } %
ae tao SUNDAY, JULY 13 retusa 15th, White Hall—Chairman su? sit . 3 esday Sth, nite alle ————— | * . wit . ys -
EF BARBADOS REGIMENT re aren SERLAL NO. 23 | 100 — 7.15 pom 19.70 M 25.63 M Hone i A. Cuke, M.B.E Speakes | * Dinner and Cocktail ~ 1)
TH bettas easataiceis <5 Rev, John Parker OHRISTIAN SCIENCE 1X Parties arranged. % TICKETS: :-: $1.00
1 LEAVE 1 cone Fue News, 4.10 p.m, Inter- Sunds 13th, Selah Chairman Mi First Charch of Cheist, Sctentist, \ DRA REnReReae ee ix 1. H. BUCKLAND i y i 54 on
* 1,.W.oF.D... _... Granted 4. weeks’ P/Leave wet | , & p.m. For the Common Good Outecalt Speaker Rev. Jomo Parker Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street HEAL . eer 7 z , > § 3.4. -
208 Pte Maxwe' 3 July 52. ee = Sunday Half-Hour 5 99 » n C pRBENEZER CInpUEE cree Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m ; HAPPINESS = LIFE ITSELF. / I Proprietor. % i)
g e, 5 p.m nterlude EBENEZER am. Mr .G e Wednesdays 8 A Service which ¥ 5 3 sia
M, L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major. 3.15 p.m. Gershwin, 5.45 p.m. Ray’s A 7 p.m. Revd S. W. C. Crosse. includes Testimonies of Christian Scie,« | , saceeatreaeoriceestuentaeeieaeresticiess -
S.O.LP. & * Adjutant. } Laugh, 6.15 p.m. English Magazine, 6.4 BEULAH: 9 a.m. Revd. S. W Cy ve ‘ing EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR 1
The Barbados Regiment. ¢ a om tan Worn T101 lagi Sonos Core “oe nt of Lord's Supper; 7 SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1952 eR IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS A} FOR RI u i Tv
* .m, The p.m ome p.m. Mr >i levine s 0 Li Ss : SAC .
| News srom oritain ; SHRE WSB TRY 11 a.m, Revd. S, W. C wane See ne MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE |
HURRICANE WARNINGS set See ee Peet Th aes SRONse ete Cnmemen ny GF Lenew Ss SUSU NT“ "Ganon Sails Peale 116; 19, 18 es CONDITION OF THE KIDNEYS
- ‘ Z san" ~TemonEe It is hereby notified that on the approach of storms, visual w wail 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7 m RICES: 11 a.m. Mr. A. L. Lucas, 7 penefts towards me? T will take the | a. ), (6. Soectat 3 um
ings as described below will be displayed at the following places:— ‘reel see eee eee 2 ws pom. Mr. G. Forde. All Sunday Schools cup of salvation, and eall upon the Name FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE WM |)!
= = { u a Y rina ut 3 pm of the Lord
; i 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 6.55 p.m. Fron MORAVIAN 1 Mtati included FAILING IN THEIR IM } ; “tiv "
Public Buildings, te | The Editorials, 9,00 p.m. BBC. Concert ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Morning Tae eilewing Cttetions are included | | Gane ar cea mae, | (with the Distinctive Flavour)
Office of the Harbour and Shipping Master. | Hall, 9.45 p.m. Ivor Moreton & Dave Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E, New Sab Mtkibe Eeseed ore eure: th \ TOPS THE LIST
Highgate Signal Station | Kaye, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. 7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: Rev |..04 for they shall se God ACIDS AND POISONOUS : "
aw . ; Lights ‘ ie Talk, 10.15 p.m. London Forum § E. New ’ gitathnew fi 8 WASTES FROM THE BLOOD— eo ;
East Point Li jouse. | p.m. Religious Talk meet eee Scionce and Health with Key to the THEN WE ARE POWERLESS Try This Unique Blend
4 tnt TS MONDAY, JULY 14 rE . | Seripturee—-by Mary, Baker Ede: TO PREVENT SICKNESS -_ ry is Unique
a siete peat heen | 400 — 715 Dm. ... 19.76 M. 25.09 M RATES OF EXCHANGE \ ‘tie’ 'Sepiration after. heaventy good CKNESS. Sip It To Enjoy It!
arri: aniornntage
; 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The } i a a ®
Mount Standfast, St. James. Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. A Tale of Two JULY 12, 1952 a EVEN INSURANCE COM= . BCVIPNT 3 ,
BLENDED & BOTTLED BY
Crane Hotel, St. Philip Cities, 4.45 p.m. Take It Easy, § 0 Selling NEW YORK Buying | we WONT INSURE A Seer ete ee
’ re > o.m. Cricket, 5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 7S 2/10'. Pr. Cheques on RSON WHOSE KIDNEYS ‘ ‘
Hackleton’s Cliff, St. John, ‘p.m. Peter "Yorke, 6.00 p.m. Welsh Bankers 71 5/10% Pr. | ARE NOT RIGHT — JOUN BD. TAYLOR & SONS. LTD.
Golden Ridge, St. George Miscellany, 6.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice, Sight ot 7 aritia’s Keep it DARK with \ eet ° 4
’ I . 6. P.m. Sports Round-Up and Pro- Jernand afts 71 3 > . 2
St. Lucy’s Church, gramme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News, 78 2/10% Pr. Cable > SHADEINE THE DOCTORS Dial: 4335 tet Roebuck Street. yl
Ps . 7.10 p.m. Home News From Brits 71 7/10% Pr. Currency 10% Pr.
District “B” Police Station, 72.15 — 10.30 p.m. 5.53 M 31 Coupons 69 3/10% Pr Permanent, washable ARE RIGH / ~ :
9 —tipeaialgenicaneiiee _ 50" Pr Silver 20% Pr. nd harmless, All A
District “C” Police Station. 7.15 p.m, Books To Read & The Arts, CANADA Satural tints. $0 years be s
Dee TS ee et Radio ‘Newsreel, 8.90 p.m, Airican Bur. 1°" PT Sintere °” 25 @/10% Pr,| _ Feputation, Ask rye, chat sain Mt you don't feel wall look frst to | &
} District “E” Police Station. vey, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From Demand Drafts 75.45% Pr. ||, al? some for you trom | your kidneys. Backache, headaches, ff | \s Having secured a Bargain we now announce a --= -
District “F” Police Station. The Maitortals, 9.00 P. m, En Avant, 9.30 Sight Drafts 75 3/10% Pr.| | $e SHADEINE INE” COMPANY tired feeling, too frequent Espace ng % ” ;
‘ . p.m. Casino rehestra, p.m he 77 4/10 *. Cable Acton, rheumatism, sleepless * ii 4 "
Belleplaine Police Station, News, 10.10 p.m. News’ Talk, 10.15 p.m, 75 9/10 + Pr. Currenc 141/10% Pr ? Churehfiete CANO. : “nerves’ val we ind: i SPE: Cr i BL
an > " n Tip ‘op °o ns Le “ . ‘ull kid: :
1. Cautionary Warning. jence Review, 10 30 ».r Tip Tor eT Saunee 3 4 - Pr \ ~~ — i - of f y ion, If you AR a” Ad dees

‘}) Visual — (a) by day — One red flag with black square centre.
(b) by night — One red light. today.

| Bi have any of these joms then taki
Dodd's Kidney -
2) Audible — (a) Plantation and Church bells will be rung rapidly | The Truth i in Dodd's Kiteor Pills are the
at frequent intervals for a period of a quarter of es ore oul u ig our eee oe wee. ae a , OF







an hour.

H Dodd’s Kidney Pills and Qe ¥
(b) Sirens will be blown at Central, Britons Hill, To 6 | an ds in 2 4 He oul rs | Your oroscope | Peer th ty eae
Worthing, Boarded Hall, and District “E” Police 0 anything else. Ge



Would you like to know what the
| Stars indicate for you? Would you Mke Large Bottle
of 40 pills

Stations for one minute, three times, with an
interval of half a minute between blasts. This New Discovery Brings Pleasures

will be repeated every quarter of an hour for an of Life to Men Who Feel Old

| lo test free the skill of Pundit Tabofe,
| \udia's most famous Astrologer, who by
| ancient science to















|
eae os Before Their Time \'has! Castle on
urricane Warn i enviable reputa-
11) Visual — (a) by day — Two red flags with black ee eret tab im youu aniston Do Yau + irae ot his Ooi PRINTS
centres hoisted one above the other. you suffer from loss of vigour, weak memes 4 \ predictions and eee ae hes
(b) by night — Two red lights hoisted one above the sly’ akin depression and’ poor sleey in pink Re oreeae ;
other. |S your bet Seay ip Gaviinlnsh neal cok cuske } [iuned in his which were originally imported to sell at 71 cents.
(2) Audible — (a) Plantation and Church bells will be rung rapidly a ae tea ee chien ine orescopes on

Susiness, Specu-

|
and continuously over a period of a quarter of Bocauns Che Glecovery of 6h eminent physi. 4 Pia

store your youthful vigour and animation. ‘ ‘ 1

an hour.
(b) Two rockets or maroons will be fired from the} Youthful Vicor Restored
altjes of advancing age and the | Youthful

Harbour Police Station and, if possible, from me gezulte’ot's -Indulgence may now be re-

; i
; ‘ * tarded thful activity and anima- Vigourous
trict Police Stations. tion restored to your body through this | Men

tion, Finances,
~- affairs,
ids, Enemies,
ete.,
.\ @ astounded
ducated people
the world over,





Our Price is 48 cents per yard. They are 36 inches wide.



TOWELS from %3 cents to $2.75. See these before








Gospel Meetings

Beginuing TONIGHT July 13 buying elsewhere






















the opinion that the

Vacant post ef MEDICAL OFFICER OF HEALTH, Department of — [iygeyypy{: tus secret, of, soutntal
Medical Services, Barbados, B.W.I, | fe in the glands. Based on

Applications are invited for the post of Medical Officer of Health, |
Department of Medical Services, Barbados. |
2. The post is pensionable and the salary is in the scale $5,280 x
240 — $6,240 per annum (B.W.I. dollars). The initial salary will be |

cost. Under this written guarantee get Vi-
Tobs from your chemist today, See for
yourself the new strength and vitality that
will be coursing through your body See
how you take an interest in the pleasures
of life and how you are able to enjoy them
as never before. And if for any reason you
do not agree that Vi-Tebs is easily worth
ten times the small cost, merely return
the empty package and the full purchase
price will tm refunded without question or
argument, Get Vi-Tdbs from your chemist



i perience, study and
practice, it is my opin-

fn that the medical
formula known as Vi
Tebs represents th
ost modern and scien
tine. internal method of

Children Will
Rash Vor Thom







| new gland discovery. Bs, George Mackey .
I. All Clear. v,bostors throughout the world now nay ees lat New Work Uae at Quee s Park
; / v
(1) Visual — Flags or lights will be hauled down, | and vitality exists i our glands. it Ie nov moun ee eee ae or Coals Conducted by the Gospel . °
’ : ‘ 7 ; newn wor’ famous men who ve wl 7 § me . S .
(2) Audible — Sirens will be blown continuously for three minutes. fern noted ‘toe strength. endurarice, bra ; Ta papulariss his. system Pabene wad Hall's Special Speaker 5
In addition to the above warnings :— Such as Napoleon: Caesnr. Mark Anthony: | Ourating the elo: | ind you FREE your Astral Interprets |} Mr, A. A. Mo LAUGHLIN > A T A Y I O R L T D
1) The Poli in w hial th ties and isolated dis and Victor Hugo, were the fortunate pos- | Store you ui jon if you forwar im your full nam f Ne York ‘ . ie it
Ql) e Police wi warn parochial au orities and i C © sessors of tremendously active glands ss Vi Tabs. on | 'Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date of 0 ew ork, from
An eminent physician, with more than ~ Ah os . yirt 1 i 1 itt by y if § 9 >
tricts. Se sougenis of gxetinee, fine a fact pers wooncy tuen ethers ut no ane wii make | birth, all clenely writen by yourself eM 18th to. 20th, : Colovides 8
(2) Reports will be made over Barbados Rediffusion Ltd. at fected = combination of ingredients a test when in need of help to regain youth- | Postage etc., but send 1/- in British Come and bear this mighty SP Hy x
ul animation.” Jost " y, te man of God who ig well- ant DUAL +: 4000 ° tee ‘4
hourly or half hourly intervals at a quarter past every hour rich red blood, strengthen the nerves, an | Postal Order for stationery, testimonials s w : AL: : ’
7 oe whan 4 Re ho mane ES important of all, Genes eter arent 24-Hour Results end other interesting literature. You will snown throughout the U.S.A. .
or at a quarter past a quai Oo every hour as prescription, therefore, acts in a natural| Because Vi-Tabs are scientifically pre- bo amazed at the remarkable accuracy Services start at 7.15 p.m . where y
™m: be. manner to restore vigour and youthful | pared to act directly upen and stimulate his statements about you and your in aia op avae ‘+
mr De, ; vitality to men, whose Kiands have g the glands, there is no long waiting for | olvairs, Write now as this offer may not except Monday & Saturday Prices are LOW "
hin 2 sf > | ’ 4 ,
(3) Reports will be broadcast at hourly or half hourly intervals) yt, 42 sleurait casy-Vo-teke, tabs | E'Surprising inereuatln Vitehey"anawhins |e Made again. “Address: PUNDIT |} No Collection—Books Free {{\|¥ iy ato
as will be announced from the Barbados Regiment transmit- ‘and may be tsed secretly 1 in one week's time most users find that (ABORE, (Dept. 212-D), Upper Forjett 4 : 2 ’ :
that you can amaze your | Mey feel and look ten years younger, The eet, Bombay 26, knaia, Postage to India, They are no Parking Problems
ter at the Garrison at a quarter past every hour or at a friends in w short time with the restora- | ehange in some men is almost miraculous, 4 conte : = %
r a y -
quarter past and a quarter to every hour as the case may nn eek Seiden Vi-Tobs | Results Guaranteed $3 0CG0SG9GOOV OOO OOD SCOOS seusose.?
Doct - So outstanding have been tb Mt
be. Frequency 5.40 megacycles. (Wave length 55.5 metres). Dr. N. G. Giannini, well-known surgeon | produced by Vi-Tobs for weak mad Dre,
13.7.52—2n, and European physi- | maturely old men in all parts of the world
se | cee Tecently | stated: that is new offered under an absolute
} q w “Many scientists are o! guarantee of complete satisfaction or no





SPECIAL
s. INTEREST

TO
BARGAIN

HUNTERS
[ST QUALITY

BORDERED & FLOWERED
SPUN-SILKS

at $108 & $1.00 per Yd.

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84c. per yd.





determined in the light of official qualifications and experience. Under Semerneiaee. te come! cee eye ry yak 4
the Widows and Orphans Pension Act the successful candidate will Guaranteed *, Manhood. Vitality

be required to pay contributions of 4 per cent. of salary unless wholly |
cr partially exempt by membership of a Widows and Orphans Pen- |
sion scheme of another Government. |
3. Passages up to a maximum of $1,440 are paid on first appoint-
ment, Leave conditions are in accordance with local Leave Regula-
taons and leave passages are paid in accordance with the Civil Estab- |
lishment (Leave Passages) Order, 1952. |
4. Quarters are not provided. |
5. Travelling allowance is payable.
6. Candidates must hold a graduate medical degree registerable |







in the United Kingdom and must possess a Diploma in Public Health

cr other equal qualifications. Experience in Public Health Practice is
desirable.

7. Duties of the office broadly include Port Health and Quaran-
tine Services, School Health, Public Health Education, Maternal and
Child Welfare Clinics and communicable diseases Clinics and other
clinies appropriate to Health Centre Services and cc-operating with
Local Government Bodies on health problems with special relation
to Sanitation and Hygiene.

8. The Medical Officer of Health will be expected to take up
duty at the earliest possible date and applications should reach the
Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, Barbados (from
whom further details may be, obtained on request) not later than
August 15th, 1952. 13.7.52—3n.

, 090000000000 0000000000000000000000- 0000000000,
NOTICE
e

We Can Offer You HOUSES AND LAND
AT
Many Beauty Spots of the Island
We can also do your Auctioneering for you

*
So Contact Your Real Estate Agents and Auctioneers.

REALTORS LIMITED. |

151/152 ROEBUCK STREET = BRIDGETOWN
"PHONE 4900 |

|
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Obtainable at the following centres









KNIGHT'S LTD., (City Pharmacy), Bridgetown
4. A. BROWNE, Eagle Hall

©. WILKIN, Pine Road

MRS, ST. CLAIR, St, Stephens

© Its best to buy
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FP. H, GRIFFITH, Rockley







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PIGALL-POINTS $1.08 (Refills 36¢ ©

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= eee eee nS

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P. A. CLARKE, St. John
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
Also the BICO DEPOTS at Oistins and Bay Street



C.L. PITT & Co., Ltd-—Agents.







































pisenpeichienon SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952 |
EDUCATION NOTES OBITUARY a : |

ices Civil Servants |j i

Richmond Secondary Dr.Gerald Manning Ask For || “DUPLICATING SERVICE” || A VALUE GUIDE FOR WOMEN

The death yesterday of Dr

â„¢ Gerald Mill Manning at his resi- M . P
School Gene, ‘Flodden” Culloden Road, m ore ay i *

removes one of the most popular |




















members of the medical profes- Di¥ision [II of the Barbadus We have just installed the MOST MODERN ELECTRIC }
:ARBADOS has its first ‘Secondary School’ ‘(as distinct sion. Civil Servants Association at a||}/ DUPLICATOR and are now in a position to handle ,
fro Primary sian , he 7 a a deun: f € Born in 1886 the son of Thomas meeting yesterday passed a Reso- | your Duplicating Work
fom F’rimary) oe as ae oh - ans Mannir he was educated at lution to the Government draw- | .
Cauca ihe school # aescribed 1M OMmclal an eacning podge School and studi¢éd medi- ing tc the Government's attention, | Wt 2 : .
circles as the ‘Crowe School’ to distinguish it from the St. cine at Prins: of Wales College “the very inadequate salaries they WHY WAIT 3 TIME LOST IS MONEY LOST '
Leonard’s Boys’ School known as the ‘Went School’; but it and McGill University, Like maby now receive.” We Guarantee Delivery of all Work Within i}
’ . nat aet iy: dies reen otc is ‘ } a) +. 7 : " oy > returne > arbade Members of the subordinate ,
enerally known that Mr. Went, the Colonial Engineer “thers he returned to Barbados eee ; a ‘
had t« complete the iig-saw and get this school fnishea and joined the staff of the Bar- ¢taff of the service spoke against 24 HOURS {
I want to pay tribute to him for : rao . bades General Hospital. htt he the high cost of living. e )
= Sal ne Mh jc = s . ao laid the foundations of what was The Resolution reads:— . = . . Tat . Ris
a ae, = i ae : me ce yh Scout Notes afterwards a wide practice with 5 - ; : Circulars, Forms, Price Lists, Notices, Work Sheets, Etc.
other was the Parry-Coleridge reputation as one of the finest WHEREAS it has beep found||} can be duplicated. It Saves you Money and Brings
School in St. Peter. And only he surgeons in Barbados: necessary by the Gev’t of the X M Y
coulg know at what price in terms Assistant . fai island to revise the salaries o} you Money!
of ‘worry and anxiety. Mr. Crowe - ss Se ale ee onan oan ae ~ Dee profes- | 9
too deserves credit for his design. . e manner anc ae ca sional anc echnical officers, in | ; f information regarding Cost of your, Work : ‘
Hie ‘ding is cool and airy COMMMISSIONET PE TocNial new icomeies Geet te {LU Retain tele services Po Pease Call dees int Ci eee apie Deere
and lends itself to the constant of the spital he was respec or any length of time after be- ; Ste
supervision which an_ institution by his colleagues and ‘‘1e then jing a inted to t ‘ .
ae thi kind must demand, It is Visit : I Too Ss Board of Directors and feared by jn dae cases pee daa OFFICE EQUIPMENT SERVICE co., LTD. e
designed with about 20 class- “ Ss p the Nursing Staff. The care and get certain posts filled” unable to zi
rooms, to hold 700 children, There weil being of patients was for him : ’ COLERIDGE STREET — OR’PHONE 5108 Blue Chambray 36 ins. wide 70c. yd.
is a Domestic Scienee room and | On Friday, 4th of July, the the essential reason for the exist- AND WHEREAS in the making ue 2 Pererrern “ » V
hop at tl West of the Assistant Commissioner for. St. ence of the Hospital and admitted of these salary revisions no re. : . id T4c. vd
school and ho | in what should Michael—South, Captain R. A, cf no deviation from a spirit set marks were made or an an a Rayon Satins 36 ins. wide ................ » ya.
have been a Headmaster's Resi- Sealy, visited the St. Matthias cf rules. And it was because of YY appar-





. ent account ta i i Colours : Pink, Blue, Lemon and White
dence, I hesitate to think what Scout Troop, The Patrols carried his thoroughness that he built up ity of the haan” = — Ps meal
es

might happen. with the amount of out routine training. It is hoped what was perhaps the biggest ;










EFF







equipment of all kinds which will that nine Scouts will qualify for practice in this island. ; fa Weet indian tslanae sateat eee Rayon Satins (White only) ........... wee 70e. yd.
ye left in tais schoo! to the care their second class Badge by the Always hale and hearty wit ca hens ; rit .
of a single watehman. Not that I end of the Scout year (30th Sep- the look of a Yorkshireman, Ger- Mivates tenet social Printed Cotton Prints 36 ins. wide .... 72c. yd.
eate a supplementary ser- tember). aid’ Manning was popular with all 4 _. , e@ cur- = M4 |
vice to be rendered by the Head- On the following Monday the sections of the community. He was tailed, etc., etc. AGAIN Rayon Crepe 36 ins. wide .................. Ble. yd. |
aster, but IT am too well aware A.C, visited the Pine Hill Cub a lover of sport especially of ten- , ,
f » value of the presence at ali Pack. Three Cubs — Stephen nis and racing. He had the satis- | — WHEREAS there are quite e '
times of someone in authority. Lewis, Paul Roberts, Andrew faction of seeing his elder son join es eee per of posts in the Sub- 7
The grounds are not fenced and Cuke, were presented with their the ranks of the medical profes- ek Division to which. the 350 e.¢. CAVE SHEPHERD C0 LTD
I suggest that the plantine of one First Star, sion with a measure of popularity sustar’ abat baae ats very inade- +. .
i ob of the new The A.C, also visited the Bethel which he himself enjoyed years ee elow these paid to
I ould be scod con- Troop on Wednesday, Quite a before. posts of comparable status in one 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
tribution 7 E number of boys are hard at work Dr. Manning was married to ® two instances outside the Se>-
rhen the Colonial Engineer completing thetr second class Miss Robinson, daughter cf the Vice in the colony, and in nearly SOOO Tr DOTUTOH OE LO TET THEOT RODE ET TS eT HTT Tee TS
having begun a goog job coul’ badge while others are working late Mr. S. S. Robinson of Con- all the cther instances ~ in the *
compiete it with a covered wa. for various proficiency badges. stant by whom he had _ severa! Gov't’s Service of other co’onies, x

i 1 Ine school to tue workshop. The Scouts sang many of the children, One of these is Dr.
_ And now if some readers are of Jamaica songs taught them by Charlie Manning, popular Paro- . BE IT RESOLVED that we the
the opinion that I have been or members of the Jamboree Contin- chial Medical Officer of St. Mic- Subordinate Employees and Offi.
am. too, critical the pending of gent, haoel and ancther Mrs. Tupper, cers of the Gov't Service of this
err foe we bi eee? P.L. Carl Ince was presented wife of one of the specialists ai !@nd take this cpportunity of
let “ene give Bi yell et with the Readers Badge for which John Hopkins Hospital, and who (1) Bringing before the Gov't the
eee en ; ee a he recently qualified. arrived. in Barbados a few days very inadequate salaries whicn
tal ge samegcivt te ad "SE MICHAEL SOUTH LA. uy "we now teeive ahd (3) pots
0 y ) ; 12 issue : £ orce 7" a - od le . Sia : F St
by the overeerow.ling and. in- . The Executive Committee of the To his sorrewing widow and i8 ageinst the Gov't’s attitude
suitability of the old St. Leonard’s St. Michael-South Local Associa~ other members of his family deep- in failing to give us the necessary
School, the entire property was “Won will meet at Scout Head- ast sympathy will be extended. priority in these revisions and re-
bought and the house and a por- ‘arters at 4.30 p.m. on Monday Yesterday all the flags were (West that the same consideration
tion of land sold off. The owner 4th July (tomorrow). Among flown at half mast over the busi- > given us as given to those in|
used it for dairy purp ses and ‘he items on the Agenda is the ogg houses in the City as a mark ‘he other posts which were just
then the Government ‘bought it ©onsideration of Draft Bye-Laws. of respect and his funeral took revised, , ‘
Laos arain’, Now instead of being Week-end Training Course . matery He
& place at the Westbury Cemetery

a Headraster’s Residence, it is a | The Scouters’ week-end Train- jy the afternoon. Lawn Tennis
} ) |

SOODSOD SP POLS SSO POPES SELL LL EL SL APL

....-And she asked:

om ‘ {7 WHO

MADF
THE
PERFECT
9 suit



ll —==OmmmEa=&ETEEq=—«_0OOOO——=E-EE="Z=”

® QUALITY
® PERFORMANCE
® RELIABILITY



workshop. No comment from me. ing Course ended at Codrington
FISST MISTAKE, The first mis. College with a Scouts Own on





. ° .
take in my opinion was the long Sunday morning last. Liaison Mrs. Millicert Tennis Matches at the Royal Ww ;
delay and under the pressure of Commissioner W.R. Ramsay gave c Py Barbados Yacht Club to-morrow do Phy rie soit YOU RE
public criticism it has been opened the Address, Before the Scouts Carter bre:— \ trouble-free Motor
(at least pupils and teachers are Own he gave a short talk on Cub- +a Ladies’ Doubles | Cycling
in it) as an ordinary b pag wi bing in his Group in Canada, The death occurred on Wednes- p, rs. ¢ Patterson and Mrs. R. 5S. 2
school. What has happened is that Scout Films at St. Joseph ancroft vs. Miss D. Wood and ere

WEARING?

day evening after a brief illness of yyjcg G,
at the Mrs, Millicent Florette Carter, sec-

Social Centre, the onq dau : » late Mr
ghter of the late Mr, J, D. > Py 7 ,
of the St. Joseph’s Local Tamming of Crane Hotel, and Mrs P. Fayerenet ene, GC. ae gaen-

: ECKSTEIN BROS.
seiation and their friends were i ; : ansion’s ng vs. Mr. J. W. McKinstry and

shown the films “Boy Scouts” and — Piaeeue er Po rien ee

“Boy Scout Rally at Accra” on the of and D. I. Lawless vs.. V. Roach | MO Go aie Sed ae

occasion of Lord Rowallan’s visit yrs and T. A. Gittens. !
there in 1947, After this a local gitio
film of the Rally at Scout Head-
quarters in

the habit of closing schools is On Wednesday night last
growing and so the St. Leonard’s pathsheba M ‘
Boys’ School has been closed and members
the pupils sent 50 yards away to a, =]
the new building which is to be
the Secondary School.

I apologise if it is misinforma-
tion but 1 understand that the St.
Leonard’s School is likely’ to be-
come the new Technical School
pe | he se Lae seen oe Chiet Scout, H.E. Sir Alfred Cacrabank Hotel and also Bay
will remain closed, Savage, was shown, Mansion Hotel, Later she went

The Assistant Commissioner fi 5 s re
= urther afield and erected the
THE: SECOND MISTAKE, for St. Joseph, the Rev. L. C. modern Hdgewater Hotel at

Again I understand from unoffi- Matlalieu, Squadron Leader W. R. Bathsheba where she cat |
cial sources, because the Director Ramsay — Liaison Commissioner jinti) her death, |

Pilgrim, \
Men's Doubles |

His Reply
was...

MAFFEI

THE TOP
SCORERS
IN
TAILORING



a quiet and reserved nature
Carter, following in the tra-
n of her parents, took a keen
interest in the business. For
1949 to welcome the many yearg she successfully ran



OOS

does not hold Press Conferences, and Mr, L, A, Harrison were also aves a-daughter Jean, and
that the 700 pupils have been present. The Film Show was , —_ ee ree at the
selected from the various schools presented through the courtesy of Lodge School.
in the area te be sent to the Rich- the British Council Representative. 55 {6 her sorrowing mother and
mond Secondary School and will | BADGES: Congratulations to other relatives the Advocate offers
enter in September. The only the undermentioned Cubs who :
thing to be done now is to appoint ae ae ro following Pro-
a Head, ciency adges: Swimmers:

When it is considered that in Anthony Skinner, Bernard Skin- GARDEN AND GALLERY
another year there will be sever- ner, Trevor Gibbs, and Grant PUBLICITY COM. FURNITURE in all-metal!
al children now attending other Webster of the Garrison Sea Scout CONSIDERS
schools who will have reached Group.

Our new Store invites your These STAK-A-BYE .. .
the age of 11 and a half and who Toy Maker: Anthony Skinner ADVERTISING inspection — is almost CHAIRS to match the all-
will have qualified for admission of the Garrison Sea Scout Group, The ‘Barbados Publicity Com- ? s d ,
to this school. There is no means Athlete: Garry Farnum and The ar pac os ul nC 7 20 . certain of your purchase! metal, round or square
of removing any of the 700 initial Carlton Ishmael of the First Sea mittee met during the pas wor Tables, are in Red, Green
pupils to make room for those Scouts Group. and considered further the possi- Ss, . .
who will have qualified and again bilities of advertising with a view Brown and Ivory — plain or
there will be the cry of ‘no room,’ to attracting tourists during the:

In this small group denied the regret that I am powerless to cor- Summer Season, | upholstered. )
opportunity to enter might be the rect them, I should like to correct They are hoping that it would ]
nucleus of a good technical school one impression on the minds of be possible to do some pavextianns K aR Hi de Cc i &
later. ‘ some parents. in Caracas and some of the other t td

The full complement should not There is a belief that the Rich- West Indian Islands, and pera . - Gam e Deo e
have been selected at first, mond School will be a type of munication in this respect is going ‘

REFORM NEEDED. I now want school with a curriculum like on between overseas agencies and
to mention a reform which is most Combermere or the St. Michael's the local Committee.
imperative but which can only be Girls’ School. I take it that it is to
effected by legislation. The age 4 a meres supplying the advane-
limit for elementary schools is 14 ed stage of elementary education
years and the child is allowed to rather than the Grammar School THE WEATHER
remain in school until December type with its Latin and French etc, REPORT

\
of the year in which he attains oa is the effort to bridge the | ee : $9 <
his fourteenth birthday. gap between the Elementary ani ‘ES |

IT IS NO USE SENDING A the Secondary School, It is the | gainfat hace Coarington: || ie

CHILD TO THE RICHMOND first of its kind. Its success or | B ye

i

| Gi

|

os

To these as well

PISSED

Prince Wm.
Henry St.

| SPCC SESS OEESEEEE SOU SSSESE CSS SSESOSSESS



sincere sympathy.























; nil
SCHOOL AT ELEVEN AND A failure will indicate to a_ great i .
HALF AND ASKING HIM TO extent the future of education in | TOU! Raiefall for month to
LEAVE AT FOURTEEN. THE Barbados. It should not be re- Temperature: 73.0° F
AGE LIMIT WILL HAVE TO BE garded as any pale reflection of | Wind Velocity § miles per
EXTENDED TO SIXTEEN SO _ the present secondary schools nor hour r
THAT THERE WILL BE A FIVE- as a means of catering to the

9 '
YEAR PERIOD OF TRAINING. snobbery which is indicated by | Barpmeter, (@ am.) 29.997 | ¢ ‘RANE HOTEL yi
It may be, and the lawyers have the desire for the blazer, crest TO-DAY { Me
Po
MA :



DANCE AT THE %

Smartly styled to your individual taste, Rice Custom
a method of getting around difi- and tie and the pre-requisites to Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.

culties even in education, that if a white collar job. Parents who Sunset; 6.18 p.m.

| :
Clothes are a delight to wear at home and out-of-doors,
a, Tailored Slacks are deserving of an additional purchase
















the Richmond School is a Second- want their children to attend this Moor: Full, : €
ary School, the 14-year age limit school must bq told {this truth fishtiee Tak ee ' mn * i —perhaps two! Any one (or two) of the top-branded
____need not apply, It will be inter- and the public who pay for its High Tide: 8.45 a.m, 9.09 SAl 30th Au ust a 5 i .
esting to hear the view. of the upkeep must be under no delusion. p.m. ° TT ; plain or checked, imported Sports Shirts from. our
Crown Law Officers on a case It will supply a much needed Low Tide : 2.39 a.m. 2.42 a “ * ,
set out by the Director. training long missing in our edu- p.m, Mien oe is selection.
But if I have pointed out the cation of young people. :
errors of the administration and J.E.B. TO THE TUNES OF ig ‘i as 2 @
malin Boce Tins” ; “ CAMPBELL" |
| They'll Do It Every Time Anyoned Pte By Jimmy Hatlo KEITH CA “ C. B. Rice & Co. of Botton Lane
OO ——S “THE SOCIETY SIX





| HIGH-LIVER, WAS —S +55? WHEN YOU GONNA @ WHO GETS THE JOB/ ‘
| HIG HARO-WORKING ( Just STOPPED IN 12 GIy Br WT, —2| | featuring our own dodernise Your Home
Kobo YOU LIKE HER NOT A DIME! YOu GOT

tj ON THAT SQ Bute d
\ ety lif ST. as UT ERRY, THE “{ CRUMMY JOB, EXJOET Mi CARE OF : i»
| Whoserey. HE “(RN Home NigiTs. } OF “HE OLD FOLKS, GUESS “THE JUMPING JACKS STEEL BAND
| ALWAYS BELITTLING / srart to LIVE ALITTLE? ¥
BROTHER JOE» Lae “0 HAVANA™™ ¥ ry '
GOOD, § ; i y . , re!
NEN NSM Hazel tet WELL hm BING of the CABIBBEAN PAUL WILKINS
( 1 WERE NEVER WORSE WITH ME»

WITH

€ FLOOR TILES in Your Verandah and Kitchen
I NEVER GET A BREAK Z















:
5 Red, White, and two shades of
ae mae YEARS’ aac on Speckled Cream 6 x 6,4 x 4,3 x 3.
Het Prizes for the Kal, fGAR | GLAZED WALL TILES for Bathrooms & Kitchens
s 3 =a, 1 83 wd © | White, Black and Blue, 3
| Hottest Shirt / . | ALUMINIUM MOULDING for counter edges
> < 7 ~ \ | TEMPERED HARDBOARD for partitions, door panels
| and the | : Yo ee \ : i} and counter tops.
wv e LS *\
Hottest Skirt ty be ay l ' RED HAND MATINTOQ FLAT WALL PAIN''S for |
’ DANCING from 8.30 p.m. | 7 — walls and furniture
en | \ |
, | Supper included Dress Optional | } amit Fhone £267
—_ ra Oe lf
MRS. ANNA ‘IL;
cones’ BN Vege ! | | Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.
IX Ob WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED L4 //, {ff a it aielana Bats al | ‘ \









Full Text

PAGE 1

I'W.I I H\\ UHlll Vll SUNDAY. JULY 13. 193-' IMFp^ •& ADVOCATE rrttsM* ht U Ad.>M C.. LU. I Sunday, July 1^, 152 IIOI'I i i i IOI 1IIS>1 LAST month Barbados earned slightly dollars from Canada than in May %  lightly less dollars from North America and bolivars from Venezuela. Nev. k records prove that $51,569 (U.S> $8,401 (Canadian) and 10 bolivars were "earned" in Barbados during June. The total earnings of United States and Canadian earnings expressed in United States dollars for the ten-month period ending in June are approximately $1,209270 and 386.751 bolivars were earned during tlus same period. It cannot to., niton DS Wn p hM >W) that tourist rtertpta %  Barbados arc recordeil only for hard currency (i e North American dollars and bolivars) earnings and that the greatest number of annual visitors to this island come from neighbouring British Caribbean territories. Of a total J number of 17.212 visitors in 1950. for exI ample, only 425 rame from Canada. 517 f. iron) the United States and 812 from Venezuela. The value of the tourist industry to Barbados could only be accurately assessed il the non-dollar receipts were ascertainable but there is no need to spend money on gaining this information when the records now kept by the Barbados Publicity Committee indicate sufficiently clearly the increasing part that tourism plays in the maintenance of Barbados* living standards. There must, however, be no faltering of voices amongst those who have been active to bring to the attention of Barbadians the necessity for treating the tourist industry' as a major industry second only to sugar as to importance in the island's economy Tourism is a permanent asset which will remain so long as Barbados remains above water. It is an industry which deserves far greater support than it now receives either from government or from the communilv as a whole. Its importance has been shamefully neglected in the Barbadian schools and there still exists an influential number of Barbadian landowners who are suspicious of its benefits. Here and there %  moulder! still a prejudice amongst a small number of persons who have experienced some discourtesy at the hands of tactless hotel officials. It is tune Hint the community broadened its outlook. Barbados must either become tourist-minded or its people must emigrate in larger numbers. Unless oil is found here in large quantities the standards of living of the people which have superficially risen in the post-war boom years will drop perhaps spectacularly and the revenue of the government will be hard pressed to prevent actual starvation. Only tourism offers an almost hundred per cent, avenue of escape from the horrors of a sudden slump in the price paid lor sugar. Only tourism offers any kind of an alleviation from the collapse of the currency with which Barbadian business transactions are made. It is not enough Jo realise the increaling role which tourism must play in Barbadian economy. At least one centre of training must be provided for the hotel and tourist industry. Waiters, taxi-drivers, telephone girls, maids, reception clerks, almost everyone engaged in the Barbadian tourist industry could improve the services they offer i£ they had the advantages of organised tuition. In Puerto Rico and in Jamaica the value of tourism is fully appreciated by their governments and in Puerto Kico vocational and technical schools include training for the hotel and ancillary industries in their curricula. In other Caribbean territories whether Dutch, French, English, American or independent the promotion ol tourism stands high on the list of government-sponsored programmes. But in Barbados the tourist industry depends on the initiative of the hotel proprietors, the support of a small section of the business community, and the untiring work of the small Barbados Publicity Committee to keep going. It has done well in recent years, but other Caribbean territories have done better. Tobago and Antigua now possess hotel und residential club facilities as good as any to be found here. There is no hotel in Barbados which could claim favourable comparison lioin the standpoint of situation and architectural harmony with the Santa Maria in llrenada. Puerto Rico possesses air-condilioned hotels and Jamaican enterprise has made the Myrtle Bank and Tower Isle de. Ily famous. Apart from improvement on existing hotels, what has Barbados to show in the wav of expansion to accommodate the increasing number of tourists whom the airlines can bring as soon as it is clear that Barbados seriously intends to promote its tourist industry? It is hardly fair to blame the hotel proprietors and residential club-owners for | not being more enterprising. Which gov. ernment spokesman has said anything in recent years that could be interpreted as OIK-OIII.,.. inont to the hotel indu-v Hotels cannot even qualify for pioneer assistance here as they can in other British islands BEAUTY rt.CS THE ihirty-.ifi.i Annual Report of the CIVIC Circle of Barbados is devoted to the subject of beauty in the island. It tells of encouruging successes and of the handicaps which beset the devotees of beauty. At the Hospital, for example, the trees are very beautiful "and at fie time ol writing a lovely Roble tree and a pink Poue are in bloom, and so are all" the Frangipani." The Housecraft Centre is also a beauty spot and the pink Cassia is a lovely sight. In the Fountain Gardens, however, the j etrtniiM of beauty include a flock of loose sheep which roam the streets of BridgeI town, destroy Government prpperty, obstruct traffic and eat hibiscus as soon as it is planted. At the Spirit Bond too the loose sheep graze down what they fancy. At Ihe Esplanade assaults on beauty lake the form of plant thefts. More than twenty young oleander plants have been stolen from beds there. Some of the evergreens planted outside the wall of the Museum have been killed and others damaged by people pushing between the wall and the Tree Guards. But the dominant note of the report is of the achievements which the devotees of beauty have t<> chronicle. Blazing bougainvillaea, blooming fran1,'ipani and oleander flourish near the Garrison : in the military cemetery lilies bring loveliness: trim evergreens adorn the Esplanade: the Jubilee Gardens near St. Mary's benefit from their protective iron railings and the Cassia Fistulas survive: the Public Library's shower of gold continues to attract the passerby and poinsettias and King of Flowers have been planted at the front of the building. At the Princess Alice Playing Field 1,070 feet of sweet lime fence, two evergreen trees and frangipani have been planted and the Queen's Park fernery is good. And the cost of this beauty for the financial year ending in March was only $818.04. Barbados must feel gratitude to its Civic Circle. But the tasks which confront the lover >f beauty in this Island are great enough to discourage the stoutest heart. Thefts and hooliganism, straying sheep and indiscriminate advertising signs are courteous references to some of the prevalent anti-beauty actions of the residents of Barbados. There is no mention in the report of the lack of civic pride displayed by thousands of householders who scatter their refuse all over important roads: not a complaint is made about the waterless Lake nor the beautiful 'dry" fountain in Queen's Park: the raggedness of the constitution swampland Is overlooked: and the disgraceful Barbadian habits of treating beaches as fit dumping grounds for unwanted clothing, tins, empty bottles and dead animals pass unnoticed. The Circle, it is true, feels "that more attention should be given to educating the Public as to the value of Beauty." They advocate the erection of signs calling attention to the beauty of open spaces and asking the public to refrain from careless scattering of litter. And they rightly note that more receptacles are required for the collection of litter. What more must be done? How is the Public to be educated as to the value of beauty ? The Civic Circle for thirty-five years has been plodding along preserving for us and our children some of the beauty which earlier generations of Barbadians enjoyed. There is no doubt that without the Circle's influence and interest our losses of beauty would have been much greater than they are. But what must be done now? Can Barbados rest content with the expenditure of less than $900 a year on instilling the precepts of beauty? Can an island in which visiting tourists each year become more critical of the existence of so many "anti-beauty" practises afford to let the preservation of beauty depend on the heroic members of a small Civic Circle ? Ought not the people of the island to demand of their political representatives that the preservation of beauty be given the priority attention which it deserves in a small thickly populated tropical island ? Especially today when industrial development and constructional works are planned, ought not the claims of beauty to be kept alwavs in the forefront of attention ? Beauty in Barbados is not a fad of aesthetes nor a hobby for well-intentioni-d ladies. The preservation of beauty is intimately linked with the economic prosperity of this island Only an expanded tourist industry, as Professor Beasley notes m "A Fiscal Survey", promises much hope of development. And on what more than on anv other single thing does the tourist industry "f Barbados stand or fall ? The answer is beauty Let there be more of it! The man that k*-'|is all Barbados laughing on SiuiiLiYs ..„ NATHANIEL GUBBINS "The one and only thin* every girl wanti Is a boy triend unti a wedding."— I asked. "What sort of qu K'aleairnl f nlmple Irutli i %  urrrsp-ml.-n,.eolumn. "Oi dunno." sai.l Mr. lavender. Oi never lislci: '* "No more do Oi,' Mid Mr. Stonestreet. S _„__..,_,„ a I said: "What sort of answers. OMLllStkS I've tlxought #7*8 do you give him' MM :.I h. a doctor or a vet. "The larrt toime ee arSt me a Or >-i-. the uomen's navy and, be' question." *""<' Mr. Lavender. Admiraiette: A nian.ni'i-)iit>i displayiny latest models to (he yioeU*— When all I really tpnted was a boy and tivddind belli. I thought I'd be an actresi; mu •••other aaut I should; My lather thought thai LiUi Blow MSB*! halt as good. They loved my imitations of poor daffy AlMtw Maud, And when I done my rorln,Pu act. my Mum and Dad they roared. / (houuhi I'd take up polities and be a girl M.P., And tiek 'em off in Parliament like Jolly Mrs. B.. And wear them daring wort ofhalf at anoles fit to kill. With me photo in the papers, like Doctor 5ummersk.il. Bui now In through tHth medicine; I'm going to be me age, "'• fftofll up me politics; I've given up the stage; Ta (' %  %  navy that I never Joined I've said me last foreu>e!ls— For all I ever wanted was a Ooy and wedding bell*. Just So Story T HE story "f Sergeant Thomas Lamb. B4-ycnr-old Chelseji pensioner, who fell asleep in an aircraft while Field-Marshal Sir William Slim was asking him questions about hi old campaigns, is %  reminder that one of Ihe compensations of old ag* Is n supreme indifference lo V.I.Pa. II also reminds me of the time when I was a reporter and was sent to in'erview Kudyurri Kipling at Burwash In Sussex. Kipling, who refused to see •vi rj body, also refused to see me. Hut. in a local hostelry, I found two ancient road-mender*. Mi William Lavender and Mr. George Stonestreet, w h o %  e friendship was eagerly sought bv the great man. but who both regarded Kipling not only as a person of no Importance but a great nuisance. (d'v.no llm* j,' Oi said. 'OiV| with me work.' Oi "Awmost every marnuV he stop and arsk us questions," said Mr. Lavender. "Ar, that ee do." said Mr Stonestreet. "Prayer Nosey Parker, that's what ee Is." %  *i sakf tnlk to to IM; •aid." "And a pilv ee don't git on with his'n. whatever res Sdotn' of." said Mr. Stonestreet. "Ar. that's right, said Mr. Lavender. accepting another pint. Ivan Atkins RETORT from Berlin says J\ the Russian private soldier is paid 3d a day. gets no leave, has no canteen, is kept on in the army yearn after his caU-up period has ended, can be sent to Siberia for mixing with foreigners or grousing, has to sing compulsory hate songs against the Weyt and listen lo lectures on the life of Stalin. He must also be careful not to criticise his superiors In private, because there is a spy in every barrack-room. Good night, comrade. What %  wonderful day we have had. Earh dap seems more wonderful than ihe last. I shall never Ure of listening to the life story of our beloved 1r..der. Although it is always the some, J with / could listen to it for yrars and pears. No doubt your wish will be granted, comrade. What do you think or our wonderful Regimental Sergeant-Major? / (hinfc he hat a kindly heart h.Tiearh a rough erterior. A rough exterior, comrade? I meant if a* a compliment, comrade. A rouyh, soldierly eivnnr. He also has a beautiful voice. Ir reminds me of Ihe crack and thunder of our tconderful artillery. Do you also think he Is a great wit? Undoubtedly, comrade. Yet when he said to the Recruit Ivan: "Do you know my mother?" and Recruit Ivan said "No, sir," and the sergeant-major shouted' '"Then you'll soon know her blistering son," you did not laugh with the others. That was because it u'as not a new joke, comrade. My great' great-grea:-grandfather heard a serpeanlmajor tag the same Ihino to a recruit umen Napoleon inraded our belopcd country. I'm sorry you said that, comrade. 1 shall have to report you. Where shall I be sent, comrade? They say the first ten years In Sitwrla are the worst. Another old army Joke, comrade. Exit Other Woman According to a girl writing for the papers The Other Woman, "who is rarely the seductive siren of fiction." often scorns skin food, diets, and beauty aids. Wives are advised to treat the situation with gaiety and a sense of humour. fOW long have you known my husband? Twenty years? Do you Ihink I knew him u>hen I icas a schoolgirl? Not at all. But my husband has one most charming quality. He's always so terribly nice to old people. Really? In fact, it's almost a vice with him. When we take a holiday anyuhere, the-e he Ig. In the hotel lounge, chatting away to the old ladles. The plainer and plumper they are. the better he likes them. What Is your weight? About II stones. H 1 thought it was nearer 12 or 13. But I expect that's one reason why he likes you. I remember he was on^e quite silly about an enormous old lady with wide nostrils who looked like a rhinoceros In spectacles. What skin food do you use? I don't use any. Neither did this old lady. But my husband simply adored her for being so natural and unndornod. He said she reminded him of unspoiled, enduring things like Stonehenge or The Pyramids. You never use lipstick? No. Nor do tows. Oh. are you going? Yes. Oh. what a shame. Just when vou might have told me all about Queen Victoria's Jubilee. Doing anything on Friday? No. Tbsn you must come to cnir Old Folks' Garden Party. There'll be knitting competiUona and whist drives, with priies. The vicar und I are so keen on making your last years happiest. Health Comes First Everybody in Barbados known what's wrong with the Local Medical Services (or think U>< y do) but their views on pulling them right are seldom constructive. Very soon the Lcgi'latui %  will have the opportunity of discussing a now Public Health Act which has been drawn up by the Government Medical authorities and which ought to go a long way In answering some of the criticisms which. continue to be made about government medical services. Medical administration In Barbados to-day mny be describe 1 as curative. The General Hospital, the Aim houses, the Mental Hospital and the Lai-refo are filled with patients awaiting cure. Preventive government public health services are nonexistent except for the Ifatssr* nity Home, and the voluntary clinics in Black Rock. Christ Churoh, St. Thomas and St. John are still nioneer attempts to insUl health habita in mothers. The lack of Public OaalUl Services in Barbados is easier to understand when it m realised, that until May. 1B50, there wa. no central authority over 10 government medical institutions. To-day uU govenunent medical iDSUUiUau* are under the control of the Director of Medical Services. This does not nvM %  however that the Director ha* absolute power to do as he like*. He cannot dismiss <• single washerwoman (only the Governor can dismiss) and every employee of any government medical institution can approach his or her political representative to have a question asked in the House winch might diminish th.disciplinary powers of any superior government official. Machinery does exist for the proper functioning of government medical administration and ought to be used. All Government institutions are under the direct charge of superintendent to whom complaints on mattci-s of discipline ought to be ad-. dressed. Appeals from the superintendents can be brought to the attention of the Director of Medical Services and shou'd there be need for poli"cal interference there is a M*..iber or the Executive Committee retponsjblc f". He..nh Kven if irovcrnment SSnpkqraM cannot be persuaded to use propar ttdtiuaiitntlve method* uf procedure, politicians can put matter* right by appro* • •f the* Exccuti' mittee responsible for I 1 In tliis way the authority of the Director of Medici'. will be strengthened and the Director and all other ;.ni. : officials of the medical service will be able to perform their duties without fear of unfair political interference. The existence of a member of the Executive Committee responsible for Health guarantees that the most humble employee of the government's medical institutions wi'l bo protected from any possible But no amount ol public health acts will build un proper e*prit de corps in the medical services If the effective. %  less of discipline Is sabotaged by direct appeals to political representatives. An adequite machinery for complaints Is In existence. H ought to be used. The new Public Health Act Is in no way connected with the maintenance Of discipline In government medical institutions, although what was said above aboul practices at existing institutions will apply equally to any new inrtilutions which result from the passage of the Public IIslttl Act. By George Hunte Basically the new Public Health Act aims to introduco Preventive Health Measures to Barbados. it Is proposed that three Public Heelth areas will bo established, consisting of two rut.ils areas inclusive of tax; northern and four souther-i parishes and of one urban are* inclusive of the urban parts of Bridgetown and St. Michael. In of these areas public will be established. eaer %  sfjatUl ivntntfK Each centre will be staffed by a medic.il officer of health. 4 public health nurses and one sanitary inspector. These individuals will be permanent officials of the Department of Medical Service*. The services of the Health will include Public Health education, the provision of maternity and child welf.tn ciiini'v. cosnmunieable diseise i including V.D.) Tuberculosis clinics, and dental elinn>-. The centres will also be responsible for sanitation and ..nd for the supervision of health in schools. This may seem to be ;>n amiiitiiiUN programme but there can be no one us Barbados who would deny the urgent need for suchcentres. It has been argued for many veers (even in medical circles) that prevenuve health services were unwarranted tampering with the island's greatest protection against excessive population. This attitude is indefensible on moral grounds and on economic grounds it is bad. Ill health must affecl productivity and the cost of dying in Barbados today has considerable effects on the cost of living. The Public Health Act Is also designed to fit in with whatever form of locil government may be in force when It Is passed. it could also operate independently of any local government, should local government ever be abolished. But it is aimed obviously to synchronise with the type of local government based on the recommendations of Sir John Maude. The principle of deciTitrali/iition in-any case Is excellent because whatever local governments might be the people of the areas will be associate'! with the services and their problems can be studied on the spot. The decentralised health centres will assist in building up the idea that needs to be built up, vis that persons have personal responsibility for safeguarding their health. Health visitors from the centres t<> people's homes will encourage j the growth of these personal responsibilities and their visits will certainly lead to an improved knowledge of the mothercraft Obviously money will be needed to bring about these much needed health reforms. At present il has been estimated that 1280,000 of capital expenditure will be requirer 1 with an annual recurrent expenditure of between $110,00" and $120,000. If this were the sum total of money required for the expansion of medical services in Barbados, the requirement might be dismissed lightly as well within the capacities of the island to pay. UnfortunaU'ly far greater sums of money are required for urgent expansion of the General Hospital. A minimum capacity of at least 500 beds is required now in that institution. And the bill for the extensions %  I the hospital will be much higher than that for the new Public Health services. But even when the Public Health Services and the new Hospital extenUons have become reality the cost per head to the community will only have Increased from the present $6 to $3. Public Health has so far re%  o little support from the Public. There has been too much concentration on the mean (education) and too little attensjnltas (health* The dislocation in thought must be readjusted. Health comes first. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Local Photographs Which have appeared in the ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER Can be ordered from iln. . ADVOCATE STATIONERY ItfMihh ApJjtndid A&fodiojt vf OT/uu Jooli! C. S. PlTCHEJt & CO. FIX-UP Chis*ls Gouges Ratchet Screwdrivers Braces Hatchet* Spanners Saws Hammers Planes Masons' Squares The Answer is Headline NEWS FINE LIGHTWKIGHT WORSTEDS FROM DA COSTA'S—solves everyman's dreas problems. Cool and smart, the range includes PARSON GREY and a selection of Pin Stripes. TWEEDS IN THE NEW SHIPMENT feature clean cut pick-and-pick designs in 11 oz. weights. There is a very extensive choice of check and fancy stripe designs. CREAM FLANNELS, GARBARDINES AND DOESKINS—make a colourful aside to the Da Costa shelves and counters—crammed with the Island's premier range of high quality, low cost suitings. And the always wide variety of 9 10 oz. all-wool TROPICALS completes a dazzling, matchless array—so that the problem of how to keep cool is really no problem at Da Costa's. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. GET YOUR HOOK GET YOUR LINE GET YOUR "GOLD BRAID" AND LETS GO!!



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SUNOS*. JL'1.1 1 -I V|) \I>W Ml PAr.r ISI THE WRONG BABYfor six m years -By Mrs. MADELEINE JOYE betcinnmu Till: STRANGEST non i vi it WRITTEN ItV \ MOTHER IT Is THE dm:n account of ji'> **** Y Mills Phili|>|:i a •nd I'uii \Mir %  born in the curly IM o i n i n iz of July 4. 1941. in FribourgtSwttatrland. Looking back, seven years later, when 1 nad established beyond all doubt that the babies I had nursed from babyhood to boyhood were not both mine. I realised c.cirly for the first time how much there had been to rouse my suspicions nad 1 been able to see it Philippe ana Paul were twins—but in looks and In temperament now IttUe they nad in common Paul as aiaars plump a-iui dark ruurut nead and a a.lful la*. Ph.iippe's ned *aa noi:ceuolv egg shaped n:.* cnin poured nis n*lr (air and met iicd lo nn Paul alsravs adored nis fattier. Philippe look hardly anv m*rMI m mm. pressing all his infections on me and always ltalous o! ihe love I bevowed on Paul. By 'he *.IRI t\e was IS mon'jis Phil-ope >va *aiK.n* It w it indium Detcrv Paul cea>ed :o drag himself along on his stomach V 'he age o! two and a nail trult striking diiicrencss ol character en • • In ou'.. c Phil IM mid show of! while Paul nid in in* oackgraund Philippe 'rua a was wiin n.m Paul no en.r |btaa( ones. Nrrth--leai mv nu'Sand and ,. %  ', MnTa.S arrommonplace in famine* and c lavished our care upon both boys with unsuspecting de*oThe Cluo P v ] la very like vou said the barber Thev av he hss my brawn eyes the same head and the same skin, always a liule *uu1 replied. • Bui Philippe." I went on. is Ihe image ol his father ai the same age. Old photographs of htm show them esactlv the same— Istr-haired slenler and Dale as uirnip. That n.ght I put u> ocd two IM of the Wrong Tudn" 'n#ed. But nou.' coin** perron la *'ie world fodn„ Id fell so strange n tale —and now the tuoiiier speaks happy children while a con len-ed f sifter Bred a itew film in ti..* cine-camera in readme. %  or a orocaasion in which tin rxivs er u lake pan int lollowrina day. He was still fixing his camera when 1 saio to ti in ] hop* lotnorro* vou wont fonet to Olm pnil.ppe's oouoie. he is oertaln to be in the Corpus Chnstl procession • His douo;e l ,xc:a".rned m> nusband %  I've never seen hloi How do you eipect me to recogniM rum ? "It lou knoa voui awn son you wll He has the MUI.IUP .*• an.t the same manner.sn.s. The resemblance 4 eitraord narv "What's 11.s name T " Power. 1 mint But Phi:;ppe and Paul call h.m Ernst'.:.The neat day. early alter Drejttfasu we all left the house ttsjtrti :r' a 1 . the livmi image lid IN %  *:;a;hed since mv hiu na* dead %  Evidence A l PIER had 1 :u %  U) BTOUd I remember thimcna as ail mothers do : Hon QU• passes There ih-> are a.readv six. And yastgrday they mere n swaddlma clothe. I remember the .nvatence w:th wheh I tuld in; n that he must film Iktlle F pt'i toab> In front of ;nc ca'hedral our socu took UMkr plactfs among the crORd of childiin Cm.e Brnttli ai close by them I took his nana and put it n Ph ILpoe's p);iited to n:\ Iiuibapd and h.s cam-* srel sa.d to '-he voman oppos te. who was Bmf';:i moihrr — "Madame, will vou a"o *nv husband to filmth*m Ernsth's mother aas ta:. rather p--lullv built and pleaiant. I remember this' the wore a l;gh' prn:e1 dress. IBT nu>c...u anai n> : ld such 1 en %  %  sn.i Itoti 1 fa amile the -.IJ-I 1 told mm mv fear 1. •Sush a th'.nj CPU "Vou m 11k its impossible iOOfa art alwava lark in 1 suggested Wed ,1 vou are ;n I :<• %  a Olo>d !*' !>• aojwarad Hui she 1 sis years l ;, JK' k*ai rwins Y : return 1 n'. Pathoi The question M Y nusband pointed o Ernstli. and withII ;i '.-. Was he bom on July 4 oy any chance ? %  He was. indeed." replied Lhe woman "At the Misericord* ? Yea." -In 1M1 f Yes %  During the night ? %  Yes. about six o'clock In the morning/' canw the reply. "Well Madame." I said. making what I thought was a Joke "thev are probably changelings." "The wery Ideal" oroies-eo T !ftdo;toi %  mat mv conna-n^e returned %  • ;, III evening but when oedt.me camPaul thoroughly IM made a scene with citeand wild gsampiM leei I scolded nun a uule. He redoubled ills efforts to l ittanUOD sun 1 said to %  inland sadly. "If todav Assn". todav l might say to Paul. If voure not nappv here. vou'd beter go and find a new mummv.' ke aofily out Pau He turned two great (nn eyes on me and said bitterly :— "No. I donl want to go to anoiher mummy because she wouldn't love me as vou do During the first of whai ere to be many sleepless nights 1 remembered two important facts. Philippe had only *o incisors (front teeth) In his lower Jaw. two instead of four. Emstli was his true twin hapa he would show ihe peculiarity. Then I recalled that on the morning ol ihctr birth abo'it per%  v-n r clock 'he nurse told me iea*l 1 %  Paul were .\ n %  tidr.'t |1 D nearly lu' ociuca ir iinl Paul wntil'l went to letch Dun Emstli was Hi % %  : and 11 .. ... U I! '1 me gi-stun-s ihe wti>haighl i tratnUed >> 1 wan mm 10 look at tua teeth He *aa juite cleat lo me H> *as charTrflng and laug 1 up He bad and OOl) two incisors in ttte lower law Irs June w r vent to Benu:1 the Kim Q 1 Oil told us to fell Ernttiimotner .1 Nhsll call %  I uld jtienc me labors tor < I l viia.\ -. > iet-lirvro to go ... a:yd 1 with uur IWP ml* M inhoratones a young veotnan .^.i arransjuai tubes and o.I'll wa* Paul* 'um nm out Paul hail "Come along." "No I don't want to." "Come rrorn take a I "No. I don't like it." The blood sample was cliffl-u to take When It was over. BD tlW l l took both children on mv knee* and consoled ihem Tlie nurse said s.mply : "No the doctor will be gelling %  NEXT WEEK 77k.v It'll MM / must give up Paul . •ui PHILIPPE IMAGINE how these boys felt when the | rres were taken Paul had just learned he was getting a new mother . p hiltppe fhat he had a new brother Emstli PHILIPPE THE PEOPLE OF BARBADOS XIV IN 1768. a book WU published in London, and was entitled 'The following Instructions are offered to the Consideration of Proprietors and Managers of Plantations in Bin hadu*,' which w.ia written by men whose surnames arc closely connected with this Island. One article of this book clearly cisplays the improvement towards the slaves, and there must have been room for improvement Of these articles would never have been written. This article starts "it is a duty enjoined by God, that men should treat Iheir fellow creatures with respect, kindness, and humanity, according to the rank and station in which His wisdom has placed them. If you are Impressed with a Just sense of this duty, you will find In your breast a better direxter than myself how to govern servants and to treat slaves." This article states that one of the most important parts of managing a plantation is to Judiciously divide the slaves into gangs, and these gangs should be placed to different tasks suited lo their strength and ability. It warns managers that as soon as he lake:, up a new management the first Job should be a thorough examination of all the negroes, and "then assort them in such a manner, that they may never be employed upon any work to which their powers arc not equal. Happily for this class of beings, who are as much the object* of Cod's care as the fairest subjects of his creation, raaY-lutarwst combines with humanity to direct a mild and generotw treatment." I The writer points out the sence%  ..-. of human beings, even slaves, to abusive and tnsuUutg languuge, and ndvlses 'guard youiaelf against the use of harsh and opprobioua terms. The negro, who deserves them, will be sensible of the indecency, though not of the Justice of them. Never repeat reproof for a fault which you brjva punished and forgiven." It is ,„ recognised that a certain degree jypo'i of discipline Is necessary In the The SLAVERY— IK J;lin IVul.-uux came pregnunt ahc was to be relieved of all laborious work. The male slaves who had wives and houses of their own were to have one half day each month so as to work the land arnund his home and keep the hedges trimmed, but an overseer was to this wnrfc. and method of government of negroes; and that In feeding the slaves is extremely all governments a distribution of interesting. One direction is given raayirdl and punishments must be —'that the plentiful allowance, admitted, and it is stressed that to which they have been accuswhen "correction becomes neccstomed, shall be regularly consary for great offences, make the tinucd to them ... give the fust culprit understand that it Is Ingang, when employed upon ladieted lo reform him, and to deter borious work, an hot meal in the others." fields, as an extraordinary breakfast. In cold and damp evenings, The conditions under which u w \\\ be right to distribute to the slaves should work is then pointed working people a small portion nut. and that the amount of work of molasses, some dried ginger, done would necessarily vary with and a little tobacco." the type of work and the weather .. condition*. The hours of work Concerning the yOUlM peo] %  re prescribed, and "when thev ln tnr *' !" nd Bf nii The driver or are employed upon those works lnl an 8 hould be a personi or which are moat laborious, thev experience, good temper and disshould be allowed, particularly in cretion. active but not nai the heat of the day. TO WORK should understand when work is AT THEIR EASE." Thev were well done, that he may Instruct to work from morning to evening lhe young negroes how to manin the field, but were to have li *B l heir hoes, and to weed land, hours at noon during crop time and to dig holes in a proper manand 2 hours out of crop: and gives ncr." warning that the slaves should strength auftli lent for the employ, be appointed as u cook for this gang. And I desire, that both rJtrast and Uieir dinner be served to them bef • I door, that you may htive thoge frevjuent opportunity, 'n obsCTTg nd to m %  iii' ti. tuals arc dressed In a cleanly. wholesome m.mnri." 1 ) Mi ill Settlements upon every have been mutinous; the rranch Island*, their ii'.d tig the %  B1< ussfh fdhdai %  of ths property This rn-w formi-d lOCfcH* fapfann to have in ought pressure to lieai on parliament, for on UM L'ist of t 17S8, and Ugatloni by %  i ttu Privj Council, Th. Itarbados Mercury of the Ihjouatl iiiteivei.iion of their masters fur must possible Injurle whlcb can be oHowd them i> %  111 Lisaf* f "in ti> master himself, his huma-ilty am' ..if tlnir only poteetion l.ivo n I!.-;'>>.'iH<< papara In my nosseasior lo have i n verj -in II .since th< yagi 1781; may it not then be con< luded thai situ • %  the year 17B1 lot) hava bsgrti prob i %  •**> UM bun tv md inte he masters The hard-dipLives that DlOCtad fnuii loo vevei r:.' not be worked late in the evenings, The children gang—"these little people should be treated with the greatest attention in evn. Uu African Slave-trade/ was •" by John i I7KV On;. < 'it m Kngland for lhe Barbados laws mny in.-.| m totall> Vil U Sh.npo. (ItM 1KI3) who HoUla Ol A iv an lain founded UM colony of Sierra ex'n %  t report and UUM Laone, was Chairman, and the form of quaghoni aakeer The 'Bail.idos Mercury,' of id.iithwaite-. It i-. too lengthy to bo October 23rd 1787. n. I Ochiccd in this serhtaUlfanca Droni Lo ndon Among j.... th, other iin|x>i!ant matti'rs Which • i iecoi II III tell I ai I f sessions is the African slave braoa to tin W %  Indus is neithe Dot the least Important. This infamous branch of tiaftkin human flesh has often beefi i with a pulilic enquiry, but as often dropl. A society of gentlemen at the head of which ral members of U of Commons Is now formed town hu (urrespend witti sn or In rain Women with nursing particular. They should be warmly clothed and a careful eye kept on their health . I direct that the long established rustom of %  h.liiren were not due In the fleUh until 7 am,, as this gave them mure time to feed their child, also . !" in bad weather during the rainy preparing food for 'hem he rg season, they were to be employed larly continued. I*t s< indoors. As soon as a woman be!>*. good-humouie-l eee. • •> with FROCKS FOR THE RACES „ THE BEACH „ ALL OCCASIONS FHOCKS in NYLON, ART SILK and COTTON BEACH FROCKS in Stripes, Plain Colours, ami Dots TAILORED FROCKS In Small. Medium and Large Sizes AFTERNOON FROCKS X a smart selection of Ihe popular "BARBARA JOYCE" Dresses in several styles and materials HOUSECOATS a small selection in Cotton and Art Silk, moderately priced HARRISON'S BROAD STREETDIAL 2352 I li laws mlgnt imended or rapagtiad, itut gonw f ihe hard alpg eonipsalnad < i 1 %  • from Uu 1 iwg bul from % %  ai I .1111 so such a system (for who would not wish to have laboui Ml i-it.-M'iliF %; quest sons perfoiuiwl fie*'ly rather than 00 %  1 'Ml bfl Ivan, Should ccmpulflOO) 1 am convinced that the subjert of para „,„ 1( > ,|,.,. %  „ id km . , m lt prrtcIlt wouW ll)lt %  en !i.C! *' %  '' '"" %  -" t 1 "" f theneiroas Journal of the Barbados in liarlwdos for the letter, that Museum and Historical Society. ,,il I th.-y grg l>i>ughl U> have Volnme XVIII. pages 14—St. irtlflelal want and become Wha< %  WaM dl|j.sed man would kagmi posrai which rna.. ri ( mm £ tte (h wouW no( I I, id ,ii their alaves; Mr rtl l( tlll y ,,.,, tl Ull ul ., Wv ,, 1>lk v for pay. but be idle and vicious ed It to be absolute H fftthM [n he preserit stato of their minds. that If g m.tei kills hn inrro. (1< |)(> mo )lllin ix-twocn Comhe is n.,t coruUdere I by the law as |K .|| 1I1|{ thorn to labour and leaving principal persons at the out ports K 1, J F of murder, but Is subject to ln .„, p^p,,*,.,! t„ a n Uka ,^.,1^ t(Wl t "hem tna ihlM amplOfad In this '"" e 'easer (seialiy; the wilful jprtng rrom uienes,. B U I | n their valuable, tho infamous species of murder of a slave by his master. prtwn i ^aXe *ve ything ought to trade are fitted out. so that full, Ihoakl !%  in my opinion be punhp t nfl Ul v ,(t,. n the rigours of i fair discussion is expecti Uon SU1V! y, and to give them all Uie %  i.it other things th* treatgranted to slaves by law—'AI,, mforta which the master can In UM West India though the law In the island of il|T ord and it would lie proper for Mil IDrought on the ll.. hado* has nol givei ... sl-ve lo —^^jv,. %  li being notorious that in Lha aoavar of applying ihemaglvag h H2Sf-?' 5H '"' ,lav ,n lhe tor redress, yet they obtam it (To be continued! I/OII #•€> LADIES' HANDBAGS Ki'Hticed (<> ( llll IIKKN S IIAMHIAfiS ICedured to &1 (\f\ vv,ON arocsaaaa +„ rtA Jz.00 ,,d;.:;:;;:: f K v ;> $1.00 18c. & 24c. What fm&f value could there be? . wonderful nytaruby Aristoc Araes j gs s as pwa, M afsf gg bmbalai. aaran* %  agir Mr^asj ...fSg Mah aaMataatv go** ealaW Hsra•oui* ataginal Atattaa D/WTM to gg^ggg jwxt %  M*. % %  ! %  < for vaa by a apuntaS %  — p a u j *hiah TBakaa %  ulkinf tmi flaa ilinhlagW Tkaii'i M TMriMSM*; M foe •oaliSr. ka* aSl W %  -. • Try a K*w paira for raasstal — aoa Ikaa assj sswagaaa asansssssal grafaaad the aristocrat of stocking* if No more after-forty fatigue! If you feel 'too tired' to enjoy llfo as you should, too listless to Lake a keen and happy Interest In all that goes on around you. this advertisement has gooil news for you. During the last twenty yearn, countless numbers of people all over the world have proved that. If you take I'hyllosan tablets regularly, your steady gain In vitality, energy and i-hoerfulnets will ^ delight both you and your fi lends. To regain your>oi>if> Wire, to feel young.gay. and full of energy again, start taking raw. p/i uI o>mn tablets to-day f pmtuosm fortifies the over-forties DRUGS MUST BE PURE. PURE FRESH, and of the HIGHEST QUALITY in order to obtain the maximum effectiveness. We carry the Finest Range and all Drucs are dispensed by a careful and compelent staff. Send your next Prescription to . KNIGHTS DRUG STORKS $1.00 I.I.OYI.S K.iliiM'd I., IIKMII Now |MT ynrd 2c. MIII I IIIIIH I IIII I I %  . CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, 11, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET ^^v.^v,v,v,v,^^w,v,v,v,v.v.^^v,v,^',v,v,•,^^•,v,v.v,v,wv,v/.w/AV//.'.v.•.• 1 FOODS Like These!! Danish Sliced ltnm per lb. Itanish Salami per lb. Danish ( .r, mi.. i Cheese per tin Canadian Table llutter per lb Canadian tted i i.. . per lb. I.ion Itr.iiul Curr> Puudrr per im ill-inn Corned MulUui per tin Armaurs fleet A. Ham I'ailr prr jar Veal A Ham Paste per i*r Chicken Ham Pane per Jar l hamplon Prepares! Mawiard per Jar Mgsj f im. MarnuUde per Jar l.lploru Frrurh CufTre per tin Keillers Dundee Marmalade prr Jar ( row A HlarkwrlU Mincemeat prr J*r Drnmnr Ham* Cimkrd ^'i lb", per Uu Nellsons Nut Roll prr bar Nrllsom Nut Roll per hax 21 Ml I I.5S | .15 2 8 CCCKADE FINE RUM BACON BUTTER CHEESE COFFEE HAMS TINNED MEATS Miinslclil Scott ri Co., Ltd.



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SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1M2 SUNDAY VIIV4K \ll i' il I s :* GOVERNMENT NOTICES Attention it drawn to the Control of Price?. (Detent (Amend* ment) Oitier 12. No. 25 which wUI be published In the Official Gazette of Monday. 14th July. 1M2. 2 L'noT thl* Order the maximum wholesale and retail telling prices of "Milk —Evaporated Canadian—Gloria and Ubby" are u follows:— SEA AND AIR TRAFFH In Carlisle Bay CHURCH SERVICES ITCHING il *v %  am • %  .perv 1* % % % % %  ,. M,UW FLHS ART1CLF WHOLESALE PRICE (not mor* than) RETAIL PRICE (not more than) Milk Evaporated Canadian—Gloria Li boy •Ml $13.17 per case of Mx6 oz. Una or 48 x 14) ox. tins 15c. per 8 o/ tin Me. per 14H oz. tin i Vh %  • haOLI I as "'•''' rniprvriw s gen M.,. H ARM\ M V MM|fcl> I Sunday S. MI in. n i-i - %  D c.a*w I ''"CW Mr S Weeke. > vUNBCK--!. .1-1 M.imsr>| Sees k-. %  PJJ* IU. VtMCf l-r. ii — 7 %  m Erenine smt. I %  •>! -VHNI< UMiMtlltOV i Hint ft 12th July 1952 PART 5E ORDERS lUal-Cal. I OMMII O B I ri I*. Barbados PUilss-nl ISM hoiit o>> Ttauradar. II July i* mm >• %  • u i M i.rwd i>y wiallet. tr-ilrunjr ,v 14 and TgTlily II Ji*v M ni- All r.rdu will pernd* il Hen IIQ il Coy I* U*ted Uip miiuaiui* and Tnerr will bo no parades, on Ttiiix^d. Ihe C.drl Qemp Ba4 r*.M<'> Band prarttrm ,il be held osi Monday 14, Wed IS and Th.u 11 i..\< U OIUM:MI.V orriceii AND OHDERI.Y I.IR\\T ron wm CNDING SI JULY St OM.ll/ ("l-r, I4MI B. O. I**li-i Urderlv SarlMM Mi L/B Turn**. DO Net* lee 4nlT Ueut C G Peterkm Ordertr Officer S IT Id 1in w a T. w GtderU *ar|ear,T ... t.-m WM1 > ClMngnw OliKiRKhn -> Ha' "'*' r • %  Ktlw %  • r.-sn MHIU Dmlw Miiche.l. 9otBli lea.: I .. .1 I-. lean Kord rnw . n is tdiin D Ad.,".. R ,11A > %  • %  TBIMtitn H Nipur. H Nn I'm % SfedPMra. it ai<44>t. %  %  i I Ha 1.1. IAMBI sTTHVT :; n %  *• %  T -,. H A HI nr..i'. •:.e-. 4. is . i % %  -BA B D PAYNES BAY-* W a n. R*% P Law ._. I p m Mr ttTTITT HALL—S SB %  fl M> u Bather -1— • SO a if Kav K r IW.ri >8< T i%  I .1%  MNM |irmtl-ll •* Mr P nna. ?m. Furtor I'AIKFITH— am Br J PatMn in B n l —nn Hlar> M — irpotr Mr C Brail.. Marltaal irt i in* !-.! II %  .iiij BVi .-diction "J iitr B. t-nt (vlroranT ihr PlrBraar nut BT FAMBB NATIONAJ HM-I -I M.nn. at %  .1 H--.. %  KM J %  ' MorXv. Wmith.. ihi. arlH I* Masri by |k Ik* I i..c*-0rh I'.ttoti and Mr, OH* •(,— ,„ rar 4ivrnjN ARMV WIXUNOTON a r war r—ii aai %  %  ira* Mrdtlag lam C*traiiv Marllif i Mrrni.a Mr< Utnoi v STOPS QUICKLY >r MiYaran nun pn inr aaBM RCaV •aJ Ui Iwhaaa >• Wibril bv th* ft'* totxh and amn new ikui ipi~rir ^pl-l pimple* and oihn Uin trouble* riptJh TWld IP thi. heat.D.D.D.fe> Bl PRESCRIPTION "tffl>*' / DO YOU KNOW •that la hot tllfrniM. lose 10 or Ju ; dally in pf rspn a' Watr-i •limeouirv v .i la n*edM to kwp iwstlnn and elli >rkinn Moat fluid* filter away rapidly, but sparkilnir Andrews Llvei a pltMUMLnt-1 •olutioii. whl uaserM w iitli k!'.. This irrigate!* tin' .. :. ..--ed a .i 'Mine looic. HOI %  BM aaswar '( %  >our pi*irn V>umifM •• %  % %  KM %  hi ;?^. •* aWod hcaJil. I 1.4... I I.I I .V sFmlraudaau. o' Waai %  Ita. C DeAbrs-T IVAs,i,..u %; L D. IUwa-Co*. Maj"SO L r a Adfulanl. Tl>> B*rt.ido H*i,"ii nir IUKHM-.S KflT.lMP-NT rvar II nm.i M~ I IKISll.l. S Tt*4i w %  marls. ., : irt. Arslhoi Lkirning Hours M. L O SKEWXS-COX. Major. H.tl.Lr Adjutant. Th Barbndm Bninim HURRICANE WARNINGS It Is hereby nolitied lha* on the approach of storms, visual warnings as described below will be displayed at the follow me places:— Public Buildings. Office of the Harbour and Shipping Maeler. Highgate Signal Station. East Pin in Lighthouse. South Point i.iKhlliouM-. Harrison Point Lighthouse. Mount Standfast. St. James. Crane Hotel. St. Philip. lUckleton's Cliff, St. John. Golden Ridge. St Oeorre. St. Lucy's Church. District "B" Police Station. District "C" Police Station. District "D" Police Station. District "E"* Police Statloa. District "F" Police Station. Belleplaine Police Station. 1. C aM t Uaa r y WarnUg' I) Visual — (a) by day — One red fla'; with black square centre.' (b) by night — One red light. '?) Audible —(a) Plantation and Church bells will be rung rapidly at frequent intervals for a period of a quarter of an hour. (b) Sirens will be blown al Central, Brittons HilL Worthing, Boarded Hall, and District "E" Police Stations for one minute, three times, with an interval of half a minute between blasts. This will be repeated every quarter of an hour for an hour. ii Hurrkane Warning. *i) Visual — (a) by day — Two red flags with black square centres hoisted one above the other. (b) by night — Two red lights hoisted one above the | other. (2> Audible— (n) Plantation and Church bells will be rung rapidly I and continuously over a period of a quarter of gCt hour. (b| Two rockets or maroons will be tired from the Harbour Police Station and, if possible, from District Police Stations. m. All Clear. (I) Visual — Flag 1 or lights will be hauled down. (21 Audible — Sirens will be blown continuously for three minutes. In addition to QM above warnings :— (1) The Police will warn parochiul authorities und isolatc-t district*. (2) Reports will be made over Barbados RediRUsion Ltd. at hourly or half hourly Intervals at a quarter past every hour or at a quarter past and a quarter to every hour as the case may be. (3) Reports will be broadcast at hourly or half hourly intervals, as will be announced from the Barbados Regiment transmitter at the Garrison at a quarter past every hour or at a quarter past and a quarter to every hour as the case may be. Frequency 5.40 megacycles. (Wave length 55.5 metres). 13.7.52—2n. MS — |Mt a at IS pjti. Carlbbw-n Voter-. T *i p „, srrvie.. % %  > P r* n.. ( Bom CoNimuniM' HI Intrrludo. a St pru l-ron Tnr Edltoii.lv tflO |i ", Bli Kail, Ittpm Ivor Morwos, a Da** Kar. 10 00 ,. i„ Tl.sN*> to 10 p m Nawa Talk. 10 IS r 10.4ft p m Rrliaiou. Talk MONDAY, JULY 14 ••• — .. .aa. KHM : II. M .M p m The Ni l>Uy fwrvice. 4 IS p n A I..,. H 1" ClUea. 4 4A pin T-r H I •..m. CrKket, lu in IntMluda, 6 i m F*\rt Yorkr. %  00 p m. Wei.ii MltceUany, S 14 p n> LJitmn.' Criefcr. Sport. Bound Up and IToT"io : u — i m p.* 7 IS p m Book! To Read Jk The AH.. %  4A o m BalladAi>d HunjiS 14 p ni Baaaa Nawaro-J. %  30 p in. African Survap, a 44 p .m Interlude, h • p.m rram Tba EditfirUI*. 00 p m En Avanl. 930 p.m Caalno Orchcttra. 10 00 p.m. Tbr New*. 10 III p m N.1 Restore Youthful Vigour To Glands in 24 Hours Now Discovery Brings Pleasures of Life* to Men Who Pool Old LUfor* Their Tim Da row ftel aldar Irian Ma are* Are wa iMtlna la -auUiJul ar.iroVilon' d ,•>. nley l-ie lOrk-K ol Ixaiilllul •grin? 0* you %  uDeflioin lose ef JMU %  • % %  rnims. .. ,_.ri i-i..i.l 1 • the dimcer? of an etnl elan new raaaaa it pfTl^lf lot • raar yeatbtal tifanr and • Youthful Vioor Restored Vacaal peat of MEDICAL OFFICER OF HEALTH. Department of Mrdleal Service*, Barbmalu*. B.W.I. Applications are Invited for the post of Medical Officer of Health. Deparimenl of Medical Services, Barbados. 2. The post is pensionable and the salary %  in the scale S5.280 x 240 — SO 240 per annum (B.W.I. dollars). The initial salary will l>c determined in the light of official qualifications and experience. Under the Widows and Orphans Pension Act the successful candidate will be required to pay contributions of 4 per cent, of salary unless wholly or partially exempt by membership of a Widow* and Orphans Pennon scheme of another Government. 3. Passages up to a maximum of $1,440 are paid on first appointment. Leave conditiona are in accordance with local Leave Regulunons and leave passages are paid in accordance with the Civil Estab1 shment (Leave Passages) Order, 1052. 4. Quarters arc not provided. 5. Travelling allowance is payable. 6. Candidates must hold a graduate medical degree registerable In the United Kingdom and must possess a Diploma in Public Health 01 other equal qualifications. Experience in Public Health Practice desirable. 1. Duties of the office broadly include Port Health and Quarantine Services. School Health, Public Health Education, Maternal and Child Welfare Clinics and communicable diseases Chnios and other clinics appropriate to Health Centre Services and cooperating with Local Government Bodies on health problems with special relation to Sanitation and Hyglane. 8. The Medical Officer of Health will be expected to take up duty at the earliest possible date and appliratlons should reach the Colonial Secretary. Public Buildings. Bridgetown, Barbados (from whom further detailmay be. obtained on request) not later than August 15th, 1952. 13 7 52—3n. M l M I MMi %  •••• %  •••* NOTICE We Can OHer You HOUSES AND LAND AT Many Beauty Spoil ol the bland We can also do your Auctioneering lor you • So Conlnct Your Rral r*ubAi.Ms nnrt Ainliwr. REALTORS LIMITED. Ul/IM i HI in i h -i HI i i iirini.i i.iu TBONF. MM I JrfNSCroffl $1.00 to S 1.32. ^BAU-fOINTS $1.08 (Refills 36C • C. L. PITT & Co., Ltd—AgenU



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PACE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SISDAV. JI I V li. IM 1 hig* /on and hondr Tm '•M MM C>M COM tWt Golds, Coughs Sore Throats Bronchitis ror quick, ture relief rub THERMOGENE Medicated Rub all over your che*t, threat and back. In heahrtf warmth recongeition, and breathing the pleaunt medicinal vapour it glvei off clean note. throat and lungs. DOUBLE-ACTION THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB In big gloss )Cs and handy Tins BEAUTY'S CURVE Here it coffee with the inviting aroma, the heavenly flavor ihot make, every Up a satisfying experience. With Chat* & Sanborn you get all the flavor your cup can hold, Ask for Chase & Sanborn today. The male idee of era* like fashion's, no*, i unreaioiialVv. men like women to be, to behave end ixx>K like women And while there have'been period* (OUk JTOUT own mother) when boyish figures were imitated by girhah girls, today's concept ol beauty i' much more suitable, not in mention that It is much lovto look Hi A com.. anu high rcund bosom. Swimsuita show up shapes A--iiie from the purely aesthetic >r l.-t'.-oo-Myli-h factors. It .s %  ,le*poon-fiil. Flour Uj tablespoonful. Rum '* til IBB, Egsf, volks 2. Juice of 1 lime. the rabbit, cut thai head ofl and nhe neck, wash Unit*, dry it and cut It In ptactfeff. l*ut ;i saucepan on the lire will, the hotter and aa the butter Is melted *ld aa of the rabbit and let Ok [M ..Unit three mlnThen and the rhipped ,.lt proper and some slices of bacon or hum and I tablespoonful nf < hipped parsley. Let it r>xik Mnwjv now for some time rah] H .anloan. Then MI.I tnblaapoonfuj • •! flour and wet the whOH with '* glass of soon as the rum Is iraporared add aoough water ho ova) id.pkcaa ol Iha rabbit. Cook Ihen until the sauce will be thick Brook then two eggs, add tiniiintof one lime and add the other lal>l-.|Monful of chipped p.irsley. Baal the whole lot. take %  %  •pan off the fire, add the eggs and keep the saucepan neur tba Bra FCN iboul r > more mlnutoa. oft. H11KII RABBIT Babbit I. Olive oil. Bait and Pepper, Garlic. Ham or bacon, chipped parolcy 1 tablespoonful. Rum '* tfku*. Tomatoes 4 or S. Put some olive Ml In a frying pan. about I inch of olive oil and put |hg rulibit that you have previously cut in pieces. Lot the rabbit fiy for %  few minutes then add the salt, pepper, a tiny bit of chipped garlic, a few pieces of ham ur bacon and the chipped parsley. When the rabbit it property fried add the ^ of a glass of rum and aa soon aa the rum is evaporated add the 4 or S wholi tOfnatota, Add a tiny bit of watar, cover the frying pan and let it cook until the sauce is thick. KAIIBIT IN AQBODOLCE Rabbit 1, red wine (or rum) 1 glass, onions 2, parsley, thyme, pepper, suit. laTd. (lour, water, sugar 2 tablespoorurful. vinegar ', glass, sultana 1 handful. C kfebO rabbit in pieces and after wusuung It and drying it put it In a rllsh. Take a saucepan put I gloss of rum or red wine in it, add 1 chipped onion a few of it, really, slow Bud motion that lets you feel a distinrt tensing of the muscles—none of that shear animal energy, flailing around strenuously out actual effect. Incidentally, any exercise that is good for the bosom is good for any KIND of boeonv too large or too low (few of us ever complain about its being too high >. Now. about diet Diet, as y.Ki might as well know, can'l apply t.. any particular part.of the body But: if you >ir generally unde. or overweight, the diet that adJusts your al!-over measure.i more happy foun .1' also (because the breast are psru l.v fatty tissue) do the *uinc for your brassiere size. ConeankUkJ posture The position of the breasts on the body ran contribute as much, aesthetically, as their sire or shape. The. breasts areON the chest. So when you remember to raise your chest and keep It raised, the breast go up too. to a higher— very much nicer—position. With '.his, you make another pleasant figure alteration. You get a longer waist, for the high cheat increases space between the upper storey and where you wear your belt. Brassieres, now: A really good bra %  nont Is one that i* comfortsbte, healthfully safe and gives the most pleasing lines lo your front. Nor a fantastically misleading build-up and NOT fiercely pointing .onicala. they are unconvincing, unsmart, seem deliberately aggressive. A brassiere should f rovtde. beside support, %  pretty ne of separation of the breasts. I ut into credibly round lines— i-day's fashion. It need not cost ., lot either. Ready made bust ma in countless styles .. %  at combin&Uon of stales: unless itproblem, you • ill tind the right one for you. Try it on before buying, and get the store's litter to make any tiny its called for to fit your own curves comfortably, perfectly md becomingly. DO YOU KNOW? During the early 18th Century, Spanish coi^u-rora of the West Indies used gild dust as salt for their meals. A farmer in Ml. Kiseo, N Y. once raised a puu.pkin which measured six and a half feet in circumference and weighed 100 lbs. One of the windiest spots on earth is the Philippine islet of Ibayat, where farmers invariably have lo peg down eaeh staia or sugar-cane to prevent it from being blown over. Exogamy is a native custom compelling a man to marry outside his tribe, clan or totem. The opposite is endogamy. WIMBLEDON WINNER 6v SILEEN ASCROFT ( i IRL who stole the fashion show at. Wm.biedon this week was an Australian debutant B# ff ne0 n#r .~' J *-. r V. r H n **-.. rrom Mitt Prince. Iran AsttriUi. thaws i LoadM cr.. Uil tfcwtra lacking taawUlai Whaa tt COlMi t akteMM i are o. I admired this suit at Ascot The steel oelore It went to Buctcingn.m I'a.ate wnen Mis* PrinBe wa* praaen-*d to the queen With nar tall slim figure r-d-gosfl poodle nairru! and umple wardrobe Fay H one of the ouu-and>ng yoonf women of the 1951 summer -*!on St.* nss style and vou-hfu 1 eieesnce. Ai Ascot Una was no'.tceabif when many unhappy girls shiverrd .n unsuitable snort-sleered Organdie covered m ot:iy bows and tlowers. beside their sell-dressed moUitrs. THOSE BARE LEGS %  JOSTWAR W:nb.edon u Dot the smart affair it %  u>ed to be Hut WHY must women drew quite so informally? Cowon trocxa and sondala can be smar: though coiuroriabie And oh I those bare legs and windsaept hatieas heads MLSb Primes Jres*i:iB rules ^;. simple . ~ Two or three ample lulft and a couple of smart h'ack cockiaU frocks Accessor!-* mast be plain and pood" One of her few pieces of jewellery Is an old fashioned pendant watch on a chain—her great grandmother's—which she wears as a necklet BooKed to return home by ship in November M.v finds n new and fun "And fits tcay III ice Ihe Coronation' Men's hotwcAthr.clothes shoo She shares a Chelsea flat with be far less expensive. another Australian girl OH! THE MEN BED-TIME STORY S TAR of Holly woo'i now being made u a double UNHAPPIEST sights In Wimbleoed Oi.ly oilier members of the dons sunshine were the men cast axe Rex Harrison and Lib Men all over Die world go into Palmer. Uaht-wetfhi gaberdines and Advance publicity for the bed ironical suitings in the hot reads "an anchor a eonnmon'hs Only the Englishman danfe and the emtxidtmcnt of slut melting in nis dark suit and laughter heartbreak ana aotaina tight collar If be can be pertot* trirou^'iOHf tl/tu neari ol Miaded to take on his Jacket marriage" and tie he revea'ji unbecoming xhe double bed Is losing favour I braces and a drooping detacham told bv the manager of <"i' able collar. Some-.imes he even clings to his waistcoat. Who is to blame for this pathetic annual sight? Pirst. the mentor lacking imagination: second. their \lves and daughters—for especially, like separate bed: being disinterested: third, tiie Tlie double bed manufacturers of men's clothing, exists has shrunk frn th London s bedding stores •'Newly-weds sometimes start with e double." he says, "but %  AH I While am tsw %  ba t tot twin divans Older peopi** -t when it was Sft SUM now is t.t Sft din ion. The other Uiree ate maklnic no change I awe* tilth them Mines 0 "OKID I'OI'YRKiHl RtSBRVED %g^VUrVarSFW^WV%--%--*-----"a"-^"-"-*-*------^ r -, _y-arsri* %  m %  wwrsrw"arsrw' %  w^rw^arwra a IrUllJJL J T HE SEASON H I II i. n I (ilVENCHY the French designer. %  nought this one up— the stole'bole:o dr*n l. easy-to-make bridge between an ordinary day coat a;id a fulldress evening cape To make it you need four >itrd of any rather stiff material; p.qu6. grosgraln ottotan silk thick duplon faille Ano'hrr four yards ol orgarua or nav-coloured wan-ed Ui h... pletely. so that if l;ke you can make it rable. The back, tig In h fitted, has a cn're and two darts running up from the waist. The sides of the bodice are cut in one with the elbow-lerut'h pieces of parsley, the thyme, the marjoram and a pinch of pepper. Let this get warm, it must not boll, and as soon as it is warm add the pieces of robblt. Take it off the lire and lei it stay *>,• two or three hous. In u pyrex dish. Take the saucepan again chip another onion and let it fry with about 2 on. of lard. Take the pieces of the rabbit out of the dish, PUNS them in flour and let them fry In the saucepan adding a bit at a time the wine or rum that you have sieved and /reed of the herbs. When the rum is completely evaporated add 9J\\ and popper end cover the puics of rabbit with water. Cover the saucepan and let the rabbit cook slowly until soft and until the sauce has thickened. Put the sugar in another sauceB n and let it cook until golden. et It with the vinepar and add ribis other sauce to the rabbit. Add then the sultana and let the whole thing boil for another lour or five minutes Serve hut. the Grenada's Island Commissioner Visit* Barbados Wo were pleased to receive a visit from Miss Eileen Byer. Island Commissioner of Grenada during last month. Unfortunate y Miss Byer's stay was too short to enible her to visit any Companies or to meet many guides, but she did get the opportunity to see Pax Hill, and was delighted with lit. Miss I.ihorde. Acting Island Commissioner and Miss Eleanor Nurse also took her to see our Camping Equipment Store Boom at the G.F.S. Hostel. She was Interested to see our equipment and Miss Nurse was able to point out to her the best way (in our experience) of storing it Miss Byer Is one of Grenada s energetic workers and is doing a grand Job in keeping the standard of guiding at a very high kevel^WeTCcre iorry that her stay was so short, but we hope that she will come soon again when she will be able to visit many of our companies. A "Get Together" On the 30tn June the uuides of 7th Barbados (St. Michael's GirlsSchool) entertained the 8th Barbados Company (Carrington's Village Girls' School). The companies spent a very enjoyable afternoon. The supervisors of the activities were Miss Gollup and Miss Pemberton. A "get together" is one way of guides getting to know one another and of fostering the spirit of goodwill, and for leaders to gain knowledge from the cxtuustM ol Idwaa frra iron Richard PABIS, I > \KI> parlies. %  this season, are almost back to pre-war brilliance. The smartest frocks are gay. youthful lookine lingerie types Yards and yards of organdie are pleated. ruffled, gathered and flared for Haltering bertha-nrrked and full -k.rt.-d designs, eood for cocktail and restaurant wearPleats are used to glee width to a model. Sweeping bias-pleated panel* give movement to groundlength full-evening numbers. This evening dress Is ... ..l. mof yellow game with white drops (Maoou RouBi Lwnrfoa gags* %  STOP PAIN QUICKLY with Phensic The famous threefold action of PHENSIC tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. No matter how intense the pain, no malter how tcrary your nerves, how depressed you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this — PHENSIC tablets neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Don't accept substitutes. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by youl Ph ensic TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF How To Build SIT on a chair, feet straight and slightly apart. Pull toes back from the ball of the foot towards heel; so that arch is forced upwards. Hold for a moment, ther, relax. Bepeat abrut six times. Standing, feet together. Bise on Up toe. walk four steps forward. Drop back on to floor, then back on heels, raising toes as high as possible in front. Bepeat till fret and ankles ache! Standing, feet together curl toes under and pull in so that inWeak Arches side edge of foot is raised off floor. Place right foot in front of lefttoe touching heel -then bring left foot forward Into the some posl;ion. Continue walking 'pigeonloeo.' round the room. To ease tired feet, slip one foot out of its shoe, bend the knee and raise Ihe foot at right angles behind you. Then circle foot in l>oth directions, flex, bend and shake it. This relaxes tension and brings fresh blood to tired muscles. She loves ^ FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS There U notliing; in thrworld an elegant and refreshing .. YARDLE Yd^sW LAVENDER the world's most famous Lavender ATlOpwfumtJuiiSthtfmmMM Y^dlry I^mmtdtr: Soap • BmmStlu Ihuung I'med* Tsfc and BrilHmnlinu TARDI. BY %  31 OLD BOND STRUT • LONDON ILSO IN HAlf fOuND AND ONI POUND 0 A L TINS HIE PEN FOR THK PLRPOSE Nc, i. the opportunily to st-lcc. thai lovely Pen for your speriiil need from u wide ranee of WATRRMAN. PAKKKK. KSTKKBROOK (Pens and Sels from Sli In s:ill| AT "TODS ST\TIONF.R". IIOIIMII S STATIOXKIIV Dial 3301



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Sl'.NDAT. JLLT IS, 1M2 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CHILDREN TRY OUT THE MYSTERY PILL Afan A6vu£7wn QHUUMATV QOATs IHfc FACTOR X flit*l HA 1 UVlltuN i HKI>II\\ >UM U4heS I 4* MM reeeiefae eed-Jb't. Ccrfi". Tort. W-id* Mo#t Mil; ehUdrtn inl lor IS SffSfcl .'h lUilv MB].i"in Now told Ifl"i 1*1. Il'-I I'm' %  Hi. full •din W Ihr mm who MffW UtSSt toUtgaUSsJ i-.u-i IM'IIU How they hit on Factor X T HE inside slor\ of ilif discover) of the gBOwtb-fadoc tella odT MM of thr lucky aockmts <> %  scientific ceMarch. It bvftan two years ago. Professor John Yudktn of Klnc'a College, London, and biologist Dr. B P. Wleaner were weighing rats led on synthetic diet unri natural diet. The results puzzled them Whichever diet the raU bad ldll t really hd bearing OB M up got every day on* k*w of .,.. t RAHAV •'"" i evii vi AW MILPIIIRD'H Ui stagavr |*M o^:nat.on—art-stoik-lsThig, in make the valtiestoT in Haibados. laV'i just take a random peek 'and aw for ourtelve* GOLF ;CLUBS. •*** normally ;44-npw 'S50 for eleven piece*, extra club* So each: TOILETRIES, the popular PIVER LOTIONS from 72c. up I lo H4c .imj comprising a glssh ol |.c riv H dollar a hot tie: MOY >• iSUEL, usually $2 34 and now '^hat iTyou think? Onlv si.jo a .urd. Th p e-ftock-takUll SALE \T I \VK SIU .'HERDS IS the n.oal terrific thing of [Evervihmg and everybody ran get 'totWhrr on a budget I the ii\iu\v\iif Dl Jses HOME NEEDS in GLASS(WAFF. CROCKERY. IlRtXiMs AND mtCSHES Cum.-U :M in '-lie YOUR opponn-Miv MOl IFIFD \TTRACTIVr'. JAM ".RUN. SKV-ltl.l l "HI K %  ,i the prue u S3 .DM) fix %  Sj of th • '( • great many ni tin rich mt.i,. loemit fully finished N' I i i larei |nU n'ftlly wnnrterfulh manijulMt.THE Nrv. t>A!;D VANOUARD IK ON V1I.W *.T CHELSEA GARAGE ITU %  KM IT If* FOR YOI'R FOORH — the tnilexcellent TINTAWN FI-OOrTC(">VM,l\<; ll Bat ii. Mjag ( %  ,,.,.[. Cotton Felory In a SUal Carpet a woven rug i>iaten.il in ten colour ronibinationa. IT WONT SHOW DIRT and y"*" needs, sending part\-cups of I. 4, chocolate in.it%  BRlCKVrneS This lee-Cream i" wholesome MU\ pure ami really nutrltWM .mil you cao act It at i ii. Mori a town FROM INDIA AMI RICH HI Til ORIENTAL CHARM .vme goi-ieouh INDIAN PURE SILK SAREBS (wonderful for a Stole) unit VAR1 EAR! etnbrolderstl bags with matching belli; INDIAN BRA88WARE, tOQ, IB Flower Vases, Bowls ami L.imps m nbundance of Oncntal craflsmay hip at THE ORIENTAL STOltT on Ihe cornci of High SI ft Swan St theai tins beef-liver xha L.C.C children. rea%ji II .Lull.' %  2p The )m was to prondr would provide ism and Winner had inchooolau-; with an oranse mvour. The "pill" was a specials, pee. .red powder made from dried paf-d Two groups rue actstuusu. have ou deab lour West London nursery scnoola. •II Of them between two and three vear* old divided ui> ;nui i*u -mateoad group* Care was also taken :o match Ulem for age. lielglit. and weed: The matrun or ich sciioot distributed ohoeolate bai.s to eeeh group. One group—celled the "L" •BM ri ^ mvmory. In his nflVe I <-.Ieirta;, Pro* cautiously triUL.,._ s." •] he. an awful lot ee a dop'i know. All use aseae. befrvo 'hla is lmpor^sJ^t.•• Fro 'easor Tudai D wa# -nuniphsjit. ^Tbare London ON THE NAIL No one wanta to go out to a party with unkempt hands, but qne can't wear gloves the whole time! So try camouflage. A fleahtlnted foundation (or covertni cream) well powdered; or a hand whitening co-metic cream, applied very thinly. This la really an offstage vesion of the theatrical 'wet-white which all acfreaaea us*. It Is also useful for blending a tanned hand up to the shade augiil the eU-ke evei. not old thin \> lnta. Of RD tJ 'h.it ha> sun. The oval . yes, am grow thafNray A the prettiest nail is almond-shaped. File with a longifh emery board— with light, smooth *t okes. holding the board at one end. Do not, ploase. (lie nails to long sharp dagger points. Filing down too deeply at rides spoil* the shape and weaken.-, the nail. Short, squat nails look much more nlmond If allowed to grow well up at sides Round off corners .mri shape to u well rounded point with the tine side )f ihe emery. Use varnish — It, need not be brightly coloured— to finish the effect. On an overbroad nail, leave a narrow line unpalnted at asasb aiwa To %  % %  length, carry the colour right So the nail tip. icnvviiig a halr line or a nanow ellipee, wltb the flat of the thumb or a tlsue. Whether "i not yoi have Ui moon showing Is :i personal matter. But if the nail needs agdra • ngth. the moon can le ndueed t>> a email ellipse without look ing unnatural. Before applying new yainlstt, %  move the old one. Shape noils A-ith emery board, rook flngere (L, soften gkin) In warm, soapy water, maaatige nails with cuticle cream, work cream In under cuticles, dip off any hsmgnalls and wash finger tips (and dry well). HOMS-STUDY COUHII 'OI OINERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION CAHBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH CERT. • %  nlii f).,i... A C S S | a • aianTu niiai aMit oiov *' ieai.,..iii, %  >. % %  H3M CDM MA I 1 l> .Dlrvm* •>£*&+ bar OH WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD >~ • WkarHall,OUil. :Sk"6. L tr i To keep fit take EN" The bemay •>.•>*.'.• K of Ferguson coilom... exfiiiitr Jesigtu Mfitsem wys.Tftea my breath awaj but m <<> %  AMPI EX Oil I 10 think one liny AMPLEX UblH takes away" all body and | iiitalh odours. CM on a spree, a: at kiss the g*l Been rating ika WII'LEX TO-DAY, routl be a popular lad iomoir< %  HF/S IOTANBRVB! Showing hla fjcr on this column. For Worn* It Only this Is. my lad. sO I skip .' D'you know why I'm so peikv I Mom IMH % %  OB PARLEY'S INFANT HUSKS Up at Ihe BfMB "i ABWD and asleep with Uw cfab I u dull tnumvnt fol the tottsJ INFANT RUSKS Rfsj BBS MB your kitU too. when you stop fttr%  slo"** ml, *lf. I-ERGUSUN FABRICS • Kit ui AkANtit tMiirJ byitl l-rrguunUfattion snan J or ihe material will ht rrplmi i Alwijl Mftf the name Ferguson on At selirdgf. JUST IN TIME FOK THE ill it it It 1 v# SEASOJV ANEROID BAROMETERS Only a limited number so select yourearly and be prepa HURRICANE LANTERNS -""""" T, HERBERT LTD. ""*""'"" 1860 10 A 11 Roebuck Street 1026 Healthy, harpy lamilici take EKO'S Fruit Salt", 1'kasant, rrrVeahmg I run Sail i* the gentle correcriw most of us need to keep the system regular. ENO'S is pamciilarly 'uitaekfor children -and for anyone wiUiloVUicucstofnach. BNO*S ittcly rt-licvc ovcr-audity, a most Irequent cause of indigssboo, heartburn and naiulcnce li-oollic* anJ settles thesfomsih upset by unsuitable foodordnnk A dash o*' KNO'S ray lime ol day makci sparkling, irrrigorsting health-drink. Keep ENO'S bandy I -***£ Eno's Fruit Salt' TJ0 _J0T GEf A PACKET OF ASPRO'TOOAY 1km youveoottht QWCX MUUHVi to SPF.UALLT "I • i>MMI ->ti, Ii KB mm 1,1 i K ACTION, sica HSADACsta. aiuousNEsn. iMMossnoN. — ASPRO' lose* no time—it ACT. —quickly, effectively, yet leaeai cu fresh and free from harmful fter-efTectt. More than uvar in rhese high-pressure times, you .hould mint on BsMg 'ASPRO because of lu SAFE action W. B. HUTCHINSON A CO. HARHILL STREtT, %  klOCfTOWN ASfao Lieiiri, b*.|HEADACHE NERVE PAINS NEURITIS NEURALGIA FEVERISHNESS SORE THROAT COLDS t 'FLU PRICES WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL MI.NUIII IIIII.NIII NKVER A DULL MOMENT IS HICIIT. Ul anfa In nrr piinLs 0M *ly lakinfl Fatle> Hu.k, U btrt. Bui I SOLVED T1IF I'HOR1 KM i.ul, j 1MTSTHK Ju-t III.. i.( iluilk Write a rlru£ rountl the less ol •Ad iinl* will ntvtr gti Uy. OITSTICK U ll Irtaa) INUCTII-IUK aU to raw f Aa fur Emily here, WHO'D THINK. ^HB HAD THE NERVES Aa jittery as shec could he until she heard abou' MEDISEn for Ihe relief of ..viHi rOBBd nerves MEDISEU by Savory & Moore works mlrnth-s MEDISED ives> complete rest and reloxatiort ;i t iho end of a gruellum day. WAY TO A MAN* HEAttT IK TUROUOH HIS TUMMY, they say. But I'd add the glad eye tot Bssj UM r i .. ] iin ,. i; iii %  Just touch of CRESCENT EYELASH GROWER cuch fhtghl .-iiiti mo rning It really works. Add CRESCENT EYELASH grower to your cosmetics as well JS your menu* Hell love your took lea and you loo. SHOULD YOU WANT TO DRAG THE OLD MAN OUT THOUOH here's another tip or two. T.ir.etune oft for a real shampoo wilh l.ANDBOX ALMOND OIL c 1'i AM BHAMPOO. Bo sott. so fragrant will be your hair that he'll full completely 'or that invitation lo spend quite a few hard L-arned dollars on you. Before yuu itM out. sprlnkl.sUrdusl in y ur 1 h,lr -7* u,t dust on COLA1RE. Its gold or silver magic will light thotwsoft tresses with a million lightThen you ran [•*. and so will he. we hop< COI-AIBE • r everything "For Women or.lvt" INDEED' KLIM/B^ mthout refrqeratkxt %  every part ol the world an aaserad of milk >av %  L aafa and kealekful wbao iker use BUM. Your KI 1M aauk Is protectad mibum agaioM danipocss, assjas n ii n a i loo and aev hsuan . it asepi without retrigereakie Moos wish EMM uWt u eo waste or spoilage, roe gas your fall okoaeyi worth of this superior quality milk PS SW re the very lass osssre. 1 KUMl.p W '..rf.mll. a^ KUSIIIIIM WITHOUT RIFRIGfRAl ON 3 KLIM^uallfylnl-.y. 1-lf.rm 4 KLIMi..llaalor,rowU, cklWr.n 5 KLIModd,...,Um....

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M NDAT. JULY IX IM SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAG1 1IIIK Ills HENRY FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES OH SA40KY-I CtfW'T KNQW IT tvas fOSS/OLB HULLO'FV l/£ '.'TTBOYOUl* V.TFf V... **SS i-Ol'-JT'S *D SOWf RATHE* UPSETTING HE H/S FV*v r •JOT A M7TE FTOM RMU* TOOY_ M'S <3C"-3 TO S-A3 N FLCCO S-Jv. '. H_C M M \KTINI CRACKERS 1.11 r. F. CIH.'KTAII. BISCUITS 1.4 I". T. CIIEKSEI.ETS—Tins I.SS I'. F. CIIKESK1.KTS—Pku.. .7 l.l'B CHEESE STRAW ... 1.12 CARR'S CHEESE CRISPS 1.32 CARR'S TAHI.K WATKK \M UFILLIT BISCUITS .1.41 KRAFT MACARONI CHEESE —Tin. BREAKFAST ROLL BATCIIEl.OR'S PKAS VAN IIOl'TF.N'S COCOA RINSO HIIITEWAY'S DEVON CIDER Uaually .41 IM .:m .46 M 1.12 Now .36 W M .42 .611 1.00 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street GUINNESS STOUT FOR STRENGTH THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY M0ORES •""•M-2%%2^ C F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. P.O. BOX 304 BARBADOS _F. i



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PACI I WO M sou \nwn VII -I NDAY, Jl IV 1* MM 4. 4. I I II Ur (iarrfea—Mi. Junn HIM.I till lilt OAfl < ""Mi: WiihKvmlhinKl Warn CXC'KLLENCY tlu SI I. 31 iks Importance Of Baying Earnest" • THE TANKS ARE COMING OMVt A in* |"_.CAK WII.IH • | I, Mr. A. R. F Dickson Thr "w" 1 ' *>ir. /^. %  . r uinuon Earnest" U unique union, Eni.li.-. "a C ,^! d "*' ?** ,rvlv "l %  %  *• p, %  ( -...!, kafuo OnlvOsra. •„ m "S* % %  "•I" ""• written the swiftly nun-Inn .lialnju. has channel thousand* rrf ihantre-goer. ever since ihe pl..v Qtoah galling I N C fo JeJirisan'j Stationery Bid. uou Jhe £cM QolktliDn in Qualify ttfaictuu A J: iMraaaa, Ken; I port aa Nigeria. Mi Mdtthe past thruvt ,r.. li lime he did I ,:i.:-! of \!„ ilana. He was • I %  ri 1 'I i for th .tarbndian Returns Hoir. iVT, I OOtaVYMORB, %  Barbadian who Is no-, v. reiding* In Canada Thursday morning by T.C.A. (or ska* holiday and is a 'tuest at the Hotel Rcyal An old Harrlsonian. Mr. Colly•nnre i* a i-ousln of Sir Allan II. Ufl here in 1916 but habeen back a number of '.tries, the last LCIHK in 1935. Mr. Colly more Is Secretary of tirst hit London. The Barbados Players arc har at work -HI thb -tlay undeF thG*Mbk| direction of Frank Cnllymore and Jim Ornssmf tn. II 10 l^-l ..ud:eneea at the Empire ThaVtie, or the 24lh and 25lh of thil This Is the fin pred-ntaN.>., by the Barb %  I.. ,, which 1an amaliamation -A tho Bridge town Players and the Barhad-w Dramatie Club, and will aataarU local audiences with grat t.'i in merit. The Booklnit Office M* i Frldny the tilth instant To Join HU Wife M A AJOR M. PREVITE. Ma aKinjt Director of the Trin lad Lake Asphalt Co., arrive from Trinidad on Friday b •he Canadian Music Sales CorporB.W.I A. to )oln his wife wh tlon in Toronto passed through here yesterti.. morning on thr GolflU from Bui land where she had been on thr> months' holiday. 4> Major Prevlle was a gueflTs Ocean View Hotel. Introducing: — "VALCREMA" The new 2-\v;i, Keaul> Treatment "< MixnVif ft FOUNDATION CREAM & SKIN YOI Til CBEAM V \l.( 1.1 \1 \ offers ill. L.iiest Science lir.s In niTi i in Ben ill,v Aids rith H'n'it'irliil Btmitl trraimrnt malts w-,r Skin fofl I ,-I\-ri Smooth Qet yourself a 'VALCKEi To Join Her Husband \f RS W. J. SAINT, dauaftter'* VH of Sir John and Lady : .int. .irnved yeslerdav by the Elders and fjBH S.S. Colflfo fix.ni England to join her husband 1 '.ulth month* ago to Work with his father at hi* Sugar Technology Eaaaoratorv at Edghill. S Thomas. .vile have he ..1 Alliance fiinc-aiii *y-MORnow I* ii nt, %  holict.iy 'n France, and rtjem* Allianee Fru.caijc df la Itubade will meet at the Combernjere School Library it 8.1S p.m. to celebrate. During the Attended Oil And Fats Talks H ON'BLK W E JULUEN aUl aging Dirtvim E Julien & Co, Lid of St Reiuminf Next Year A MONG returnvv l A. wore Mr. and Mrs. Paul* Kant uf Caracas who were holidaying here as guests at the nd Marine Hotels. Itefoie coming on to Barbados, Mr. and Mrs. Kine paid visits to Tur.idad, Jamaica and the USA. Thay *a,id that It wa^ their Br %  > the island anil Uiey took numerous trips to the country side. George's. Grenada, returned hgme Tn *> had a very pleasant stay and yeswsrday by B W I A after mr banning to return here next .ittsadlng the OTU and Fats Cony *?J > — — feran... at HasUnga House rf ^! r Kane b G,,n al %  ^ rc J an l Mr Juhen wafa gue,, a, the d^ Managw^or^rs. Roebuck Hotel Kov.il. Back To B. G. V|R C. Dt ABREAV. amer.-hani Awarded Fellowghip Mg i> Mved th.ii Oeorgetown. B r i t i s N EWS Or K. L Stii„n. M.D., B-Ch C.uian .md his daughter Thebjii... B A O M. R..C. P. MUCH, DT M & H., ha* been appointed i Fellow of the Rorel Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene. Dr. Stuart, a former Barbados scholar and old HalTJaoruas. fa M recently been np|' inted ltegi^tri>r of the Hospital of the University College of the We-t lr^ has been In Barbados for the pa-t fortnight and expects to return to JamaiCii within a week's tlnv. iy al pending 'wo weeks' holldar B gueif* nt the Hotel Royal. Also leaving by the same opportunh> for British Guiana was Mr. Jassu R.imauth. i rice miller %  ltd proprietor. He had *pent two weeks at the Royal. Intransit A RRIVING from the United Kingdom yesterday morning by Mr. L. the M V Stantor Robinson. Tclephoi TeleDepartmen .. left for Canada on ThursBr,ttoh Guiana H> U now inmoming by T.C-A. where thev *ransit on his way back home For Health Reasons M R. AND MBS. W WEBSTER !" 4>*'/ the Post Offica of M U =n-c nsntation. St '"n.unicai>ns Depanment isit RR1GADIRR JACKSON LANDS Optics And IAW Brigadier Arrives bout two months. Webster has done over In the interest of his he: 11 :is on business. Itb Mr. Saint and his •-btained their B-Sc. dogrees si evanlng members win \w enteri nlverslty. For the last | lned by some "Charade." Tie l Saint has been Allisnce will so into rercv (luring work at the (he period Align*t-Septr << National InnUtute for Research In the next meeting will he on the NUiylna. nrst Thursday In OetODer. R F PLAsfA THEATRES the MV take Ins Slenter He expects (in.iIs In Optics in Jui ..n.l his Bar Finals r of the same year. ETI'KNING to British Guiana to-day to spend rive months' holiday with hia relatives is Mr 1. Hanomun who is doing Optics A D.C Major Barresse and Cap*. at the Irish OphUnimic Associaw. A. Farmer, Acting ADC la non in Dublin and studying Law th „ Governor, en the binding steo.-. at Lincoln's Inn „, o^ Baggage Warehouse fusl Mr Hanoman arrived here yesatXcr „^ |ff ln . thinrheasl Ba> """-. !„.iiJ: i wbJcl I"' 0 "**! I"n here yeMeiday Brig. Jackson inspected the local forces at a parade on the Garrison yesterday aflemoon "Revuedevllle Fair" T HE first •show" of Mrs. A. L. Stuart's Revuedevllle' School of Dancing comes off on Saturday njaat, The pupils are preparing for their Fair which takes place at Norham*. Tweedsidc Road on July 19th. The Fair Is being held to defray expenses for Costumes needed for their annual show Revuedevllle' 1952 which takes place In September After Four Months \ FTER four months holiday England, Mrs. C. L. F. C JACKSON. Walwyn. wife or Magistrate Walat the British Post onice Central Caribbean Area ^y^.1 '**^^0 !" hy lhr S S L !" '" 1 ".?. Sc ^ oi . Stone in the accompanied by Mrs Jackson, hi B RIG. G.OC after spending finn months >., jsngiand doing telecommunications nn a CD. & W. Scholarship. Mr_ Robinson said Hint he spent tha first Bve months In London attending two training school, I from August last year he was Goltito vesterda Pimples Go Cause Killed in I Days 3jBj To Settle Here M H ,, MWlands. The las. monih'of hi* %  *••_ w * spent with the GenCompany R t Covenera I Electr Honeymoon Couple AND MRS. G, V. SW1GCS and their two daughter* Geraldine and Jacqueline were among the arrivals by the Golfito from England yesterday. %  Mrs. Swlggs who is the daughter (of M,r. Harold Inniss. a retired Director of Messrs Da Costa and Co., UA and Mrs. inniss of %  Tb Bungalow'", The Garrison, has mund Greenha: been residing in England since Mr. N. Greenhalgh, 1M4. Her husband has Just spector of Schools and Mrs. retired from the London branch of Greenhalgh of Marchfield St. Cable and Wireless Ltd. Philip. Vf R. and MRS. WILFRED LEB LUM who were recently msrned „i Trinidad and were spending their honeymoon at the Tower Isle Hotel m Jamaica arrived hero on Friday night by B w.l.A for about six days and are guests at the Hotel Royal. Mr I.ee Lum is Managing Director of the Trinidad Steam Laundry His wife is the former MisPntrirla Colly rr-Crabbv. daughter or Mrs. M CollyerCrubbe of Port-of-Spa in and the late Mr Collyer-Crabbc After Two Week. R ETURNING to the U.S.A. via Puerto UM-.I ... TV..— ... Mr. and Mrs. Swlggs snd family Miss Gn have now come to settle in Barher finals Rico on Thursdiv !-. %  Mr. Vertis Downie. his brother Mr. Warren Downie who was accompanied by his little son. Christopher and their sister, Mrs. Auriel Cozier. They had spent two weeks' holiday with their relatives at Bloomsbury Plantation, St. Thomas. Th *, Down 'e brothers are emlgh. daughter of u '". v *a with the Paramount Optical aleh. Retired InManu .'aunng Company. Vertii doing ^tics while Warren is a we Her. They have asked to say goodbye MISS Hii-VMI Mi (.HI IMM1...H On Three Months Holiday A RRIVING from England yesterday by the Got/fro on three months' holiday was Miss Rosa! bade: and art residing i elatives at the Gai For 3 Months In U. K. M ISS FREIDA CARMICHAEL. captain of Starfish Water Polo team, is leaving today by the French ship Cetomble for England where she will spend a three tlllinths' V.n.itliHl nh:ilnh has just sat # n the University Col,^ the id ing. ny fri say soot __ whom the blc to sec before laam London where she has been for ihe past three years taking an hisiours dc^i-ee in History. For Two Weeks Vf R. It OIIKH T CONNOLLY, and hi To Reside in Canada f EAVING for Canada by T.C.A. on Thursday were Mrs. Cameron Edwards of King Street and her five children. Monica, Salesman of_Paper Box ManM_iureen, Lawrence. Peler and UfactUrlna Co. of Toronto, Canada rrraved ntra on Thursday bv '.'.C.A. on n two-week visit .nd la :. gue*t al the Hotel ROyw, Wayne. They have gone to join their husband and father who i< m the Canadian Army stationed at Hamilton. Ontario. S/x-ittl SIO.OO MEi\ TS NYLONDRKSS MATERIAL 4 BS -• K 7 nils 1 \ 1 MM; B.311 P.M. ro-morrovt A. Tves. 5 a 8.H p.m. LRON COMBINATION BEDSTKADS H x 6' ( Q $21.52 r f x V with -Stan Support fl l.TB GEORGE SAHELY & CO. THE PLACE WHERE THRIFTY PEOPLE SHOP LADIES DRESSES I^ivrlv Now Stylf AMERICAN DRESSES PW iK-klniK. Wcddincs. IIM-MH-Frocks or Sun Dre*%rs Also a Fine Assortment in HI... I. and White Silk. Never Before Sadi Explosive Drama... Such Fiery.Love! u Palmolive Soap at Doctors advised for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion! e~--. ..... .... fc n n s... ... ,„..., |,„ ~^*.W .m... .... CM, .... I,.., ( .„ .,)._ tf-h d Bb .... niSiMi %  .• OM Mb, .... w „, tm All Sire. Available Priced al Phone 4KH 19 Swan St. SI5.00. SI8.00 and S24.00 • LADIES' HATS AND HANDBAGS To Match any KnsembU' • I IShe ^Modern j BROAD STREET. :; .V.V.vV.V/^V.V.V.V.'AV.'.v.v.'.'.V/'.V.V.'.V.V.-.'A'.'.v. -.:: %  • JEAN PETERS MB SjHlHIIH Ou'it • ..i%  OARJYl F. Z.mjCK L ..... : i, ELIA war%  !" >i Mai SMiiJ HEONKSDAT \ Till HSDAV )..., -II. • %-a^l AND tutus sss ntl'iUfl 1X4 I HE1.X4; Thursday 2tlh. Friday I al 8.M a.m. Ily OSCAK wii.nr t# KM nun: TH&.WM-: MBIIIHM frtday, ttth July, ."I.IHI pju. PRICES:—Nighl $1.50. $1.20. $1.00 8. 60? Matinee $1.00 & 60? EARNEST BnMkS Ollice Opens NeM Friday. ltr8.30 p.m. Members can book their Seals on Thursday 17th. from 0.30 a.m. A Barbados Players' Presentation I LEAR IXV MEN'S WHITE PlQl'F. DRESS SHIRTS (rallar attached) MEN'S BLUE QUALITY POPLIN SHIRTS (Iwo collars) ... MEN'S BLUE STRIPED QUALITY POPLIN SHIRTS (two collars) BOYS and YOUTHS WHITE POLO SHIRTS — ALSO — MEN'S ALL WOOL WORSTED TROUSERS BROWN. FAWN. BLUE Waist Sires 211 to 38 were SS.t now S.1.M were fS.€6 now S3.S0 were 7.48 now KM were -1 ::s now J5 were S17.8S now sil on T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL *220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 460*





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SUNDAY, Jl I.\ I MMIAI \I>V<>. \1. ...I. I lllll B AT THE CINEMA Revolt In Mexico THIS week-end. the Ola lag at the Globe and the two Plazas an* pretty well packed with action, of one kind or another We Uoody revolt of Uie peasants lit Mexico against the MoUllM ot that rounlrv; an episode from the wan against the Seminolc Indiana In the Southern State* and the adventures of on :i who was a ip> for her government In Japanese occupied Manila during. World War II. Another feature them Dims have in common I* that they are aU mor.m less U, ,l ,.„ f..< At the Globe VIVA Z-APATA li the story of the revolution in Mexico, under the leadership of General Madero. that flnall". overPlgl in 1010-11. Zapala. ii Mexican peasant allies himself w iih Madero and rouse* the downtrodden peons to bloody revolutions. When Madero's !. aJlMJI and goodness-of-heart pi hi* undoing and he is assassinated. Gtneral Huert.i of the government army assumes power and orders that Zap >ta must be killed, whose GAM i • M >i i i By G.B B.B.C. Radio Notes 11 Bl BCULOS18 AND B.CU. vAccnti Discussed Wfdnndav, llilh July %  8M Jul> the BBC will broadcast a special programme related to the Comnionwasutfa .trwl Empire Health and Tuber, ulosis Conference convened by \ VPT. in Lond.ni ..ml being held from the 8lh to the iSlh July. hAvvtiiMm will be taken of the opportunity given by the presence n I.IHMIOII *>f workers from the W %  %  ,.i Health OnjuiiMtii-n and rrom the Inatttut Pasteur in Parts to discuss in partlculai the role . iyed ny B.CC. Immunisation In "ni' -;.il end undai lei sipped ansis. The Pasteur ins'-itule hits a B.c.a. dsgrnryasnt mtMedtsd in the development and u*e of this vaccine. This will bo of particular Interest to listeners in Jamaica ami Trinidad, .a B.C.O having In Jni FARM AND GARDEN It* \1J|MOI\ THK PINEAPPLE ALTHOUGH THE PINK is net cultivated in U ilii(run. In MafMn, i>. imported fa. .. from the in'.i'.hbourM id I ic plan! bu hviiMi interesting feature** : iiusion in ihU column. The pineapple. nllhnuBh of trapical ot sub-tn.pic'ii South Brazil Ming regudsd M Hi nW have reached ils present si of excellence but foi the persevering work of hot-house K.irdrr, i> In England and the rTuropcan continent during • < n*h ar.d eif>hte*nth cciitin STEADY NLRVES | MEAN STEADY SLEEP NUTROPHCXS GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEIRS Ynu ral PII. Bleep feel well. sffcea lake M TKOHHlls tell. >-u AnttUi is tricky unpreas grow an m> gardener ss ISlh si evi ..riain where he .u,. u recently been sponmd S n ^ ni :*T JLfT" ^J"1^* and a slnitl.ir campaign having Jus* begun in Trinidad. ThU BHC hroadi-asl will la* ._, for half ..n hour bcgli""— -' can be heai Zapata. whose name is now synonomous with freedom, conTechnicolor—and 1 i tinuea to lead his guerillas until The sti-r,: %  the year D „, he Is apDOinted Presidentby W'K hen a small group of £,„ a, "ZUtZ '"baVd's" "7l.75 Th !" fain er;iiiunipond at 7 IS %  **"*' tarl u behave in the n the 25 mo T' '"nishing way. ers andi navig.. toi>. melini mg Columbu* %  %  %  1 i< way through i Braill. the (iuJana*. Veiwiuela,' Coloml and the neuriibourlng ; pies are reported | iK in India as far baek the plant had spread | Nintnes as far apart u lea and the Philippines readily uiulemlaiul-UNi does not de% %  \ .< ...c ISftJSj n but mainly on th> 1 meat rllallty of IU vegiutivt not cope with the political inDrlsonan, Piir-ited by hinds of trigues and he returns to his home. Indians, their only w iy to safctv Only to be betrayed by a henchli thro igh odg hundiTd and fifty si Madero. whose loyalty to OflaV Ida's treacherous hi-' leader u. over shadowed by his Everglades, and under their cap. for power. tain, they set rut on the dangerous A ,-ert.iLii amount of licence hai. Journey. the start (rf the pmarnmme while rx,ur 1* over the wall, In all ei ni i .rrted the WoaUHty this game kind at BBCs Genetal ChrVrseas Service <'""" wUI cll 8 ''i iU roots and for an hour before. The Olympic C.ames The XVth Olympiad opem istorieal fact. Two thlrd of the film is actualSaturday. 19th July in II. ;>:i Ibaolutety i-yfuse to cw-oper.-ite %  >'l. VOU It has the same sort of •oil. the same position the same it so. why? Aii gardener, anil which || bafbri .s' some w )USt no wiser than ni Uaaa, Thu, wide dutn, t„ i.iii Lj lnp* and other trafflej movimenU anu ewnparativelv rasy. ed varivlivs found lhir •. to these parts from th ",e devclM SfiS w-i!i opment of the industry in the yJT^' Aiore k is traceable to the eull the capital of Finland. For the Aioret Under ilas* in real Ah E Australia. H li,,i-„ Ma'jya all have conn 1 th UM dai Take for Instance the the graphed and the direction carries land.. Against this novel backimMr-OM nattOOa wffl be onv £„*** n ? ^ trained In any n quiet .strength, espeeiallv in one ffround. the action moves — with D-iin/in a variety ,.f evenK wW VV —* s B ^hruh. along a fence. vv^tMn riiffer*nt ..-.Hc winm w atUce and kept trlnunod superlative scene, iii which Zapata li'"'' dialogue—through scenes of h:is been captured by the police baUK violence and constant -ph > %  • Smooth Cayenne inouRht t nave bsen a collects*'* Und in Cayenne. French Ciiuana ityellow flesh make* H „ prelarano . .ig;iin-' white sort! and researer. In Hawtiit enphles hurvestmi; to a %  Hmen Maclato. carried out at the most perfert sbandonedlv at it* Maae fn canning. l n the llr-tbth uiiu-ained. Hut. what VV. st Indie*, eflortl have ligen made from lime to lime t.> develop in industry on organised. been takei. ^ and though Mexican history makes V '**'" n the swamps and a contradictory figure of Zapata. shots of the brilliant pink next sixteen days until August he is here used as a symbol of the nsmingos. the deadly alligators 3rd a number of programmes In great ideals that men of goodwill n 1 buge trees bearded with t#M> BBC's General Overseas Serhold everywhere. Be that as It Spanish moss, rising out of inkyvice will provide a wide covermay, the film has a significant Dldck watar. point up the beauty age of the Qlvmplc Games in w"i~..,,""" ~, —ST* ",*.* n-.tunU.ne. It „ h-ulUuUy^pholoand do.lh 0, a lurk ,„ .he .w ,n,pwhk h hl „„ .^^ „, ,„ ^^J, "rZ.^ 1 !" .^"? P^>; RSffil The ln*Ir, ,„ liha. readied outstanding y.inortlcns both In quantity and .(ual.' v it with th* varli ably they must have tried it out ItM beating of .tone on stone, rise " 'o the dlltant beating of Indian to''Engiilh"Jnd' ouTeT' Un^nSlS ~<" s '^>. "'. m*> A done to silently from behind every rock drum.. The Tun fe? Bnd.dl!SSrl£ **** •uthortUUvrtl. Fuji of and tree along the road, until C.ary Cooper 1, one. again the i"-.-^ 111 eojSS* 15x iff '"' at ""• '"'onnnUon we rtuh their sheer numbers force the reWrong, laconic and capable Arm> UHI MAX RoD erUo | Rtrmond h n ' %  '"" P"'cel to deal ilrml, lease of their hero. The dramatir Cptain and his role nu him like ;V..',;J !" ;, "_"*''' T,-,.^, • %  ". -— "-•" orchestral background for Ihh, leather Jacket One of to. hlh" SSS^TiL. !~ .^ wkuh scene plays a larg. p^rt In l„ liehu of die Him I. an und. rwalcr "?. """""t "T "7" '" %  '"' l e." % %  a.moaphcro. as the mualc gradualbattle to the death with knives ?""' r "*"?* b 'Sf^T? n ^' ho w Eana Iv swelling In volume, creates a between Mr. Cooper and the "" %  leent In HeMnkl as Journal> %  .* feeling of almost overpowering Indian chief. Other meml>*rs of i,tl), ^^ * n eials. One of thi tension. the ca.t include Richard Webb, a Harold Abrahams, the 1924 OlvmAll .he charactenzaUnns are handsome young actor who was P' 1 ,lw metres champion, will be varied and sharply defined and recently seen In "Starllft" „nd. heard regularly throughout the M..rli>n Brando, witli a remarKunless I mis my guess, will be first week when the Athletics able make-up. give, a brilliant seen more and more in the future events form the major part of performance a. he portray, the Mart Aldon and Rav Teal. the Olympics programme. The ..,. sullen, glowering lorment of the Urat BBC broadcast In the OO.S "ft* 1 o""ahM In one garden ,„ MoI1 |. Amc simple, uneducated and f.n.tical I ttAS AN AMERICAN SPV will be a preview on Friday. 19.1, wlH not grow In another while the „„,,,,„ Zapal He is not iust a man. Ann Dvoraks stars In thi. war at 9 p.m. From Saturday onwards pui !" at r"used to flower Ial c por but n spreading idea that lives on melodrama that tella the atorv of there will be a daily raoort at ,ear ln y *" ai '* a ma "' of ''kiouia. „ lr e C t ln the continued upward stral "• •*• %  " " 'ne In aome pUeea. the dialogue I. h '„| ra 1 JSZtSSTu olru .! lwo oU, r !" *-'Je ~ cndit. \.'l\ B i n*|)icuuus flower head m. no v.p uf naaD purfib Return o! 'All Ilule/ SSUaT as^loTSuon'on !teg .£„£$ £*£ %  „ 8" U un tho garden. iTl( ln ro i„ u found j undei the HARD TIMES < WITH BACKACHE Oftae <(u M WeggMh ftMasy ocUua I IFF IS NO r so good when TO* *-* art troubled with bsduHba. rheumtiiic pains, mff. i>'inif mu s let ind xnin, lumhago oa cotaimn iirtnary dttocden due ta ituggidi kidney action. Why put up with pain ana •>mmfift when you mighi get t>poy relief f"f taking l>oanS II i....l>e Kidaey PiUs. Thry Mtaiuliir and CleaniK Uugl*h kudoei. and • help them TO nd the blond ot excess ni-1. add and other impurniea whi.h mherwiie might cullect la the fiem and caute durrrn, Doan' fills ban helped many ihouMtiJi ; let them hel; v.-u. If DOANSJl 'INkti dLati $Dh OVBhl} otxa&wn a a an dale at the leadinq AioAM Out beautiful Helen Mnclmn. that grew luxiiiiAiitly and flowered j profusely before, now that it i* train id turns sulky, and refuses o do anything I. .ill And so it is with so many plants. -jl the ,!. fl. ..noti i ind r* u Cuba m tli, (..: %  ,;.i>r aal baa %  i any scale dui n aSOIlS. HKllldll.; c On th" other hand Puerto Woo, with tin ir pruxinUI} ilk.', h .•I a aubstanltal U n fresh fruit both for limpUOn and the manu. r pi---'rrves. Thus, starti-ei-tHlnty lhal make,* gardening |I1K Wlu \ „ %  ]. COM iuch a fascinating hobby for wiw pr^jctlon fathered as food many of us. by prel ^torl< Indian tribe*, we But while it Is true that thoae row haes whal is regarded by and similar things happen to all '• • %  u Uw most delectable fruit gardeners at times yet a lot of grown. while title North the uncertaitity of gardening can „ American Service which vou be lene__. a..-— , a goo.1 thing to follow thew pi oven sinner who sees her husband *hot ,„ "elurn ol Allllule r...i.l.>n hablU, u (oundttlkm .a %  ->;„_. lw Ji vim i ,,, Mliu il and I-AY1NG at the Plas... Bridgeu> " %  (gniwing on other) Jungles and twamps of Florida, instead of an melodramatic war from Ix>ndon every Wednesday at <2> Plant annual seeds from •* Hn i s bu i l !"* ^*rty. in nourlslibroughl to the i 4n glorious tory. 7 I"! P :: Good Telephone Manners When Is good-bye* son might call a business phone ANS. The person who did the have arrived. Is It ever correct to answer another person*!, telephone*' ANS. No. unless the owner la present and has given One permission. If the owner (s not present, one must use one's own Judgment. November — February. in the garden modarfllely every six or cuM iraajrJ throughout the >-,o rather than heavily once or twice a (4) Use clean dry flower-pot when repotting plants. Repot In dry_ weather II dry flower heads UNIMET MAJOR they wither. all yiiMilik' in inii^n . BBMCHSS, ST>K/V<.i: UXTHBES H1.ATKOKM STRL'CTl'RKS HIAMIS I nil IK.Ill III nUHMOB •SArvouiaOi BG • "Ils \|i|,ln .iluliu NtaW Itn.illeas, Ils I'st'liilm-is unrndini: !" lor KniiuiriiH, Cull Tills flriurr shows snr of thr Slwk Room Shrives rrtrlrd bj Mraan. Da COSTA • CO. ITD. S. P. MLSSON, SON & Co.. Ltd. Wid* '^. ^^T/ZivveC There ir* the mailer ol %  COKOt'K HARMONY and a beautifully created (olour Inferiorlike (he exlerior—matchleaft! Both icheiiieiJ (rnni the superior quality interior unil exterior Paints, and I>la tern per Water Paints—all based on the splendid Wall Seuler Jinrl Primer roats sold here! To cover, colour and complete the all important details, this I'.iinl I>ispla\ is mude lo order— for you! HAMIAims 1'O-OP. tOTTON FA1TOHY LTD, JUST OPENED! YOWIsL HE DELIGHTED II'fIff THEM DINNER SETS TEA SETS THE lOIlM II STORE BEDROOM SETS



PAGE 1

PACF. For* SUNDAY ADVOCATF. SUNDAY. JULY 13, 15J Soapi: r aulls hair_ Halo glorifies It! ATLAS PAINTS combine robutl and economical protection with splendid decorative finish. Sugar Estate Managers, Engineers. Building Contractors, Architects, specify ATLAS TROPICAL CBADF (FUNGUS MSI5TAN!) PAINTS PRODUCED IN ENGLAND BY THE MAKERS OF "ATLAS A" WOOD PRESERVATIVE Details available fnrr H. IASON |ONES S CO. LTD.. P.O. Box Ml. Birbadoi KJikl ATLAS PRESfcRVATIVE CO. LTD.. ERIIH, KENT. ENGLAND IAi > Wliotlier V it's hot Wm ONLY SPARTAN REPEAT FIRST SERIES WIN ( m/tires Association A Goad Mov, By O ft COPPi.y ^AMMIE SMITH, the Harrison Collage opMa This did not save the College from defeat iiut if is heartening news lo Those wh> %  en indulging In the armohair Ml* M represent Barbados and possibly HM Weal Indies against India in Ihc forthcoming Ml* year. It is early in the season but a "pair" again:: tan in the opening fixture set me wondering as lo whether Smith was becoming stale. What could hove been more handsome testimony to the fact that be is not, than a good first innings score of 50 and a century in the second innings marred by a lone chance in tho nineties. HOAD BOWLS WELL IK I llaglfl Mil one twisman in the First Division yesterday fur 1 ttoo 1 must also yield the palm to E. U G. Hoad jnr ID excellent bowling performance for 1'lckwick against Police at Ki nungUMk, Hoad with his How spinners took six Police wickets for 71 nmi and this to i r,liable achievement for a spinnci on a wicket tlasl niuld hardly be accused of offering mure than or* Unary help to a competent bowler. The end of this secona series of games makes the position w Igfl the cup line-up interesting although it La early in the season, have scored two straight wins, having disposed uf bt I n risen College and l.odejr School. Carlton led the doughty Pickwick team on first U BVO DOW WOB fim College outught. Wanderers having disposed of Ixxlge^n their llrst livl i i. first Innings' honour* from Empire, while Emp • Igtat oron Pouee have bean lad on first innings by wanderer*, SPARTAN LEADING I N A NUTSHELL this means that Spartan l| the only team that have repeated its win of the opening l ar ll Tin* should, however, D* eoneidarad IB trtU iK-rspective for while I always prefer tread* "in the bay" yet one must consider that these two w School teams, as useful as they undoubtedly are. do not cc itltUte any guarantee that they will be SUCH the more arful combtnaUonj of Wanda carlton and Pickwick I can safely stale that Spartan with a Qttcleoui of r Han Ha ru m. Grant, King, Bowan, Cave. Phillips and a younger all rounder Noel Harris are capable Ol outlmg a combination in the field more promising than in** nave • do "i the past decade. I expect to hear much more aeaao n RICH IN BOWLING E MPIHK ,nMlicli ir h'.'ln A laUnl that 1 think Ike %  Wppe* will ba utosooled with wl pla aaao term a most welcome "I" bis howling forces this season. Horace King; ami An/il Holder, both glow left arm bowlers whu %  i % % % %  !.: oops I %  %  : %  %  "i %  %  : %  • • %  I P ICKWICK ootad toi Uwu powar i <•' tenacity, and courage in local 'i up < • %  %  i i r %  :::• %  lay, The> n minute* to win outright Polloe. Tne I % %  i % %  %  Miiiinr and Breditaaw upon .. i ., hopta >•' attempting tins feet Butj it i>een a i.r task they would have gained a moat deserving victory. ski|.|i Qoddarrd opera I lumaaU and t'ok Trotter with him. luna available for play and subjected tinpacei nbiunani for although they gained a • nil. Mullmha i ruck off him and Bra* I in two on I WELCOME I Ml'IKES' ASSOCIATION 1 a responsible for mak:ng thl lion of *n Umpirea Aaaoctttlon a reality. This ts lung ovardua they have fallen u, Una with nmi-ii Gatani t step bo made soon lo forma British W< il DsdM i ation if Trinidad i N,I K Imp %  umpires well then they can be U ft out I have aaen the Umi atlOU %  ) work in Jamaica and itiii oi Qulana and i can taatliy to the fact Butt 'he formation of the Aaao d atlo n deed ttu tatuf ol umpiring In these territories. B .. hen n local un | on bogus Rfl i %  %  %  distant :! %  • %  . | roundly I %  < more i riah among ug and they had no • the tact that therd was no nuchinery foi them ti> study the lawa tti impUcattona aa wail aa n< ii t changes In the Lawa through the yew Umpires wUI now ba afforded an opportuMta to anhafl 1 t cricket, to itudy tin rulaa and to come togjal i %  II then bettannattt, I do not IlkBment that makes the Association the lii Management of the Barbados Cricket AeaoNa on. By ail maani let then, become affiliated becauaa it is under the BUSph %  • I badoi Cricket Association whose working com* lanagemant undec whKh the local competition %  %  a the A oclaUon • an Bn I it lag* on %  and free ol i ninniitinents which il might An I i %  i in thg lature the better chance it will be afforded (or bccomlna i 'lie xaoa ortne game SOUTH AFRICA'S TEAM EOK AUSTRALIA E IGHT of the South Afucaii team which visited England have bean included in the team to tour Australia later this y*ar These, for the benefit or my readers who would like to have i • ie.1 .n. .i E, Chceiham (captain). i> J. McGlcw tain), J 11 B. Waite, R. A. McClean. P. N. F Mansell. \: C Melte, II Tayfleld and W. It Endean. The rest of the team i B Fuller. E. Norton, J. Watkins, H. Keith, tl. Ituus A Murray and K. Fun iton lull,' la but M yean old and is u medium fast bowler who II lo be able to swing the Watkins is ^n o|M-nmg and he too is reported to be able to swing the new ball. I think that It is almost suicidal for South Africa to ate u India without the a i tai cc of their pace bowler McCarthy %  %  llei inimencc their Ixiuncing tactics there will be no one In th< South Afrii an ranki hi raatora of bumpers. However, we shall see what we afaall sec. YESTERDA Y'S CRICKET II M.KISON COIXFOK vs I MII.TON 'Give Bonus For Fighting Spirit I SHOULD not be surprised to see a return next season to the old system of teams in the County Championship each taking six points in a tieci game. Since the Championship began in 1873. its scoring system has undergone many experiments and changes. Most lirst-class cricketers believe that the present method is the best yet devised except for the unequal division of the 12 points in a tie. It was In 1948 that the Advis31 must have made them wonder ory County Cricket Committee whether they were "rushing" and runs came quickly. With the score at 89. there was still a boat ten minutes remaning for llarrbon College l A (fer ?'"* Marshall got a boundary "i wlrketa declared) 211 """"V,* 11 *** le ? lrap \ 5 Mr < rlu.n ?73 for 6 declared gt Headley and then singled lo ,ror S wlckeU) 107 "}*** '" %  ""* M He 1 er "fted one from Simmons to the on Carltoa defeated Harrison Colside for a couple and then edged .. evening In a very through the slips for three to exciting game. The Black Rock make the total M. Reynold ran tot) runs Hutchlnson placed one In front !;;,. %  £? £T £?*£££% 2.JT-5S £ # &'KVS.' Tie rule may be changed again next season At the close of play they Mr. Headley bowled the last had scored 107 for 5. ovcr tot the day and the batsn collected 7. The total was 107 Blk taJay* LOCag scored a hurfor the loss of five wickets. Martf including six bounshall was 28 including threedarte* and assisted bis team boundaries and Hutchlnson 9. gri *iv in winning the game. llTSff >,i' d .r!jK ,n C " %  WANDERERS Carlton vhen they got together Empire 280 Jb (for g wickets ,vh wicket partnerglilp declared) |ga when the .--ore was 89 and atEanpire 3tg at (for 5 wickets) s? a ne.-essary runs in tho nutMflM remaining for Empire drew their match with play. Wanderers wtien their first division The wicket yesterday was good fixture ended at Bank Hall yester, nnd Camie Smith tho College day evenirut Empire In their first thought that more reward than htm. batsman got a brilliant century innings scored 260 on the first day. an addtUonal two (mints should • • • which was marred, by a single and: on Saturday last Wanderers be granted to a county already Indeed, I believe that the ques^ui-KV^ 1 ^^ '""• <""••* a flrsttion ..f putting him into the to score 213 for icrday Empire scored 149 for 6 lnn ings lead. second eleven to acquire more 9 before the innings was declared wickets declared in the. r second The^Ue rule wa< amende U> B t less anxiety, had ^ !" S**A. ** ntJ m the 50 m '' lllt ** s *iaht poinu (or a ieom ahead oil been seriously discussed iust hlcri %  n *>' " v *' "" %  '"lerers to 102 nrst innings four to their oppobefore the Kent game "ickets for n cnts. Such was Doug Insole's faith %  %  Harrison College who had • IH in their first innings to for victory, claimed 5 • which Cnrlton replied with 273 52 runs for six declared, were 36 for the loss of one wicket when play ended on the second day. Disadvantages h % •<, !;.:. %  Col • uniked out to bat at Tunbriiige Wells When Empire entered on their second innings yesterday on an Ties were so infrequent—before Doug remarked to Tiw"aeleVtor* easy paced wicket, Wanderers imthis season only six had been LES AMES — rung yesterday with their mediately had them in trouble, played in Chstealonahlp fames "\on watch this bov ir hr r..t out l>.d>men E. I. Hope 19 claiming 4 early wickets for 2B since the 1914-18 war—that at stay, in, hell live the hall a and C. W. Snath IS. the Collega run, Rnt |hUe alUmUon w ^id to ml J hu ^V. *' ve * b4 earrlad ihelr scotto 69 when m-fore a run was scored Norman the question. Colin certoiniy did. His innings Hope missed one from Boogies Marshall bowled F. G. Smith, and Already this summer, however COCtfaUned two 6s and fourteen M U 2??^ d ... b ?f ROon _' f r .£• W. Grant was caught two matches have resulted in a 4's—all fierce biown 0 n a ground which is by no means small. ntages of the existing scoring. r Williams and was slumped by soon after E. W. Grant was caught Iwo matches have resulted in a hded' four i y s A | tkl 30n " ,hc bow,,n of li ''They have showr. Se dto' %  7 Which ...eluded four Eric Atkinson for 1. The score advantages of the exiting scoring. boundaries. C. N. Bl — 3 for 2 wickets, and then .mcS ax Mfffis s* !" r. SSS n'cre 13. Conrad Hunte and DePelza took the score to 29 before the former nark and^were still t£ **TV r *! h ? by N ^ rman Marshall after "being led on tho first said Godfrey. gether when the luncheon Interon _"\ Atkinsons bowling. Innings but their reward of four played really the spectators delightful cricket .'ith well timed %  tteaN .ill around the wicket. a the score well past the Last week's tie between Essex Afterwards GODFREY EVANS and Lancashire (Sussex v Wartold me how impressed he had wlrkshire was the other) clearly been. underlined them. "CoUn was shaky at the abut • for a few overs when Doug Essex fought back splendidly Wright was bowling at his best," but afterwards he 11. 1 was pleased 1 was taken. The total was tob4n on and DcPei w the points was no more than that of to see a young batsman" strike 17 w th Smith 68 and Blackman toU1 * M when Robinson left, a county who are ahead on first the ball so hard and cleanly— and ^ w 1 th i F,e d D^Heira. playing innings but lose their grip and even against my own side." On resumption, the batsmen* !" f.^ tnock mc 5 l h e RConp on ly draw or are even beaten Essex must think that their continued to bat steadily and ^^ 1De Pelza did^the bulk outright. peraoverunce has paidWell done. Surely a side who recover so Colin. runs came easily but with the of the scoring, and contributed 78 total at 169, Blackman was run very valuable runs. nut in attempting a third run off Field scored an undefeated 23, n glide by Smith. He had conand S. Rudder was 6 not out when tnbuied a valuable 38 which Inskipper Robinson declared the eluded four boundaries, and the Empire Innings closed at M9 for < >lelded 98. 0 wickets. Smith raced lo his hundred and .S'S* 0 .AH* 1 Ver nfty mi ute J to Championship games is recog1 • • A the double < enturv -„ *** ho 102 r**" neceasary for Wcnlsed only when the scores ore re he was eventually **>*>. Wanderers started almost level with all wickets down in hind 0w vM-ket when Priy aa Empire. Perry Evelyn the fourth innings, he edged one from pace bowler went early for 3 when only 9 runs If tho innmsr is not completed EdghllT. His Innings of 105 which wp rc scored, and with the score the result is draw. That was u is marred by a single chance ut 29 Norman Marshall who opened not 50 before 1948. at '.•'> included five boundaries. the innings was caught for 16 off _._ .... Apart from Mr. Headley who the bowling of Barker. Whirlwind was bowled oil his pads by War_ ,_.. ... ,.. ren for tan, no other batsman Barker was bowling with great Straight from that exciting tie had reached douhle figures when speed and the Wanderers batsmen B Skipper Sm th declared the infailed to rise to the occasion. Afu-r '" well, as did Essex, and Sussex Godfrey was also sincere In earlier In the season, are enpr.dse of the bowling of the Essex lllltd to aa many points aa the ill-rounder RAY SMITH. teaan from whom thr> wrest Fo r 0 u his talents Ray has tac Initiative? never played in a representative Incidentally, a tie In county ma tch of any kind. I should likar to sec his name this year in the Players* tram ayainst fhc Gentlemen. Appreciation A number of old Worcestershire players have received letters making them life members of the county club. A nice gesture to men like SID at Brentwood. Essex swept DULLER—he umpired our match Ictory over Kent in two days. ,t Gloucester—FRANK CHESTER, rings closed with the "total at 213 having Norman Marshall caught Pleased as was captain DOUG FRED ROOT. SID MARTIN, loss of nine wickets. at silly midon, he had Dennis INSOLE with his team as a DOC" GIBBONS and EDDIE n—ai— *„ *.„,.,„., r-^, !" Atkinson adjudged l.b.w. for 11 whole, I Imagine nothing gave COOPER, from an appreciative BOWllnfor %  <-"ton George wtlh the score at 33, and three runs htm more delight than the whirlc i ub Sidv... I2wn?4 for si fn ? later bow,cd T Lawless for 3. wind maiden century of COLIN overS 6 < f wroVh X im? Wanderers were evidently in OBOTTTHS, the 21-year-oldWhats this! C. G. TURNER, a S 1 ," Z,l,T l( Tri trouble, but Eric Atkinson, getting amateur from Brentwood. who 12-year-old "fast" bowler st 8 behind Barker well, and young •'•ared with TREVOR BAILEY a Ktngwell Court Prep School, exactly 100 runs to make M ?. 1 fur v iitory with hour defended stubbornly. Together they 1 .nd .f 183 in 90 nute.w llrud f ord-on-Avoi Wilt*. the score to which time Colin scored his 105. taken all ten wickets in his last mnining for play, Carlton opened 50 when Mayers went, caught in with %  Brickie" Lucas and "Boothe slips off the bowling of DeN Ulama nnd accepted the Pefca. and with the few minutes ehaDange. Mr. Headley took left for play, Gordon Proverbs charge from the Wcymouth End played out time with Atkinson. and Sinmons bowled from the When the Umpires drew stumps. Pevuson End. Wanderers had lost 5 wicket* for 52 runs, 50 runs short of the The bat ten 'i-.wevei pad B0 squired 102 needed for Vktorv, to Uie new ball and began rig the bowling to nil parts PICKWICK vs. POLICK of the tield. The tir-t ten minut--; Police — 243 and IM yielded 25 runs nnd the batsmen p| r kwlck—333 and 32 for 2 wkts. raced to 38 when Williams in an Time MVe< p^^ tnm b^ attempt l crosj one from Simdefeated outright by Pickwick or der for Police was thi mona, missed and was bowled for yesterday when their cricket fix,lPro ln lne l* ol ce second innings Colin's success could not havo |wu school matcho arrived at a more opportune time. His figures were ten for 4 Although the Essex Committee aggdnat Braidles (Bristol) and %  ecgniscd hla eonsiderahlo t.ilt,.„ f Dr 13 agalntft Greenways ents, the fact that in his 20 pre(Codford). vious innings for them, last Worth a half-holiday. I think. >ear ond this, his top score was —L.E.8. .'i3 and bowled 18 overs of which three were maidens. IX Blackman who went Number six in the hatti learns Welcomed To Helsinki 11 Ban HELSINKI, July. 12. Eric Von Frnnckell, t Hutcblnacc filled thd 49 runs'lo scoTln If^lSaaT? f-re he""wa"s"boied""by "E. L. G. Mavo. of Helsinki and Chairman 1 a ,promptly off tho BKl'X !" Tnrteri "'•'"' Jnr. There were tWO catch? tho F.nn.sh Olympic Organ 7mark With a neat glide to tho ?%*£&£ U L% !" lv tU nS droppe.1 and the fieldmg by "' CowrAlay to-day officially boundary. They raced past 50 h ?Crt for L ." of two 1'Kkwick players could have been welcomed the United Stales. Ch.l"'.'vTlfT^oS? UlC ,inS w^ke^ r ^h f rm a h tch l0 .hus 0, ende3 b^tor Th| most successful bowl— ui exactly half an hour. w)th Pickwick scUlng a fl[at eg for Pickwick was It L. G. Lu bit Simmons overhead innings' lead over their rivals. I .%  % %  II .11..1 , I %  r Oaotgl) Edghlll In attemptPickwick carried then mg a big hit oil Simmons was night score of 287 runs for the Given 49 runs lo score ln 15 : hr vjUa !" for the ceremonies. nieelv taken at long-on by Ioas * C1 8 h t wiclceta at the end minutes for victory. Skipper J. D. Th W( „. ,.,„,,. Government Hewitt. The score board then ' P'ay on the second day to 353 Goddard and A. E. Trolter openwl ]?* 7S SvVSSS read 68—3-0. runs In reply to the Police first ed the second innings for Pic wick Z ,, 'Q *?". cL,ll P "SrUng TWO more wickets tell for tho innings total of 243 runs. Thcobut when the score was five runs ,'.' % Jg^G cr rnan GKmDicCumaddltlon'of a single run including dore Birkett. number three Trotter was caught by Byer otf nuttee sid mpic torn that of Lucas who had contribatsman on the Pickwick batting tho bowling of Mullins. Then The spokesman for the CommitbuU'il an aggressive 46 with two order topscored with 134 runs on Birkett cam'' in nnd he hit a toe explained that because dlploHia innings included 5 the second day and the next best bjagay 13 befong he was bowled ,„..tic n'.ation* beiween West Gerfoiiis and 1 six. score of 52 was scored by B. by Bradshaw. Ilia[ w ani i Finland have nol been R Hutchlnson and E. W. MarInnlss. T. Hoad hit 47 not out. Wood joined his skipper after asUbltshed the West German Form came together in a Veteran J. Byer took the bowlBirkett went but when play had elgn Office asked the Committee partnership w.ih tog honours for Police In the ended Pickwick had scored 32 to look after the Interests of Uciuban and Greek teams In r ,( er for Pickwick was E. L. G. *?* raising ceremonies at the U Hoad who took six of the Police Olympic Village. wickets for 71 runs and W. TramH of hose four coun t r i es overGreenidge two for 22 runs. paraded to the main entrance of I xth v.ickel Carlton needing 31 to win with Pickwick first Innings by taking twenty minutes remaining for four wickets for 75 in 18 overs PM'yThey attacked th e bowling while C Bradshaw took two for ; for Ihc loss of two vh • 1 visitors to the Gomes. — V.T. Dunlopillo i 11 Hue Dtuilopillo, the 01 roa.ni rii-.liiniii.il. 1 ig anwde) ofgneeiaJlj tngtexl odourleaa, pure TUIIIKT win'li mouldi itaell to avwy contour Of the 1.mi. HI ti H ie yi • [| springs hark Into ihape. Th millJona of Uny inlen-oiinerti'il aJr %  II pW petfeol VMlliIgdion in 1 1 %  .ny 1 linnta Yuu Ojoo'l knofi whgt oonafoti reouVy 1until you've ttied Th new wotd {M Consult MDE IH ENGLAND IX DDNLOP CRATTSMI.N 1 Di.tributor. ECKSTEIN BROS.—Bay Street Jl'ST VI'E.XEIP BIRKMYRE CANVAS 72" WnMvSOB BUS TOPS nnd S1KKS INNER HOOD LINING 56 WIDK. FAWN AND ORBS LIONIDE LEATHERETTE 5' WIIIK. ATTKACTIVK SHADES. j BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE i I ? l s /,-OZ. or 5-OZ. TL'BKS S. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS TRY CANADA DRY PRICE ICI IH f I IO\ Ask for the World Famous Canada Dry Ginger Ale and Club Soda, now Obtainable all over the Island, at the following reduced prices:(.1 \t.lll ALE 6 cents (II II SOIIA — .5 trills BAY STREET DIAL 4269 ^'/////W'.'//// V/5 BUY CANADA MiY %  ,:%::::::vs. t



PAGE 1

r\(.i I'm iiTi.is -1 MilV AliWll Ml si SDAY, II I \ i CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONC ISM FOR SALE Vtn ii UTOMOTIVE M.b.1 AiOertlnt %  Flofetle Winifred K.tr Undine THANKS H \ M M ITThe nir'"l I .moral eenl • •ymnalhv iir in Mm L> imiill-, bag la i %  11 thnee who I way lent their .ympith* %  a* bereavement c.iuef1 dralh ..f l I EnM Lytkoit i-n. the 1 II Me* V'rk r.perr-f P H:, II ; U*U>' *. -.".mil t>.g o i.v thank. U> all UHO who to Kindlt ..nl — iB th a ...O.ti. lenca, attended HM Itaneral and asitled m M o-in nproaaed >mpnth> >*>' h "" ,r ihtii bereavement nniiinnM by the death of iFerni Elaine lIU Rawlin. Pivilne Family. Clarke* I Family, and SUMMV* PMMI) AppL. faultier. (roN K.....I 1 '.-ol \ |.. I HjBB| (r -i VMH H ( 'i iiimtart David %  N 1 Rant Ce 13 T to—lU CAR 1 ii T m 3n I'AK c.„, \I.„,IM %  I.I *-.: Horn 1 ,..i %  r ...III...., Can 11 T 32~Sn I \l( 4 0UB i 1 hour 3044 13 1 13 i 1 n CAR P*r Appl) In t S Hill C 13 i as-an. Ptctecl Furd I-.la Model. ex %  the llln*** > %  the death of Huh. Viola Thome* I" Clerfceaa at Mea.r* Fogerty Ltd Franker Thomi. taon-. AM AMM %¡ .ugbici-in-law. W.1 ao—in. IN MEMOR1AM %  OrWjMl—I friend ln < %  l Othar Side July 13. IM1 Hi. voici i"" m-.ieli. hia am Tbeac love rpnng. flowing 0 Earth (or IU IHUO while all never know triaan in.r But aoon at brrni. M fl i %  %  than Death -h-ii %  • AWak. %  !. %  % %  %  CAR—ford -vn>n 3W IB h p m find working PTW* i**i 00 ntonr P. a KM II 1 M—Si <'AH-Wolle. ardan I* ao bihiiann .-I Li'-rniF paid lor coming y*ar. Naw Ifltg Waving Island lnpac %  M MalWaf llolal. 12 T M In I'l III M .Minus I'l III M SAI.K.H N*)TMfc "', RFAI. FSTATE HMfcla IUAV in >i.| '.I • 1Mb Tha taaCn No %  Mi wa*> 1h irU* .rWlrigr. k,ri. I* tfela MafAr r E JKiWLjrrT. On tohalf ot AuauaHna-a Cl.b 13 1 M-In, NOTICE r\*un or fT rmi Applkcaliimi for tw lehnbarahip. ion* boy. I th Allryna t*hol '> Iir undrnlgnnl i vacant Vnirv an* girli li % %  > Kill DC tT-C.l.r.l S.I rO. ApplaratkMi* %  by blrti CXI ideal* m max praaani ihamarlvoa Maaior -f tho AHayna a.'i Hal. IBM lo ha feamin Mgaad C A. Xlj Voatry Clark m %  i %  „ aairway. hrdrooau apataira. | Ha d'wmUii. .nd >o**ral otfcai iK-hrni-Mr > .1 uaual caniargr and mvMU r-n.. kn yard N. mcroua (mil Ircaa ALdO i ariaa 1 ronda <>' land adjoining lh> •bova laaTi-allsml building gHaal, I nap af t I o n rrary dat '%  crvt ur.da% l.a'wavn 4 and B p m Tha .(...>. %  will be aa 1 up (or %  •'* i.l iMIilar CoanpailUon on Friday tba lith .!-'. IMI at t p m .(lb* onW of %  >• %  i. Mjgj -i CAJMIWOTOM a> SBALV. NOTRE All maw rliiicn. of tha Lnilad St.trbriwaon in. agra of II and M r.tiding .. %  aabadoa ara raquaalrd lo call al Ui. Amaaic.n Conaulata (Tom July 1 lo 11 IIU (or hclreUvo Srrvlc. Hcgialratn... idar Iho Umvwraa) Mllllhow<-:. t^if.i. Irr. 'Gxr.igr, aer. i rm. Trlrph.*... Mam walrr. cloc%  iwa r-painted and ta-coratMl ihrouahout 1M| King 8210 r in>pr Landfall' Sandy una. St JaimIn raxlieulurs mi as-an II III M SALES AL'CTION SHIPPING NOTICES %  lay llth at i i, m HQVTIII MVSTmALi' lKi_.d| 3IAWMI lINg IJMr fM A N Z UN*) Shi gie houac Fli.F.t home i> ouaa It a 10 halhraoen I-nd ...., be rexled >g ao Quarter TXRMS CASH K Anbrr ,.nir. Aueuonebr II 1 SI Jn t;: "NDER THE IVORY HAMMER %  ncr Co I will aril on lath at Meaar. Fort Royal llchaell Row. >l> IfM A i D-i.^ged In ac.Ll.nt ilia MMTfT CHIFFTTH • s -GLOtbrarrxR" u icbaduiad aa nl (ream Port ftfii H liat. Doaonpon ma Mb. Melbourne J..ne lath. STdnay IM SUh. nrlabane July atb. aarlvlng at rbadoa about Aiurual foa In addition lo general cargo) ia ample apa ce leachiliad • %  ten cargo. Carfo aeceeabad sn through Rilla ol ''''" %  l.dlr| for tranablpmrrit at Trinidad to Term. Brtraab OUtau. Leew larvda Oarage. I I M1F.K THE SILVER HAMMER Wu. l-ard 1 ..r (i-".i -r | aajptkaj WITRT CO apply LTD.. %  A COSTA CO.. LT, -.•.-,'eS.V-,'.eV* The M V %  MONBSCA" w'll Nnii and St KitU. Saiunai kftonday lU> Inal Th* M v CAjtmneE win PiaalalM. Antigua. klont*.rrat. Nevia and Si. Killi Sailing friday llth Inat %  Ml BCHOONBR .it* MB. Cawaianaei. Tala. — i a *aaiT CAR Dodge IlARHAnoe. LN TMB COLONIAL COURT Or ADMIRALTY The Owner* at the •iaoaaahl* AaaaharaTha Mala* Vaaaal "T Radar" ll-i car,, and fr.lfhl At I p m In the afternoon of Thm Jay the ITUi day of Julv igflg, i , .ffer lor tale h, PiiWIc Cnmnetltlon blic Buiidlog* !oc i All Hi.ver T5 Saloon. pmctKelli .. BBJg Only rraaai nig to England, am purchaatng ANOTHIS ROVER U. U %  eeii at P.KDMAN g. TAY1.0H3 ..IARAOE LTD Phone 3S U i Prelect Ford Car in r P. Oandert, Send 11 7 alin >NE Hi AM. tin ta AuaUi A at Ci I |aj M • I o ton truck and one r Telephone 4*21 Ltd Sj 6 SS-l^f n Ttie aajaj I T ItIn .MITM—In lowing %  Father Jabr. N Hi on July irth. Itaa. sweet uc un ra oid'^'-y M he-t • %  < ikon^i-ia-' Mitcnal a. Pearl ctaiataajni. ill) who lell ace(..l Ihy %  Bat, | I'.k il 13 II P. 13 Cw auled and polnied .|JI Hutchlnaon. Claraivdoi THE MOTOR VESSttL T II RACAIt r In Carliale Bay. Bridge. a ntUnga I'articulari of of (ho aatd Veaaot can be en on application TI.e iippralaed value ol tha Vaiarl, hk-h .ii built in IS*", la the aum of nieRTY FIVE THOUSAND DOl-LAHS I %  • (lltad with an Internal combu.tien MgBTl Engine, ha. an e-limated Bpoad .< io knata, a gro.. tonnago of l".\:i From July I It t ts-* I • PELVPDrjtB-Maxwel lurnlahcd. -ttrat'tive ii %  .. MUatl | 1~" '"' • %  11 .ATS Two „. at L*V..*I AvaUnWa J.il ... i I U AT si'i v-Ah*rgeldi. ruaMbl bM I ntonlh. Ir-.o. 4991 Puliy lurl.| ilriu'ii 0 1 l3-*ft vi.vtM—an la Ball I hnuM. unluroiaheO Windaor Villas*, oppo.lu^^ %  j""^.'^ 1 TOTAN At-rrniWH rSNANl APABTMI-'' lung -ale> UttiM rt-m. ''"' "'"'"" Whittling ,TOIll Middle "ill (.. Ml ': Augwt C Apply: I'm tsarl %  i i piad by i %  Tl"lA\\>v Ha.tlnga. """ bedrounui. water and I, .... ...i RKAITORS LIMITED OFFERS |...| M Ual .... %  .i.J.I. |l 11" 1 •Buab i th> don count m.i r viatA rWtr* li"" .lluate „l RjakU MtrW H -n with a mt-JdVtni "taw "I the Golf touiat an *bough) -m or Without lurniti.if lot .enable pi-' Tha ho .,1 ldrooma. combl.uiiiuit Uvlng and 0 %  ...... .i I III Ml llll I At M. .v. %  t ( Ro. %  %  %  •gang. lorn It • bath. Oo—i reaidentiai area Ei %  %  %  COVE BnHNta i iiii llll Situate OH the lovely St Jam. L'oait. on 1 I' "-l 37 Pcl.h. fcLKCTKlCAL HIM. 1ACH1NER 1 aa| Fleetnr Waaftora MIT B 1 0.M..UH1 (....• Shepherd r AltluvKt) 'Tya" Da Liu il."l.iu Hadio-Uranaa (with On %  peed changer*. Two Pickup lira. KIHIHilnAliilU. 1 irage ltd Trier 1 \r. 1IATTT.HY SETS -Jual a (aw lei inrt RADIO EWPOHIUM IB SB— t ( I LIVESTOCK MILCH COWS -Hi )uit calved W rwer J N Oodd-r.1 telephone MM alter On Th Annla piickertn we will aril her Purilturo nt Cartrefl, Slrathcivdc which include* — %  idobaard. unekght and TV hOtrai Rackera: Settee. Arm Chan Itataund. Ornament Table* all In M.i I l-.-aany. Pi .IMning Table and Waggon I'ointing* ai d W ttM f ai; Rattan Rocker. Olaaa and China Dinner Or Tba Service.. S|>on.. Pmh> oar. Carpel. Congoloum. Clock. Viclrola. Inward. A Cabinet. M..hogamr nangUe B oala l rad Vono Spring. II..ir Mi.ttrr.ar*: Cheat ol D**w*r*. MT Waahaund (.-hamb-r War.. Cedar Mlr'd Pieaa: Hu.h Cham and Hockan: Pointed WhMa and Uraan I Chain, Waggon, Laraem 3 Burner Oil Stove and Oven. Kilct.en UlanalU. rablea and other Item* sola II JO o'clock. Term* CASH > %  .' \M.I ,: liinnUN a. CO.. ABt tlfi irs It 7 tt—an, Caonadian National Steamships TO-DAY'S WW8 FLASH JuhiiMMi s SUIiunen wiL W ClaUSatD on TrUlf.sI.AY I7lh lo* STOCK-TAKING MOUTH ORGANS Just rt-ceiMti b>—JOHNSON S STATION1KV At UAIDWAIE BY NAVY OARDEN— A > D*a-*bk> 3 B^-„.„ .with Bailiu Cupboard-. )I inch Stone Bungalow bad). akfa Hoa \I..I-I..,I Provoat Marihai'a Ofllcr latly. 33 B 43111 Toilrii. Karate. Servant ite Roof. A-l Condi tii>r. encloaed w.th Stone, about 1 Going (nr Only l*ndai El 100 AT MAXWnj. IIU.I. New 3 Bcdronm InNM Bungalow, about II Acre. Going Under £1.100 AT HCinroOTS X l^NE A 1 Bedroom Collage, Oovt Water. Clectrlcltv. V*r Good Condition. Can Remain Van l-.w Land Rent. Ooing Under tiMOO WORTHLVO VIEW — Almoat Nr Pin* 3 Bedroom Bungalow Wire lot ajleelriclty. Govt. Water al Hand, i Remain with 10 ye*r.* Inw If Deal: Doing Under 01.300 Be Wlae "OLIVE BOUGH' 'Seaalda and well S.1 in oS Main Rd.l at HASTINOs NSAI PAVILIi-. i. i A Large ij>arll> Stone 3-Storep. 4 .ii Padroom. with IL.-ina. Several other !" i Itonrn* Open Gallery Front A 3 Stdagl Encloaed Back Gallery with 34 Window a, I Tollrta, other Convei.tencca, ver> Good CondlUon, Nice S-i-lv Beach. id Safe Bathing. Tire.. Garae*. 4 Car., will M.da UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON TUESDAY 14th b>' order of Mra 1. Kill wo will aell the Furnltun i "Clenunent Rock" SI Joaeph whitl, Include* Dining Table leeal 11> China Cabinet Tub Chair, and RockeUpright Chair. Dinner Waggon: Berblcr Chnlr. Double End Settee all in Mahogany: Olaaa and Chuva. Breakfaal Service. Picture.. HMV Gramophone: RCA Radio in good oidar. H. rung Tray Sideboard H-it itaojd Daak, Wardrobe. Dr.i"g Table Wairurtandi in Mahogan> Ptna Bedtteaili with Vono tprtngi. Larder. Cream Separator, Scalaa and many other iiemi Sale 11 30 oeloch Tarme caah tUtANKFK TROTMAN A CO Auiiluiiccrs Yard. Ideal and NOTICE Re (be y.lat. ml (lAUaf TOUiHUlUN Ali.l.llKMI.HI N'OTICK IS HEREBY CIVCN that HI Kiwaj having any debt or olaun upon %  r aaTacting the Eatale of Charlet Tor•nglon Aiiguatua Knight late ..I Hl..de. III! in the pariah of Saint Philip in thililand, who died In thl* htland on 2nd bay of September 1B40 are hereby ro luirad lo aenal In their claim, duly atirrled lo nr the under.Igned Tmtothv rheophlUii lleadlev. labile TiuaUe of the i.land o( Barbado. gualiflrd Artmtni.tr'lor >( Iho Batale of Charlea Toirington \uguMu. Knight dreeaard. Public luiklinga on or before tbo 31*1 day ol July IMS aitac whl-.h I ahall proceed t<> II. tribute the aaaela o( the fald eatau> mong tha part I e* entitled thenlo having regard lo Ibe debla and claim, only of • inch I ahall then have had n>rr and Ibal I ahall not be liable for al> .o ii.trlbulod lo any peraon of whoir debt .r claim I ahall not have had wUcr al nr lime of tuch diatrlbutlon. AND all per.ona indebted to the ^id e.tat* are reuueaUd to wltla their .ccounta Without delay D.trd Otta ITth day of MAv. INS. TIMOTHY THJXiPHILLS HCADLaTY Qualiltod Admlntdr-tor ol tha EataW ol aiABl.KR TOBUI1NOTON AUOUBTU* KMOHT. decea.r.1 tt 4 M 4n nigh land i ROOD M :iungatlow.. alao Tht Bui Co .—g-fRorr,• itone Biiilneag PretnlH'. and IteiiOmti, Convcmenre*. Onod condition. Idea! (or any Ruoneaa Oolni; Und-r *I*o p.TUDOR ST — Larg.l-Storcy Smnr Buatne*. Premlae* Raildonce with %  Large G.>rag or Workahop. all Convenience*. A-l Coq. dlllon. Ideal (or any Bu.in..., V.cabL C.n Yield IIKMpm Under M.Ot* Cw hu> It Ul'I'EH NFI.SON ST..-* edr.m Re.idence. Convenience. Qood Condition, aboul 3.300 aq ft Going Below gang C Me for Alm...t B-f5S tn Real Batale Dial 3111 D P de Abreu, £i clionecr A, Bowl Eatato Agent, "OltYg nounh*. lUMinga D'Aroy A. Scotl, Auctioneer and hUaal%  tau Agent oBer. Real.-.taie al the rlerrt ''"" Among Ihr many propeitiri air ig three bad. 3 bedroom* | Stone bur.gal.>w will he aea at Welcha*. Ch I Agmi ^ !d ,-nuntr* houae -ilh <0i ol Und going lo. a very attractive '*' A Yeay attractive i I"-jtandjng on 4'. acre. .4 land, will, %  lovely orchard Thla piuperty la |r i i.r northern i>.rt ol tho aaland ano %  — %  i,i.. a i-rri ,Hrtition orarlookli REALTORS LIMITED AUCTION SALE At 11.30 a.m. On Thuradagr the 17th Julv. be order o* lUaa Wylmer Ciimtnin.. we will aall ". lurnlture and hnueahokl erTecU nl MgyvlllO". Codrlnglon Hill. which Include. Drawing .uiie three chain and i "raaur caveredi rtandlng and Mmaja. it.i.. table with bookcaa*. rr-hen. two a*h trav lablr.. •— 'ith mirror, folding chal. ..all np rhlna cabinet, one burin •• T %  Top Table with carved pedeetal. nnd chain. Serving Table wiih Olnaa Top, • 1' In mahogi.ny. Antique combination De.h. one R**t Chair. 10 Tube philco Radio, on* Mirror, Lamp .hade*. Floor Huga and Bnicltet Lump*. Ruh Settee with cushion*, one Clark Antique "l.oi'tr including Salad Dlahea. Ice Cream Cupa. and Glaa* Cup* China Te.. Scivlee. Complete Beer Sri Dinner hiding Soup Bowl, in While .Id. I' i aj Die lleda with .., • IMHMi VrhN Balk. %  'Oaa BOea 14 July 14 July M July M July MiK i III-III MI Arnvea CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR I^DY RODN1TY l Jeha h 4a* For further partkrulan. apply to— GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.—A...U. NEW YORK SERVICE. A %  rTXAUER aajlg to Juaa—aurlvaa Barbadoa lit July. NEW ORLEANS SKRVK V. Tha 8S 'TiraTMltTTOCLBB'aalla ttb .' %  c -err v. Btlbadoa Xltt Jurat. A -ii AMfch BBILI itlh JUB— arrlvea Barbado* Sth July. SOUTHBOUND BAPHO" AraUOBaX-' TRYA" A STEAMER CANADIAN SERVICE SAILS FROM 3tth July 13th nth July **m 3Mh An**! IHb 13th AuguM aVth HI I hAKHtllllt nt\ lor ST JOHN. N B an 1.AWPFNCE RIVER POBTS ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK A (il LF SERVICE Afplj:— DA COSTA at CO,, LTD. CANADIAN NRRVICR Sight Chai s.. .1 %  ii om Hack.. Tripli tool, tleelakle Tabli On* Dreaamg Tnoli Mahogany Ced.tr Bedi Bung C.iTreadle Slngi Mai-hlne in mahogany Caae. one Jone. >-... log Machine One pointed Break!.. Suite. Perfection Three Burner Btv> with Oven. On* Hot Plat*. On* Wale •*!•-' £?nsraBss fsz-g:8Z Cream Freeier. Book. Plant*, un. Garden Seat, ami t 30 it m un mornln %\ VII it IOOI I HV |IIT CAM) Now ObUlBtWe si THE r f V//M#. EMPOMUUM AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES NOTICE On the th. HA.MLI) MISCELLANEOUS i pan ing.l... I"n m* l.l.ind Rifle BRA IS 7 43—in WANTED TO RENT BUNGALOW—Three Room BungaMw I'nluinlihad Situated on aea coait tailing*. Si. Lawrence or Bocklo' Lang I .rate B.rlerred. from October \pplj; K D Bdward*. PO Bo 147. uv lllIMn HAM-III 1" PI SI-M.-i IJQUOR UCENSEr-Apply to Martin Joorl* A Co I,id II 1 ta-in CATORS Ronoo Rotary Ixipltivajrsl rm-dela. from ItOOO up ^...nMratL.T. to~da> al T Oeddei •lev KjiU'MFAT Ronoo Flltnl '•. H Ih-aka. BUtMnery Cup. now available Irani aback at T i Grant Ltd. Phono 444A" TYPEWRITER Royal Portable Typewitrr .lighllt need in perfect ndtlion. G W. Ilutchmaon A Co 13 7 ia-~3n I YlTWlilTElts Now in atock ,i W a n daireJ at* l*0i**Mi Tv|afrt Gedde. Giant Ltd. H I vl'EWI'ITMtS SALES . H Kit VICE, ",sk with m lor all your typewriter AT raiigement* (or free ...I wltqoiil obligation You .Will fa* minced that we huvc Ihe l>eal In i cl.i.1. and ling Carrtago chine*. Your machine will be moin,..! ..i' n. l.-1-.. T.... %  il BltADSHAW A. 1ST BJIn -l u•' EffaUPI %  nl efTtclei" knuPAHl MlNdl.LANKIlS thing b. rcc bedi let to aln bedr.d cold W.ll %  .ppoiiil • i. %  ,• ...,i P .. e iNTiqi'Kg — a* every deecrlptlo. China, old Jeanr-. On* Sllvei .. trrculoura BTnfly book*, htapa. Auto ..Pha etc. al Oarrtngea Antique Shot %  mug Royal Yacht Cluk. iiMlP.Al.TY CttAHTB of the followTt.. W.*t l.dl... tlarh.idoa, (lir.J Trinidad to luimiir.. Uonh tag* to D..ilnK-n, We.1 Indira lo 1HEKTS tt U.uge. It n HC i n at tn and a 11 %  04 Now i% Iht 1"-" U bU* liar li. -HI II T M in nl* \1 lOttNAD nqulrle. Yachl Club 11 )IU> i ." %  hlill gW ; PAIlip Dial BA-307 Ward Ml 40 POC1CJCT MONEY really earned •v iecommending 33 new *ubecttber* K HKDUTUSION In on* month 1 T.5S—tn. ing I bedroor •*' Oh* propoit' at Amn'i AllOV. i iiy. .unable u band %  "' Another property at Spry street. N tiarl A Sainpeon. connoting of j two .tony wall building and 3.711 •q..ar* feat of land it. One email pioperty M llili.t^.i Tuning for 13.300 00 II ... l-i.hr. ol laud end a three bedroom houae Oovt water laid on it At Ihe Garden Land. Countr~. Road, on* inu.ll property (or 11.400 Oil (10. A very popular gueat houar. (ully furnlihed. with lu bedroom, etc Dial M43 and make an ..ppomtment iK the above ( Iward -nd %  hintic MUM ahadroof. Kitchen. NMI Jackman*. Barber Saloon. Tudor Si II T nt— ll SUPPLXMENT YOUR INCOME IM ritiaTanhtBdlraf InlDlrrUSION full nggUrulan fre.ii lb. REDIFFUSIoN offlt*. 1.1.W~0n. TWENTY-rrVE DOLLARS c-tra Bonu^ %  Mil Redlffualon for 34 rccom mend:. norm ui one calendar month I 1 'If., I.OVIA Mil'Nil <> ItKOAIl -11(11 I %  High Street. FrHaB] IrM BIK Julyi STORE ST. Broad REALTORS LIMITED AUCTION SALE THt'RnBAY THE -ND JILT AT II.at a n> On Inntructlnni received we will icll Ihe furniture and hnii.ehr.M .. %  '%  • MB A Brook"' "".Idence "Aduln I al Vantnor Hill, Bocklo which Include. | Drawing room Bull* conaiMIng of Three Chain and Settee to aoat two. Plailic ] To> Table, three Carved Pedeatal Ath 1 Tray*, lour Dining room Clinic, Enamel T.p Table, three Carved I'edrital Ash M-hagan. Table, One Simmon* Double Bed with Sluenbrrblng SpHng. two. Single lied., one Birch Dre-ing Table, I China Tea Set. Salad Bowl.. Pniil Dt.he. BraJ vailoua ttema of Olaaa nnd China. 1 inled Bedalde Table. Muhooanv cheat <>• Drawen. Perfecllon three Durnrr Oil Slove, On* Ovrn. 7 Cubic loot General Fu.irlc H*frlger.t..r .e Gcrrord Pick>ui In nk-e cabinet, Boa of Tool.. Small I un rpeed Electric Drill, lira*. Table I ma Real Chair. Kitchen utanalla and item.. Ten. Caah. K. M. JONES & CO.. LTD., beg to notify the public thai, until further notice, due to building alterations S the entrance to their office will be on McGregor Street v instead of Prince Wm. Henry Street. "*eV. ,;','.','.;;',•,;',;',',•,•> wr//ww>wy^ ",LZ "T ,'..| EIH I ATIOXAI. %  id condition, j ^ Combermere School IXJST -WEEPSTAKE TICKET Srrlee CI'C "33 Finder plcaae ntum aanta to .• %  .Id Br.thv.alle. liiaaetle. Rd U1NIn SWamPaTTAKE TICKET Serlea ('C *o;i Kinder |.)raar relurn eaah* Ic Fred Grcavo. Martin. Bay. SI J.h.i 13 T-tVin *Y.I lilllh. I HillC. .ipi'l Ii. COTTLF. CATFOOID a> CO 13 7 41—71. -IIEKNE HAY COTMOnr -t.ituimg on nla IB perchea ol land at Land. End .,,d water service* %  i The above will Df %  ridav. the atRh Julv %  at, ,.t 3 30 HUT, I i utrni D WALLET Containing I nWe**MHakc Ticket., Senee C C 3ttt and II •Nl Finder pl.aae return aartve to Har. J ohneon. Holder. Land. Krw -t MkhoeL It 7 Har I Boa.t FOUND : at Yonkera Bua Co. and BeaVar %  aace. Brad I rood, ol land || il .< n the public ro, trance to Seawell Airport SlJoO Mtuarci (art of Und facing 1-. Pabiuu al Rock ley Chnat Church 4.043 nquare feel ol land al comer ( ...mplon A Conatilullon Street. Brldgi All Ihe above land air excellent build Ing Hie*. r U.vr will %  %  r, day th* nth Jul) t at 3 ci p i HUTCH INS* >N GOVERNMENT Nolli I near Rockley id B 130 Squ.ie another. App' ick St 10 7 41 II The Bureau ol EmDluyinrnt %  Bri EmijTktion, Queen's Park, wilt be ti'-opetuM with I-ITIH • fiurti Monday. July 14th at 9 • m. I -ihoui Department, llth July. In**. 12 7.52—2n FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS I AND-00.740 arjuiire feet of Ian. tuale al Britton* Hill, Saint Mi-lm.i M-Ioaed With alone wall on a i> BVOf Ihr harbour v. r aold a. a whole or in %  %  I'irle* lo Ihe undentgnrd CARRlrlOTON A '.M •. I .,. %  treel i : M in t Bra.li French and Snanlah up to OtdtMry la-vel of the O C B„ and linath lo Advanced 1-vel Some rpnraKa In Secondary School* will be %  recommendation, but t* not oaacnIUl SMakRY HtAlJBS nraduatr tvno 13D 3000 a 144 R llf uan* % %  % %  %  %  .. Tauchcra Diplon 'hi 'iiHonour* Ml Ml I taot pa In fiddlllon ,ile. Co.! of Living B*J < IB pa.able al Ihn prevailing i..tea Comm*neetueiil po*ltlon on Ihe %  akity acale will be adlu.ted .•norleiice in ircogmard Secondary schonla and War Service. L*a*e Panaagra are payable after r.lcBtvm. l*ur *f duly of 3', tear-, and ,ovid..l ttUM "la.y I. S2.H* p a. or over b I'ouof eligibility for leave. guccci.ful applicant ahould be availabfp to .•aum* duly aa from SeptcmlMi i .t, but under .perlal ciiCurnatancea ( ig be d*4*yad until January 1043 HI licit ion i no ape* Ml (orwi. accompanied by thro* traUmonlaai and a [..holograph ahould be aubmltted to Jh* iteadma.ter. Comber mere School. St \.irrUM>l. Baihadov a* early a. oooalb.e nd In any caae not later l-ANDLlraiS aquair leet the Wall .landing Ih.reo Hall, St. BUeag •*..-. It. nUatr i,. Mi % %  i' No 13 High Sti.i 13 7 43 UUPt -Carl-on Noodle Soup, .ui Uinible al Krnght** Oly Phir-nn. aW pr Pachng* 13 T M— In Dai.v Mirror. Home m Home. Wiunan & Home. Wide irpted Sent direct to yarn add'**deltverrd CO D Roberta A Co I t High St Dial 3301 rneland'a *a*nr.g D-i •l^ alter ambUratlon to I. .IBMlll will oHc %  llh34th Jut It41 at 3 p m by public •I,. ll-ellinghou*r known %  a %  Edrnvillc .landing on 3B04 acjuare . St Michael T*.. D.llnigh..uae conUina -ing and dining M IBR bedroom*, miie with running watrri. i to Mr •• M lauh'ry bv phonlnii 4*rrr fuithrr paitlculai. and londlllon* out cannot leak B lB BatnOy (i alandard *ue Pla.k i Hamian Dial SBM hot or cold. ly 41 cmli WtrrOtNO OtTT—A fear __ and No-coed Iron art*, luhlecl I* BOB tU I ..niditur-gift allewanc* A aVarnea + Co Ltd M.M i.ff.i YACfjT 1" r Center hoard IB'ong Braaa and BUmloaa Steal Rigging No reasonable offer refuaed Phone am ii : It—la %  NOTICE 1 beg to II laWtayajp H ,. %  1.1 AugMal FlfgAi IIW* *• JELLY DOUGHNUTS tf" each Also a Variety of DANISH PASTK1KS B ARBADOS f IKERIES 111II DIAL 4758 JAMES STREET Barbados Amateur Boxing Assn. Uttder the patroriiaOc' of CANADA DRY Invite Entrie. for the 1952 CHAMPIONSHIPS to be held at THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM during ihe month of August at a date to be announced later Championships will be conlgtld IB the foUouvinfl diiHgionJ. Flyweight — under 112 lbs. liantumwcight — „ 118 „ Featherweight — .. 128 ,, Ughtweight — „ 136 M Welterweight — „ 147 „ Mtddlewelght — „ 100 „ Light lleavrweight— 175 „ Heavy — over 175 „ Inlendlnu romprtirorg are atked to call at Modern High School Jor Entry FOTTTM any aj^rTrnoon 4 —5 p-tn. ,y.y,VAw///////////^//^V,y>M<^^ FOR SALE SPRINGFIELD Kill Avenue. — BeUerille. A compact and pleasant home with gallery, aide verandah, living room, 3 bedrooms. Kitchen, servants' room and garage. Good class property adjacent.,All for £ 1,800 or very close offer. JOHN M. III. VIMf \ A I O. A-F.S.. F.VJt,. REAL ESTATE AGENTS 'Phone 4840 -:I'lajiUllong BuiUing .V//////////,V,V.W 3S mile(rom Klngatown. 100 rrd* Aquatic Club Beach With exellent •wlrnlhlng 3 4 bedrooma. a bathroom*. large %  nd Hiding* <* r_STAT HOUSF. St Janurt — An impoeing ipacktiu. home wllh quiet aur round In go. cool location on height* overlooking coait. Town 0 mile. COVE SPRING HOUSC ST JAMBS--One of the few proper. UN On thl* popular coaat wllh a complililj .irlvate and ercluded bathing beach The grounda of about 11% acre* are well wooded nnd could readily be coo verted Into one ol the -how place* of th* I.land The huui rhi. acler. MM, II. GRAEAIF HALL TTCHBACaVRecenllv built 3 otorcy houae conetructed of alone with everlt* roof Large living room, gallery, 3 bewrooma. kitchen, laundo. 2 aervnnu' rooma and garage. ca.aoo SRA FORT. BT JAaTBS-<7arefulora B v aalntlnd t atoray houaa on on* of the moat attractive aJtee in thl* incraaaingly popular area. Baautlful (oral land beech and calm, aef* bathing Dining room, lounga. verandah* on both Boora. 3 bctirooma. detached Being* and %  ervar.ia' quarler* All aervlcei NXW aTtmOALOW, ROCKLSY Commadloua home wllh 3 badrooma. large living room, wide verandah nvllh good vurw.lutehen. petntrv. aervanu" %  uartare and .toneroonu Oood .lluatlon near Golf Courae X4J00. rTKWTON I < Hi f MAXWIUJ. rOAST Solldlv ron.tructed atone houae containing encloeed gallerie*. apacioua drawing and dining rooan*. breakfaM room. 3 bedroom*. I garage* elc lately ccupted hU S Con.ul Ct.OOO RESIDENCE. FONTABELLX— A aloray houae wllh aaH contained anneae adloining Main houag eontalna Urge Uvlng and breakfaat rooma. 4 upntalre bedrooma. uaual oMce*. g.mge and aervanta' rooma Annex* haa wide verandah, living room, i roomy bedrooma and garage Good Invealmeol I'll.].i.-ill'.:, GARDEN. m coral .lone bungalow on corner all* wtlh wide frontage* Pleaaanl garden wllh flower bed*, lawn, oo n c ra Ca trrrac*. and nunvbar at bearing fruit ire** Accommodation coaarOiaea large living room, covered gaiiec). 3 bedrooma with built-in wardrobe*, well SHed kiu-han. garage with cover**! wm to bouae. errvanVa quarter* and all uaual ofBcei All public utility Thl" property earrlei out rmtm men on t ion Of CHANCTRY AND INCH MAKI*W. OIKIST CHURCH — Th**e two well cona true led propertlea together with approa. 4 nt*afg either aa whole or eaparalely LYNCHBURY Hin.i J.vii.i a; — Pleasantly iiu.i< d B atorey houae wllh good grour.df of about 12.300 fl 3 | tile .tody, well fitted kitchen. 3 double bedroom*. garage and uaual office* Offers required, under a! 3.000 would be conaidered „ 1113,1 Kits VIH: ST. IAWIJNVI-. Strongly built coral atone bungalanv apacnaua airy rourna and gaiieriea. A-'omnuxlalion comprtaea:— ar pa rite drawing and dining rooma. 3 double bedroom.. larg* kitchen and pantry. 3 aervanta' rooma. garago and fernery Thla property la Bltuatrd on th* beit bathing beach at St. Lawrence, la within eaoy reach ol **own by bua or car. and In our opinion would be very aultable for ronvrralan Into a email gueat houaa. BEACH PHOPKHTY. BT LAWRENCE Well placed houar wllh 4 bedroom*, large Irving room and gallrrtea Excellent tandy beach and good bathing. FuU detail* on application WYrfTXIVEBI. ST. porTEfl—Thla country home with over 41* acre* containing productive vegetable, and Sower garden*, alao a large orchard ha* been comiWelely modern!***) by the prcacnl owner There are 3 wide veraivdaha. drawing and dining room*, 3 double bedroomi with wa*hbaelni. i odern kitchen, laundry, aervanta* rooma and garage, A proocrty of diatlncllon wrNIlY WILLOWS. PBOSPICT. ST JAUrS—Soundly oonatrucled alcne bungalow which roniaine a %  paclotu living room, 3 large arid 1 >mall bedrooma. excellently placed verandah direcllv ovar•ooliing Ihe aea. downaUlr. OaYar* Invited MODEBN BUNGALOW, Giaaane H..II Terrace—A nicely allualrd %  tan* biineala* an a renrr ak Three liedrouma. living r.acan, dining room, verandah, kitchen. detached garage Baal aervant'e quarter. Pteaaant garden well aM out wllh lawn* and border* of flowrnrtg ahrubt—at 3,700. RENTALS I'.l M ESTATE AGENTS ACCTIONEERS BlTLDINt; Sl'RVEtURS Phoae 4840 Plantations Building



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SUNDAY, Jl'I V i:i. IM1 SUNDAY .VDVOt.VTI' PAOI ll.F.VES i > I Barbadian Cyclists Abroad Hutton's Partner By J. C PROL'TE AS THIS WEEK OPENS sport loving Barbadians turn their minds across the seas, both here in the West Indies, to the French Island of Martinique and farther across the Continent to Finland where Barbadian cycUttfl wiii s-ek to win new Uurels for themselves and their island home. Today, a team of rive cyclists from this colony wil! for the first time in their lives, compete in a lone distance road race under world conditions. In this novel event which takes our local boys over mountainous and difficult terrain, they will come up against great opposition, but whatever the odds may be, we here m Barbados are confident that our boys will give of their very best. Then tomorrow th<-> return lo INSPECTION m i "•" I'J %  I Presents Problem %  their own sphere on the track, and it Is to be hoped that their efforts In these events will be rewarded. As the week progresses, our anxious thoughts travel across the Atlantic and over the Continent to Helsinki where Ken Parnum, our Olympic Hope will bid for OlwnpK honours in the Games which open on the 19th instant. To Ken, and all West Indians taking part in these games, we SEND our best wishes for a successful meeting. Another Team But as we think of these two important occasions for our boys, liu' Committee of the Barbados Amateur Athletic Association are busy planning to send another turn, including athletes to contest honours at the August Meeting i!i British Guiana. The team will consist SPECIAL RACING CYCLE FOR FARNUM A special racing cycle with pec|j| anilrs Is being built by the Herculem Bicycle Ce. for Kenneth Parnum who will nd, in the Olympics at Ii-.i.ki Ken Farnam arrived in London on June 2S and was met al the Airport by Mr. Irevor Gale who also going to Helsinki to cover the Olymplr tiameThe special raring model Is being given by the Hercules Co., as a lift to Ken Parnum. H>U th me occasion was Whea wJgK^^L* m.t one for lengthly •peevhes but En ' jr J !" MM ebaervauon to make mevl -""•""<*_l jhoose tho The>. .,, Uat Armed Forces. m for ** .Third Test with whether they are attached to the lndia '-wnmenclng al Manchester Cadets. Anny. Navy. Air Force w* Thursday theyll have %  paror Police, at time* might have ticular'.y difftcult problem lo solve; heard people saying: "What good whom shall they pick to open were they." The only good was with Hutton' Keg Simpson wno that they wanted to fight. Some played m the flrst two tests, was would even say that the soldier absent from the NoU-< team towas the man who caused the war. day because of influenza and l That was far from true. almost certain to be left out. He said that amof them whn Cnolc of • dopuly rwsts between had been 5!!'w2 Soild know S 2 P if rd of c ^bridge t'nlvaw.iy that thev would ro t like to go and Su* 5 ** *ho made his debut again. Their job was to be pscitwo ve r "sTO against the We*t fists as long as possible and when nd "*^. ar >d Ikln for Lancashire i: came to the time, go and fight. _He hoped that from the ranks the cadets particularly II (or 2. .1 versus Derby; Somerset 3H8 for 7; (Olmlett 1481. Worcester; Lfcia%  U i67 (Sheppard 109) Worcester 17 lor no wicket. Vr.irwlck versos Nott-; Notts ITU (Thompson 9 .or 85) Warwick 112 for S. York* versus Indians; Yorks IM. Indians IS for no wickets. the younger men from the ranks Both put forward slronsj claims for selection to-day. For Sussex ;ie .itisi WorcsMtsssJura, Shcppard represent the colony in thia On thrtr showuiil al the las' S 1 "^ ?' F'" !" bo> *' ""' I" 1 -"* { %  out „ :..,..:.::,',: ,^^Ji. Ss."com !" ..., ***, ,„ boy long distance runner from Foundation. Innlss and Kou.se will compatsj U the 10(1 and 22U, whUe Lloyd will compete „i ine dM oai With eight of our best cyclists out of the island, and Keizer one ox those eight, an invitee of the B.o. Association, the local Committee will be faced with the task of selecting MX men from those who are now in Barbados. Automatic Selection To deal first With H)| "A" Class boys, there are two left and these automatically select lltaniaSkWas M. A. Tucker did not ride in the last meeting here and that leave* Darcy Yarde, a voter. of the Barbados" Regiment, there modc ni ^'fibth century of the would he many who would be**' i '* 011 and against Middlesex at come Officers of the West India old Trafford. ikin rattled up a Regiment which is about to be brilliant 124 in three hours revived eluding 10 fours during the c ——., iU „ „ of which he became the third cd. he said. He hoped that m Generally It was a good day years to come an Officer from one for batsmen and Avery for Essex VI ?, ~Jt Indli ' "">** would against Northanta led the runto $E* n irJ n ,he dl *"• aTttlng by making his highest ns^'S, ^rSSSS Ut ft" w 224 '" fl "t class cricket. SSbSS' ArSTT"wanf ** hred in a new Ease* second make that clear to you beci is an important point." 'TV gr.UcfuJJo Colonel former England wtcketkeep.*; Paul CJibb who made 132. -helm and the Officer* nn M m ,n Manchester game %  n for the Parade today it 1.. Statham and Grieves fell only ry well done indeed'' Rrirs ono hor t of ">e Lancashire eighth men very dler Jackson said. fthar place in this division. rieasiiifi Gesture On the whole. It is pleasing to see tne A.A.A.R. endeavouring tt take advantage of any opportunity which presents itself whereby our boys can gain experience by competing with other colonials, and It lr. to be hoped that no pains wul be spared in trying to arrange another Intercolonial Meet bttft later this year. If this Is at all possible, and I sec no reason why It should not be. then the Association should try to get the Frenchmen and the cyclists from Venezuela too HM over along with our regular visitors from Trinidad aid British cyclist, Culina. This would oe a very I would s,y he rides with Kiflo T Pfew Arc Lighting System For Plaza Local taur, great courage and' team spirit, and he has been known to set the pace whenever things seemed to come to a crawl. The opportunity which this occasion affords Yarde to place himself in lino with bit juniors who have risen above him. Is for this veteran cyclist, a great one, and It Is to be hoped that he will make full use of it. IntanMUfma] necting. NEW SMALL BORE RIFLE RECORD OSLO. July 11. E. A. Kongshaug of Norway, unofficially set a new world record of 382 points In the s With Flash Rralhwaite, Hill and bore ritle event standing position Grant in Martinique, there remain as the second day of the 33th but three intermediate cyclists; world shooting champ 'niuflip from which to choose two men to started here—U.P. wicket record set up nenrlv SO years ago when they put on 14i* without beins; separated. Grieves made 145 and Statham 54—his highest in first class cricket For Warwick against Notts. Peter Thompson, a young NaUon7i n .i"^ a "F gradually ol Serviceman playing his (list lie uJ i i i" ov 'rK ln 8 "% % %  "• ^ th *• mad, n rMtwS .'""* a h 8h "Klard sational i facilities lot mot, !" pi.-turc .„. for 65. h^ 8 !?-'!**!. .f 1 "* Bridgetown nas just Installed the most modAl Sheffield where Yorkshire ern type arc lighting system. were without Hutton who Is bei. I ,, ne w ^"ioment Is the Fngln rested for the Third. Test the laimi^rS" h' eh '. n,ena "> Mna Indians made the home team Joi.S i n .-. .', the eyo'valent struggle for runs. Divecha and AshSsrf nc n hc Amw '" Phadkar maintained a hostile J ' ,'JL Rcct nt L? un ls ^e pace attack and Dhhsofaa had his rcii IK P !" d ^ VPS I he besl **** b "" n Performance of the pre\ious type—two separate unit* — is bunt m a single cabinet and This may earn him his place in supplies leuuired power for both the Third Test Instead of RamMmps The unit is British machand who hai hhlT ^ the cabinet wai assembut not .made bled and built in Trinidad. In order to defray high currency exScoreboard: Glamorgan .~ change which would have incurred Gloucester; Glamorgan 209 (E. if ordered otherwise. Davies 60) Gloucester 69 for no ninee 0 veI^ d J t ^, Plant -" %  vprsus Leicester: Leleeswere 11. L\ i ""ernoon ter >79 (Smithson 109). Lanes. STaTn&^s^.^-feSg*gver !" s Middlesex; lanes 437 for ku, S1Z • o iThI !" w,lh ? uX "* 7 declared. Middlesex 12 for tu. Knowledge of this new equipment, w i ( .w#* a few wanted to know about it w,c,lCT th T Wpi'^p l i Uo l. WM 1 don by Nonhtnta vetius Essex; Essex the Western Electric engineers. In 428 for 9 s time, the Oistin Plaia. Surrey versun Kent: K.-nt 192; i-gulpme.it fShltreff 72. Sumdge 7 for 80) Those appearance by taking 9 bowled steadily %  many runs. Chili-, Cuba Pin Olympic iio|><'On Basketball HELSINKI. July 11 All edro EUTCTB, I*resident of the Chilean Olympics CoinmlttM, .nri\..i !..^;erday after a 48Imur ,.lane trip fiom Santiago and said Chile is pinning her 1932 Olyn pk bfl|IM on their horsemen and ..vltctball teams. He >ft.ld "of course we would UkC i win some events, but primarily the Chilean team Is coming to llelsinkt for competition end to in.prove friendly icl.ilions with other nations." Arnving with Rlvpra were 40 athletes and coaches bringing the team's total on board to 64. The rest of the 103 man delegation Is expecti.i Saturday. Hi ISjrs and 18 horses will come dire% %  !> %  from a European tour durii.rf which they placed first in several events at a meet In Germany and France and posted Individual victories over Italy and gftaJB Cuba's 12-man Olympics Basketball squad and coach Llblo Morales arrived here yesterday ran through its first practice session on a board coven court Morales said he thought this year's quintet was "much belter" than the Cuban team which took third place at the PanAiiicii'.!-: (James in fttSSBM Am-. in 1951 and another which placed thirteenth at the l^indon Olympics., Morales said: "I think we have a groat opportunity this time its.< ' %  • Protects your gums Fights tooth decay Freshens your mouth keeps and healthy ASTHMA Mucus Dissolved First Day ". % %  will be lifted > in. i. Milpolaon j-our %  mm. i> your enersv, ruin | your hi .Hi n.i wmkKii your h-atf. In I .•-• M*:NI>A>'I> tho IT. | aeripll.n of a famous U ao aurrfaaful that H la suarjntoa-l to lv. >.u fra-, •aay braalhlnK In II h.rtira and U cu utiuiuc iportfssg mssjk Dews, tweruunmeai of ever* J.DS*dM 00 Mullard RADIO — '•in h (i plvnnuri' Ity Bftdail ArrnnKemeitU uilh . MESSRS. MULLARD OVERSEAS LIMITED 1 WV iirr niilc I.i iiflvr ;i limil.'il number


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v. NDAT, II1.V 13. 1S2 SUNDAY ADMII I li PAt-i mrt SCOREBOARD %  .,...— I.IVf— '-a litnixf K Hop* .htl b %  ..Ma., i I..J !.<•••.• % %  I %  I I b w UUI o -hi u TaUl ufeM v i • 11 l.rh.i kT I* „' I % %  %  U, • JIJ *'i a* >au i u %  K.1.1 I 3> I I r < I.H,. H MS I*. .' b Mi U.-*.< i wW -*. a -4 a OlwupiiFIUIIKCiiMlImm JOVM] KIM.AND. July 11 The Ot BMlnUM itfnatouc journey through Finlsiw -wards the capital when it leave here M tnl4-vlo> (ot Kmlajok *htre H U scheduled l arrive g< i H The torch truvM at : M yesterday ifier a iprHMtiln raw* boat Oulu. Tiw.i-aiiii* of viHaaart ami [ha TV .:, kwrful ccraanoi held at hamletand small io-n* tag lurch passed through Tht taves Kalajoki (amcero* tor Kokul* and makeeight more overnight itop> baton It in M th Olympic tn<1ittm tr U !" > JMi l* — IT. JULY 13 NO 232 The Topic of ^ Last Week E= "iii/// ^VINCS % I Hm*V> K It W >i n i *• rn K*H h \r r.ubject of oui discussion in this aeries today LAW 25 Dead Ball The ball .i. ,ii be held to be "Dead" an being In Uuopinion or lb* umpire, finally -, id. %  <( fa the hand* ol the wicket-keeper or af the bowler or on remehhig or pitching over the boundary or whether pWyod or not. on lud* "it la the area* of • %  liir batsman •>r uMpire; or on She < all of %  Over"* ar "Time" by the umpire. or an baiaman being out from any ciiw or on penally brie* j*r -a under Law 21 The ball ahall oeeae to be li. ad oa the bowler %  tartliux hb> run or bowling action. Sole Jud K r The question as to whether ihe baU b -llnully settled" U entirely a matter for the umpire. Some people make themselves a nuisance in advancing their own opinion whenever there IF nn appeal I'ider this pro vision of the law. The umpire la Justified In suspending pla> prior to the atrlker receiving a delivery In any of the following circumstances : (i> If aatitfled that, for an adequate reason the striker inot ready to receive the bull and make* no attempt to pla* it. (li) If the bowler drops the hall accidentally before delivery or if the ball dors not leave his hand for any reason. mi' U %  iioin lh< MttMd" and therefore "Dead" If either batsman is "out of his (.round", or if thero is any reason to think it may be to the advantage of the fielding side for the ball to remain in play CVntrnry to popular belief, the ball does not become "Deuri" if tht wicket L< broken either by Uk botaiai during Ul (Mlver| r bj nataman in running lr an umpire lb knocked ou his brother umpire should regard him as a player for the ntjgpoeej d this IJW and suspend p|> h .ailing -Dead Ball" LAW 28 No Ball for A delivery to be l*lr ih hj|| mut be bowled, not thran * jerked |/ either uaapu-e he not %  •i.tlrrl> MtLaflrd of the abtptutc ratrne>r. of %  dHlvcry hi IhU re %  peel, he • ,ll r-ill and signal "No Ball" instantly ulMM i dellxrry. The umpire at the bonier* wicket shall call and SIKDAI "No Ball", ii he la not aaUhiied thai at the Instant ol delivery the bowler baa at kev>t wmc part af one foot behind tin' bun Ibai f re—c and within the return rrini and not toarbuiK or irovndrd ever either enajl I fippa tlial it i--. clear that as long as a delivery 13 otherwise fair that a bowler is not debarred from delivering the ball with both feet behind the liowiing crease The rtrtkar is entitled to know whether the buwler Intends to bowl over or round the wicket. overarm or underarm right or left handed. An umpire may regard any failure to notify a changw in the mode of delivery as "unfair' if c he should call -Mo Ball" "No BallIt is a No Ball" If the bowlei before %  ball, throwi It at the striker'* wicket oven In an attempt to run him nut. If .1 bowler break* the near wicket with any part of his person during the delivery, such ucl in Itself does not constitute "No Ball". I have already pointed out in this series that the umpire signals "No Ball" by extending one arm horizontally. An umpire should revoke tin call "No Ball' if the bail does not leave the bowler's hand for anv tea son. Cricket fans will recall thai our own popular "FofTte" Williams has done this on more than one occasion during Intercolonial fixtures here For a moment everyone is completely raked by surprise whan there rings out in stentorian '.ones from the umpire "No Ball' but no ball appears The Front Foot Please remember that the law says nothing about the position of the front foot—it can be over 01 on the popping crease, or It may be behind the bowling crease 01 outside the return crease. A "No Ball" is decided on the position of the bowler's back foot It is a "No Ball" if at the momem the ball leaves the bowler's hand his back foot Is touching the bowling crease or grounded over It. The back foot need not be grounded but if lifted it must be within the prescribed limits. The breaking of the wicket by the bowlei during his delivery does not constitute a "No Ball". %  i iNPrMia* and .far • nrhla 4>"4< )* %  ItBPSN — ktd ha*!-*b N M...I..M a C Hunt, N Macb.il b D *lkm •oa IT 1: W Granl D Alkinaoii b %  Aikm-m I it A V Wiilwt,. II>. N Marshall I 1)*. !\i.ti %  bttn 0 N Kai*hail : %  i) M Eut>lMti-.e-i %  T..p|).ii If 1 PaU Ml 0.11 J3 net •>.<• %  Ems. 11 Total < %  • n wMU 1 IN J S-IS. 4 1.1..1. I %  Q • %  -HI b *)k*t. • II •... ta*l U* TWUI i ; ... %  n-i. %  *>o. %  gfa. -. SM 1-ssa s-a I.OHI1M. \SM X '1^ .'• ID ;• mm iNMntPfl 1 1 Base 1 E I U lload kmm < J oo*dar* 1. w r-rmet C. j "o''iJmitii (1,-a.i mm J 1 • A OimMar 1 T ,? S-K3 %  Jutill I 11 i EUwarSa I IS ararr>**r • I Bg I H— 4 I || rirKWM-fc INU INNDSOS ii Clr-Jdartf ncl Bag A K. Trotter c Bye? a M.llin. 1 Ha,i I.I .(... nra m*m i %  .. I | a ja aontiKi. is \i.t-i.... %  .: Bj Ana all Uiat lbs .-lie i -i '-B*r*rn asT tn-Oa, uirt vait ~ MyouwaMiogtltJt'K KKtl.li:!' from PAIN, and akw w amor the b ea enn of Vitamin B, rou must take YEAST VITE 1 shlcu Tbrrf'i aoUJtog CIK like 11 \ > I VITli h E the ONLY r-'" reliever which ALSO contains tilt tome Vitamin H. Don't trait— YEAST-VITH Weightliftiiig And Boay Building 1 will posjiagug to ajbHam ihc nuijos rutaia of HeulUiy Latvttl| ihe DIM aM most unpuiuni rule, pjterctaa, wa %  pacugped pre.oualy. Itie iiin.iiiiuig others, rood, s.eep Kent and Itvlaxatloii, ..nd lual out not lua&l, The MaUileaiWafl gf %  1'ianquil Muid. LaM idling 'if goon liosJi foixl at meal-iitn. : only, sufl .ill the bouy > need "I gogatgiiao aooe. bulldiig and rrpan Ufa io what we oat is a uu,spying I'ne uoo> u. fuimeu eiuuelj Igopi Um iwHii ft nQBgllgm ycl tUe %  Will pVIKUIl U* UOl UlO ^UgMlti-kt knowiedeMi of what he .imui. i uild ;..i IAWJ wiUi. io be ilioii*. njlfl bealtBVi a iiii luual couiime loou wbicb contain ail uu* iciueiiut. I uu not believe '"at ii i.s ncceasaiY, liu. vei. (01 uu IVOMM BaBO 'o RaffJU Mich u glOM study of food ami .ii.i.*bia um o MieiiUliCdUj Jal inLa cuiUu. U> raiiu jui Be PalU amount ol loud wliui. fuilda muMlei, bonob. nerves and ^lunds. A wine variciy of food, plain nstural (oua, . i will out-ino, will t*> suilleic-ni lu supii'j u body wiu> aU Uio inUHM^l' iul vilauuiia it rquuei. A siuu figu that your luudo of living IB not what it .ihuulo be is when )<•• %  onan nal bguaas, u*gy, drowsy lid Ui oliui "uiu*, l.yll-.live In dilleient HealUi Books, Uwj .'dvueate ei-.. n foods for On tiuilding of the various organs ul 'inbodj Fog iiu'Liiue, tn. DaM '.r sirengUiening the braui and iiurves axv froaii lean mutton .•eef, |>oultry, IUh or pork. Also :iiilk. egj yolk and cheese, aie iood. Foui wtUcn purifies the blood and cleanses the system are Fresh iitify vegetable*. lettuce, cucumbers, pens, carrots and beet* peactUM, years and other fruit. Then UKre arc the foods which give you ^tivngUi and power. Whole gram bread, ban anus. I heslnuta and many other nuts And among tho solvents there is ^rapofru;l juice, orange juice tomato Juice and othei fruit juices. Just think for a moment. What have you been MtUun Have nee .uid hot bread, blacuil pit pa IK*, starchy foods, candy, mualard, pepper, tea, coffee, salt or cured meats been Included in your diet'' These are some of the pii-luci.commonly called foods, which an%  if hllle or no value in BOUtsstung or building the body. In fact. b> N-d. it has been proved that thr> do actual harm to the body They i'.KimiN i: i n K.l l i^ log Ute aigestiv.gyatajm god eat a real burden lor It to eunuDaa i • mi tho body. Tin %  iiiiuiti in .hopped from your diet tor it is UM'IOM to try to budn ourself up wlien you do not place loods in your body whicii wlfl permll nature to build a up, If you have been owtitig g OOBp ideiable amount of these and ther llfeli^s floods then .vonder that you do not peases* be gtteBAn and health you nave Not much wonder that you are ired and lack enetg> 1 can prove this (or 10 1WM when Iftuag aciivitiewere at a tandstiU, I started losing interest i. my training. I also lost IMareat .ii tnaintalnmg %  correct diet <>l ill round hody requirements Many days I often had that lifetoa] n| f bed. At that tune I could not .iideistand why 1 was feeling in Mich a bad condition. After dls* ussing the situation with m> ogen, i Bound OUI Ui-t 1 was rtnt getting •umcient iiulrim.nl fot tin booya need of repair. In OrdjBr Io enjoy life Io lb) full eat, you must include in your diet •i mixed proportion of i;o.t whoh-ODM food. I canaataosl bearsil m> ieadcis hi iiinbhng ..mi w.mdenng whero the) Would git ail this good food from llnce every:hing i pensive nowaday. Quit. aB I have alread> said, you do not have io make luch a close stud of iood nor arrant* youi I i seientiflcaliy, tul you should If) to include in d maul, not necessaj IF, at an nml a V-liety of go., i affil IoodWe have a few weightliitn. lads who iiul || difficult to obtain a meil. It is very surprimn io m B to se those lads lift uclt tremendous wolglit, and far moiinteresUng to note that they hav. inarajBaJ clnnnpions in their divisions. I have often wondered whut these boys might do if ihey i-.i l> %  orieentijlea o a corree' laid laOok around you and you will see that the vast majority of Wright lifters are poor chaps, some of them not even working, du< l.i reasons they cannot be blamci for. 1 have talked to it". l)oys and each of them tells mi It i a terrible strain on bin t train But they love the game *0 mucb that thev continue unda t.'iClr handicap. As a weightltfter. I am alwa>gsked what sort of food 1 inclpd' In my diet. To be quite frank. I h any and ewryihuiK lhal a. reea with my stomach. I mcljde i" my diet such foods an : inach, afad. beets, carrots, large t iialoes. I>ee(. liver, oranges e c I bN nj meals, I would bskl a icolate bar or a few raw nut.' I D nuts smsal be raw. Of course, dao include vegetables with the la I food such as rice, potairt. m etc. On nights before fgo to d, I take a glass of egg and Ik. I recently have included va Bean in my diet* I have en read quite a lot about this n Quite recently I visited M-. HI Marshall who mintages Q IC the laraaspt kitchen gardens in island. He haa ., wide know > ui. .iinoio pvaUjDaBaru V Mane ui-i one Ml u m. t-*j auya Uuui pquaUeu K". oi cl u Oil egg., oi ij quaila. ol BaWa bag ra t are very raeO I'IOUIII .mj i-v.i.un.' sliouei uouun some. 1 will li.--l aoine ol the rules %  Much will Kelp you lu UMstei 1 pur la in 1 sv11U.1l ol liiwlUt. ij iMMi't be iJiiUuIled only u > pM BBB 1 Su*i thou. %  best for you. 121 Don't get into eating rutg> • on.,u me ,1 coitanl|v enaiugllig menu of good food and you are Hpre to obtaii. ill the vitamins and muierals your bdy requues. (S> Drink jeiierou*U Ol g|l fniil juices 14) Always make it .1 piaelice I la eat slowly. Make 11 g m.i to %  hew the food as long aa it will) remain in your mouth. The stonv Mh hM no laeth ag rvri liwWS t5j Do 1101 gulp >ui nquids 10/ ixi nut eat unless yoi •luruxry. Don't eat just Itccause i' I \t maaltirne, The majority of person* feel 'hat the sole object of eating is to I nil the gtogna'li to the limit, 1 little thought glean to the value | of food put into the stomach The average person who Is exercising and endeavouring to t fellow the other essential rule* of health need only follow 1 simple rules Uu hantl. bm.L t ii-. ie.ih bapa* He iffeeS Ml *hal *>ll beU) Ul." old llan*i s-iu Itobcri I mii.i pkB V f—d H.ndliii M i%  .... thU ft 1 Urk Stte *...il ..„. pick 1 %  %  • r.|..vioi iBiraclea lau H.I bu) b> WeSn—ga *"' eaughl U>aWailll rtl TIM -1.1 haaa ata.i tsrlnglsa A.,a •hlve.n.i . Had akrt*> .1 t flint* %  "wera rumtvt'. roua aajN •ad H*gt> rou fm wapa YEAST-VITE I.J %  Wii. t, I ... in...,* ..... J ..... IM whe.i UM r' 1 %  •%  ""i %  PiH A aarii will Pallia Ana was a> IMuife IhU UMBJ *al I *ia. l| Bui ,u %  n^^ a... nu.il* conipaolo-!Oa ilua nil 0M *P1I. %  >•>* I ktfo/li inir wma iii.iil"i. nil 1.-1 fauMtwrf Pi..a nupe sail And IH an|o*nieiiU mai It.ai H with Cannda DnU'llmii' *'• tagaja *iu. Jan sponsored by J A I BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenddrs of JAR RUM Blemishes flearod EASY MONEY! REDIFFUSION aflaajj %  % %  .m.umi of $IM In CASH lor every new Sit.tn>.,.| |„ ll( ;|,( i u and accepted by the Company, Commission will I pn.l aflrr the nistallidion has >,.. %  %  ni.i.tc KUIIIMSUJN .11 ..1 addition pay a B | S'!3.f0 Io any peison who brin*. In 'wenty-llve new subscribci* elthlB one calendar nvonlli v UP .re accepted by the L'omuMii) Oet .1 lupph of He* irnfitMidation Form from Ihe Kllllrll SION offlcg in Trtfslgsr Street and earn MG alONBl 1 lime ff'fgaf.V wnH REDIFFUSION l-'OII III I II II I IVIIMXU //i*nr if nf Tnifulftar Slrpef. l WOU H TBBO oessci *T %  •aMjuaCMA: Hocuses o %  go ihey sic the moit 1 lor local ronjgrtfppi I Inn is hecsuve Hercules • are constantly %  rudyii %  the ipgcinl icijuircinpni' of" every couaery Lataat dagin .-, Imest quality oiateruus ip, nave made Hercules ibe § fprountc recycle Hercules SOLO BY ALL LEADING DEALERS ISH iaa\cujB crcu a MOTOS co no sia m i o stA H tsiatAM) ajaajjjaajaajBJal T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.. IRIDGETOWN



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TAGE MASUNDAY ADVOCATE -I \I>AY, JULY U, 1K2 British Industries Fair British West Indian Display Hrprxm** rr>m u,. %  ••• %  • Cw sample* of plain and ornamental *""' '""w i. H its* ceiling boarua of ajpium madi in The di>ply of Brill* W Intfw colon,. The** war* wwmd.an prwiucja, organized l Uw „ilU dlapl V td on a wall flankmnuiic* on bahalf lltf ^ ,£, avenue beneaii. a of the various NMH £*•£"" Uraje coloured map of Jamaica merits, .it the Hritiah llMMaf. .himinfi Ihc locntloru. of ihe v1Falr -vued on May 5Ui and oMl -^ cenum ol -giuulluxal and mUnued until May l6(h, 1952 duitnal activity, with the n The dbplav occupied Iheaai , w p re<> nicd i>v pictorial site as m 1951. with vnc ttarbado*, vmMt U and with an •xptanalon Od cotton, and Windward Kl> lur reference. %  .ir leature ut this Jamal%  wns a representative HNUOB of procaaMd ajricullural product* attractively arsni'lvvs in an illuminated semi-circular recesa, surmwuiitau o> UM bad* of Jamaica. ' " centre wall 01 the stand, ine colleriion included canned tomatoes, uuavas; mango slices; segments, gc seg... l...l...r... ua bananas'in syrup' ornamental mi. mv2 Islands txhiuits on one tide, and the Jamaica and Trinidad and Tobago eshll thoT, of one of the main venues through the Common wen Ith section on the ground floor of Earls Court, adjoining ti Warwick Aoad entrance. The limitations of photography, i fact, arc particularly evident il illus.ralioiis of the (' SOT arsr Ases zr^s^tisrZs .-ompleleb' failed io register on the photographic medium Jamaica Sltnd T.ic Jsmasaa gUMtd. H alrcauv noted, had two frontan'It tU in fact lrlan.iu.ai In *hape, with the apex ol the tnanglc at th Junction of two main avenue-. Sulking advantage wni taken tho prominence of ihr apical portion of the stand to stage a spec. nl.H rum exhibit, which caught fhe eye from fat away m the mni* iyvdy rr the huge hall and lured many to see thr British West Indian display before proceeding further Ilottles of the varloui brands of Jamaica rum wen mounted in row a on two opon framci converging on the apex each individual bottle being lighted from above and below by a conical illum.nator. A row ol to""rsyon ferns in itmHar conical receptacles leather, wool sweet urang*. concentrated i range Juice, natural i ..(x-iiuii %  i"'. gn.ger; aersapa.lIUi; ptgaejUO; *uut cocoa; and Blue Mountain otlte. an assortment of sauces— Picks pepua sauce, tomato i'0. chum .ga ta sauce, mango chutney; and i.adc In Jamaica—pepeIn-iW tock, ca anui crunclL lolli** %  and assorted fruit aticki. ig the recess on one side Left to right Mr. T 0 Harcoort. the Mayor of Ktrntin-ton and Mn W I. Worrell of Barbados in the form of Black Magic choco|^_ Put up for sale. Along i-nut exhibits ranged fi )y sugar-canes l he below the bottles added to th attractive nppeaiar.ee of the exhibit In the illustrations tho illuminators take the eye. but in the exhibit itself the rum bottle, and their contents sparkled with great brilliance and luminosity. photography having reversed th emphasis H.R.H. The Duke supporutuj medallion Inscribed coco-nut 111 UM huak to copra. The uruduSon^f*,., X*.iT"l?#2 c,lrua indu lr > *" represmed by i', i. ,u **. r lhc Bnush an attractive arrangement of X?.t?*"L COU,niei '" ,9W n -'"" ;a ru|iefruit aniT o.ailge ,.-L.,r : 1 m ,,,t '"i dyed with loguic raw beans. T*o extuDdi new agJ*Jgfoi?W & to the B.I.F. were a nSSSn -elient resulls obtained with nyuve series of false teeth acetate, chrome and overcoatings and erinoid buttons. On an end wall extending from UN main avenue to the centre *all. and on a shelved counter xtending the length of the end >vall, was the handicrafts exhibit straw goods provided by the Caribbean Cottage Crafts Agency I and Jamaica Cottage fnouatne's Agency Included hats, handbag.i, -orkbaga, knitting baskeU and •andals Embroidery shown by the Jamaica Wi ulac%  lin-.i Irom "Uuis-blend' piaalic aitd pacKaging boxes, both packed lur iiaiiapuri and assembled loi >> I J i | ,'. ueueua ol new Udustrial development In the colouy moused much interest, the boxes in particular being the subject of many inquiries. Against the right-hand wall were iv. o large showcases. One waa a handsome oak cabinet with illuminated coloured transparencies illustrating the asphalt industry. These included photographs Gloucester was chief among th' many who commented on the unique, ingenious and effective character of this display. Ill Royal Highnc: lion to the of the Jama.... which boxes and cartons of the IB • quality, style and finish of various brands of Jamaica cigar were mo-it effectively am ed and illuminated in an ele fc showevoked focused attention on a mse surmounted by the badue of *mall matter of detail of son,. Jamaica, with the names of all I radical importage—that of prow „ e the exhibited brands embossed In vidlng some symbol or other various colours on an Inclined 'cms of identifying any particufaacia below. • ->pe or style of article which The fruit exhibit, though not so would enable prospective purchaseompr*heridve at has sometimes s to give unmistakable indication been the caw. was, as usual, a cf their exact requirements. r "^* 'sAi'rr^T^P P ^ ^"^oiToi^ed t sSS attractive appearance 'ea sets, and workbags. A marked phallifloors m buii !" ,^ 'L '. lalca cigar exnlblt. In ^'^• n ||J J>r prwrtlng years Ufce i n Ulc ny^,,,, of road.. The i SL'h K' Sft and flnWl r L,uer a'*Pl"yod a view of the Mali ... u iS"^ 1 ".'TiJ^ 1 "." 0 w " Buckingham Hal.ce m £ %  rable. and the interest they background, and gave a cW-up %  of the nature of the road *uiTt included good selection of uglis. grapefruit. oranges, limes and bananas of both the Gro* Michel and Laeatan varieties. It was well displayed In trays and bnskets along the side of the stand fronting the main avanui i In n correipondinc position on ihe other side was the bauxite exTrinidad and Tobago There was a considerable, and etlect ranged beside the cabinet I lie other showcase was of glass, •*rruil marniaiadr anit mango chutney added to the varlet>. and great Interest was arouses by on exhibit of vanilla beans ihe right-hand wall rarried exHillsborough cigar-* were promiattpsw of Barbados handicrafts* nently displayed. Places of Interwoodwork (mahogany trays, e^ depicted in photographs wei. bowls and napkin rings); pottery the Fresh Water Lake and Botanl< plain and ornamental, glared and cal Gardens. unglased). and an effective neckRoyal Visit lace of glaze and unglawd beads The HoyaJ visit to the Fair took Rttfa i ndant glazed ornaments,' place on May 8lh. when Thei embroidery (tea and tray cloths Koyal Highnesaes the Duke um and handkerchiefs); plaited trays. Duchess of Gloucester and the mats, beach qane. .iisd loco-nut Duchess of Kent made a tour of fibre casket, lortoiseshell war\ the Commonwealth section and (hair brushes, cigarette and pent some tune in the British match cases, salad servers, cufl West Indies display. The Royal links, paper knives end book Party were received by Mr. H markers, cocktail cherry sticks, Alan Walker, deputy chairman of adjustable bracelets). A polished the West India Committee, who turtle shell made an effective was accompanied by Mr. A. E. V centre-piece with a conch shell Burton, secretary, Mr. T. Souness lamp making an effective foil beassistant secretary, and Mr. F. G hindl and tne excellent quality Harcourt. the Committee's special of the whole exhibit, and of the representative at the Fair. To the tortolseshell items In particular, meat regret of all, Queen Mary, was very favourably commented who in the past has been a regular upon. visitor, was prevented at the last Sea Island Cotton moment, by indisposition, from Adjoimng the Uarbados stam b ?rnL Right on Time was that devoted to Sea Island cotton. This time, instead of a lolJied model, use was made of He Sea Island cotton trade mark *' a centrepiece, and most effecnvely was it displayed. Painted l'i colours on glass, brightly illuti'ina'ed from behind, it shone like a rising sun In the centre of the background, radiating liom Its whole circumstance beams in the form of lengths of Sea Island cutton fabric (Nlcosa plain and satin 'tripe) ID charming coloured dellgDg, against a backcloth of drapad Nicosa of a light golden shade which threw the fabric into sulking relief. Counters and ihelves against the walls to ind right, and below the iliplay, bore examples of articles Arrangements for the British West Indian dleplay were again under the direction of Mr. T Souness. assisted by Mr. U Wyatt. mid Mr. G. A. Roberts was in attendance at the display throughout the period of the Fair by kind permission of Caroni Ltd. Assistance fn the preparation of exhibit' was also given by the Jamaica Cigar Importers' Association and M.r.lici a Crowther. Ltd.. who respectively arranged the cigar and ,s on behalf of the orKunizations representing those Industries in Jamaica; by T. J. Poupart, Ltd, who provided and ainlalned the Jamaica fruit ex_ "A 1 hiDM in fresh and attractive apaV 2 iff* dltion; by Wast Indies Chemlca 5,.lf^ Ctt Ltd., who provided the Jamaici tjIJa* ~fi„„ dvewoods exhibits: by Aluminium ..1^*1,-2""; Union. Ltd.. who supplied the Jarv-x'ssvd frontage to giv the prominent hlWt. wh\rh ^nve prominence to enectlve display to a fine collernn Uistructlvf series of photo"on of Anthurium lilies, occupied graphs of mining lint nnd lntalme floor of the stand. The lilies latlons in-esferatlon In Jamaica, attracted Ihe Immediate attention Sirmoiitrlnir the exhibit was a of a'l who entered the svenue sample of • rud. bauxite as mined from the Warwick Road entrance. in the I incorporated included i-opulation, cost-o!-living, produc>d value of oil aid sugar Barbados Stand *ide walls were i.niiy and eusy visibility irating n theIsland The centrepiece supported, on a .'"" ^V' ,Vr*0 \M '!' 1'" ",tl *•"• < ' the^ Barbados sunning and sort inc. ginning and The Jam-Men cement Industry shall along one side, a coco, exl^'^l revenue loS?I 1£2ZL d,splay 5? bCln ,11U "' d l ba,inf ' "T? f lfl '^ cotton In the •fas similarly Uluantated by n hibit. On entering from the t.^r".^' !" !""!^ „„ %  ?"."„ one erid of the mam avauut. was various producing islands, istri of photographs of the various prepare' dUl -Kb luminpu* spot*. MMvuUblc nonluminom BtilitkpfekiiH>nmads—completely reluMs. Smit/ifflakmd "IHII..IH AI ALL i I.I.IM. JKWELLEaS STOMACH PAINS DUE TO INDIGESTION Try last ONE DOSB of MACLBAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER! This •eicntifkally balanced formula quickly relieves Stomach 1'ains, Flatulence, Heartburn, Nausea or Acidity due to Indignboesas a CO LTD.. 71. ll[iilci-lwn If you ftsl worn out. dtprattsd, *r genarally run down %  glass or two day of Boeklut Tome Wine will quickly reiiora lost entrir and (one up the nhola narvoos irttarn. Ciwinf na *)( j'lty it fortifiai you agalml fever and axhiuttion and ramambar, Bucblui Teaic Win* it aspaclillr val*ible aftar BIICKFAST %  fONICWINB f Irinldad. One of the tnstrui tents used in steel bands waa placed alongside, and was hardly ever silent throughout the period Ol the Fair. Numbers of visitors tucalled the performance given bv .. TABPO at the Festival of Urltain. In the centre of the left-hand .vail was the rum and angostura • xhibil. with bottles of the Various brands, and showcards, arlaiiuod DO illuminated shelves. On 'he right of this was a displuv „r' straw hats and beach caps, cane askeU and palm leaf bags, and thotosr.ph. lllusJ-'ul^h Of A 8:-"fi^d.n-* Son fiiv.uon. p.ckln. Vlindm) Ltd.. who kindly under took the reconditioning of thi whole of the Barbados rum exhibit; and Roosen Silks. Ltd whose skill in the arrangement o* fabrics was again In evidence or the Sea Island Cotton stand. The West India Committee Is much indebted lo all the above as well u to th ofP:lals of the Board of ii glass shelves in an 1larly indicated the superior length Tiatt £,* inr irirratefutlv'acknnwh.m.nuWM reccTSS in Uie v. .11 of staple of Sea Island cotton The ^"P* rnJon T wruU 5 r acKn l tin; iell. .in the wnll qualities of the spun cotton were * tu -,* _. !" „ *. w-s M array os* sugar-canes bearillustrated by a series of spools •> %  £ "f" 0 ^' a 1^ medaUion Inscribed with and cops wound with plain and Adml Uie flguiv of eaiimated B.W.I coloured cotton. A generous aup' Migor production in 1952. with plv of sombed cotton sUver enwhole BriUsh ^^' na '" v a ^f samples of dark crygtal, rallov. ....i^i visitors to judge the delightx ^Z U ^Lnl^^MrV/ I crystal and clear straw sugar in J il texture and lustre of th. %  b OOOta 0fl aliiugside. A ..il Literature available fm ...!.. ceg Mftor Left to nitr.t:—Clifford Hnsbands ard W. I. Worrell, both of BarbsdoLhotographs of beauty spots ID UM %  ' 0 lo,l Uht i olOBj on the left was an array What ftrsl caught the eye bare, of ornamental glass containers however, was the large aseMtM iisplaving raw sugar and yellow pictorial map of Barbados on the -rystal sugar, backed by sugarmihl hand wall, which, flanked oi. %  anes supporting a medaUion inooth sides by leaping flying Bah oxlbed with uarllculars of estion an ultramarine background. nated sugar production In the and brightly Illuminated, was most British West Indies In IBM. A effect Iv ply displayed. A small %  helf running the length of the space nf wall between the map ana mace, cocoa and handicrafts, the wall carried examples of fancy the rum exhibit carried photolatter Including hats, beach caps, goods In polished wood work -"graph.* showing the Careenage, the hags and baskets In woven straw. lamp stand, tobacco Jar and pipe harvesting of sugar-cane, fisherstraw handbags decorated with rack, book ends, salad bowl and men catching Hying fish, and the shells were much admired, as servers cigarette boxes, travs i>otlery market, surmounted by the were the novel fish-shaped mots paper knives, etc.; calabash badge of Barbados Shelves along prominent on the wall above the inds, took general charge of the Ahole British West Indian displa> ;he period of the Fan Bennett and Mr. W. B. Campbell, both of Jamaica, were in charge of the Jamaica stano Mr. C. Edghill and Mr. A. J. Va'.ere officiated at the Trinidad an-1 Tobago stand; both are TrinldauExhlbits from Oranada, S V Vln' ^"jTw 0 J^Se*? 1 '?"' ."worrell !" i tinmi.,^. w Husbands and Mr. L. 1. Worrell. piesided over the Barbudos stand The Windwnrd Islands stand WM harg* of Mr. H Moseley of St SDK, St Ltnia and Dominica were L hided in the Windwnrd Islands 0 commanded, and received, close scrutiny bv visitors of all types. Grenadu Grenada featured nutmegs. FOn STfXM COM OUT AjVD VALUE BUYA RELIANCE SHIRT 0/MI,VlI,l' AT ALL I I MUM. STORES malca. Mr. T. B. Hoe, secretar> lo the Advisory Committee of th British West Indies Sea Island Cotton Association, was assisted by Miss Ber>l McBurnle of Trinidad on the Sen Island Cotton stand. Mrs. L. Richardson of the Colonial Office attended on several occasions to help when others had to be relieved on account of examinations. We proudly present Tho SILVEH KL\G "Floaiing Rida" Cyclv Complete ra-dnign ol dame angles haa resulted in the FIRST MAJOR IMPHOVEMENT in bicycle deaign aince the War. with EASIER STEERING EASIER PEDALLING and Ihe FLOATING RIDE performance. Great Beauty has been combined with improved STRENGTH at all the Important points— TOUGHER FORK TIPS STREAMLINE FORK SWEEP POLISH ChROMIUM THIMBLES Buy the new Silver King FLOATING RIDE NOW. Why "make-oul" with any other? e A BARNES & CO.. LTD. WHAT POT voi: USE... Once you put in 'Kardomah' Tips Tea or 'Kardomah' Pure Coffee. You are then sure o( oettina a KOod tup of tea or coffee. Take advantage of the present GIFT SCHEME" In exchaneo (or 6 'Kardomah' Coffee labels or 12 labels from quarter pound packets or 24 labels from two ounce packets. 'KARDOMAH' Tips Tea. you will receive, A pretty presentation box containing 3 cakes, one each Peach BtOMOm, June Roses and Apple Blossom "PREMIER" Complexion Toilet Soap. Brin your labels t.. the KARDOMAH' Agent!. SIMEON HUNTE & SON LTD. .'4. Roebuck Street, Bridgetown. An loot Penrt


PAGE 1

PAC.I Bl NOW ADVOCATE SI Ml W Jll V l EDCCATIO\ VOTES OBITUARY Richmond Secondary D 'C H Manning School %  !. r Manning the mofl popular profea• A-ondary School' (at distinct Civil Servants Ask For More l'a> [II of in, BSruatios %  %  eond sugs in Elemenury Mi in official BIHI teaching i :ish it frum the St Went School'; but It ...:*. the Color ... ww ind gel this school finished. %  U) him for I %  -Coleridge I i (in id fcni I too deserves credit for Thr I %  %  I %  V. I nighl h ipp Srunl \ / %  Assistant Commissioner \ isits Troops turned to Barbados Mcmlcn of %  | % %  %  i liviOS*. %  aii .ii ll.rhadn-. net-essary by thr Gov't in :i.-a,ts o( Dap*ta, pnfi il and technical officers, ir rrto(I) Ketain ihclr aervic. i tl the •RCUI of Una after beby his "Utt£*s and !" J"f n in K appointed to the post and Ui Board ol IWio, and ft B Cfl5M belnVunable to v r in.-,mi \4 patients was for him AND WHEREAS in the -f*-g lury revisions no reor any apparent it (-count taken of any inabii %  Ity of the island to pay Milan. '<: %  hnK.v. HI, „r Jlll\, Assist mer for St. enoa uf the Hospital and admitted ,,, ||H>S< Captain A. U no (leviathan from a spirit set nur \ u wer mode RaniSaab?, visited the St. ntaathta tad H .*•'-> beet what Scout Troop, The Pitrol* ratried his thorouehnes* that hi %  turning. It is hoped what was 'liP-' Icoutl will qualify fa this island %  _,' '. : ii.i.v. ii;idc i>\ tin" Aiwio-. hie .md hearty with • I end >f the Scout year (30* Septhe UK* of a Yorl enUrj *ertember). aid Manning was popular with all following Monday thfl sections Of the OOOUOUnlt) Ha Itad the Pine Hill Cub a lover of sport especially of truDUPLICATING SERVICE" u. bmjau bMtalM iha MOSI NODI us I LECTSK IICPI.IC'ATOR and , .. %  • "HI OHI'li I. : ; %  Air-iiila i, U>e neBS housea jn „ u ; .r Draft Bye-Lws. nf m^., and hi* run ral took ""vised. Week-end Training Course p i B ce at the Weaibury Cemeter Inland take this rpportunit^ %  (1) Bringing before the Gov't th~ very inadequate salaries whlco wt now rcciivo. and (2) protes'Ing agnlnal hhe Gov't %  attitudm failing to ghnj ui the tMeossnrj priority In thee revisions and re nuest thnt the same eon be given us us given je th. .• which were ju.it in the Ixiwn Tennis Mrs. Villicppf Carter Matehea i.t the R.V i Yacht Club ln-moiithe habit of 1 Blowing and to the St. Lconard'i . the pupils Hen! M yard I nrhb h la lo be ndarj S.-hool. I apoloeisi' it il is 11 tion but 1 understand that the St. Ionard's School is Ilka come the new Technical School and to thla end and until il %  %  Tindeath day evening after K feaadaj night I..M i.t the jSrV.^Mu'llcenTfTor teCerter.e Social Centre, the ^ d (l ih'.-i of the lale Ml J. D Lnmmlng • I Crane Hotel, and ati Ing now of Bay Mansion's of the st Joseph 1 Local Ion and t^helr friends were ? shown Ihe Alms "Bov Scouts'* and FI U 'I'il Rally at Accn." on the Qf 1 DUM I I I n„tinr o-casion of Lord Rowalian's visit Ml „. carter, (ollMrln| In the Irn" ,tf lh S& aI Sc V ut ; '; ton* l" £ %  buatnei I %  Tonni' Bar bad*, are — Ijidles' Ikiubtes IIT^.I Mrs p Patterson and Mrs. II. S. d on WlnesBancroft vs. Miss I). Wood ,nd brief Illness Of Mlss ( ; IMlt rim. Mens Itauhlrs P. Palterson and G. H. Hanafr, .1 W. McKuistry and J. Patterson; W. II. C. Knowles and D. I. Lawless vs. V. Ro.n 1 and T. A uittr : HERE o.n.\ QUALITY • PERFORMANCE • RELIABILITY Your Guarantee of trouble-free Motor Cycling in Our Piece Goods Department Blue Chambray 36 ins. wide 70c. yd. Rayon Satins 36 ins. wide 74c. yd. Cnlour. • rink. Blur. I., mull .uid Whit.Rayon Satins (White only) 70c. yd. Printed Cotton Prints 36 ins. wide ... 72c. yd. Rayon Crepe 36 ins. wide 81c. yd. (AYE SHEPHERD & (0., LTD. 10, IL 12 ft 13 MOA0 STREET And she asked : I ECKSTEIN BROS. in 1949 to welci | U .,1 ChM Baout, HE. Sir Alfred Cwmbnnk Hotel and vvas shown Mansion Hotel l it The Assistant Commisslr THE SECOND MISTAKr' l 1 SI JOMph, Ihe Rev. I, Again 1 undct %  U'l"u. S.| lt .nlr !" i Lcxlcr W. R. Bulhuhehit where trees, because the Director Ramsay Unison Commissioner ,.„„) net death 1. A. Hiimson were also '"' iii.iiii raarg die successfully ran also Bay she went held and aveatad the '. Hotel at she rcmuined further mode; stie leaves %  daughter J< %  and f r.incr studeni at Ihe lhes' I v. ell to her Btarrowtng mothti ^mi OtbSS reJattvea the Advocate offers IIrra vrupathy. thai •) % %  The Film Show ions schools presented through the courtesy of i,,,!,,,. Sclnxil To tO thai lo t>ic Rich*ic Hi itch Council Representative, ol and will RADGES: Congratulations to enter in Scplcnliei. The only the undermentioned Cub* who ad the following Proi iLiency Radges: Su>lrntner: When It la CO I that In Anthony Skinner, Bernard Skin,. will >>. %  aasarner, rtevor Gibbs, and Grant %  J children now atlendin other Webster Of the Cinison | who will h ivc %  %  : Qroup. il 11 and a half nnd who Toy Maker: Anthony Skinner %  %  i " F.irnum and of rssnovl i %  "" Inltlnl i artlon latinuasl of the First Sen i. led those Scouts Group. d afaln UM i rj ..I -no mom.' UM regret that j am pow^rL PUBLICITY COM. CONSIDERS ADVERTISING • ;onweek, The Barhedce PubUdtf %  %  and "' I %  : the inlineof advetthring wlah a view to attracting louriata during th to nor* Sunvne, S ... > ii.,tn i hould like to correct The. are hoping that It would reaslon on t ie minds o! l>e possible to do some advertising In Caracas and some of the other | |U complement thould not There is a belief that UM RichWant Indian Islands, and comnt ftr(! School will be u lypa of muntcntion tn this respect is going REFi" I want kchool with a curriculum like on between overseas agencies and to me ..Inch || nmst Combermcre or the St. Michael's ihe locnl Committee. imperative but which ran only be Girls' School. I take it ibjit it is to Irgedutton. The age be a school supplying tin id* i is 14 cd stage of elementary education %  | to rather than the Grammar School remain m achool until Dacefnber type with lot Latin and French etc Which he attains This is the effort to bridge the his fourteenth birthday. % %  < "i the Elementary an I IT Ifi ENDING A Ihe Secondary Schiml M i. t. CHILD TO THE RirilMOND ftrat of il kind Ii^ p SCHOOL AT ELEVEN AND A failure *ill indicate to I HAIF AND ASKING IHM Ttl extent the futur of e-lvi.atioti in LEAVE AI FOURTEEN. THE Barbados It should not he rcAGK LIMIT WILL MAM'. TO BE ttarded as nnv pale reflection of EXTENDED TO SIXTEEN SCI the present lecondary schools nor Till '.;>'. Wll I. Hi: A FIVEas a means of catering to the D T TRAINING, snobbery which Is Indicated by It tn... %  desire fur the hlii/ei i ft • Old tie and the pre-rcquisitc |i cull l ication, that if a white collar job. Parents wh > (faC Richmond 9 Bdwant their children !*> attend llns ary School the 14-yeai age limit achool must bo told Hhis truth i R !l l>e Interand the public who n.i\ f u Its lha Slow of the upkeep must be under no d) Cm %  ceat It will supply a much needed UM Director. training long missing In Mil eduBut if I havn pointed out the cation of young people. of the administration and JEM THE WEATHER REPORT lESTERDAY H....I .il frum Codrinctoi: nil lOtal Rainfall for int.nlh to date 1.24> Ins. Temperature: 73.9* F. Wind Veaaeftl f notes per hour Barom:ter ( a.m. (11 a.m.) -:i"i*l in DAI S—rteai i.41 a.m. •sunset: .Is p.m. BBOatU Full. July 7 Ughtl.-kg: T.oe p.m. II.to lide: Ki\ a. p.m. Um Tide : l. a.m.. Ml p.m. "i tec %  ne. j 1 hcvll Do 1 1 Lvcrv I inic -i STILL OH THAT W ?8 t ?V',,,,Z ( v>ORKiK' HOME MOtTS ALH MS B&jnuMe 5MK T TP u ^"JJiS 1 so tone-** <*N %  t £L 1 / ?* OFF lO MAWW*" ^v ro >ou vz WE J By Jimmy I l.ulo I HHMTCRE Our new Spjre invite*, vour liispcrtlon — | almost e. r i tm of iour purchase: These STAK-A-BYE . HAIRS to imlch the allmetal, ntund or aajaafi 'table, are in Red. fireeu. Bruun and tVerj — idalli or upholklered. K. R. II....I e h Co., 11•!. "KEEP EM FLYIiNG" DANCE AT THE CRANE HOTEL SAT. Mth August na \ BuT-WWEN IT COA1ES TO TAK"J<5 C/SE OP "WE OLD K)U. GUEre *MO SETS THE JOB/ BOTHER JOCeoj.X£-to OLAOt-y as V ( r -£*fS E "3 JT !" CL&4NEJ&XO. STE^Oy JOB, >OU lOOlv.Al '• J:&ISJT ivEa -THINSS ••Bs2 '.E.ER HORSE HlTH £•• --' CZT A B^EAKl CHE TW^BE VEERS' ~^v^ TJ.E6. O m %  set n*nDr. L-l ^ ; J! % %  ,' 1 7av A*0 ,TO THL TUNES OF "KEITH CAMPBELL" "THE SOCIETY SIX" and "THE JUMPING JACKS STEEL BAND" featuring our own BI.Mi of lh,lAHIBRE.XX fMfX WiLMMNS llw) I". i.s. lor ll> II.M.^ SUU% c-aoel thr llot-l SUM DANCING from 830 p.m Supper included Dress Optional M at f iaa M aaaaaa>a>a.>i M aaaa (lotheo lire u delight lo wear nt home and out-of-doors. Smartly styled lo your individual taste. Kicc Custom Tailored Slacks are deserving of an additional purchase —perhaps two! Any one (or two) of the top-branded plain or checked, imported Sports Shirts from our %  selection. %  %  %  C. B. Rice t>Co. •> "•"" %  I "' I MMMMMMMM ; %  : %  : a^s ja: j^-=i= iitnlfriiisilour IliumKITH FLOOR TILES in Your Verandah and Kitchen lli.l. White, and two shadis of Speckled Cream 6 x 6, 4 x 4, 3 x 3. GLAZED WALL TILES for Bathroom A: Kitchens White, Black and Blue. ALUMINIUM MOULDING for counter edges TEMPERED HARDBOARD for DMtttUM. door panels and counter tope. RED HAND 'S' GLOSS PAINTS RED HAND MATINTO PLAT WALL PAINTS for walls and furniture Phone 4267 Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. I


¢



ESTABLISHED 1895



NIXON WILL RUN FOR

Democrats Prepare sucasitlgamnel St

For Their

The Republicans got tog

bruising battle for nomination. Ike was nominated for
President yesterday in a dramatic first ballot selection by
the 25th Republican National Convention and immediately

accepted 39-year-old Senator

nia as a running mate.

put Alger Hiss in jail.
“T want a young man,’

Thomas Dewey of New York and his other advisers. Nixon
was their choice, and Eisenhower took him.



Republicans Confer

Republican Senators and rep- |
resentatives were invited to con-
fer with Eisenhower at 10 a.m.'
This will be their first meeting
with Eisenhower the TOR OIDENT: |
Many a time he has appeared
before them in his five-starred |
uniform to discuss national
policies,

- This meeting will be different.
Eisenhower is their leader now,
even though he is their junior in!
the art of politics. That was the

formal business scheduled for to-
day. Real business was in the
hotel headquarters where the

GOP Presijential campaign crew
already was plotting traps and
snares for Democratic opposition.

Democrats Open Sprint |

The Democratic Presidential
race which was temporarily slow-
ed down as Republicans picked
their standard bearer, roared into
the final lap today. With the
Democratic Convention eight days
away, Democratic Presidential
hopefuls opened their sprint in a
wide scramble to face General
Eisenhower in November.

Democratic Party” leaders who
hiave been sitting on sidelines
awaiting the outcome of the GOP
Convention, generally viewed
Eisenhower as a “strong” candid-
ate. They agreed that Eisen-
hower’s nomination would necessi- |
tate a vigorous campaign and pow-
‘erful vote getter to assure a
Democratic victory in November.
There was no unanimity in the

Democratic camp over the proper |

candidate to lead Democrats to!
victory . }

The Republican ruckus here:
made Democratia nomination!

considerably more attractive than
it seemed likely to be a fortnight}
ago, But it is a fact that Demo-
crats were hoping to get a shot
at Taft. They thought they had}
Bi dannoae and now the Senator |
is r lr iat
Last Chante

At 60 this was Taft's last chance|
at the White House. But Taft was
not through campaigning for the
Republican party, nor finished
with his rele as party leader on
Capitol Hill.

Eisenhower is 61, about. six
years older than the average age
of Presidents. on their first in-
auguration. To him has been as-
signe? the iob of ‘turning back
the New Deal and Fair Deal
forces which cverwhelmed Wen-
dell Wilkie and walloped Dewey
twice, The odds may, or may not
be against him, but they could be
no worse than his first crusade
against the beachheads of Africa
and Western Europe,

“It is more than nomination }
accept to-day.” Eisenhower told
cheerine thousands in Conven-
tion hall a few hours after his
victory. “It is a dedication to a
shining promise of to-morrow,”



Guzman To Reject
Communist Support

MEXICO CITY, July 12.
Officials of General Henriquez
Guzman’s party said last night
that the defeated Presidential
candidate was expected to reject
the offer of Communist party sup-

port of his leftwing battle against| P.A.Y.E,

the Mexican government.

Several spokesmen for the Fed-
eration People’s Party reported
Henriquez was preparing a
“strong denunciation” of Com-
munist agitation in Monday’s post
election riot which may have
claimed at deast 35 lives.

Officials close to Henriquez said
the General did not need or want
the help of Communist.—U.P.



Nixon is the young crusader who

jnot comment.

Convention

CHICAGO, July 12,
ether to make peace after the

Richard M. Nixon of Califor-

’ Eisenhower told Governor

Favours

Eisenho

LONDON, July 12.

West Europe cheered Ike to-day
with obvious relief that a friend
will be in the White House if Re-
publicans win the Presidency,
General Dwight D, Eisenhower is
Europe's “favourite son” and poli-
ticians, average citizens and news-
papers thought his vietory over
Senator Taft at Republican Con-
vention meant that United States
“will live up to its world respon-
sibilities”,

Headlines blazoned out Ike's
victory from the Atlantic. to Iron
Curtain and Europe sat back to
watch the coming of November
election with confidence that who-
ever wins, Europe will not be for-
gotten,

Most European leaders and offi-
cials refused to comment publicly
for fear of interfering in Ameri-
can polities. Prime Minister Win-
ston Churchill of Britain, for ex-
umple, sent word that he would
But a rosy smile
was reported to have spread
around the big cigar he was chew-
ing, when he heard of his old
friend’s victory,

In Germany aides

Contempt Case
Tomorrow

The case of Haddcck v.
Colonel Michelin and the
Advocate Co., Lid., in which
the Defendant has been
charged with contempt of
court, starts in the Court of
Common Pleas tomorrow.

Colonel Michelin is the
Commissioner of Police in
this Island and the Advocate
Co. Lid. are the publishers of
the ADVOCATE newspaper.

interrupted A full report of the trial

i i i ill appear in Tuesday's
an important political meeting to wi
give the news to Chancellor Kon- ADVOCATE,
rad Adenauer, and in Spain the ey,





news was immediately sent to the
week-end Cabinet meeting at the
residence of Generalissimo Fran- cs eee
cisco rates ‘ didi i |
First reaction from behin e |
Iron Curtain came from Eastern Dustman
Germany where the Communist j
A.D.N. news service said “Eisen-
hower’s supporters bought up
votes for the General with money
supplied by Wall Street.”—UP.

From All Quarters



Madrid: An 18-year-old dust-

Talks End man, stumbling home in dark-
ness after a rough night, ran into

, -ja Car coming in the opposite
The Sixth Meeting of i Oils direction and caused it to overturn
and Fats Serreeeen Sec Wee —without injury to himself. “I
held at Hastings ae — es just saw this thing coming out at
eae ae a ek ‘hac me, so I kicked out with my right
easley, C.M.G,, ; : -
viser to the Comptroller for De-
velopment and welfare in the
West Indies, ended on Friday
afternoon,

Manuel Hernandez, who is 6 ft.
4 ins., told the judge. The driver
of the car, with his arm in a
; sling and his face patched, said
The Conference took the vieW}the only explanation possible was

that the coconut industry — in all}that Manuel’s foot must. have
its branches was well adapted toJacted like*a rock in the road to
both the environmenta! and eco-}throw his rapidly moving car off
nomic conditions of the West}balance. The car was wrecked.
Indies, and that the interests of Vienna Workers at Brno,
the area as a whole would be|Czechoslovakia, get two tickets for
served by maintaining adequate|Soviet propaganda films as pari
protection in the form of a region-jof their weekly pay packet to boost
el agreement, with a stable price |cinema’ attendances
Provisional arrangements to this Dethi: Indignation prevails
end are being suggested to Gov-!among the million-odd inhabitants
ernments. of Karnal, near Delhi, at the pro-
Recommendations covering the]posal to tax every boy and girl
price of copra for 1952/53, are}born within the municipal limits

also being transmitted to govern-| The tax will be 1s. 6d on a boy;
ments. a girl.is only taxed at 9d
after his death an Egyptian offi-
cia] continued to receive his sal-
DISCUSSED When questioned on the matter
F beiineaste Hin tes coat Chee which was discovered by the Stat:
or ¢ ants ‘
‘ ; d cashier answered. “Nobody pave
Rr mas tease aie aoek of run-jme orders to stop the salary, Offi-
sp?
5% the tax collected and alive”.
a Suaphionce nuueaee for a| Rome: A fire, caused by a short
proximately 50% of the addi-)|Studio in Reme’s pocket Ho ly-
tional tax it is expected to col-| wood as G. W. Pabst was direct-
Scheme would be substantially! Voice of Silence”. The damage is
higher.” estimated at about £50,000



Alexandria: For seven months

P.A.Y.E. SYSTEM
ary. His family signed for him
Scheme the following Audit Department, a Government!
ning the department amounts to] Cially the dead man was. still
P.A.Y.E. System would cost ap-|circuit, completely destroyed No. 2
lect, but the real cost of theling a scene in his new film “The



TO SETTLE HERE



ME. AND MBS. G. V. SWIGGS

and family who arrived by the “Golfito” yesterday from England |





ithe

Kicks Over

hacid bombs, bamboo spears

Moving Car |

foot and it seemed to sail away”,| to from

_—



?

BARBADOS, JULY 13,<8962

a

“HURGHEAD HAY”

HMS, “B

BURG





-4§-
és SHORT

VISIT

}

|
|

REGRET SHORT STAY

Frigate Leaves For
Trinidad Tomorrow

Jap Police
On The Alert

TOKYO, July 12,

Japanese police throughout the
country were alerted today
against possible. Communist vio-
lence building up to Red observ-
ance of the 18th anniversary of
Japan’s Communist party 6n July
15.

Police said they had informa-~'
tion that Japan's underground
“politburo” planned at least 14
ed rallies to-night. They said
Rea leaders had instructed
their Youth Action Corps to bring
rio: weapons — Molotov cocktails, .

clubs—to meetings.
- —U.P.

Czechs Jailed
For Spying |

LONDON, July 12
Czechs were sentenced
ten years to life last
Thursday as spies and _ traitors,
the Soviet News Agency Tass re-
ported to-day. Those convicted)
were agents of “Green the In-|
ternational, who worked for the}
United States”, Tass said. adding}
that most of them were before
the war, members. of the Agrar-
ian party.

During the German oceypa-\!
tion, they collaborated with the!
Nazis and after May 1945, belong-
ed to the People’s Socialist Party
and People’s Party, Tass said.

UP.

U.S. Liner Tries
For Another
Speed Record

ABOARD S.S. UNITED
STATES, July 12. |
The superliner “United States”
will break the East-west Trans-}
Atlantiq speed record unless it
runs into fog or strong heavy,
winds, its skipper said today.\|
Commodore Harry Manning said
the 53,000-ton liner which broke
the westward crossing record on
its southbound maiden voyage,
was cruising back home at 34
knots the equivalent of just over
39 land miles an hour,

The present east-west record
holder, Britain's “Queen Mary
averaged 31.69 knots in its prize
1938 run of three days, 21 hours
and 48 minutes for the 2,942 miles
from Bishop's Rock off the south
west tip of England to New York’s
Ambrose Lightship. The “United
States” is scheduled to arrive in
New York on Tuesday night, but
Manning said it will reach Am-
brose lightship at 6 a.m. EDT and
dock two hours later if good
weather holds.—U.P,



Twelve





Mathesor. Rejects

Soviet Proposal

BERLIN, July 12.
Major General Matheson’ United
States Commandant in Berlin to-
day rejected the Soviet protest
against alleged border violations
by American soldiers in Berlin.”
He told the Soviet control com-
mission chief for Berlin that the
United States forces in 3erlin
were not attracted by conditions|
in the Soviet Zone,
—U.P



OLYMPIC OFFICIAL ILL

HELSINKI, July 12
The first Finnish Olympic offi-
cial and probably not the last was

in hospital today. Carlos Pietrie,
chief of the organising commit-
tee’s central office, entered hos-
pital iffering from overwork
UP

anil!

————_—_$—$—$—

eS

THE 2,400 tons “Bay” c
Bay under the command of
R.N, arrived in Carlisle Bay
tinge with a crew of 162

lass frigate H.M.S. Burghead
Captain J. A. Ievers, O.B.E.,
yesterday morning from Mar-

men and ten officers on board.
© Burghead Bay which is

leaving to-morrow for

Trinidad is now cruising around the various islands on

hugsitane patrol duty and when that is completed it wil] !side on the'next day.

réturn to its base in Bermuda sometime in August.
sililnenntlenlasa in

800 Accidents A
_oDay—Not

MEXICO CITY, July 12.
Mexico City, long noted
for its fast drivers, registered
24.696 infractions and acci-
dents during June, more than
800 a day. City officials
optimistically reported that
this was “considerably lower
than the 30,000 during May.
—UP.







Deputies —
“Are Fired”

PARIS, July 12.

General Charles De Gaulle to-
day haughtily told Deputies and
Senators who walked out of his
party that “they did not quit, they
were fired.” The lofty leader of
the Rally of French People (RPF)
issued this statement after a meet-|

ing with his Direction Commit-
tee, ;
The blast had little practical

effect since the 30 dissident De-
puties who refused to follow his

policy of negativism, have al-
ready resigned and become the,
nucleus of a new party.

—U-P.



ON LEAVE OF ABSENCE

ROME, July 12.
Italy’s Minister of the Intertor
Mario Scelba, will take several
months leave of absence “for ree-
sons of health”, it was officially
announced.—w,P,

JACKSON
BARBADOS

Brigadier A. F. C, Jackson,}
O.B.E., Commander of . the
ibbean Area, congratulated Offi-
cers and men of the Local Forces
for the outstanding performance
at the Parade held at the Garrison
Savannah yesterday evening, “I
am very glad to have had the
chance of seeing this parade. It
has been most impressive,” said
Brigadier Jackson.

The Parade was drawn up
under Major Skewes-Cox who at
5.15 p.m, handed over to
O, F. C. Walcott. Colonel R. 'T.
Michelin, Commander of Local
Forces, arrived at 5.25 p.m. He

received the General Salute.
As the car in which Brigadier

Jackson was seated drove on to

|

the Savannah, Major Walcott}who can use their voices and know and love wine. Thev

called the parade to attention and!make themselves heard,” Briga-| § serve the wines they like.

then to the slone. | dier Jackson began, ! ¥, when they like. and the
Brigadier Jackson, who was He was very glad to have had





| Burghead Bay
,Antaretic down
‘December 1951

| Merchant

When an Advocate
visited the ship yesterday morn-
ing ratings were cleaning the brass
and trying to get everything in
ship shape, for visitors, Everyone
Said that he was sorry the stay is
so short,

The armament of the. Burghead
Bay consists of two twin quick
firing feur ineh mountings, 40
mm. and four mm, guns all
highly effective in warding off
novtile aireraft. It also carries the
latest anti-submarine devices
to deal with the present day sub-
marines,

In June 1951 the Burghead Bay
was transferred to the Seventh
Frigate Flotilla of the Home Fleet
and then it was ordered to join the
America and West Indies Squad-
ron now based in Bermuda, The
also went 4o the

to Hope Bay in
and carried out
research work in that region re-
turning to Bermuda on May 1 the
next year,

Although the stay is short a
programme ihas been arranged fot
the crew, Yesterday they played
water polo and many of them
visited the Y.M‘P.C, where they
played table tennis and billiards,
At 8 p.m. some of them attended
the dance given by the Royal
and Navy League at
the Aquatic Club, The Port Wel~
fare Commtee will conduct a
igbt-seeing tour for 30 men to-«
aay,



ITALIAN AWARDED

STALIN PEACE PRIZK
LONDON, July 12
Iro Neni, Left-wing Italian So-
cialist Leader, was presented with
the Stalin Peace Prize in the
Kremlin yesterday, Soviet Tass
News Agency reported. Tass said



the prize was awarded to Neni for
strengthening peace between’ the
nations.

UP.

INSPECTS

from the Harbour Police and the

the command of Major A,
S. Warren.

REGIMENT |



_——

PRICE

SIX

CENTS



).S. VICE-PRESID ENCY
‘A Second Raid

On Pyongyang |

United Nations
Korean capital of Pyongyan
hours last
munist military and supply
ing attack followed by only ¢
of the two-year-old Korean
Red capital in flaming ruins.

Shortly after dark, as Py
the pulverizing day raids, 54

warplanes

night to deliver the “knockout blow”

SEOUL, Korea, July 12,

returned to the North
@ for the second time in 24
to Com-
headquarters. The devastat-
1 few hours, the heaviest raids
war which left the important

ongvang lay sinoulderifg from
B29 Superforts from Japan and

Okinawa dropped 5,540 tons of explosives on the city to

finish the job.

Secret Truce >

Sessions Are |:

Encouraging

PANMUNJOM, Korea, July 12
Communist truce negotiators
apparently have unbended some-
what in the privacy of secret
1egotiations on the prisoner ex-
change problem a United Nations
spokesman indicated to-day,

Brig. Gen. William Nuckols said
ufter the latest 26-minute meet-
ing between top Allied and Red
representatives that Communists
“are continuing to talk about the
problem at hand.”

Repatriation of prisoners of war
from both sides had been the only
major obstacle to peace in Korea,
Nuckols saw something hopeful in
the fact that after nine straight
secret sessions here the
become less formal than before.

Nuckols, official U.N, spokesman
declined to say whether executive
sessions indicated that the two
qides were getting somewhere on
the P.O.W, issue. He said short
meetings consisted of statements

y one side, answered by the other
Nuckols in-
dicated that U.N. believed the fact
that sessions continued at all,

reporter |@ffered some encouragement,

—U.P.



| Family Escapes
In Hay Cart

AUSTRIA, July, 12.
A family of six
beasants threatened with deporta-
tion from their homes near
Austrian frontier escaped
Austria at the gallop in a hay cart.
They told Austrian authorities at
a quarantine camp at Wagna near
Leibnitz when they arrived there
last’ night that they had been
warned they and the whole popu-
lation frontier area would be de-
ported to an unknown destination,

They loaded their most valuable
possessions on a day cart tethered
their two cows behind and went
into a field near the frontier pre-
tending to load hay. When the
Hungarian guards went for lunch
they cut the wire, drove into Aus-
‘ria and asked Austrian

authori-
ties for an asylum,

—UP.

.4es
POV COLO SO GOGOOOG

Renowned for

K. W. V. :

meetings 7

Hungarian

the
into

Distinction

It was the second major move
in United Nations Commander
General Mark Clark’s “get tough”



trategy with stalling Commun-
ists who have built up new army
nd air force during the year of
he truce talk

Far East Airforce pokesman
in Tokyo, confirmed that com-
bined massive assault s the

biggest of the war > previoud
record air blow came three weeks
ago when Clark ordered 500 U.N.
planes to destroy North Korea's
strategic hydroelectri¢ plants
Buiho Dam. on the south bank of
the Yalu River

An estimated 850 fighter bomb-



ers from American, British, Aus-
tralian and South African air
forces were thrown into the
Pyongyang operation
3 Separate Waves

Three separate wave con-
isting of about 240 pla each
poured bombs and flaming gaso-
line~on Pyongy neg’s buildup of
supply dumps, factories and rail-
road installation Communists
manning powerful Russian-built
anti aireraft batteries were de-
|} termined not to give up their
| Dee without a fight,
| An army photographer said the
} U.N. armada did most of its dam-
age in the first morning attack.
F 86 Sabre jets flying cover for
fighter bombers encountered
little opposition from Red jet
fighters, but one MIG 15 waa
| probably destroyed and two
damaged in five brief clashes just
inside the North Korean border.

Navy planes from the British



Coerrier H.M.S, “Ocean” ove rating

| in the Yellow Sea, sent 39 sorties
to help in the attack on Pyong-

| yang’s railway yard and ware-
nowies. All of the carrier's

bDianes returned safely, The ai

forsee following its policy a

held information regarding ‘any

losses pending the regular weekly

report expected to be issued later

to-day,

2 More Cities Struck

It was revealed to-day that two

other North Korean cities, Sari-
won and Hwangju also were
y strut k in raids and the air force
announced that altogether 1,235
orties have been directed at the
strate ric upply “complex”

Air force lid the utmost pre-
le ution had been taken to ensure
) that no prisoners of war camps
housing U.N, men near Pyong-
yang were hit. Red camp num-
ber one, located ten miles from
| Pyongyang, was believed to hold
|} American Brig. Gen, William

Dean, 24th Infantry Division Com-
mander Pilot



were thoroughly
briefed on the location of the
{camps before raids were carried
out, the air force said.—wU.P.

GOGGSS*t GOS GOOG CSSO4 SO ~

and Quality

“The Wine of All Time %

When the time comes

r Yr
kh. W.
and for a little discreet ‘2

WINE WISDOM :
Og TH RE’S no special rit

OSS

ual for

Car-|Mounted Police under the com-j taste better
mand of Major R, A. Stoute com perature.
platoons from Harrison College, seneral .
Lodge and Combermere Cadets} & al rule
under

Dry Sherry

in fact, it couldn’t be easier
It is quite tri
require chilling, and others

Here is a good

Slightly
White Wines—Chilled

for Wine, it's time for $

v. 8

serving wine;
i¢ some wines
at room teni-

to follow :

chilled



Brigadier Jackson inspected Red Wines }
the platoons after which “the > {

parade, headed by the Drums a I all
and Fifes of the Barbados Regi- sweet ; room
ment in their attractive Zouave Sherry | tempera-
Uniforms, marched past. After Brandy | ture
the march past, Major = ’ i Saeco
ordered the parade to And don’t be confused BP a
square. The Officers about the times to serve HERRY
were addressed by different wines. Compli- 7) @y =
Jackson,

I am a_é soldier









Walcott

form a

and men

Brigadier

# and not a
crooner and I like to have soldiers



cated wine etiquette is .
frowned on by people who



+

§

.

Â¥

} : .

alw ke %

accompanied by his G.O the chance. of seeing the parade r may always like K.W.\ $
Major Barrass, was met by Col- land he th ght it most impressive. ho} Rpm 8
onel oa lin and oe ha =e He a aa oom hard rp Make a point to serve these PAARL WINES with dinner s
Cox. e went to the dias wherejhed to be done before a paride ’ ; ss tke ! y > ; : 5 <
he received the General Salute.jcouid reach the standard of the you'll be delighted when you discover the special full-bodied x
The Union Jack was unfurled. jone he saw that day. He there-) > flavours these wines give the food you serve X
Major Walcott next reported for |fore congratulated both officer % x
the troops on parade and offered |and men. % e %
an excuse for Lt. Col Connell | It was’ 40 years since he had x 3
who was indisposed jbeen a cadet and he had been on x Remember g
i f »p ry %

The Parade was made up ofjall rts of parade After seeing | % to Stock up on K.W.V. SHERRY. BRANDY x
three platoons from the Barbados |the parade, he k vy everyone had x and excellent Table Wines s
Regiment under the command of|done their best to make it success- % ” , x
Maior C. E. P. Weatherhead. two! fu % : a a
Major C. FP. Weatherhead, two [fil Suendecsebecsetesesenbebsoneissceueceioobentodans
PAGE TWO









are planning to return here next
year.

Mr. Kane is General Merchan-
dise Manager for Sears, Roebuck
and Co, of Caracas.

; — , LY 13. 1932
SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 13, 195
ose LE CCL,
| .
% SSSFSSSSSOSF Eo POSITS FF 4 PGDDDDHDHGOOSPODODS-DOHGHOF i 1 S EXCELLENCY the Gov- ‘The Importance Of @ sd Returning Next Year
= . 6 nor will open the St 9 es MONG the passengers return-
x & & ° a a 3 4 THE GAS COOKER z ul Centre at Eijerton Being Earnest A ing to Venezuela yesterday
‘4 e Garden—Si. James 4 he “ae ee a : j ; . . re by B.W.1.A. were Mr. and Mgrs.
& toMy & To-morrow 446 pom With Everything l Want S| pena WILDE'S brilliant piay Paule Kane of Caracas who were
2 Mat. Te-day 445 gm ¥ @ Mr. A. R. F_ Dickson The Importance ot being holidzying here as guests at the
x Errol FLYNN wen} | , eee Earnest” is unique among English Crane and Marine Hotels.
s ap abd. 5 cat “THE TAT rol e N recent issue of “Guiana Comedies, it has survived as one Attended Oil And Fats Before coming on to Barbados,
‘ A z i] a published by the of the most famous Comedies in Mr. and Mrs. Kane paid visits to
. a ed a ws : vefore it a ‘| Bu : of Publix : Informatior the English language. Only Oscar Talks Trinidad, Jamaica and the U.S.A.
© Schcn Sadiek Was Tons 95 A Gas Showroom, Bay = @/ British Guiana, the following item Wilde could have written . the ON’BLE W. E. JULIEN, Man- They said that it was their first
p ete dere : a. ae ONLY A FEW LEFT : ea i swiftly moving dialogue whic! aging Director of Messrs. Visit to the island and they too
RE. TANKS ARE COMING 8! O06 20x14 . \ R. PB. Dickson, Rent 228 charmed thousands of then- W. E. ym & Co., Ltd of St, MUmerous trips to the country side.
St € ICHRAN 8 @EDODBA-OB® ( ee Tundihette asec. “ 3 ae —~ Assessor, and Magistrate, Juvenile we goers ever sitce the” play George's, Grenada, returned home They had a very pl ne stay and
es ene " Co accepted a post as “St hit London.



yesterday by B.W.I.A. after
attending the Ofls and Fate Con-
ference at Hastings House

Mr. Julien was a guest at the
Hotel Royal.

Awarded Fellowship

EWS has been received that

Dr, K. L. Stuart, M.D., B.Ch.,
B.A.O.. M.R.C.P. (Lond.)
M.R.CP.E.,° D.T.M. & H., has
been appointed a Fellow of the
Royal Society of Tropical Medi-
cine and Hygiene.

Dr. Stuart, a former Barbados
scholar and old Harrisonian has
recently been appinted Registrar
of the Hospital of the University
College of the West Indies. He
has been in Barbados for the past
fortnight and expects to return
te Jamaica within a week’s time.

The Barbadog Players are hacd
at work on this play undef the
capable direction of Frank
Collymore and Jim Grossmith.
They will present it to loggl audi-
ences at the Empire Thre, on
the 24th and 25th of this month,

This is the first présentation
by the Barbados Players which i-
an amalgamation of the Bridge-
town Players and the Barbados
Dramatic Club, and will provide
local audiences with grand enter-
tainment,

The Booking Office opens on
Friday the 18th instant

To Join His Wife

M*08 M. PREVITE, Man-
aging Director of the Trini-
dad Lake Asphalt Co., arrived
from. Trinidad on Friday by

», Nigeria. Mr. Dick-

f the past three years,
: which time he did specia!
in juvenile delinquency, hes
i d the post of Magistrate,
British Guiana. He was formerly

| draughtsman in Barbados.”





«

Back To B. G.
R. C. DE ABREAU, a merchant
of Georgetown, British
Guiana and his daughter, Thelma,
returned home on Friday after
spending two weeks’ holiday as
guests at the Hotel Royal.

Also leaving by the same op-
portunity for British Guiana was
Mr. Jassu Ramauth, a rice miller
and proprietor. He had spent two
weeks at the Royal.

ES Returns Home

| M* mn. 3,

COLLY MORE,




Barbadian who is now, re-
iding in Canada returned here on
Thursday morning by T.C.A. for
three weeks’ holiday and is a
guest at the Hotel Royal.

Bld, An old Harrisonian, Mr. Colly-
more is a cousin of Sir Allan
Collymore. He left here in 1916,
but has been back a number of
times, the last being in 1935.
Mr. Collymore is Secretary of

Intransit

RRIVING from the United

Kingdom yesterday morn-
B.W.LA,



' The Bost (Zollection in Quality Watches







Wus ||

“jour |||
*lo Johnson's
Stationery





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Consisting of...
FOUNDATION CREAM & SKIN YOUTH CREAM
VALCREMA< offers the Latest Science hes to ovfer
in Beauty Aids













nave.

o

OOO D@DOBDC



The Police Band will supply Music

| Director of the Trinidad Steam
¢ k 79 ‘ 7 : ‘xo. | next. The pupils are preparing Laundry. i

\ l D AMERICAN SPY Ginger Rogers in aden hari aah for their Fair which takes piace at Miss on “2 oe fetmmar

)\ DISTANT DRUMS Ann DVORAK uve Sam’ Sweediide Shak ‘on yer-Crabbe.,

, | i (Technicolor) __ “Gene EVANS TOP HAT ae NAR separ wait bee Beg The Fair + being held daughter of Mrs. M. Collyer-

. iG Edward Everett Harton! oft, snregth and ehear, Nixo- M . . iA
Tr rd. alii nurs: Special C0 cath COMING . i ig Edward Everett Harte oft, sy at! oe, Kes to defray expenses for Costumes Crabbe of Port-of Spain an@ the
Oday: \ Twe Maw micture kerms and parasites on the skin that needed for thelr annual show late Mr. Collyer-Crabbe.
|} GOLDEN ‘STALLION |} CASA MANANA II SPECIAL NOTICE \uciP pes, ole. Re bioehes, | ev uedevilie’ 1952 which takes
At ¢ Rey Rogers and Virginia WELLS : You can't get rid of Your skin (roubles lace in September After Two Weeks
OEE erik Gs | WELLS FARGO Robert CLARKE & n en until you remove the germs that hide pla P ;
* Li > it he tiny pores of your skin, 5
BOOKER’S (B'p0s) DRUG SeQeeS LTD : GUNMASTER || MASTER MINDS || NO SHOW st Ninadanre teers your chef To Settle Here RETURNING to the USA. via
on , Rocky Lane Dead End ikida TUESDAY 15TH ‘Nixoderm will. banish pimples and - Puerto Rico on ursday
“ > eer eae clear ¥ soft and smooth ov .G. Vv. IGGS were Mr. Vertis Do i

Broad STREET AND Hastincs (ALPHA PHARMACY) | sere COMING Frids Due to Instaltation. o eee eee mon ey napa thea, a Pe brother Mr. Warren tec ba

= Ray Milland Alan Ladd in a eeadeith decane Nixoderm back op | SechiGien ance’ Ramesh silk MISS ROSAMUND was accompanied by his little son,

" Gene Tierney in APPOINTMENT system by Western} | 2 O. gyi Troubles package. | among the arrivals by the Golfito GREENHALGH ee and — shee. Mrs.

\ a {CLOSE TO MY HEART sdb | and yesterday. : uriel Cozier. They had spent

ee M ba WITH DANGER u Less ac eo oe cua whe 1s pc daughter On Three Months Holiday two _weeks’ holiday with their

Se of Mr. Harold Inniss, a retired RRIVING from England yes- Telatives at Bloomsbury Planta-

ae i = am FIL’ SHOW pac tevday big 1 tion, St. Thomas.
FE ROXY Director of Messrs, Da Costa and ay by the Golfito on three "0h St Thomas.
pe 2 SE ee ee Se EMPIRE at Co, Lid, and Mrs. Inniss of “The months’ holiday was Miss Rosa, 016 Downie brothers are em-
SS — “ _ 34 amo’
TO-DAY 4.45 & 4:80 and echntinwing COLUMBIA ‘PICTURES ‘Prcwent Mt THE BARBADOS ale = us eae ace ow. “reentntats oa Manufacturing Company. Vertis
(In aid of Barbados Association for the Blind & Deaf) buremndint Preabnte saiyrbetnh taka tanh epg kg 5 AQUATIC CLUB 1934, Her husband has just spector of Schools and Mrs, 'S ne optics while Warren is a
Joan FONTAINE—John LUND ‘LORNA DOONE (Local and Visiting London branch of Greenhal f Marchfield, st, J@weller.
SON Sat cate Color By Technicolor ‘on utiny aed tages Soe oe Pullip gh ol archfield, - "They have asked to say goodbye
mbers eS! be and Ltd, e .
Under the patronage cf H.B: the Governor and DARLING HOW COULD You FLASH FLASH ay Through the courtesy of the Mr, and Mrs, Swiggs and family Miss Greenhalgh has just sat found, it cinenints tees cae \
Lady Savage ; ae 4 ¥ ; Wed, 10th at 6.30 pm. itis Youncil there will have now come to settle in Bar- her finals at the University Col- leavin
: Extra:— Short— “Tar With A star Dr. J. V. Henson Presents Madam British Counc : ; B.
, itis awe : : ae “pettable 1 badcs and are residing with their lege, London where she has been ‘eee ‘
iu and latest British News Reel O'Line)’ and her unforgettable Troupe} be a valitives ef the Clartison. for the past three years taking an To Reside in Canada

On Saturday 26th July 1952 Seen ee ee a at rns amow honours degree in History. ¥ EAVING for Canada by T.C.A.

La , ‘ i in the oom s : on Thursda S.

“uy yh ip ° ; ‘Sam’ Midget, Dopie and Lora. Gofte Mt pear! For 3 Months In U. K For Two Weeks Camnanen Edwards of King ont:
at the MARINE HOTEL Pete S emer 26 a 0s ‘aeteidedion sella ISS FREIDA CARMICHAEL, \4R. ROBERT CONNOLLY, and her five children, Monica, |
2 HERS ROYAI Laka eal e or Rab — a —- — ee ae 7 Salesman of fewer Box Man- Maureen, Lawrence, Peter and |

hd ; : “ANIMAL CRACKERS” To-day last 2 shows 4. r * Mm. ‘olo team eavii ‘oda’ e turing Go. of ; ; : pe

By kind permission of Col. R. T. Michelin, O.B.E. ae Paul ROBESON--Leslie BANKS in The programme includes French ship Colombie ni ‘Eng. raved ies "aa "earaay toe teale hese ona tan wie a |
and under the Direction of Captain C. E. Raison, ‘LAMING FEATHERS” sien itr palin a British News; The 1948 land where she will spend a three %\.C.A, on a two-week visit and is in the Canadian Army stationed .
A.R.C.M., M.B.E. > | months’ vacation, : |
|













WARS. W. J. SAINT, daughter-
7 in-law of Sir John and Lady
Saint, arrived yesterday by the

the Canadian Music Sales Corpor-
ation in Toronto.

To Join Her Husband

Elders and Fyffes S.S. Golfito
from England to join her husband
who came out three months ago to
work with his father at his Sugar

lairying,

|









Gary Cooper in







Starring:
Sterling HAYDEN~—Forrest TUCKER
ee









PLAZA THEATRES,

eee ee



to join his wife who
passed through here yesterday
morning on the Golfito from Eng-
land where she had been on, three
months’ holiday. @

Major Previte was a guesf'st the
Ocean View Hotel.

Alliance Francaise

if pee -raengsgs is a national
holiday ‘n France, and mem-

first Thursday in October.



Fred Astaire









THINGS TO COME
With

Ramond MASSEY





BRIGADIER JACKSON LANDS

at Lincoln's Inn.

Mr. Hanoman arrived here yes-
terday morning from the U.K. by
the M.V, Stentor. He expects to
ake his finals in Optics in June
next year and his Bar Finals in
September of the same year.



Cause Killed in











Olympic Games; Edinburgh's
“Royal Mile”; and a Colour



local forces at a parade on the

of the Baggage Warehouse just
after he left the Burghead Bay
which brought him here yester-
day.

Rrig. Jackson inspected the

Garrison yesterday afternoon.





For Health Reasons

ing by the M.V. Stentor was
Mr. L. G. Robinson, Telephone

R. AND MRS. W. WEBSTER inspector of the Post Office Tele-

‘ of Moncrieffe Plantation, St Communications
John, left for Canada on Thurs-

day morning by T.C.A. where they
will spend about two months,

Mr. Webster has gone over on
a visit in the interest of his health
as well as on business.

After Four Months

uu guest at the Hotel Royal.

r Department in
British Guiana. He is now in-
fransit on his way back home
after spending fifteen months in
os doing telecommunica-
ions on a C.D. & W. Scholar-
ship,

Mr. Robinson said that he nt
the first five months in endon

mn, : + ths’ liday i tendi ini
$0020 02 000900090 080000000000%,,| I enaey Laboratory at Edghill, bers ot the Alliance Francaie de Optics And Law Brigadier Arrives ee eae =" ae “vy = ee une ane _ ehools,
1 St omas. a Barbade will meet at the Com- ife agistrate Wal- at the British
e res sre School Li ae : . A. F. C. JACKSON, Walwyn, wife of Magistrai a > Bri Post Office Central
Introducing — ;| Mr, Saint and his wife have nam ae celebrate. ee Derine “he ear - — ae “e ©.C.. Caribbean Area Wyn, returned home by the S.S. Training School at Stone in the
Zlobtained their B.Sc, degrees at evening members will be enter- by sant ike sae eekeniae Me accompanied by Mrs. Jackson, his @olfito yesterday. Midlands. The last month of his
3 a $ Reading University. For the last tained by some “Charades”, The _ = a ae aes ie aie course was spent with ts ge
V A LC R - M A $| doing ‘research’ werk at the mumee will ie inte recess during at the Irish Ophthalmic Associa- W, A. Parmer, Acting A.D.C. to eral Electric Company at Coven-
@.| doing researc wor a ® the period August-Septem'er and a Poet ag Law > oe . v
as Y ¢ | National Institute for Research in the next meeting will be on the “nin Dublin and studying the Governor, en the landing steps

Honeymoon Couple

R. and MRS. WILFRED LER
. _LUM who were recently
marri¢d in Trinidad and were
Spending their honeymoon at the

mae ; Tower Isle Hotel in Jamaice
5 , ’ Te 7 era ~ 8 | m rived . ica,
This Wonderful Beauty Treatment makes your Skin a 7 BARRARFFS 3 i oR deville Fair’’ arrived here on Friday night by
’ ; DGLT N onsTtN | evuedeville Fair .
Soft, Velvet Smooth RRS TOW a oe (Dial 8404) | HE first ‘show’ of Mrs. A. L. B.W.1.A. for about six days and
r TO-DAY 445 & 320 To-day #& To-morrow | ro.aay & To-morrow | ; are guests at the Hotel Royal
G ot YO rself L & Continning Daily Se 4.48 & 8.96 p.m Stuart’s ‘Revuedeville’ School Mr. Lee Lum is Managing
get yours ¢ Exelting Adventure | WAS AN ae DayS of Dancing comes off on Saturday se

at Hamilton, Ontario.

T % Wee ae Gis Ralph RICHARDSON Film — “The Bridge = |
Oe Tee aiey ea et — rere fiprimnaneanmennnenetemreamaat Time”, showing some of the
SIDE ATTRACTIONS PSE sage warren MONS Tums. Ae 15 traditional public cere- j
“THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID" in monies of England | A
an » .
9 p.m, to 2 a.m. tet ADMISSION: = $1.00 Talal intial aaa a 5 eS at Members are cordially | C Cf”
i Lawrence TIERNEY as invited. |
EVENING DRESS SNACKS ON SALE }f]/_____wity_ atin Lapp eS er No Admission Charge
GA WIT er TT Mes 13.7,52—3.n,
= NY ses PLPLCER PEPE PEEPS LAL POPPE CAP orn } Gh 12
%, \
YF) x |
{ JUST OPENED... x GLOBE

HEADLINE . NEWS!







Spend $10.00 and you will get



NEW SHIPMENTS
NYLON--DRESS MATERIAL @
IRON COMBINATION BEDSTEADS

. $2.83 & $2.67

————

x
Thursday 24th, Friday 25th July,
at 8.30 a.m.

Matinee Friday, 25th July, 5.00 p.m.

———— SaaS











At = EMPIRE

PRICES :—Night $1.50, $1.20, $1.00 & 60¢

| LGOSSSS

Lovely New Styles

AMERICAN
DRESSES





$15.00, $18.00 and
$24.00

e
LADIES’ HATS AND









THE (IMPORTANCE OF BEING

t
By OSCAR WILDE



LADIES DRESSES

FLOP OSS SS SESS OS PG9 SFOS

THEATRE

Matinee $1.00 & 60¢




}

S|

A FINE ASSORTMENT IN NEW $
|

|



THIS EVENING 8.30 P.M. j
To-morrow & Tues, 5 & 8.30 p.m.)

| MISTER s380

EARNEST

Beoking Office Opens Next Friday, 18th

8.30 p.m.

Members can book their Seats on

Thursday 17th, from 8.30 a.m.

A






Barbados Players’
Presentation

— ee

use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised
for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion!

Doctors prove thal Palmolive Soop can improve complexions
remarkably in mony ways. Oily skin looks fess oily—dull, drab
skin wonderfully brighter. Coarse-











PLAZA-—Oistin

will be CLOSED on



collars)

SHIRTS (two

DIAL 4220

looking skin eppears finer

‘y

Ee MU ee et Oa leas, Cae .. $18.52 HANDBAGS NN | A Pew Exclusive DRESS LENGTHS
36" x 6 @ nsec nce ey hadtes aay wectarag TEAM PETERS | Greatly Reduced !
4 6” x 6 with Stan Supports @ 2.0.0. .. $31.79 oe $ wareeGee i |
y Written Fie {
GEORGE SAHELY & CO. ‘ Che Modern Dress Shoppe S| San eSOee STURDY Cc L E A R T NG
THE PLACE WHERE THRIFTY PEOPLE SHOP | ; te e ¥ San Valley “gaacaaet
Phone 4934 19 Swan St. S BROAD STREET. | AND

MEN’S WHITE PIQUE DRESS SHIRTS (collar
MMMIMN 8, dois SE oS ecusrinaleea, GTC) .
MEN’S BLUE QUALITY POPLIN SHIRTS (two

MEN’S BLUE STRIPED QUALITY POPLIN

collars)

BOYS and YOUTHS WHITE POLO SHIRTs ....

— ALSO —

MEN’S ALL WOOL WORSTED TROUSERS ..
BROWN, FAWN, BLUE Waist Sizes 28 to 28



YOUR SHOE STORES




Pars " iene
i ne

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

(Next Door to Singer’s)

BEACH ROBES in White & Colours from $12.98

7 at
Wash with Palmolive Soap. ST A



30, do as 36 skin specialists For 60 seconds, message with
Vg s Tichet e@ \ advised: — 7 — lovely lather,
iv . Swee iche % : Xe
One mM) B.T.C. 2/~ " P ~% For Cocktails, Weddings, pe. 3 Do thi 3 times @ dey fer 34
, Business Frocks or MARION days.
We now offer you one (1) B.T.C. 2/- Sweep Ticket Sun Dresses
for every $10,00 you spend with us. * Also a Fine Assortment saegity DO
; ss in Black and White mere
Starting Monday, 14th July and continuing to 2nd < Silks 64 fe |
A st. 2,
Mae x All Cie we ah oer
>



were $5.49 now $3.00
were $5.66 now $3.50

. ‘were $7.48 now $5.00
were £1.38 now .85

were $17.85 now $14.00

T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606


SUNDAY, JULY. 13,

1952



AT THE CINEMA



By G.B.

Revolt In Mexico

THIS week-end, the films show-
ing at the Globe and the two
Plazas are pretty well packed with
action, of one kind or another. We

have a bloody revolt of the
peasants in Mexico against the
Dictator of that country; an

episode from the wars against the
Seminole Indians in the Southern
States and the adventures of an
American woman who was a spy
for her government in Japanese
occupied Manila during World
War II. Another feature these
films have in common is that they
are all more or less based on fact.

At the Globe VIVA ZAPATA is
the story of the revolution in
Mexico, under the leadership of
General Madero, that finally over-
th*ew Diaz in 1910-11. Zapata,
a Mexican peasant allies himself
with Madero and rouses the down-
trodden s to bloody revolu-
tions. en Madero’s leniency
and goodness-of-heart prove to be
his undoing and he is assassinated,
Gtneral Huerta of the government
army assumes power and orders
that Zapata must be _ killed.
Zapata, whosé name is now
synonomous with freedom, con-
tinues to lead his guerillas until
he is appointed President by
Pancho Villa, another of Madero’s
generals. Uneducated, he finds he
eannot cope with the political in-
trigues and he returns to his home,
only to be betrayed by a hench-
man of Madero, whose loyalty to
his leader is over shadowed by his
desire for power.

A certain amount of licence has
been taken. with historical fact,
and though Mexican history makes
a contradictiory figure of Zapata,
he is here used ag a syrnbol of the
great ideals that men of goodwili
hold everywhere. .Be that as it
may, the film has a_ significant
theme. It is beautifully photo-
graphed and the direction carries
a quiet strength, especially in one
superlative scene, in which Zapata
has been captured by the police
and his villagers, summoned by
the beating of stone on stone, rise
silently from behind every rock
and tree along the road, until
their sheer numbers force the re-
lease of their hero. The dramatic
orchestral background for this
scene plays a large part in its
atmosphere, as the music gradual-
ly swelling in volume, creates a
feeling of almost overpowering
tension.

All the characterizations are
varied and sharply defined and
Marlon Brando, with a remark-
able make-up, gives a_ brilliant
performance as he portrays the
sullen, glowering torment of the
simple, uneducated and fanatical
Zapata. He is not just a man,
but a spreading idea that lives on
in the continued upward struggle
of his people. Anthony Quinn as
his brother and Joseph Wiseman
as the traitorous zealot are both
outstanding and backed by a first-
rate cast.

In some places, the dialogue is
difficult to understand, but my
own impression is that this is due
to indistinct delivery of the lines
rather than to any local mechanical
defect.

DISTANT DRUMS

PLAYING at the Plaza, Bridge-
town, DISTANT DRUMS brings
us Cooper in an action~
packed adventure story taken
from an episode of the Seminole
wars. Though the plot is in the
“cowboys and Indians” tradition,
the background is the lush, tropical
jungles and swamps of Florida,
brought to the screen 4n glorious



GARY COOPER

Technicolor—and I miean glorious.
The story takes place in the year
1840, when a small group of
seasoned army men blow up a
Seminole fort and rescue the
prisoners. Pursued by bands of
Indians, their only way to safety
is through one hundred and fifty
miles of Florida’s treacherous
Everglades, and under their cap-
tain, they set out on the dangerous
journey.

Two thirds of the film is actual-
ly taken in the swamps and the
Shots of the brilliant pink
flamingos, the deadly alligators
and huge trees bearded with
Spanish moss, rising out of inky-
black water, point up the beauty
and death that lurk in the swamp-
lands. Against this novel back-
ground, the action moves — with
little dialogue—through scenes of
battle, violence and _ constant
menace from man and nature—
all to the distant beating of Indian
drums.

Gary Cooper is once again the
strong, laconic and capable Army
Captain and his role fits him like
leather jacket. One of the high-
lights of the film is an underwater
battle to the death with knives
between Mr. Cooper and. the
Indian chief. Other members of
the cast inelude Richard Webb, a
handsome young actor who was
recently seen in “Starlift” and,
unless I miss my guess, will be
seen more and more in the future,
Mari Aldon and Ray Teal.

{ WAS AN AMERICAN SPY

Ann Dvoraks stars in this war
melodrama that tells the story of
Mrs, Clair M. Phillips who ob-
tained supplies for the under-
ground movement and the guerillas
during the oecupation of the
Philippines by the Japanese. The
story is introduced and closed by
Seneral Mark Clark. Though
the film is interesting in parts, it
hardly warrants the factual tone
given by an officer of the calibre
of General Clark. It is difficult
to tell where the film falls down.
Probably in direction. Ann Dvorak
does her best as the night-club
singer who sees her husband shot
to death, establishes an espionage
network under the eyes of the
Japs and suffers exquisite torture
at their hands, but even her per-
formance fails to bring the film
up to the standard anticipated by
its introduction, and lacks the
ability to make this a dramatic
instead of an melodramatic war
story.

B.B.C. Radio
Notes

TUBERCULOSIS AND B.C.G.
VACCINE
Discussed Wednesday, 16th

July

In ‘Calling the West Indies’ on
Wednesday 16h July the BBC
will broade a special pro-
gramme related to the Common-
wealth and Empire Health and
Tuberculosis Conference convened
by N.A.P.T. in London and being
held from the 8th to the 13th July.
Advantage will be taken of the
opportunity given by the presence
in Londen ef workers from the

; World Health Organisation and

from the Institut Pasteur in Paris
to discuss in particular the role
played by B.C.G. immunisation in
Colonial and underdeveloped
areas. Thé Pasteur Institute has a
B.C.G. department interested in
the development and use of this
vaccine. This will be of particular
interest to listeners in Jamaica
and Trinidad,.a B.C.G. campaign
having recently been sponsored
in Jamaica a similar cam-
paign having just begun in Trini-
dad. This BBC broadcast will last
for half an hour beginning at 7.15
p.m. and can be heard in the 25
and 31 metre _barids,
and 9.58 magic yee, the former
beam coming on the air just at
the start of the programme while
the latter will have carried the
BBC’s General Overseas Service
for an hour before.

The Olympic Games

The XVth Olympiad opens on
Saturday, 19th July in Helsinki,
the capital of Finland. For the
next sixteen days until August
3rd a number of programmes in
the BBC’s General Overseas Ser-
viee will provide a wide cover-
age of the Olympic Games in
which the finest athletes of some
seventy-one nations will be com-
peting in a variety of events cov-
ering seventeen different sports.
The BBC is sending a team of
commentators to report the games
in English and other languages.
The team for English-speaking
listeners will comprise Rex Al-
ston, Max Robertson and Raymond
Glendenning and this team will
be augmented from time to time by
other sports broadcasters who will
be present in Helsinki as journal-
ists and officials. One of these,
Harold Abrahams, the 1924 Olym-
pic 100 metres champion, will be
heard regularly throughout the
first week when the Athletics
events form the major part of
the Olympics programme. The
first BBC broadcast in the G.O.S.
will be a preview on Friday, 18th
at 9 p.m. From Saturday onwards
there will be a daily report at
9.45 p.m, There will be two other
broadcasts daily but as there will
be no direct beams to this area
you may not be able to hear them.
However, if you wish to try tun-
ing in here are the times of these
two other broadcasts—2.30 p.m.
and 12.15 a.m, while the North
American Service which you
should pick up easily will carry
a special broadcast daily at 4.45
p.m. in the 19 and 25 metre bands.

Return of ‘All Hale’

Binnie and Sonnie Hale return
te the air in the coming week in
another series of ‘All Hale’. This
famous brother and sister act be-
gan in 1946 although both were
previously well known as musical
comedy artists in their own right.
This new series will be on the air
from London every Wednesday at
745 p.m,



Good Telephone Manners

When is it correct to interrupt a
person at a telephone?

ANS. Any time it is necessary
to make an emergency call, or
when the call is much more
important than the conversa-
tion in progress.

Is there a proper or a particular
time to use a telephone?

ANS. Indeed! Of course, a per-
son might call a business phone

any time, but unless it is abso-
lutely necessary, no one should
call friends during meal times
or prolong a_ conversation
when he learns that the person
called has guests or is busy.

When. two people are
over the press, who should be
the first drop the conversa-
tion and say good-bye?

ANS. The person who did the

talking





calling, but the other person
may not feel embarrassed to
suggest ringing off if he is
ready to go out or if visitors
have arrived.

Is it ever correct to answer
another person’s telephone?
ANS. No, unless the owner is
present and has given one per-
mission. If the owner is not
present, one must use one’s

own judgment.

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when building or

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Tests in MIAMI have shown that Concrete Block

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OTHERS MAY COPY

4x8xl16
8x8xiI6

Corners
Double

Sew

bat WE
20c.
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End 34c.

STILE. LEAD

Ex Factory



11.75 .

SUNDAY



FARM AND GARDEN

Thy

gardeners in England and the European continent during
the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.

GARDENING. HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

Gardening is a trieky unpre-

dictable thing, and mo gardener
is ever quite certain where he
stands when it eomes to dealing
with plants. Even the most com~
mon place and steady of them
can suddenly grow temperamen-
tat and start to behave in the
most astonishing way.
Then again take the plant that
is most docile and blooms vigor-
ousty with your next door neigh-
bour just over the wall, in all
probability ‘this same kind of
plant will dig in its roots and
absolutely refuse to co-operate
with you, It has the same sort of
soil, the same position the same
treatment so, why?

“Ah ha” says some wise old
gardener, and shakes his head,
which leaves us just no wiser than
we were before,

Take for instance the Helen
Maclain Bougainvillaea. Some peo-
ple say it can be trained in any
way—as a shrub, along a fence,
wires or lattice and kept trimmed
and neat and yet flower, Presum-
ably they must have tried it out
successfully, or, seen it done to
speak so authoritatively, Full of
joy at this information we rush
home and proceed to deal firmly
with our own Helen Maclain,
which sprawls abandonedly at its
ease quite untrained. But, what
happens?

Our beautiful Helen Maclain,
that grew luxuriantly and flowered
profusely before, now that it is
trained turns sulky, and refuses
to do anything at all.

And so it is with so many plants,
What flourishes in one garden
will not grow in another, while the
plant that refused to flower last
year, this year is a mass of blooms,

Well, well, perhaps it is this un-
certainty that makes gardening
such a fascinating hobby for
many of us.

But while it is true that these
and similar things happen to all
gardeners at times yet a lot of
the uncertainty of gardening can
be lessened if certain basic rules
are followed, not blindly but with
common sense adapting them to
suit each particular garden, It is
a good thing to follow these proven
garden habits, as a foundation on
which to run the garden,

A Few Simple Garden Rules
(1) Trim, prune and cut back
shrubs, vines and trees be-
fore the rainy weather. Some
gardeners do this job as early
as March.

Plant annual seeds from
Novernber — February.
Manure the garden moder-
ately every six or eight weeks
throughout the year rather
than heavily once or twice a
ear.

(2)
(3)

Use clean dry flower-pots
when repotting plants. Repot
in dry weather

Cut off all dry flower heads
as they wither.

Stake all young trees
large shrubs for support.
Plant out seedlings and playts
in the late afternoon,

Soak the garden thoroughly
once a day rather than sprin-
kle it twice a day

and

y AGRICOLA

THE PENEAPPLE

ALTHOUGH THE PINE is not cultivated in this island, |
the fruit, in season, is imported freely from the neighbour- |
ing islands and the plant has some interesting features}
which justify its inclusion in this column. }

The pineapple, although of tropical or sub-tropical |
origin—Paraguay and South Brazil being regarded as its
honeland—may never have reached its present standard |
of excellence but for the persevering work of hot-house |

|

ADVOCATE

nee












Indian tribes, travellers and |}
navigators, including Columbus,
were the great disseminators

Thus, it made its way through |
Brazil, the Guianas, Venezuela, |
Colombia and the neighbouring |
Antilles. Pineapples are reported |
as growing in India as far back |
as 1548; the plant had spread |
also to countries as far apart as |
the Canaries and the Philippines. |
This is readily understandable |
since the pineapple does not de-
pend on seed as the usual method |
of prepagation but mainly on the
great vitality of its vegetative
parts: suckers, shoots and fruit
crowns may take root months
after their severance from _ the
parent plant. Thus, wide distri-
builon by ships and other traffic
movernents was comparatively
easy.

way back to these parts from the

|

}

Improved varieties found vs

English hot-houses and the devel-
opment of the industry in the
Azores is traceable to the culture
under glass in France oul
Afriea, Australia, Fa. and
Malaya all have come into the
|
}



picture with the develupment o
canning. The industry in Hawai!
has reached outstanding jropor-
tions both in quantity and quality
of output with the variety know:
as Smooth Cayenne, thought to
have been a collector's find in
Cayenne, French Guiana, its
yellow flesh makes it a preference
as against white sorts and reseagen
in Hawaii enables harvesting to be
carried out at the most perfect
stage for canning. In the British
West Indies, efforts have been
made from time to time to de-

velop an industry on organised.
lines but these have not been suc-
cessful on any scale due to
various reasons, including, pests
and disease. On the other hand,
Cuba and Puerto Rico, notably
the former, with their proximity
to North American markets have
developed a substantial industry
exporting fresh fruit both for
direct consumption and the manu-
facture of preserves, Thus, start-
ing with a small, cone-shaped,
wild production gathered as food
by prehistoric Indian tribes, we
now have what is regarded by
many as the most delectable fruit
grown,

The pine is actually a multiple
fruit, an aggregate of individual
fruits fused together in growth
ending with a conspicuous flower
head made up of small purple
flowers and red bracts. Seeds
where produced are small and
quite dark in colour, fotind in
cavities under the seale like
leaves with which the fruit is cov-
ered. They are only used for
securing new varieties, The plant
belongs to a family of an epipky-
tic nature (growing on othex
plants but not deriving nourish-
ment therefrom). However, the
pineapple is terrestrial but is
semi-epiphytic since it will remain
alive for months without being in
contact with the soil and will only
flourish in a well aerated medium
where its roots have a plentiful
air supply. The exorbitant prices
demanded by vendors of the fruit
locally have prompted enquirie
as to the reasons why the pine is
not cultivated here The answer
appears to be that while the plant
will succeed on a variety of soil



types, alkaline soils rich in lifne
are not suited to it and the re-

tuuisite
present,

porousness must





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PAGE THREE

Wiad |





STEADY NERVES
MEAN
STEADY SLEEP

Why not make Sure
your nerves are steady.
Take .

NUTROPHOS

You eat well, sleep well,
feel well, when you
take NUTROPHOS.





Harp Times @
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IFE IS NOT so when you
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muscles and joints, lum! ow |
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PAGE FOUR

‘Soaping dulls hair_,
Halo glorifies it!














FIRST SERIES WIN
Umpires Association A Good Move

By O. S. COPPIN

oo SMITH, the Harrison College openin;
batsman yesterday scored a century for hi
team against Carlton. This did not save the College
from defeat but it is heartening news to those who
have been indulging in the armehair selection of
players to represent Barbados and possibly the West
Indies against India in the forthcoming series next
year.
It is early in the season but a “pair” against Spar-
y tan in the opening fixture set me wondering as to
whether Smith was becoming stale. What could
have been more handsome testimony to the fact
that he is not, than a good first innings score of 50
and a century in the second innings marred by a lone
chance in the nineties.

HOAD BOWLS WELL
{* 1 single out one batsman in the First Division yesterday for
especial mention I must also yield the palm to E. L, G. Hoad jnr
an excellent bowling performance for Pickwick against Police at
Kensington.

Hoad with his slow spinners took six Police wickets for 71 runs
and this too is a commendable achievement for a spinner on a wicket
yesterday that could hardly be accused of offering more than or-
dinary help to a competent bowler.

j The end of this second series of games makes the position with
regard to the cup line-up interesting although it is early in the season,
Spartan have scored two straight wins, having disposed of both school

| teams, Harrison College and Lodge School. Carlton led the doughty
Pickwick team on first innings and have now won from College out-
right. Wanderers having disposed of Lodge jn their first fixture, have
now taken first innings’ honours from Empire, while Empire having
won outright from Police have been led on first innings by Wanderers,

SPARTAN LEADING

N A NUTSHELL this means that Spartan is the only team that
| I have repeated its win of the opening series. This should, how-
ever, be considered in true perspective for while I always prefer
| points already “in the bag” yet one must consider that these two wins
egainst School teams, as useful as they undoubtedly are, do not con-
| stitute any guarantee that they will be successful against the more
| powerful combinations of Wanderers, Empire, Carlton and Pickwick.
Nevertheless, I can safely state that Spartan with a nucleous of
| players like “Shell” Harris, Harrison, Grant, King, Bowen, Cave,
Atkins, Phillips and a younger all rounder Noel Harris are capable
| of putting a combination in the field more promising than they have
| been able to do in the past decade, I expect to hear much more
|of the Park team this season.

RICH IN BOWLING

MPIRE are so rich in bowling talent that I think the skipper will
E be presented with what some people may term a most welcome
headache in making the best use of his bowling forces this season.

Horace King and Adzil Holder, both slow left arm bowlers who
have already gained their Intercolonial caps, International “Foffie”
| Williams, giant pace bowler Barker, S, Rudder, a useful and pacy
: on put have all proven their worth.



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‘

But when C. De Peiza, last season’s Barbados Cricket League
find, yesterday forsook his role as wicket-keeper and opened the
| bowling with Barker and shared pace bowling honours with him,
one must stop to consider whether or not the “Blue” are building
up another stable of demon bowling that at one time reduced the
| batting flower of Barbados to a withered and unflourishing weed.

GOOD BID
ICKWICK, noted for their powers of tenacity, and courage in
| local cricket circles, lived up to their reputation yesterday, They
were asked by Police to score 49 runs in fifteen minutes to win outright
from Police.

The constables let loose the pacers Mullins and Bradshaw upon
them, possibly to discourage any hopes of attempting this feat. Buy
to Pickwick’s credit they accepted the challenge and had it been a
fairer task they would have gained a most deserving victory.

Skipper Goddard opened himself and took Trotter ‘with him.
They scored 32 runs in the time available for play and subjected
the pacers to comparative punishment for although they gained a
wicket each, Mullins had 15 runs struck off him and Bradshaw 14
in two overs,

WELCOME UMPIRES’ ASSOCIATION
MUST congratulate all those responsible for making the forma-
tion of an Umpires’ Association a reality. This is long overdue
and L suggest that now they have fallen in line with British Guiana
|} and Jamaica, that steps be made soon to form a British West Indies
Umpires’ Federation. If Trinidad find it impossible to find umpires
well then they can be left out,

I have seen the Umpires’ Association at work in Jamaica and
British Guiana and I can testify to the fact that the formation of

the Association has raised the statug of umpiring in these territories.

BOGUS DECISIONS

Gone are the days when a local umpire had to depend on bogus
decisions for his Saturday night’s tip or a Mft from some distant
; cricket grounds. There have been occasions when umpires were
roundly abused by the more boorish among us and they had no
| address. Added to this was the fact that there was no machinery
for them to study the laws and its implications as well as the more
important changes in the Laws through the years.

Umpires will now be afforded an opportunity to enhance their
tatus: in local cricket, to study the rules and to come together in
; common cause for their betterment,

I do not like any arrangement that makes the Association the
tool.of the Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Associa-,
bon, By all means let them become affiliated because it is under
the auspices of the Barbados Cricket Association whose working com-
mittee is the Board of Management under which the local competition
s run,

However, the more the Association can find its legs on its own
| and free of commitments which it might find embarrassing in the
tature the better chance it will be afforded for becoming a strong
j force for the good of tne game.
| SOUTH AFRICA’S TEAM FOR AUSTRALIA
hae of the South African team which visited England last year

\ ts have been included in the team to tour Australia later this
QTY? If, —

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; year. These, for the benefit of my readers who would like to have
Ty ‘ | their minds refreshed are; J. E, Cheetham (captain), D. J. McGlew
e 1eYr | (vice-captain), J. H. B. Waite, R. A, McClean, P. N. F. Mansell,

~ P
w\ (a “

{ oa 4 : |M. G. Melle, H. Tayfield and W. R. Endean. The rest of the team

a ne CZ = jis, E. Fuller, E, rt . Watkins . ith, G. a, A, re
e493 a Co 2 = a aa sa eee Norton, J, Watkins, H. Keith, G. Innes, A. Murray
1 S O co \ Sor Fuller is but 20 years old and is a medium fast bowler who is
ye 7. [SE\ | reputed to be able to swing the ball both ways, Watkins is an opening





; batsman and he too is reported to be able to swing the new ball.
| I think that it is almost suicidal for South Africa to attempt a

tour of Australia without the assistance of their pace bowler McCarthy
| because if Miller and company commence their bouncing tactics there
| will be no one in the South African ranks to restore any measure of

Whether eas : —-. ; | balance of bumpers. However, we shall see what we shall see,
it S cold a a ae Te ee
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

‘

HARRISON COLLEGE vs.
CARLTON
Harrison College 159 & (for
9 wickets declared) .......... 213

Carlton 273 for 6 declared &
(for 5 wickets) . sheadinante ae

Carlton defeated Harrison Col-
lege yesterday evening in a very
exciting game. The Black Rock
team who were given 100 runs
to make in one hour achieved
the task with a few minutes to
spare, At the close of play they
had scored 107 for 5.

“Brickie” Lucas scored a hur-

ricane 46 including six boun-
daries and assisted his team
greatly in winning the game.
E. W. Marshall and Reynold

Hutchinson did the trick for
Carlton when they got together
tn a sixth wicket partnerghip
when the score was 69 and se-
cured the necessary runs in the
twenty minutes remaining for
play.

The wicket yesterday was good
and Camie Smith, the College
batsman got a brilliant century
which was marred by a single
chance at 95. He helped the Col-4
lege considerably to score 213 for
9 before the innings was declared
slosed.

Harrison College who had
scored 159 in their first innings to
which Carlton replied with 273
for six declared, were 36 for the
loss of one wicket when play
ended on the second day.

Resuming yesterday with their
not out batsmen E, I. Hope 19
and C. W. Smith 15, the College
carried their score to 69 when
Hope missed one from Boogleg
Williams and was stumped by
wicket-keeper Marshall for a well
played 37 which included four
boundaries. .

c Blackman joined Smith
and this pair, particularly Smith,
treated the spectators to some
delightful cricket with well timed
strokes all around the wicket.
They took the score well past the
century mark and were still to-
gether when the luncheon inter-
val was taken. The total was
147 with Smith 68 and Blackman
31.

On resumption, the batsmen
continued to bat steadily and
runs came easily but with the
total at 169, Blackman was run
out in attempting a third run off
a glide by Smith. He had con~
tributed a valuable 38 which in-
cluded four boundaries, and the
partnership had yielded 98.

Smith raced to his hundred and
also saw the double century go
up before he was eventually
caught behind the wicket when
he edged one from pace bowler
Edghill. His innings of 105 which
was marred by a single chance
at 95 included five boundaries.

Apart from Mr. Headley who
was bowled off his pads by War-
ren for ten, no other batsman
had reached double figures when
Skipper Smith declared the in-
nings closed with the total at 219
for the loss of nine wickets.

Bowling for Carlton, George
Edghill finished with the best
analysis, taking 4 for 66 in 22.5
overs, 6 of which were maidens,
while C. B, Williams got 3 for 84
in 23 overs.

Given exactly 100 runs to make
for victory with -one hour re-
maining for play, Carlton opened
with “Brickie”’ Lucas and “Boo-
gles” Williams and accepted the
challenge. Mr. Headley took
charge from. the Weymouth End
and Simmons bowled from the
Pavilion End,

The batsmen however paid no
regard to the new ball and began
punching the bowling to all parts
of the field. The first ten minutes
yielded 25 runs and the batsmen
raced to 38 when Williams in an
attempt to cross one from Sim-~
mons, missed and was bowled for

=
wo

Geoffrey Hutchinson filled the
breach and was promptly off the
mark with a neat glide to the
boundary. They raced past 50
and then sent up 60 on the tins
in exactly half an hour.

Lucas hit Simmons overhead
for six to make his score 44 and
dater George Edghill in attempt-
ing a big hit off Simmons wag
nicely taken at long-on by
Hewitt. The score board then
read 68—3—0.

Two more wickets fell for the
addition of a single run including
that of Lucas who had contri-
buted an aggressive 46 with two
“lives.” His innings included 5
fours and 1 six,

R. Hutchinson and E. W. Mar-
shall now came together in a
sixth ‘wicket partnershi with
Carlton needing 31 to win with
twenty minutes remaining for
play. They attacked the bowling

PSP SSS SSS -





ONLY SPARTAN REPEAT YESTERDAY’S CRICKET

v

and runs came quickly. With
the score at 89, there wa3 still
abont ten minutes remaining for
play. Marshall got a boundary
through the leg trap off Mr.
Headley and then singled to
make the score 94. He lfer lift-
ed one from Simmons to the on
side for a couple and then edged
through the. sli for three to
make the total 99. Reynold
Hutchinson placed one in front
of him and the batsmen ran a
sharp single to win the game.
Mr. Headley bowled the last
over for the day and the batsmen
collected 7. e total was 107
for the loss of five wickets, Mar.
shall was 28 including three
boundaries and Hutchinson 9.

EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS
Empire 260 & (for 6 wickets
declared .

Empire drew their match with
Wanderers when their first division
fixture ended at Bank Hall yester-
day evening, Empire in their first
innings scored 260 on the first day,
and on Saturday last Wanderers
replied with 308 at time call. Yes-
terday Empire scored 149 for 6
wickets declared in their second
innings, and in the 50 minutes
which they gave Wanderers to 102
for victory, claimed 5 wickets for
52 runs.

When Empire entered on their
second innings yesterday on an
easy paced wicket, Wanderers im-
mediately had them in trouble,
claiming 4 early wickets for 29
runs,

Before a run was scored Norman
Marshall bowled F, G. Smith, and
soon after E, W. Grant was caught
by D, Atkinson off the bowling of
Eric Atkinson for 1. The score
was 3 for 2 wickets, and then
N. Marshall had Foffie Williams
l.b.w. for 3 when the score was a
mere 13.

Conrad Hunte and DePeiza took
the score to 29 before the former
was caught by Norman Marshall
off D, Atkinson’s bowling. —

Robinson and DePeiza saw the
total to 60 when Robinson left,
and with Field, DePeiza, playing
a crisis knock carried the score
on to 140. De Peiza did the bulk
of the scoring, and contributed 78
very valuable runs.

Field scored an undefeated 23,
and S, Rudder was 6 not out when
skipper Robinson declared
Empire Innings closed at 149 for
6 wickets.

Given just over fifty minutes to
get the 102 runs necessary for vic-
tory, Wanderers started almost
as poorly as Empire, Perry Evelyn
went early for 3 when only 9 runs
were scored, and with the score
at 29 Norman Marshall who opened
the innings was caught for 16 off
the bowling of Barker.

Barker was bowling with great
speed and the Wanderers batsmen
failed to rise to the occasion, After
having Norman Marshall caught
at silly midon, he had Dennis
Atkinson adjudged l.b.w. for 11
with the score at 33, and three runs
later, bowled T. Lawless for 3.

Wanderers were evidently in
trouble, but Eric Atkinson, getting
behind Barker well, and young
Mayers, defended stubbornly.

Together they saw the score to
50 when Mayers went, caught in
the slips off the bowling of De-
Peiza, and with the few minutes
left for play, Gordon Proverbs
played out time with Atkinson.
When the Umpires drew stumps,
Wanderers had lost 5 wickets for
52 runs, 50 runs short of the
required 102 needed for victory,

PICKWICK vs. POLICE
Police — 243 and 158
Pickwick—353 and 32 for 2 wkts.

Time saved Police from being
defeated outright by Pickwick
yesterday when their cricket fix-
ture ended, Police gave Pickwick
49 runs to score in 15 minutes for
victory but when play was ended
Pickwick had only put 32 runs on
the board for the loss of two
wickets. The match thus ended
with Pickwick getting a _ first
innings’ lead over their rivals.

Pickwick carried their over-
night score of 287 runs for the
loss of eight wickets at the end
of play on the second day to 353
runs in reply to the Police first
innings total of 243 runs. Theo-
dore Birkett, number three
batsman on the Pickwick batting
order topscored with 134 runs on
the second day and the next best
score of 52 was scored by B.
Inniss. T. Hoad hit 47 not out.

Veteran J. Byer took the bowl-
ing honours for Police in the
Pickwick first innings by taking
four wickets for 75 in 18 overs,
while C, Bradshaw took two for

the -

SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952





Tie rule may be changed again next season...
° s Z “Ne - e °®
Give Bonus For Fighting Spirit
I SHOULD not be surprised to see a return next sea-
son to the old system of teams in the County Champion-
ship each taking six points in a tiea game.
Since the Championship began in 1873, 1ts scoring sys-
tem has undergone many experiments and changes. Most

first-class cricketers believe that the present method is the
best yet devised except for the unequal division of the 12

points in a tie. ‘

It was in 1948 that the Advis-
ory County Cricket Committee
thought that more reward than
an additional two points ghould
be granted to a county already
sure of four through a first
innings lead.

The tie rule was amended to
eight points for a team ahead on
first innings four to their oppo-
nents,

Disadvantages

Ties were so infrequent—before
this season only six had been
played in Championship games
since the 1914-18 war—that at
first little attention was paid to
the question,

Already this summer, however
two matches have resulted in a
tie. They have shown the dis-
advantages of the existing scoring.

Last week's tie between Essex
and Lanvashire (Sussex v War-
wickshire was the other) clearly
underlined them.

* * ob

Essex fought back splendidly
after being led on the first
innings , but their reward of four
points was no more than that of
a county who are ahead on first
innings but lose their grip and
only draw or are even beaten
outright.

Surely a side who recover so

well, as did Essex, and Sussex
earlier in the season, are en-
titled to as many points as the
team from whom they wrest
the initiative?
Incidentally, a tie in County
Championship games is recog-
nised only when the scores are
level with all wickets down in
the fourth innings.

If the inning* is not completed
the result is « draw. That was
not so before 1948.

Whirlwind

Straight from that exciting tie
game at Brentwood, Essex swept
to victory over Kent in two days.

Pleased as was captain DOUG
INSOLE with his team as a
whole, I imagine nothing gave
him more delight than the whirl-
wind maiden century of COLIN
GRIFFITHS, the 21-year-old-
amateur from Brentwood, who
shared with TREVOR BAILEY a
stand of 183 in 90 minutes, in
which time Colin scored his 105.

Colin’s success could not have
arrived at a more opportune time.

Although the Essex Committee
recognised his considerable tal-
ents, the fact that in his 20 pre-
vious innings for them, last
year and this, his top score was

53 and bowled 18 overs of which
three were maidens.

Cc. Blackman who went
at Number six in the batting
order for Police was the

hero in the Police second innings
when he scored a patient 59 be-
fore he was bowled by E, L, G.
Hoad jnr. There were two catch-
es dropped and the fielding by
Pickwick players could have been
better. The most successful bowl-
er for Pickwick was E. L. G,
Hoad who took six of the Police
wickets for 71 runs and W.
Greenidge two for 22 runs,

Given 49 runs to score in 15
minutes for victory, Skipper J. D.
Goddard and A, E. Trotter open-
ed the second innings for Picwick
but when the score was five runs
Trotter was caught by Byer off
the bowling of Mullins. Then
Birkett came in and he hit a
breezy 13 before he was bowled
by Bradshaw,

Wood joined his skipper after
Birkett went but when play had
ended Pickwick had scored 32
runs for the loss of two wickets.

@ Scores on Page 5

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31 must have made them wonder
whether they were “rushing”
him,

S * oF

Indeed, I believe that the ques-
tion of putting him into the
second eleven to acquire more
experience, at less anxiety, had
been seriously discussed just
before the Kent game,

Such was Doug Insole’s faith
however, that as Colin walked
out to bat at Tunbridge Wells
Doug remarked to Test selector
LES AMES :—

“You watch this boy. If he
stays in, he’ll give the ball a°
mighty crack.”

Colin certainly did, His innings
contained two 6’s and fourteen
4’'s—all fierce biows on a ground
which is by no means small,

* * *

Afterwards GODFREY EVANS
told me how impressed he had
been,

“Colin was shaky at the start
for a few overs when Doug
Wright was bowling at his best,”
said Godfrey, “but afterwards he
played really well. I was pleased
to see a young batsman strike
the ball so hard and cleanly—
even against my own side.”

Essex must think that their
perseverance has paid. Well done,
Colin,

Godfrey was also sincere in
praise of the bowling of the Essex
all-rounder RAY SMITH.

For all his talents Ray has
never played in a representative
match of any kind,

I should like to see his name
this year in the Players’ team
against the Gentlemen.

Appreciation

A number of old Worcester-
shire ‘players have received
letters making them life mem-
bers of the county club,

A nice gesture to men like SID
BULLER—he umpired our match
at Gloucester—-FRANK CHESTER,
FRED ROOT, SID MARTIN,
“DOC” GIBBONS, and EDDIE
COOPER, from an appreciative
club,

* * *

What's this! C. G. TURNER, a

12-year-old ‘fast’ bowler at
Kingwell Court Prep. School,
Bradford-on-Avon, Wilts, has

taken all ten wickets in his last
two school matches.

His figures were ten for 4
against Braidlea (Bristol) and

ten for 13 against Greenways
(Codford). .
Worth a half-holiday, I think.

—L.ES.



Teams Welcomed
To Helsinki

HELSINKI, July, 12.

Baron Eric Von _ Franckell,
Mayor of Helsinki and Chairman
of the Finnish Olympic Organiz-
ing Committee to-day officially
welcomed the United States, Chil-
ean, Cuban and Greek teams in
flag raising ceremonies at the
Olympic Village.

Teams of those four countries
paraded to the main entrance of
the village for the ceremonies,

The West German Government
will not_be officially represented
at the Olympic Games starting
July 19 the German Olympic Com-
mittee said.

The spokesman for the Commit-
tee explained that because diplo-
matic relations between West Ger-
many, and Finland have not been
established the West German For-
eign Office asked the Committee
to look after the interests of Ger-
man visitors to the ra

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SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952





Know Your Cricket
LAWS 25 & 26

BY O.S.

The “Dead Ball’? and the “No
Bail” are the subject of our dis-
cussion in this series today

LAW 25

Dead Ball

The ball shall be held to be
“Dead” on being in the opinion
of the umpire, finally settled in
the hands of the wicket-keeper
or ef the bowler; or on reaching
or pitching over the boundary; or
whether played or not, on lodg-
ing in the dress of either batsman

or umpire; or on the call of
“Over” or “Time” by the ire;
or on a being out from

any cause; or on penalty being
awar‘od under Law 21 (Lost Ball)
or Law 44 (Fieldsman wilfully
stopping otherwise than with any
part of his person). The umpire
shall call “Dead Ball’ should he
decide to intervene under Law 46
in a case of unfair play or in
the event of a serious injury to a
player; or+should be requi're to
suspend play prior to the striker
receiving a delivery. The ball
shall cease to be “Dead” on the
bowler starting his run or bowling
action.

Sole Judge

The question as to whether the
ball is “finally settled” is entirely
a matter for the umpire. Some
people make themselves a nuis-
ance in advancing their own opin-
ion whenever there is an appeal
under this provision of the law.

The umpire is justified in sus-
pending play prior to the striker
receiving a delivery in any of the
following circumstances :

(i) If satisfied that, for an
adequate reason the striker is not
ready to receive the ball and
makes no attempt to play it.

(ii) If. the bowler drops the
ball aecidentally before delivery
or if the ball does not leave his
hand for any reason,

(iii) If one or both bails fall
from the striker’s vgcket before
he receives the delivery

In such cases the ball is re-
garded as “Dead” from the time
it last came into play.

Not Dead
Official notes to this rule set out
that a ball does not become

“Dead” when it strikes an umpire
(unless it lodges in his dress),
when the wicket is broken .or
struck down (unless a batsman
is out thereby), or when an un-
successful appeal is made.

Umpires are warned against
regarding a ball as “finally
settled” and therefore “Dead” if

either batsman is “out of his
ground”, or if there is any reason
to think it may be to the advan-
tage of the fielding side for the
ball to remain in play

Contrary to popular belief, the
ball does not become “Dead” if
the wicket is broken either by

ROYAL
GOAL

-( les

Led

COPPIN

the bowler during his delivery
or by a batsman in running

If an umpire is knocked out
his brother umpire should regard
him as a player for the purposes
of this law and suspend play by
calling “Dead Ball’,

LAW 26

No Ball

For a delivery to be fair the
— ean. Lo bowled, not thrown
or ; if either be not
eutirely satisfied ef the absolute
fairness of a delivery in this re-
spect, he shall call and signal “No
Ball” instantly upon delivery, The
umpire at the bowler’s wicket
shall call and signa) “No Ball”. it
he is not satisfied that at the
instant of delivery the bowler has
at least some part of one foot be-
hind the bowling crease and with-
in the return crease and not
touching or grounded ever either
crease:

I hope that it is clear that as
long as a delivery is otherwise
fair that a bowler is not debarred
from delivering the ball with both
feet behind the bowling crease.

The striker is entitled to know
whether the bowler intends to
bowl over or round the wicket,
overarm or underarm right or left
handed. An umpire may regard
any failure to notify a change in
the mode of delivery as “unfair”
if se he should call “No Ball.”

“No Ball’

It is a “No Ball” if the bowler
before a ball, throws it at the
striker’s wicket even in an attempt
to run him out.

If a bowler breaks the near
wicket with any part of his per-
son during the delivery, such act
in itself does not constitute “No
Ball”, I have already pointed out
in this series that the umpire sig-
nals “No Ball” by extending one
arm horizontally.

An umpire should revoke the
call “No Ball” if the ball does not
leave the bowler’s hand for any
reason.

Cricket fans will recall that our
own popular “Foffie’ Williams has
done this on more than one occa-
sion during Intercolonial fixtures
here. For a moment everyone is
completely raked by surprise
when there rings out in stentorian
tones from the umpire “No Ball”
but no ball appears.

The Front Foot

Please remember that the law
says nothing about the position of
the front foot—it can be over or
on the popping crease, or it may
be behind the bowling crease or
outside the return crease.

A “No Ball” is decided on the
position of the bowler’s back foot.
It is a “No Ball” if at the moment
the ball leaves the bowler’s hand,
his back foot is touching the bowl-
ing crease or grounded over it.
The back foot need not be ground-
ed but if lifted it must be within
the prescribed limits, The break-
ing of the wicket by the bowle1
during his delivery does not con-
stitute a “No Ball”,



SCOREBOARD

HARRISON ©OLLEGE vs. CARLTON

Harrison College ist Innings —— 159

Carlton — ist Ingings (for 6 deci'd.) 275
Harrison Colttere — tnd Innings









£. Hope stpd wkpr. Marshall) b
37
FE Lb.v b Ed@ghill 0

c ith ¢ (wkpr. Marsha

Ls 108
4. Alleyene ¢ Edg b Willia 4
Mr. S.A. Heatdley b Warren 10
Cc. N. Blackman run out 38
M. Worme Kennedy b&b Williams 7
M. Simmons b Edghill 1
S$. Hewitt Lo.w.. Edgehill 0
G Foster Lb w, b Edghil 0
Etras' b 8 b. 1, wo in r il

Total ufor 9 wkt jecla 213
Fali of wickets: 1—9. 2—69, 3
198 203. G&-2i1, 7-213, 8



BOWLING ANALYSIS
° M R “







G. Edghi}l 22.5 6 66 4
K. £ Warren 13 3 29 1
H. Cox 6 0 23.0
c B. Willian 23 3 84 3
Cartton — nd Innings
cB Y ams b Simmon 13
N.S. Smith b Mr. Headley 46
3. Hut Ms0m © (Wk Bicckman: b
Mr. Headley 8
G. Edghill ¢ Hewitt b Simmons 0
K. B. Warren ¢ Smith b Mr. Headiles 0
€. W. Marshall not out 28
R,. Hutchinson not out 9
Extras: b. 1, Ub nb. i 3
Tota! for 5 wkts.) 107
Fall of wicket 1-38, 2-58, 3-68, 4
69, 5-69
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w
Mr. S. A. Headley 10 0 51 3
M. Simmons 9 0 53 2
EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS
Empire 260 and (for 6 wkts. deel'a) 149
Empire — tnd Innings
F, M. Smith b N. Marshall 0
C. Hunte ¢ N. Marshall b D, Atkin-
son 17
E. W. Grant cc D. Atkinson b E
Atkinson 1
®. A. ¥. Williams il.b.w. N. Marshall 3
&. De Peiza e BP. Evelyn b N, Marshall 78
OQ. M. Rebbinsen b Toppin 10
©, Field not out 23
S. Rudder not out 6
Extras : al
Total (for 6 wkts.) 149
Fall of wiekets: i--0, 2-3, 3—13, 4

29, 5-60, 6—140





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BOWLING ANALYSIS
° M R Ww
N. Marshall 20 6 «4 3
& Atkinson : 1
D. Atkinson 24 9 34 i
T. Lawles 3 0 2
s Hill a 3 u 6
Toppin il 2 28
5 G. Proverbs 3 1 10 8
Wanderers W8 and (for 5 wkts.) — 5

Wanderers — tnd Innings
N. Marsha] c Williams b H. Barker 16

P. Even ¢ Williams b ©. De Pea 3
D. Atkinson }.b.w. H. Barker 4
T. Lawless ® H. Barker

E. Atkinsen not out. .12

D. Bicvers c Rehinson b C. De Peiza $

G. Proverhs not out

Extra 2

Total (for 5 wkts 32
Fall of wickets: 1-9, 2—29, 3-33, 4
36 5- )

BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M R Ww

H. Barker 9 @ is 3
c De Peiza > t 22 3
£. A. ¥. Williams > ’ & 0
4. King 2 i i 0
A. Holder 1 i 0 0
Ss 4der 1 J a

POLICE vs
Volier Ist

PICKWICK AT PiICKWIt K
Loniags M8





PICK WIOBK IST ENNIS (5S
A. Trotter }Bw. b Bradshaw }
BE. Edwards stpd wh Dodson
b. Greene uw
T Birkett 1bow Bra w 134
K Groenide 1 Weer 4
J idard ¢ Greene b Byer
“ ' «4 h
Gr Fas B
tT. Hoad ut
B. ineiss co Muilips b © Blackman |
© ft E. Hoad Jnr) runout it
G. Wood b Sobers 0
Extras * Mh
Total 353
Fall of wkts: 1—7, 2-74, 3-210, 4-0,
5—210, 6-2, 7-258. 8-268, 9-41.
BOWLING ANALYSI
oO M R w
<. Bradshaw 18 53
Cc. Mullins 23 76
C Blackman 6 we i
c Greene 13 47 i
Ls Sobers lq 1 59 1
Byer 18 1 75 +
POLICE IND

INNINGS

A. Blenman ¢ T. Hoad b
E. L. G. Hoad . ll
€ Amey ¢ J. Goddard b W

Greenidge ..........5 21
W. Farmer C. J, D. Goddard b
E. L. G. Hoad lo





Olympic Flanie

Continues Journey

FINLAND, July 11. |
The Olympic Flame continues its |
historie journey through Finland, |
towards the capital when it leaves |
here at mid-day for Kalajoki |
where it is scheduled to arrive at
7.35 p.m The tereh arrived at
7.80 yesterday after a speetaeular
relay from Oulu.



Thousands of villagers and
townspeople crowded the route |
and colourful ceremonies were
held at hamlets and small towns |

as the torch passed through. The |
tereh leaves Kalajoki tomorrow |
morning for Kokula and makes |
eight more overnight stops before |
wriving at the Olympie stadium ir
Helsinki on July 19







j
—UP. |
RB be |
Ir »>E. LG Hoad it
Bi an b BLL. G Head so |
Dod ¢ W. Greenidge b E «|
9 |
s b W. Greenidge 1 j
\ Sted wk) bE. L. G j
18
radshow not uot $s }
Extr 5
Tota 138 |
of wickets 1—26, 2-3i, 3--56,
78, G—T$, 7.92; 8—138; 9—158
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w
2 Birkett s 2 6
K. A. Greenidge 2 4 7
b. Geddard 6 1 16
& L. G. Hoad
(Jnr) as 1 7 6
% Edwards ‘ 8 1 18 i
W, Greenidge 9 2 22 2
t Heed a 1 18 -

PICKWICK — 2ND INNINGS

D. Goddard not out aa 8
A._E. Trotter c Byer b Mullins 4
'. S. Birkett b Bradshaw i
Wood not out tones 4
Extras 3

Total (for two wkts 32

ul of wicket 1

€ Mullins 15 1
Bradshaw 2 l4 1

—



Weightlifting And Boay Buildi

I will comtinue to explain the
major rules of Healthy Living.
The first and most important
rule, #xercise, we discussed pre-
viously. The remaining others,
Food, Sleep, Rest and Relaxation,
and jast but not least, The Main-
tenance of a Tranquil Mind.

The eatamg of good fresh food
at meal-times only, sufficient for
all the body's need of mainten-
ance, building and repair. We
are what we eat is a true saying.
‘The body is formed entirely trom
ihe foods we consume, yet the
wverage person has not the slight-
est gttyte cf of what he should
build his y with. To be strong
and healthy, a man must con-
sume food which contain all the
necessary elements. 1 do not be-
lieve that it is necessary, how-
ever, for the average man to make
such a close study of food and
arrange his diet so scientilically
that he is certain to receive jusi
ibe right amount of food which
builds muscles, bones, nerves and
glands. A wide variety of food,
plain natural food, as 1 will out-
aine, will be sufficient to supply
the body with all the mineral:
and vitamins it requires. A sure
sign that your mode of living is
not what it should be is when you
often feel listless, lazy, drowsy
ond in other words, half-alive,

In different Health Books, they
advocate certain foods for fhe
building of the various organs ot
the body. For instance, the food
for strengthening the brain and
nerves are fresh lean mutton,
beef, poultry, fish or pork. Also
milk, eye yolk and cheese are
good,

Food which purifies the blood
and cleanses the system are Fresh
leafy vegetables, lettuce, cucum-
bers, peas, carrots and beets,
peaches, pears and other fruit.

Then there are the foods which
give you strength and power.
Whole grain bread, bananas,
chestnuts and many other nuts.

And among the solvents there is

grapefruit juice, orange juice,
tomato juice and other fruit
juices,

Just think for a moment. What
have you been eating? Have new
and hot bread, biscuits, pies, pas-
tries, starchy foods, » muse
tard, pepper, tea, coffee, salt or
cured meats been included in
your diet?

These are some of the products
commonly catled foods, which are
of little or no value in nourishing
or building the body. In fact, by
test, it has been proved that they
do actual harm to the body, They

By EDWIN RODGERS

clog the digestive system and yre
a real burden for it to eliminate
irom the body, These
hould be dropped from your die|
for it is useléss to try to build
rourself up when you do not place
ioods in your body which will
permit nature to build it up.

If you have been eating a con-
iderable amount of these and
ther lifeless foods there is little
vonder that you do not possess
he strength and health you crave.
Not much wonder
.ired and lack energy.

I can prove this for in 1950
when lifting activities were at a
standstill, I started losing interest
n my training. I also lost interest
in maintaining a correct diet of
all round body requirements,
Many days I often had that life-
less, tired feeling. On mornings it
was a burden for me to get out
of bed. At that time I could not
understand why 1 was feeling in
such a bad condition. After dis-
cussing the situation with my
coach, I found out that 1 was not
getting sufficient nutriment for the
body’s need of repair.

food

In order to enjoy life to its full- +
est, you must include in your diet

a mixed proportion of good whole;
some food,

I can almost hear all my readers
grumbling and wondering where
they would get al! this good food
from since everything is so ex-
pensive nowadays. Quite so! But
as I have already said, you do not
have to make such a close study
of tood nor arrange your diet so
scientifically, but you should try
to include in a meal, not necessay -
ily, every meal, a variety of good
plain food.

We have a few weightlifting
lads ‘who tind it difficult to ob-
tain a meal, It is very surprising
io me to s@€e those lads lift such
tremendous weight, and far mor
interesting to note that they have
«merged champions in their divis-
ions. I have often wondered what
these boys might do if they
really concentrated on a correct
diet. Look around you and you
will see that the vast majority of
Weightlifters are poor chaps, some
of them not even working, duc
to reasons they cannot be blamed
for. I have talked to most of th«
boys and each of them tells me
St is a terrible strain on him to
train. But they love the game Jo
much that they continue unde
their handicap.

As a weightlifter, I am always
asked what sort of food T inelude
in my diet. To be quite frank, |





that you are ,

ea any and everything § that
agrees with my stomach. 1 in-
clude in my diet such foods as
| inach, salad, beets, carrots, large
‘ematoes, beef, liver, oranges eic
After my meals, I would take a
chocolate bar or a few raw nuts.
fie nuts must be raw. Of course,
| also include vegetables with the
“ual food such as rice, potato,
yam ete, On nights before I go to

vod, I take a glass of egg and
ik. I recently thave included
ya Bean in my diet? [ have

en read quite a lot about this
can. Quite recently I visited Mr.
S:m Marshall who manages one
{ the largest kitchen gardens in
the island, He has a wide know-

ledge of food and has several
books on the subject. Anyone
inting to know the exact

iount of protein and vitamins
in a certain food can visit him

at his home in Farfield Road. He
welcomes everybody.
n one Of Wir. Marshalis books

\ got Us inlormayon. it is esu-
tated by Ur, Arbold Baumgarten

Vienha ual one ku, (2 ibs. 6
48.) SOYa tour equalled Z ku, ol
el or 68 eggs or 12 quarts ot
‘tuk. hese beans aré very rich
4 Provin and everyone should
plain some,

i will ist some of the rules
which will help you to master
his Lmportant essential of Health.

(1) Don’t be controlled only by
Hat ‘tastes good’, Seect those
which are best for you. |

(2) Don’t get into eating ruts. |
Consume a constantly changing |
menu of good food and you are}
sure to obtain all the vitamins |
and minerals your body requires.

(3) Drink generously of

5, 2—28
BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M R Ww
2



JULY 13 — NO. 232

The Topic
of
Last Week |





all |

fruit juices. |

(4) Always make it a practice
to eat slowly. Make it a rule ww
chew the food as long as it will
remain in your mouth, The stom~
uch has no teeth as everyone
Knows,

(5) Do not gulp your jiquids

(6) Do not eat unless you are;

hungry. Don't eat just because it |

is a mealtime,

The majority of persons feel
that the sole object of eating is to
fill the stomach to the limit, with
little thought given to the value
of food put into the stomach.

The average person who is
exercising and endeavouring to
follow the other essentia) rules
of health need only follow a few
simple rules

STILL
THE FINEST
BEER
BREWED
ANYWHERE,

|

|
|



|

Watch out
You
For Robert had a
Which had him feeling biue

hoys! it is fying
know what Mic the «A
touch-up

He met old Betsy
And all that she
Oh Robert the
im

Monday
could say
fu coming
“broken up" to-da

They then talk of attack
Which varies quite

For Robert he felt chill +
While Betsy she felt hot

His hands began to shiver
Her teeth began to knock |
He asked her what's that ticki }
She said it's like a clock
Well Betsy the old timer
Said Robert I must pick
\ good handful of “Cercie
To give this flu a lick
; .
She went and pick the
Expecting miracles too
But boy by Wednesday morning

|

Cercre |

!

She caught the “Second ‘Flu |
. . .

Her snoring turned to snorting
The clock ticked faster (yet
And with the heat increasing
Betsy was soaking wet
; .

The old head start a swinging
And shivering of her knees
Had Betsy abnost frantic
Until she start to sneeze
She called out Robert!
Lend me a helping hand
The ‘Fly loves up a woman
It quickly leaves a man
>

Rebert told her the seeret

We pass it on te you

\ bottle of Canada Dry Quinine
And Rum destroy the ‘FI

Robert!

This way to do it

Get Quinac Canada Dry
He sure to keep six bottle
These are our first “Stand b

is the

Two pints of your old fayourt
Why J & & your brand

Be sure you have these at hony
Do keep them near at hand
And when the ‘Flu comes flying
Simply mix up the two ,

Half pint of each will battle

And will destrqy the ‘Fi

Drink thig then get @ “wrap-up
But you must sleep alone
Mese are inside companions
Do this “ti the "Plu gone

And when the ‘Flu is cyer
Yowll take some building up

Kat Bnriched Bread three daily
To keep your energy up

Fiu defeat

Don't let the
And your enjoyments mar

Beat it with Canada Diy Quinine
Swizzied with J & RK
sponsored by

3 &R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM



Blemishes
Cleared

, Do you have a skin
4 roblem? just try
ealing, antiseptic
Cutieura = Olmtment
and see how quickly it

will bring relief to eczema, somes
inka at aed
feet — OTE aot and ep’ out in
comfort. Buy your Outicura to-day! py»
°
Pe
(uticura::.

OINTMENT








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This 1s because Hercules
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suitable for local conditions.

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PAGE FIVE





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PAGE SIX



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



BEAUTY'S CURVE

The male idea of woman, un-
like fashion’s, never changes. Not
unreasonabjy, men like women to
be, to behave and LOOK like wo-
men. And while there have been
pericds (ask your own mother)

when boyish figures were imitated
by girlish girls, today’s concept of
beauty is much more suitable,
not to memtion that it is much lov-
lier to look at. A compact waist
and high reund bosom. Swimsuits
show up shapes.

Aside from the purely aesthetic
or let’s-be-stylish factors, it is
nice to know that whatever you
do towards bosom improvement is
something you should be doing
anyway, merely to be physically
fit. And the four basic factors for
bosom beautifying are: exercis
diet, posture and the right bras-
siere.

Start with exercise, because the
one that does most for the bosom
is swimming. Now it is beach and
sun time So, swim. And con-
centrate om the backstroke and the
breast stroke While you can’t
exercise the breast itself (it’s a
gland and has no musc’e) you can
and should exercise its underlying
muscles and ligaments.

When you do not go swimming



you can do the same strokes in
your own bedroom. Do them
at the same rate of speed and
use the muscle exactly as if
they were pulling or pushing

against water. That is the trick

What's Cooking
In The Kitchen?

RABBIT

RABBIT IN EGG SAUCE

Rabbit 1, Onion 1, Butter 1
tablespoonful, Salt, Pepper, Bacon,
Chipped Parsley 2 tablespoonsful,

Flour 4 tablespoonful, Rum %
glass, Ege yolks 2, Juice of 1 lime.

After cleaning the rabbit, cut
the head off and the neck, wash
it several times, dry it and cut
it in pieces, Put a saucepan on
the fire with the butter and as
soon as the butter is melted add
he pieces of the rabbit and let
them cook for about three min-
ites. Then add the chipped

onion, sult pepper and some slices
of bacon or ham and 1 tablespoon-

ful of chipped parsley. Let it
cook slowly now for some time
until the rabbit is golden. Then
1dd ‘4 tablespoonful of flour and
wet the whole with 4 glass of
rum; as’ soon as the rum _ is
»vaporated add enough water to
‘over the pieces of the rabbit.

Cook them until the sauce will be
thick, Break then two eggs, add
the juice of one lime and add the
other tablespoonful of chipped
parsley. Beat the whole lot, take
the saucepan off the fire, add the
eggs and keep the saucepan near
the fire for about 5 more minutes.
Serve hot.

FRIED RABBIT

Rabbit 1, Olive oil, Salt and
Pepper, Garlic, Ham or bacon,
chipped parsley 1 tablespoonful,
Rum â„¢ glass, Tomatoes 4 or 5.

Put sorne olive oil in a frying
pan, about | inch of olive oil and
put the rabbit that you have pre-
viously cut in pieces. Let the
rabbit fry for a few minutes then
add the salt, pepper, a tiny bit of
chipped garlic, a few pieces of

ham or bacon and the chipped
parsley, When the rabbit is
properly fried add the % of a

glass of rum and as soon as the
rum is evaporated add the 4 or 5
whole tomatoes. Add a tiny bit
of water, cover the frying pan and
let it cook until the sauce is
thick,

RABBIT IN AGRODOLCE

Rabbit 1, red wine (or rum) 1
glass, omions 2, parsley, thyme,
pepper, salt, lard, flour, water,
sugar 2 tablespoonsful, vinegar 1
glass, sultana 1 handful.

Cut the rabbit in pieces and
after washing it and drying it
put it in a dish, Take a saucepan

of it, really, slow fluid motion
that lets you feel a dis-
tinct tensing of the muscles—none
of that sheer animal energy, flail-
ing around strenuously but with-
out actual effect. Incidentally, any
exercise that is good for the bosorn

is good for any KIND of bosom, +

too large or too low (few of us ever
complain about its being too high).

Now, about diet. Diet, as you
might as well know, can't apply to
any particular part,of the body,
But: if you are generally unde
or overweight, the diet that ad-
justs your all-over measure-
ments to a more happy form wil!
also (because the breast are parts
ly fatty tissue) do the same for
your brassiere size.

Concerning posture: The posi-
tion of the breasts on the body
can contribute as much, aestheti-
cally, as their size or shape. The
breasts are’ ON the chest. So
when you remember to raise your
chest and keep it raised, the
t go up too, toa higher—
much nicer—position. With
this, you make another pleasant
figure alteration. You get a
longer waist, for the high chest
increases space between the upper
storey and where you wear your
belt.

Brassieres, now: A really good
brassiere is one that is comforta-
ble, healthfully safe and gives the
most pleasing lines to your front.
NOT a _ fantastically misleading
build-up and NOT fiercely point-







SPPBSH Ye

we

g

IT’S NEW
FOR THE
EVENIN

H UBERT DE
GIVENCHY, the
new French designer,
thought this one up—
the stole/bolero drawn
by Robb. It’s the
easy-to- make bridge
between an ordinary
day coat and a full-
dress evening cape.

To make it you need
four yards of any
rather stiff majerial;
piqué, grosgrain. otto-
man silk, thick dupion
or fatile. Another four
yards of organza or
Gay-coloured cotton is
wanted to line it com-
letely, so that if you
ike you can make it
reversible.

The back, tightly
fitted, has a _ centre
seam and two darts
running up from the
waist. The sides of the
bodice are cut in one
with the elbow-length
sleeves,

pieces of parsley, the thyme, the
marjoram and a pinch of pepper.
Let this get warm, it must not
boil, and as soon as it is warm
add the pieces of rabbit, Take
it off the fire and let it stay ffor
two or three hours, in a pyrex
dish. Take the saucepan again
chip another




f

ing cOnicals; they are unconvinc-
ing, unsmart, seem deliberately
aggressive. A _ brassiere should
provide, beside support, a pretty
line of separation of the breasts,
but into credibly round lines—
today’s fashion. It need not cost
lot either. Ready made bust
bodicés come in countless styles
ind combination of styles: unless
yOu have a definite problem, you
will find the right one for you.
Try it on before buying, and get
the store’s fitter to make any tiny
adjustments called for to fit your
own curves comfortably, perfectly
ind becomingly.

DO YOU KNOW?

During the early 16th Century,
Spanish conquerors of the West
Indies used gold dust as salt for
their meals,

* * ” *

A farmer in Mt. Kisco, N.Y,,
once raised a pumpkin which
measured six and a half feet in

enenereane and weighed 100
bs.



4 = * 7”

One of the windiest spots on
earth is the Phillippine islet of
Ibayat, where farmers invariably
have to peg down each stalk of
sugar-cane to prevent it from
being blown over.

* * *.

Exogamy is a native custom
eompelling a man to marry out-
side his tribe, clan or totem. The
opposite is endogamy.



FASHION
B
SPOT B

freed of the herbs.

When the
rum is completely evaporated
add galt and pepper and cover
the pieces of rabbit with water.
Cover the saucepan and let the
rabbit cook slowly until soft and
until the sauce has thickened.
Put the sugar in another sauce-

onion and let it,pan and let it cook until golden.

fry with about 2 oz. of lard. Take Wet it with the vinegar and add
the pieces of the rabbit out of this other sauce to the rabbit.
the dish, pass them in flour and Add then the sultana and let the

let them fry in the saucepan add-"whole thing boil for another four ,
put 1 glass of rum or red wine ing a bit at a time the wine or or five
tin it, add 1 chipped onion a few rum that you have sieved and Serve hot.



minutes fire.

‘

near the

WIMBLEDON
WINNER

by EILEEN ASCROFT

IRL who stole the fashion show at__..
zg Wimbledon this week was an Australian
debutant

Rix has sketched ner-—-Miss Fay Prince,
Adelaide—wearing a dark gre
white pin-spot and

——

from -~

tie-silk suit with

gist. Her large straw hat and
accessories are olac

I admired this suit at Ascot. The week before it
went to Buckingham Palace when Miss Prinee
Was presented to the Queen

With her tall. slim figure. red-gold le naircut
and simple wardrobe. Pay is one of the outstand-
ing yoUng women of the 1952 summer season. She
has style and youthful elegance,

At Ascot this was noticeable when many ualeney
girls shivered in unsuitable short-sleeved organdie.
covered in pitty bows and flowers, beside their
well-dressed mothers.

THOSE BARE LEGS

POstwAs Wimbledon is not the smart affair it

used to be But WHY must women dress quite.so
infarmally? Cotton frocks and se@ndals can be
smart though comfortable’ And oh! those bare
legs and windswept. hatless heads.

Miss Prince's dressing rules are simple ... “ T'wo or
three simple suits and a couple of smart black
epora® frocks. Accessories must be plain and

good.

One of her few pieces of jewellery is an old-
fashioned pendant watch on a chain—her great
grandmother’s—which she wears as a necklet.

Booked to return home by ship in November. Miss

IA 5 POSSI A r 2
He persuaded Ber to stay dnd model for him. She
finds it new and fun. “ And this : y
way I'll see the Coronation.” Men’s hot weather clothes shoulda

She shares a Chelsea flat with be far less expensive.

another Australian girl. BED-TIME STORY
OH! THE MEN QTAR of a Hollywood picture

now being made is a double
UNBAPPIEST sights in Wimble- ped. Only other members of the
don’s sunshine were the men. cast are Rex Harrison and Lili

Men all over the world go into Palmer.



light-weight gaberdines and Advance publicity for the bed
tropical suitings in the hot reads .“an anchor, a confi-
months. Only the Englishman dante and the embodiment. of






SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952



Miss Prince, from Australia,
shows a London crowd that
they’re lacking something
when it comes to elegance

aid

Miss Fay Prince, of Ade.
faide Australia foes to
Wimbledon in a suit of
dark grey silk with a
white pin-spot,

sits melting in his dark suit and laughter, heartbreak and abiding when it was Sft. wide. Average
tight collar. If he can be per- love throughout fifty vears of size now is 4it. 6in. wide and
suaded to take off his jacket marriage r 6ft. in. iong.

and tie he reveals unbecoming The double bed is losing favour, | of twelve couples 1 quizzed to-day,

braces and a drooping detach- am told by the manager of one

able collar. Sometimes he even of London’s bedding _ stores.
clings to his waistcoat. “Newly-weds sometimes start
Who is to blame for this pathetic with e@ double,” he says. “ but

annual sight? First, the men— after a while they come back for
for lacking imagination; second, twin divans. Older oy
their wives and daughters—for especially, like separate beds.”
being disinterested; third, the The double bed. where it still
manufacturers of men's clothing. exists. has shrunk from the davs



ee ee ee ee

THE SEASON

GUIDE :

NOW Eb S : from trone
i Richard
Grenada’s Island Commis- PARIS,
sioner Visits Barbados ARIS parties,
this season,

We were pleased to receive a are almost back

visit from Miss Eileen Byer, to pre-war bril-
Island Commissioner of Grenada liance.
during last month. Unfortunately conn a
Miss Byer’s stay was too short to :
enable her to visit any Companies cee z ar
or to meet many guides, but she Yards and yards
did get the opportunity to see of organdie are
Pax Hill, and was delighted with pleated, ruffled,
lit. gathered and
Miss Laborde, Acting Island” jared for flatter-
Commissioner and Miss Eleanor ae bee eee
Nurse also took her to see our designs, good for

Camping Equipment Store Room
at the G,F.S. Hestel. She was in-
terested to see our equipment and
Miss Nurse was able to point out
to her the best way (in our ex-
perience) of storing it.

Miss Byer is one of Grenada’s
energetic workers and is doing
a grand job in keeping the stand-
= of guiding at a very high

vel.’

We'were sorry that her stay
was so short, but we hope that
she will come soon again when she

will be able to visit many of our
companies,

cocktail and res-
taurant wear.
Pleats are used
to give width to
a model. Sweep-
ing _ bias-pleated
panels give move-
ment to ground-
length full-even-
ing numbers.
This evening
dress is madete-
of yellow gauze
with white drops.
(Maggy Rouff)

mata" a"a"a"eaMaMea"e!

London Express Service.

=,"2"a"s"a"a"o"o"o"a"a"a"a"s"e"a"a"a"s"a"a"n"a"n"a"2"s"a"ae

people. ;

four sleep in double beds. One
of these is planning twin beds

“as soon as we can afford it.”
The other three ave making no
change.

agree with them, Mine’s @

double.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Express Service.








How To Build Up Weak Arches

A “Get Together”

On the 30th June the Guides of
7th Barbados (St. Michael’s Girls’
School) entertained the 8th Bar-

SIT on a chair, feet straight and
slightly apart. Pull toes back

bados Company (Carrington’s Vil-
lage Girls’ School). The companies
spent a very enjoyable afternoon.
The supervisors of the activities
were Miss Gollup and Miss Pem-
berton. A “get together” is one
way of guides getting to know
one another and of fostering the
spirit of gcodwill, and for leaders

to gain knowledge from the ex-
change of ideas,

from the ball of the foot towards
heel; so that arch is forced up-
wards. Hold for a moment, then
relax. Repeat abcut six times.

Standing, feet together. Rise on
tip toe, walk four steps forward.
Drop back on to floor, then
back on heels, raising toes as high
as possible in front. Repeat till
feet and ankles ache!

Standing, feet together, curl

toes under and pull in so that in-



side edge of foot is raised off floor.
Place right foot in front of leftt—
toe touching heel~-then bring left
foot forward into the same posi-
tion, Continue walking ‘pigeon-
Loed’ round the room,

To case tired feet, slip one foot
out of its shoe, bend the knee
and raise the foot at right angles
behind you. Then circle foot in
both directions, flex, bend and
shake it. This relaxes tension and
brings fresh blood to tired muscles,







TOP PAIN
UICKLY



/
j
















oa \— sesyact |
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tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES So
NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRES- sou
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matter how weary your nerves, how depressed => =I

you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you
relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Re-
member this — PHENSIC tablets neither
harm the heart nor upset the stomach.
Don’t accept substitutes. Keep a supply of
PHENSIC tablets by you!

ALSO

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Now is the opportunity to select that lovely Pen for
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SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1962

re

CHILDREN TRY OU
THE MYSTERY PIL

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
' |

PAGE SEVEN





’

Man About Town BOR WOMEN
: ONLY!

‘ TEARAWAY PRICE CUTS AT
|\CAVE SHEPHERD'S to stagger
the imagination—pre-stock -taking
reductions to make the values of
{the year in Barbados,
| Get's just take a random peck

‘Koolkumf’ by Premier compris-
ing an entirely new blend of )}
materials for coolness and _ long
wear. At GEORCE SAHALEY &|
‘O on Swan St., there is every





\
land see for otirs 3: 3 » kind of shirt, including the POLAR |) a ee " ‘ ,
\CLUBS, sets natmaliy "eita canoe in eream, white and blue. And \ oe or h hat I'm doing here
fd Pe i $50 for eleven pieces, extra clubs SEA ISLAND COTTON DRESS |} bova Take ma ar ae accident for us

af 3 ve |$6 each: TOILETRIES, the popu- SHIRTS by Elite. Talking of shirts } but s “4 ae ere On te
7 jlar PIVER LOTIONS from 72c, up Seen the zipper-front Premier ae eee, ae cee Brpther * ;
to €4c. and comprising a slash of Windbreaker, huh? It's here! to think one tiny AMPLEX tablet takes away all body and
aesrly a dollar a bottle: MOY “ i breath odours. Go on a spree, ard kiss the gals. Been eating

}GASHEL, usually $2.34 and now
; What d’you think? Only $1.50 a
vard, This pre-stock-taking SALE
|AT CAVE SHEPHERD'S is the
mest terrific thing of its kind.
Everything and everybody can get
together on a budget level and

onions — you can still kiss your gal

Take AMPLEX TO-DAY,
you'll be a popular lad tomorrow

BLUE PRINT FOR OUTDOOR
LIVING — that's whatt K. R.j
HUNTE & CO,, LTD. are talking |
about on to-day’s back page, seen
it? This Metal Garden Furniture
is ideal for Galleries, too, Among

HE’S GOT A NERVE! Showing

ithe HARDWARE DEPT. empha- the really attractive stock in the his fece on this column. For
Wit Croteeky pecs: “pened, pa fir ana Mire "Public Women Only this is, my lad, s6
any YOUR DPPoR Nico a reasonably siced bes skip it. D’you know why I’m
abrir Atenaberee WATCH BROKEN? WANT so perky ? Mom feeds me on
sae GREEN, SKY-BLUE and PARRINGS MATCHED? = NECK- FARLEY’S INFANT RUSKS.

| BLACK and the price is $3,000 for UACE MADE Read on, dear lady |

any one > s +, ond know about the new Y.| Up at the crack of dawn and
| caught te lenaieeaiien ak a cane DE LIMA Watch Repair Service | pé
{many and the rich interior is most ("4 Jewelry Manufacturing re- asleep with the chickens,—never >

cently established in ¥. de Lima's

\Saa taaae finished, Not too large



and ieally Yo ae pimple to Town Shop. The specialist A a dull moment for the folks.

| a y y. tharge is from B.G, and a qj M M

: DAR MK take te on view charges are modest while delivery INFANT RUSKS are fine for
~ = is ON THE NAIL Doesn't that
AT CHELSEA GARAGE LTD, interest you now? | your kids too.
« 2 . * “ .
HERE IT IS FOR YOUR CHOCOLATE COATED ICK- saad % ‘, .
FOORS — the truly excellent CREAM among all the other kinds, NEVER A DULL MOMENT IS RIGHT. Got

TINTAWN FLOOR COVERING at
the Barbados Co-op Cotton Fac-

yum, yur, from the hygienic

ants in her pants one day taking Farley's
modern BICO FACTORY on Bay

Rusks to bed, But I SOLVED THE PROB-











tory ts a Sisal Carpet—a woven St And BICO eaters to your 7 . Oe ae 4 y
lrug material in ten colour com- needs, sending party-cups of 2, 4, LEM with a GITSTICK. Just like a stick
binations, IT WONT SHOW DIRT 8 ozs. and the new, chocolate coat- of chalk, Write a ring round the legs of
and can bd washed or dry clan ed eee — eae the cot, and ants will never get by. GIT-
id as you like, s strong as e is wholesome and pure anc pally ers ag , aaa . a tas
strongest ship's hawser, TIN- nutritious and you can get it at STICK is a srtong INSECTICIDE and so easy
ee n TAWN is made of the same mate- Soda Bars and Drug Stores in to use.
* enhanc ; it's for you! town, ss midleg
: 4 ? ‘ iets ae rial—it's for you! s own i" y As for Emily here, WHO'D
: . a WHISKY GALORE or do you FROM INDIA AND RICH THINK SHE HA
GQCRIAE GOATS THE FACTOR X PILLS THAT MATRON CHRISTINA ROGS BQMRS OF recognise Tight Little Island more WITH ORIENTAL CHARM come Teor swailbidecogdiated’
& the reosiving end—June, Colin, Tony, Wendy, Nigel. readily? This Compton Macken- gorgeous INDIAN PURE SILK NERVES. As jittery as shez
: Rey zie best seller is mow at the SAREES (wonderful for a Stole) Idb ;
¢ otal quildren fed for 18 weeks with daily chunke ADVOCATE STATIONERY — and VARI ZARI embroidered bags could be until she heard about=
. nGavoured chocolate wi Bever 7 A ob don't miss it at $1.08. mong with matching belts MEDISED for the reli f
Sth ht recent arrivals is Upton Sinclair’s BRASSWARE, too, in Flower relief 6
Now told here for the ‘tat time is the full story ‘Another Pi neg * ig ee oe ne ae Anes aoe overtensed nerves. MEDISED.
ef the man who began these intriguing experiments. Bmma Smith. abundance 0 riental cratts ,r Savor a rom
ee ce ee harp’s, “Nutmeg Tree’ is only ship at THE ORIENTAL STORE by Savory & Moore works
a group-—got every day one bar of $1.44) And don't miss the kiddies’ on the corner of High St. & Swan miracles. MEDISED gives
" books, either. St. ;
How the hit on powder init. The other rou — oe : complete rest and relaxatiorl
. ves ee coten "oa 01 HOME-STUDY COURSES FOR at the end of a gruelling day.
for 18 weeks, throughout "a
Factor x a, GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION WAY TO A MAN'S HEART IS
The scientists arranged to be CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH. CERT. THROUGH HIS TUMMY, they
Rep By igpesqeos “ nee ely a eo ‘ aah say. But I’d add the glad eye too
. . . . the ¢ ‘en y Oxfo quoce: t for the above examina * 4 =
HE inside story of the discovery of the belonged to until after the fina tions; for London University Berrees) ACR RSA Bar, and other See these eyelashes girls? Just a
growth-factor tells of one of the lucky an. . Susomseee, t i. "Moderate Fees Taphouses.. Fenspecun ielesap meen en touch of CRESCENT EYELASH
: . ae : The results were as sensational cababaatlod) ec Hoes Parker, M.A., LL.D., Director of Studies, Dept, DL9, GROWER each night and i
accidents of scientific research. as the scientists could possibly 2 OWER each night and morning.
It began two years ago. Professor John Yudkin rt ee one WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD énéiano It really works, Add CRESCEN1
, ‘ At the end of the 18 w the ,
of King’s College, London, and biologist Dr. B. P. children who had taken the liver EYELASH grower to your cos
Wiesner were weighing rats fed on synthetic diet and powder were found to have— —_—_— meties as well as, your menus,



natural diet. 5 Grown



in HEIGHT 20 per
others.









eon He'll love your cookies and you
ent. faster than the
The results puzzled them.}|,, bear humat cen’
| Whichever diet the rats had|gjet,” DA’ * Dering on bumen OL OPEssOR JOHN YUDKIN th a0 pee cents tines tase ke too. \
there was invariably an extra) yudkin and Wiesner planned “jt does seem that we are on others. ’
ieee 2“ ee if the diet thea thelr experiment with the track of something...” SHOULD YOU WANT TO DRAG
inelw ef liver. children. ey set up a -three- ‘i cg
The scientists were not at that|cornered arrangement _betweer ‘Important’ FOR HOT- HOT DAYS THE OLD MAN OUT THOUGH
time investigating the growth)themselves, the L.0.0.. ant Two groups The scientists have no it HA here’s another tip or two.
factor, but when at last their|Cadburys. ' ; tat they ave discovered a Vital, Take time off for a real sham
reentes gave them this beef-liver) The L.C.C. was to provide the| The 60 children were pupils ot| teat, Nae - unknown fi i. . * _
hint they focused their research|.niidren. four West London nursery schools, | MUIENO — UREnOWD — * 1B with BANDBOX ALMOND OIL
Oe ee Cadgurys. would provide the| ao ae ded’ ‘up into. ywo)emens & mysiery. “ CREAM: SHAMPOO. So sott, so
¥ Startling “jam.” ' years oid. In his office at ', Cotage’ - ;
had wt matched " groups- n his ice a eda f . bhat
For if the extra growth gould be} we and Wiesner had the!’ ‘Care was also taken to “match ”|vestetday Professor n Soothing fresh and fragrant, fragrant will be your hair tha
shown hot to an accident the e

keeps you dainty and com- he'll fall completely for that invi-
conelusion would be startling.



tio trium,
“jam” in this case was|them for age, height, and weight. |" Ay
chocolate, with an orange flavour.| The matron of each school eee ae ul a i
believe this is impot



The next step—a tremendous|The “pill” was a specially pre-|distributed chocolate bars to each fortable, adorned in the tation to spend quite a few hard
stride—was to find out whether|pared powder made from dried)group. a” han gs to ! earned dollars on you.

this already important discovery liver ars One group—called the ndon Express Service ‘ fragiance men love, Before you step out, sprinkle stardust in your hair—just

dust on COLAIRE. Its gold or silver magic will light —

T 1 shape and weakens the nail. Whether or not you have the soft tresses with a million lights. Then you can relax, an

ON ‘HE N. Short, squat nails look much moon showing is a _ personal so will he, we hope. COLAIRE comes in flaxen, gold, auburn

more almond if allowed to grow matter. But if the nail needs extra and silver tints — also champagne, which is indicated. Well,

f pat well up at sides. Round off iength, the moon can be reduced girls, try it out . what d’you like to bet. . .
» OR Lee 7 we arm that hasn’t caught the conners and shape to a well to a small ellipse without look-
arty wi j . ; i ; ide i at an ere
gne cah't wear gloves the whole The well-kept nail is an ever ee Eee sg oo — ing unnatural. THAT THE OLD BOY FALLS FOR IT? Not
time! So try camouflage, A flesh- oval yes, even if it does not %F the emery. Use varnish — it. Before applying new varnish, this time Suzy Cue, I got betters things to do.
tinted foundation ‘ Py ass need not be brightly coloured—

(or covering grow thaf“way. Avoid thin points,
cream) well powdered; or a hand the prettiest nail is almond-shaped.,
whitening cosmetic cream, applied File with a longish emery board—
very thinly. This is really an off- with light, smooth strokes, hold-

Mix a nice long fruit juice with GLUCOSE D
in it, honey. I'm off to bag an order for it now.
GLUCOSE D by Savory & Moore. Fine for the

to finish the effect, On an over-
broad nail, leave a narrow line
unpainted at each side. To add

emove the old one. Shape noils
with emery board,

soak fingers
(to soften skin) in soapy
water, masSage nails with cuticle





stage version of the theatrical ing the board at one end, Do length, fT te the colour — cream, work cream in kids and fine for you. Ring YOUR nearest drug if
‘wet-white’ which all actressesnot, please, file nails to long nl ne nancow allivse: with the CUticles, clip off any hangnails store and try it Qs Ss
use. It is also useful for blending sharp dagger points. Filing down “© Or @ na ey and wash finger tips (and dry ‘ ;
a tanned hand up to the shade too deeply at sides spoils the flat of the thumb or a tissue. well), Sole Agents covering this column. Be
ip chialeithdianistioiastiideatnipldils. INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORP ON LTD. of
| ee Sate Dare oT nama NO —— course, Tel: 5009, Good for everything. “For Women

4588 BARBADOS 8x3 3-4 No. 712 RA2978

Feel

Only!” INDEED!

mL

ia i ge








The beauty
of Ferguson cottons...

secret, cambrics, voiles,
| stay unchanged through

are the lovely crisp Ferguson
/ beautifully into clothes

Families in every part of the world are assured of milk un-
fallingly safe and healthful when they use KLIM.

Your KLIM milk is protected in the tin against dampness,
evataminstion and any harm . . . it keeps without retriger-
ation. Since with KLIM there is no waste or spoilage, you =“
get your full money's worth of this superior quality milk
~wvalue to the very last ounce.

1 KLIMis pure, safe milk

*,
Peit
*Ft

exquisite designs blossom across

and haircords . . . sparkling colours







wash after wash . . . these Healthy, happy families take ENO’S
“Fruit Salt”. Pleasant, refreshing

“ Fruit Salt” is the gentle corrective
| most of us need to keep the system r LENO'S is peeNCt
i

cottons that make up so



and yourself.

suitable for children—and foranyone witha delicate stomach. ENO”
safely relieves over-acidity, a most frequent cause of indi
heartburn and flatulence. It soothes and settles the stomach upset by
unsuitable food or drink. A dash of ENO’S at time of day makes
a sparkling, invigorating health-drink. Keep ENO'S handy |

_ Eno’s
y Fruit Salt’



Obtatnable from ail leading stores



#THE GUARANTEE carried by all Ferguson Fabrics—
satisfaction assured or the material will be replaced.

4 KLIMis excellent for growing children
Always look for the name Ferguson on the selvedge.

GETAPACKETOF © <,-»

AS PR ro-pay

Then youve got the QUICK answer to



5 KLiMadds nourishment to cooked dishes
6 KLIMis recommended for infant feeding

|

———————— -“

eer 7 KLIMis safe in the specially-packed tin
JUST IN TIME FOR THE

2 Tes: ~ gm -—eremmt—er ee ~~ ne





sence sesamiae sts ttt D




MCP ASPRO’ loses no time—it ACTS HEADACHE
1 ¥ ~ = SPECIALLY —quickly, effectively, yet leaves 8 KLIMIs produced under strictest control
HURRICANE SEASON eaten yn iad haa hae hart NERVE PAINS produced u
b ie after-effects. More than ever, in Oe ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee
ANEROID BAROMETERS ot eee ACTION, | othese high-pressure times, you Take pure water, add KLIM, *
Only a limited number so select yours early and be prepared sano ACHE, should insist on using ‘ASPRO FEVERISHNESS siir and you have

HURRICANE LANTERNS

\
Also }

{

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Established i

T HERBERT LTD."

1926

(
/
)
) 1860
t

amma a a adn ty





are Registered Trade Marks

INDIGESTION, ete.

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lasting freshness.

5a/2iy

| because of Its SAFE action.

SORE THROAT

COLDS & ’FLU

PRICES WITHIN
THE REACH OF ALL

OBTAIMABLE EVERYWHERE

All Trade Enquiries to:
W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO.
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN

Ss Made in England by
ASPRO LIMITED, Slough




Bucies






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NEURITIS - NEURALGIA |
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PAGE FICHT

BARBADOS «af ADVOCATE

Gawex cian eee Sx wer ee ee ce ee Y
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridsetews

Sunday, July 13, 1952

HOPEFUL TOURISM

LAST month Barbados earned slightly
more dollars from Canada than in May
and slightly less dollars from North
America and bolivars from Venezuela.
Nevertheless, Bank records prove that
$52,569 (U.S.) $8,401 (Canadian) and
25,220 bolivars were “earned” in Barbados
during June.

The total earnings of United States and
Canadian earnings expressed in United
States dollars for the ten-month period
ending in June are approximately $1,209,-
270 and 386,751 bolivars were earned dur-
ing this same period.

It cannot too often be emphasised that
tourist receipts in Barbados are recorded
only for hard currency (i.e. North Ameri-
can dollars and bolivars) earnings and
that the greatest number of annual visitors
to this island come from neighbouring _
British Caribbean territories. Of a total
number of 17,212 visitors in 1950, for ex-
ample, only 425 came from Canada, 517
from the United States and 812 from *
Venezuela.

The value of the tourist industry to Bar-
pados could only be accurately assessed
if the non-dollar receipts were ascertain-
able but there is no need to spend money
on gaining this information when the
records now kept by the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee indicate sufficiently
clearly the increasing part that tourism
plays in the maintenance of Barbados’
living standards.

There must, however, be no faltering of
voices amongst those whe have been active
to bring to the attention of Barbadians the
necessity for treating the tourist industry
as a major industry second only to sugar
as to importance in the island’s economy.
Tourism is a permanent asset which will
remain so long as Barbados remains above
water. It is an industry which deserves
far greater support than it now receives
either from government or from the com-
munity as a whole. Its importance has been
shamefully neglected in the Barbadian
schools and there still exists an influential
number of Barbadian landowners who are
suspicious of its benefits. Here and there
smoulders still a, prejudice amongst a
small number of persons who have experi-
enced some discourtesy at the hands of
tactless hotel officials,

It is time that the community broadened
its outlook. Barbados must either become
tourist-minded or its people must emigrate
in larger numbers. Unless oil is found
here in large quantities the standards of
living of the people which have super-
ficially risen in the post-war boom years
will drop perhaps spectacularly and the
revenue of the government will be hard
pressed to prevent actual starvation.

Only tourism offers an almost hundred
per cent. avenue of escape from the hor-
rors of a sudden slump in the price paid
for sugar.

Only tourism offers any kind of an
alleviation from the collapse of the cur-
rency with which Barbadian business
transactions are made.

It is not enough to realise the increasing
role which tourism must play in Barbadian
economy.

At least one centre of training must be
provided for the hotel and tourist induse
try. Waiters, taxi-drivers, telephone girls,
maids, reception clerks, almost everyone
engaged in the Barbadian tourist industry
could improve the services they offer if
they had the advantages of organised
tuition.

In Puerto Rico and in Jamaica the value
of tourism is fully appreciated by their
governments and in Puerto.Rico vocational
and technical schools include training for
the hotel and ancillary industries in their
curricula,

In other Caribbean territories whether
Dutch, French, English, American or in-
dependent the promotion of tourism stands
high on the list of government-sponsored
programmes. But in Barbados the tourist
industry depends on the initiative of the
hotel proprietors, the support of a small
section of the business community, and the
untiring work of the small Barbados Pub-
licity Committee 'to keep going. It has
done well in recent years, but other Car-
ibbean territories have done better. Tobago
and Antigua now possess hotel and resi-
dential club facilities as good as any to be
found here. There is no hotel in Barbados
which could claim favourable comparison
from the standpoint of situation and archi-
tectural harmony with the Santa Maria in
Grenada. Puerto Rico possesses air-condi-
tioned hotels and Jamaican enterprise has
made the Myrtle Bank and Tower JSle de-
servedly famous.

Apart from improvement on existing
hotels, what has Barbados to show in the
way of expansion to accommodate the in-
creasing number of tourists whom the air-
lines can bring as soon as it is clear that
Barbados seriously intends to promote its

irist industry?

._ the preservation of beauty depend on the

It is hardly fair to blame the hotel pro-
prietors and residential club-owners for
not being more enterprising. Which gov-
ernment spokesman has said anything in
recent years that could be interpreted as
encouragement to the hotel industry?
Hotels cannot even qualify for pioneer
assistance here as they can in other Brit-
ish islands.

BEAUTY PLUS

THE thirty-fifth Annual Report of the
Civic Circle of Barbados is devoted to the
subject of beauty in the island. It tells
of encouraging successes and of the handi-
caps which beset the devotees of beauty.

At the Hospital, for example, the trees
are very beautiful “and at the time of
writing a lovely Roble tree and a pink
Poue are in bloom, and so are alt the
Frangipani.” The Housecraft Centre is
also a beauty spot and the pink Cassia is
a lovely sight.



In the Fountain Gardens, however, the
enemies of beauty include a flock of loose
sheep which roam the streets of Bridge-
town, destroy Government property, ob-
struct traffic and eat hibiscus as soon as it
is planted. At the Spirit Bond too the

| loose sheep graze down what they fancy.

At the Esplanade assaults on beauty
take the form of plant thefts. More than
twenty young oleander plants have been
stolen from beds there, Some of the ever-
greens planted outside the wall of the
Museum have been killed and others dam-
aged by people pushing between the wall
and the Tree Guards.

But the dominant note of the report is
of the achievements which the devotees of
beauty have to chronicle.

Blazing bougainvillaea, blooming fran-
gipani and oleander flourish near the Gar-
rison : in the military cemetery lilies bring
loveliness: trim evergreens adorn the
Esplanade: the Jubilee Gardens near St.
Mary’s benefit from their protective iron
railings and the Cassia Fistulas survive:
the Public Library’s shower of gold con-
tinues to attract the passerby and poinset-
tias and King of Flowers have been plant-
ed at the front of the building. At the
Princess Alice Playing Field 1,070 feet of
sweet lime fence, two evergreen trees and
frangipani have been planted and the
Queen’s Park fernery is- good. And -the
cost of this beauty for the financial year
ending in March was only $818.04.

Barbados must feel gratitude to its Civic
Circle. nih

But the tasks which confront the lover
of beauty in this island are great enough
to discourage the stoutest heart.

Thefts and hooliganism, straying sheep
and indiscriminate advertising signs are
courteous references to some of the preval-
ent anti-beauty actions of the residents of
Barbados.

There is no mention in the report of the
lack of civic pride displayed by thousands
of householders who scatter their refuse
all over important roads: not a complaint
is made about the waterless Lake nor the
beautiful ‘dry” fountain in Queen’s Park:
the raggedness of the constitution swamp-
land is overlooked: and the disgraceful
Barbadian habits of treating beaches as fit
dumping grounds for unwanted clothing,
tins, empty bottles and dead animals pass
unnoticed.

The Circle, it is true, feels “that more
attention should be given to educating the
Public as to the value of Beauty.” They
advocate the erection of signs calling atten-
tion to the beauty of open spaces and ask-
ing the public to refrain from careless
scattering of litter. And they rightly note
that more receptacles are required for the
collection of litter.

What more must be done?

How is the Public to be educated as to
the value of beauty ?

The Civic Circle for thirty-five years has
been plodding along preserving for us and
our children some of the beauty which
earlier generations of Barbadians ae.
There is no doubt that without the Circle’s
influence and interest our losses of beauty
would have been much greater than they
are.

But what must be done now? |

Can Barbados rest content with the ex-
eee of less than $900 a year on instil-
ing the precepts of beauty? Can an island
in which visiting tourists each year be-
come more critical of the existence of so
many “anti-beauty” practises afford to let

heroic members of a small Civic Circle ?

Ought not the people of the island to
demand of their political representatives
that the preservation of beauty be given
the priority attention which it deserves in
a small thickly populated tropical island ?

Especially today when industrial devel-
opment and constructional works are
planned, ought not the claims of beauty to
- kept always in the forefront of atten-
ion ? .

Beauty in Barbados is not a fad of aes-
thetes nor a hobby for well-intentioned
ladies. The preservation of beauty is
intimately linked with the economic pros-
perity of this island. Only an expanded
tourist industry, as Professor Beasley notes
in “A Fiscal Survey”, promises much hope
of development.

And on what more than on any other
single thing does the tourist industry of
Barbados stand or fall? The answer
beauty. Let there be more of it!

1S











































SUNDAY. ADVOCATE

The man

Sundays i

NATHANIEL GUBBINS

that keeps
all Barbados

| laughing on





“The one and only thing
every girl wants is a boy
friend and a wedding.”-~

Statement of simple truth in
correspondence column,

OMETIMES I've thought val
like to be a doctor or a vet, +
Or join the women’s navy and bet
an Admiralette; .
A mannequin displaying latest”
models to the swells '
When all I really wanted was a
boy and wedding bells.
I thought I'd be an actress; my
mother said I should;
My father thought that
- ein sy half as good.
vey loved my imitations of poor
daffy Auntie Maud, ;
ann when e done my cockney
act, my um and D
roared, —
I thought I'd take up politics and
Z bs ey M.P.,
n ‘em off in Parliam
like jolly Mrs. B., rr
And wear them daring sort of
wie of alee fit to kill,
ith me to in the 8, like
Doctot Summetsial.
But now I’m through with medi-
cine; I’m going to be me age,
I’ve given up me politics; I’ve
given up the stage; .
To the navy that I never joined
I've said me last farewells—
For all I ever wanted was a boy
and wedding bells, ¢

Just So Story =

HE story of Sergeant Thomas
Lamb, 84-year-old Chelsea
pensioner, who fell asleep in an
aircraft while Field-Marshal Sir
William Slim was asking him
questions about his old cam-
paigns, is a reminder that one of
the compensations of old age is
a supreme indifference to V.I.Ps.
It also reminds me of the time
when I was a reporter and was
sent to interview Rudyard Kip-
ling at Burwash in Sussex,

Lily

Kipling, who refused to see
everybody, also refused to see me.

But, in a local hostelry, I
found two ancient road-menders,
Mr. William Lavender and Mr.
George Stonestreet, whose
friendship was eagerly sought by
the great man, but who both re-
garded Kipling not only as a
person of no importance but a
great nuisance, i.
. “Awmost every marnin’ he
stop and arsk us questions,” said
Mr, Lavender.

“Ar, that ee do,” said Mr,
Stonestreet. “Praper Nosey
Parker, that’s what ee is.”



Everybody in Barbados knows
what's wrong with the Local
Medical Services (or think they
do) but their views on putting
them right are seldom construc-
tive. Very soon the Legislature
will have the opporturtty of
discussing a new’ Public Health
Act which has been drawn up
by the Government Medical
authorities and which ought to
go a long way in answering
some of the criticisms which
continue to be made about gov~-
ernment medical services.

Medicel administration in Bar-
bados to-day may be described
as curative. The General Hos-
pital, the Almshouses, the Men-
tal Hospital and the Lazaretto
lare filled with patients await-
ing cure, Preventive government
public health services are non-
‘existent except for the Mater-
nity Home, and the voluntary
clinics in Black Rock, Christ
Church, St. Thomas and St, John
are still pioneer attempts to in-
stil health habits in mothers.

The lack of Public Health
Services in Barbados is easier
to understand when it is realised,
that until May, 1950, there
no central authority over a
government medical institutions.

To-day all government medi-
eal institutions are under the
control of the Director of Medi-
cal Services. This does not mean
however that the Director has
absolute power to do as he likes. °
He cannot dismiss a single
washerwoman ( the Gover-
nor can dismiss) and every em-
ployee of any government medi-
cal institution can approach his
or her political representative
to have a question asked in the
House which might diminish the
disciplinary powers of any
superior government official.

Machinery does exist for the
proper functioning of govern-
ment medical administration and
ought to be used. All Govern-
ment institutions are under the
direct charge of superintenden‘s
to whom complaints on matters,
of discipline ought to be ad-,
dressed. Appeals from _ the
superintendents can be brought
to the attention of the Director
of Medical Services and should
there be need for polittcal in-
terference there is a Me:aber of
the Executive Committee re-
sponsible for Health.

Even if government employees
cannot be persuaded to use
proper administrative methods
of procedure, politicians can put
matters right by approaching the
member of the Executive Com
mittee responsible for Health

In this way the authority of
the Director of Medical Serv

will be strengthened and the

"Oj

I asked: “What sort of ques-
tions?”
“Oi dunno,” said Mr, Laven-

der, “Oi never listen.”

“No more do Oi,” said Mr.
Stonestreet.

I said: “What sort of answers
do you give him?”

“The larst toime ee arst me a
uestion,” said Mr. Lavender,
said: ‘Oi’ve -no time to
talk to you,’ Oi said. ‘Oi’ve got
to git on with me work.’ Oi
Said.” :

“And a pity ee don’t git on
with his’n, Whatever ee’s a-
doin’ of,” said Mr, Stonestreet.

“Ar, that’s right,” said Mr,
Lavender, accepting another
pint.

Ivan Atkins

REPORT from Berlin says

the Russian private soldier
is paid 8d, a day, gets no leave,
has no canteen, is kept on in the
army years after his call-up
period has ended, can be sent
to Siberia for mixing with
foreigners or grousing, has to
sing compulsory hate songs
against the West and listen to
lectures on the life of Stalin.

He must also be careful not
to criticise his superiors in
private, because there is a spy in
every barrack-room.

Good night, comrade. What
a wonderful day we have had.

Each day seems more wonder-
ful than the last.

I shall never tire of listening
to the life story of our beloved
leader.

Although it is always the same,
I wish I could listen to it for
years and years.

No doubt your wish will be
granted, comrade, What do you
think of our wonderful Regi-
mental Sergeant-Major?

I think he has a kindly heart
beneath a rough exterior.

A rough exterior, comrade?

I meant it as a compliment,
comrade. A rough, soldierly ex-
terior, He also has a beautiful
voice, It reminds me of the
erack and thunder of our won-
derful artillery.

Do you also think he is a great
wit?

Undoubtedly, comrade.

Yet when he said to the Re-
cruit Ivan: “Do you know my
mother?” and Recruit Ivan said
“No, sir,”.and the sergeant-major
shouted: “Then you'll soon know
her blistering son,’ you did not
laugh with the others.

That was because it was not a

new joke, comrade. My great-
great-great-grandfather heard a
sergeant-major say the same
thing to a recruit when Napoleon
invaded our beloved country.

I’m sorry you said that, com-
rade. I shall have to report you.
Where shall I be sent, comrade?
They say the first ten years in

Siberia are the worst, Another
old army joke, comrade.

Exit Other Woman

According to a girl writing
for the papers The Other
Woman, “who is rarely the
seductive siren of fiction,”
often scorns skin food, diets,
and beauty aids. Wives are
advised to treat the situation
with gaiety and a sense of
humour,

OW long have you known

my husband? Twenty
years?

Do you think T knew him when
I was a schoolgirl?

Not at all. But my husband
has one most charming quality.
He’s always so terribly nice to
old people.

Really?

In fact, it’s almost a vice with
him. When we take a holiday
anywhere, there he ig in the
hotel lounge, chatting away to
the old ladies. The plainer and
plumper they are, the better he
likes them. What is your weight?

About 11 stones,

I thought it was nearer 12 or
13. But I expect that’s one rea-
son why he likes you, I remem-
ber he was once quite silly
about an enormous old lady with
wide nostrils who looked like a
rhinoceros in spectacles. What
skin food do you use?

I don’t use any.

Neither did this old lady. But
my husband simply adored her
for being so natural and un-
adorned. He said she reminded
him of unspoiled, enduring things
like Stonehenge or The Pyramids.
You never use lipstick?

N

oO.

Nor do rows. Oh, are you
going?

Yes,

Oh, what a shame. Just when
you might have told me all about
Queen Victoria’s Jubilee. Doing
enone on Friday?

oO.
Then you must come to_ our
Old Folks’ Garden P '
There’ll be knitting competitions
and whist drives, with prizes.
The vicar and I are so keen on
making your last years happiest.
—L.E.S.



Health Comes

Director and all other senior
officials of the medical service
will be able to perform their
duties without fear of unfair
political interference. The exis-
tence of a member of the Execu-
tive Committee responsible for
Health guarantees that the most
humble employee of the govern-
ment’s medical institutions will
be protecteq from any possible
injustice. But no amount of
public health acts will build uo
proper esprit de corps in the
medical services if the effective-
ness of discipline is sabotaged by
direct appeals to political repre-
sentatives.

An ‘adequate machinery for
complaints is in existence. It
ought to be used. The new
Public Health Act is in no way
connected with the maintenance
of discipline in government
medical institutions, although
what was said above about
practices at existing institutions
will apply equally to any new
institutions which result from
‘tthe passage of the Public Health
Act.



By
George Hunte



Basically the new Public
Health Act aims to introduce
Preventive Health Measures to
Barbados. It is proposed that
three Public Health areas will be
established, consisting of two
rurals areag inclusive of six
morthern and four southern
parishes and of one urban are?
inclusive of the urban parts of
Bridgetown and St. Michael,

In each of these areas public
health centres will be established.
Each centre will be staffed by «
medical officer of health, 4 pub-
lie health nurses and one sanitary

inspector. These individuals will

be permanent officials of the De-
partment of Medical Services.
The services of the Health
Centres will include Public
Health education, the provision of
maternity and child welfare
clinics, communicable disease
clinies (including V.D.) Tuber-
culosis clinics, and dental clinics.

The centres will also be re-
sponsible for sanitation and
hygiene and for the supervision
of health in schools.

This may seem to be an am-
bitious programme but there can
be no one in Barbados who would
deny the urgent need for suclv
centres. It has been argued for
many (even in nr -al
circles) preventi



First

services were unwarranted
tampering with the island’s
greatest protection against ex-
cessive population, This at-
titude is indefensible on moral
grounds and on economic grounds
it is bad. Il health must affect
productivity and the cost of
dying in Barbados today has con-
siderable effects on the cost of
living.

The Public Health Act is also
designed to fit in with whatever
form of local government may be
in force when it is passed. It
could also operate independently
of any local government, should
local government ever be abolish-
ed. But it is aimed obviously to
synchronise with the type of
local government based on the
recommendations of Sir John
Maude. The principle of de-
centralization in-any case is ex-
cellent because whatever local
governments might be the people
of the areas will be associated
with the services and their prob-
lems can be studied on the spot.

The decentralised health cen-
tres will assist in building up
the idea that needs to be built
up, viz that persons have per-
‘sonal responsibility for safe-

~ guarding their health. Health

visitors from the centres to
people’s homes will encourage
the growth of these personal re-
sponsibilities and their visits wil)
certainly lead to an improved
knowledge of ‘the mothercraft.
Obviously money will be needed
to bring about these much need-
ed health reforms.

At present it has been
estimated that $280,000 of capital
expenditure will required
with an annual recurrent ex-
penditure of between $110,000
and $120,000.

If this were the sum total of
money required for the expan-
sion of medical services in Bar-
bados, the requirement might be
dismissed lightly as well within
the capacities of the island to
pay. Unfortunately far greater
sums of money are required for
urgent expansion of the General
Hospital. A minimum capacity
of at least 500 beds is required
now in that institution.

And the bill for the extensions
at the hospital will be much
higher than that for the new
Public Health services.

But even when the Public
Health Services and the new
Hospital extentions have be-
come reality the cost per head to
the community will only have in-
creased from the present $6 to $3.

Public Health has so far re-
ceived too littie support from the

Public. There has been too much
concentration on the mens
(education) and too little atten-
tion to sanitas (health). The
dislocation t must be



first
first.



mes









|
|



SUNDAY, JULY 13,. 1952

PHOTOGRAPHS
Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the
ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER
Can be ordered from

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

<< v2. FIX-UP

With this

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SUNDAY, JULY ‘13, 1952













SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
-— no em
IT 1 HE doubt that must have the mother’s ownraeccount of
a > | € nto-a million mothers’ precisely what happened; the
beginning THE | ’ i the momentary anx- developing suspicions, the gath+
EAE STRANGEST i it a new-born baby could ering a the eet —ane
s {f EVE g ‘switched” in its hospital the tremendous readjustments
7 ee y m cot with a baby not her own that had to be made after near-
WRITTEN BY A THIS 1S THE story of the family ly seven years with the wrong
Or G . X < al 7 } iE t hom it happened, baby. (
1 By ia MADELEINE JOYE moy = Se time ago the bare facts, of IT IS A unique story, for no oth-
¢ ra Case of the Wrong Twin” er person in the world today

disclosed, But now comes could tell so strange a tale.

) Y sons Philippe
and Paul were
born in the
early morning of













































—and now the not ner speaks


















What finer value could
J uly 4, 1941, in happy Sine aude a on the spotter. with’ a smile. “ He that the midwife had made a
ther a new m is e livin: et Ss vi ce in the weigt one j
F ribourg, Switzerland. in his cine-camera in readiness father. And We “a oa Sal welene 0 | there be? eee wonderful
Looking back, seven {°F @ procession in which the tached, since my han Was 30 or |
boys were to take part the now dead.” t The | ;
years later, when I had following day. He was still shen aie te of by Aristoc
established beyond al] xing his camera when I said Lo Evidence misiake. pu, {down te, tn
doubt that the babies I yoni ¢ midwife’s age and bad evesizhr !
orget to film Philippe's FTER we nad ttached rianee fo M |
had nursed from. baby- double, he ts certain to be in unin tT kite Ged ee As precious as pearls, as airy as bubbles, surprie-
hood to boyhood were not ar a: my husOand, wnat ne thought I told these ree rilections, to ingly strong... yet such amazingly good value!
both mine, I realised is ou le exclaim my of the conversation € took me mv husbse ana and we decided to Rinicees: ‘cal - to
husband. “I've never seen him by the arm and saic -- visit the | magical Aristoc nylons to lighten your
clearly for the first time How do you expect me vo Just thnk tot a moment But she. could not cenenpen | step, created for you by « specialist company
how much there had been ‘recognise him ? Such a chain of circumstances six years back with any hich mak. bes
to rouse my suspicions “If you know your own son hey born the accuracy which makes nothing but fine stockings. There's
F > you will” He has the same smile Same nignt © same Dospital, \ ® shade to match your every mood and dress
had I been able to see it. and the same mannerisms. The anq_ they ble each other Reai twins f
Philippe and Pau) were resemblance is extraord:nary. nee a : | to perfection; as for quality, what could be
twins—but tn looks and in “What's bis name?” vey same eight. ¥ oil: si finer? Try few pairs for yourself —
ens how little they mie - gh kes But pave ne seme tw ma. the same er oar conyereattae uae and then
had in common. ip an aul call him eee ee eee wes es ‘ . oan 7
Paul was always plump win Srnsth aap ne were’ realy. Kak. ohiings and Paul were ‘dame
a dark round head and a wilful The next day, early after jprys real ns monoy twin
jaw. Philippe’s head was breakfast, we all left the house If Paul were really the other They should re each stockings can eost
houceably egg-shaped , his chin together. moiher’s son he should be other, Yet they didn so little
pointed his hair fair and Philippe and Pau! carried 4 returnea wo ner without taking It was nearly {cur o'clock in
wer wo at Seite ath hn and both were as proud ~ into — ourselves ‘or our fhe afternoon si Paul wold
au} always ador is father. as heroes griet hat Was mv = instant be coming oul o TASS t
Philippe took hardly any inter- I remember thinking as all thought went to feteh him msth was
est in him, pressing all his mothers do: “How quickly time My husoxnd proke in: “The there too He arrived and i
Jeaigus of on me ant Aer passes, There day, are already person dest able u help a gi was shattering, tor in ay Wolf
calous of the love OW! six. And yesterday they were in. be Doctor 2 the director of the Cub cap we thought he wa
on aaa swaddling clothes.” maternity ward. Let's see nim Philippe
pint he wae, Oe ee one I ‘remember the :nsistence We found the doctor on the He had the Same complexion
FP pee os betore Paul ceased to” With which Told my husband tennis court 1 told nim my the same smile the same PAUL PHILIPPE
drag himacit’ alone ) on tea thes he must film little fears. ‘ * gestures the same height
ide hilippe's double “But it's umpossibie a I trembled as 1 went up lo ran)
“it the age of two pnd e:lieat~ ae iront of the cathedral our thing could never napper , tim to look at his teeth IMAGINE how. these boys felt” when the
truly striking differences of sons took their places among the “You think it's impossible He was quite close to me. He pictures were taken Paul had just learned
character were evident crowd of children. Little because the proofs are always was charralng. and laughed that he ; t = h
In public Philippe would show’ Ernstli was close by them one 1 Seen cdi ‘wi just tine “oy ppe gece ike a was get ing a new mother...
i 1 a { ie 4 eu itv e in dc 2 iis. lower ip ac ce Dini ie »
FEO ee TD Ne a ens Rand and pur tt in can take a blood test.” he philippe poor irregular ten, Philippe that he had. a new brother. Ernstli
“Philippe “haa a way with. htsband and his camera and 4nswered and te two incisors in the
nim”, Pau! no sense of show- i ower ja”
manship at. all,never neyer . Said to the woman oppos.te. Pathos In June we went to Berne for
calculating the effect of well Who was Ernstli’s mother :— the blocd tests. Our doctor
tuned tears. ~ Meeemes eit rou allow my 7 “~t = sure A a fo tell Ernst’ mother
When covs wopewred Philippe husband to film. them?” 7 of hi hat my <(T shall call ner Madame #)
must always have the most Ernstli's. mother was tali confiden: phates ry phat she should atrenc the
ceuutiful and orightest ones. rather en built. and wich i ; etantia a a ly laboratory with us for analysis
Nevertheless. my husband and Pleasant remember that jedtime came Paut thoroughly She declined to go.
1 thought such contrasts are she wore a light-coloured ioe Gur made a scene So we went alone. my husband
commonplace in families. ane printed dress. cries and wild stamping ot his Nd 1. with our two little boys
we lavished our care upon bo feet. I scolded him a little In one of the laboratories a
boys with unsuspecting devo- ti He redoubled nis efforts to young woman was arranging
tion The question attraci Sean Oty and 1 sa d two tubes’ and pipettes
Ontil one day, about four i my husband sadly: “* today It was Paul's turn first, but
o'clock in the afternoon. when os eee eis omen Wasn't, today I might say to Paul had hidden,
Paul was having his haircut iD out preamble asked her with a Paul, ‘If you're not anepy here, “Come along.”
a barber's high chair. ... smile :-— yore wee go and find a new “No, I don't want to.”
The Clue any “shame Pom OF Tuly ¢ ty, Tancke softy, owt Paul neard, ede yal gaunt Ee
. ~ e er ‘ea awn's ey on‘ ”
“He was, indeed.” replied the on ime and sald bitterly rN ya Ne oy
“ Wome “No, I don't want tO £0 OW 15 take :
AUL 1s ve like “At the Hospital de ia another mummy, because she When it was over.-however. 1
you,” said the barber. Miséricorde ?” wouldn't love me as vou do.” took both children on my knees
“They say he has my brown “Yes.” During the first of what were and consoled them ,
eyes. the same head. and the “In 1941?” to be many sleepless nights 1 The nurse said simply: “No
same skin, always a little sun- “ * rémember two important : erat eat tea anal
burnt,” I replied Yes. facta Philippe had only two doubt the doctor will be getting
e i “ ” : aon rd i t ] vit / »
"Bus Philippe” 1 went on "During the night?” incisors {front teeth)” this mE, Wi Vee
“is the image of his father at “Yes, about six o’cloc| in lower jaw, two instead of four.
the same age. i Pe came oe TERY eva was ns eee fio. per- NEXT WEEK
* “Old photographs of him * Wel Madame,” said, aps he would show the same

show them exactly the same—
fair-haired. slender. and pale as

making what I thought was a
oke, “ they are probably change-

peculiarity.
Then I recalled that on the

They tell me 1 must





No more after-forty fatigue!

If you feel ‘too tired’ to enjoy life as you should,
too listless to take a keen and happy interest in
all that goes on around you, this advertisement
has good news for you.

During the last twenty years, countless numbers of
people all over the world have proved that, if you

turnip.

ha: ings.”
That night 1 put to bed two

morning of their birth, about
“The very

seven o'clock, the nurse told me

THE PEOPLE OF BARBADOS XIV

give up Paul...










ERNSTLI

PHILIPPE

Fynrese Saryvine

idea!” protested










"andan







. ; ‘ ‘ take Phyllosan tablets regularly, your steady
IN 1768, a book was published The writer points out the sence- e British Settlements upon every through intervention of their mas- , 5 3
in London, and was entitled ‘The tivity of emi beings, even SLAY ER Y —By John Prideaux emergency have been mutinous; ters for most possible injuries gain in vitality, energy and cheerfulness will
following Instructions are offered slaves, to abusive and insulting 4 while nid the pee eens an which can be eres them. by delight both you and your friends. 'To regain
oe ’ " negroes have been among the most others; against ill usage from the
to the Consideration of Propriet- language, and advises ‘guard care pregnant she was'to be re- ) S; ag sage fror

your joie de vivre, to fee un
ors, and Managers of Plantations yourself against the use of harsh strength sufficient for the employ, zealous: defenders of their masters’ ‘ eae









; ' ‘ , ; master himself, his humanity and full of energy again, start taking
in Barbados,’ which was written and opprobious terms. The negro, "Sth? Maia slaves who had wives gang And Idesire, that. both Pithis new formed society appears interest are their only protection .. Phyllosan tablets to-day !
by men whose surnames are who deserves them, will be sens- aq houses of their own were to their breakfast and their dinner ae Neat aera were ars The decrease of slaves in Berbado
closely connected with this Island. ible of the indecency, though not jaye one half day each month so be served to them Before your °° mate rene nt pee ue: af appears by papers in my possession
One article of this book clearly of the justice of them. Never re- 3, to work the land around his door, that you may have those 2" Parliament, for on _ aie re to have been very small since the
cisplays the improvement towards peat reproof for a fault which you home and keep the hedges trim- frequent opportunities to observe February 1788, and subsequent year 1781; may it not then be con-
the slaves, and there must have have punished and forgiven.” It is med, put an overseer was to them, and to see that their vic- oe ee Be three eeian Tene Secon that ahce the oo aon
been room for improvement or recognised that a certain degree ‘vise this work, tuals are dressed in a cleanly, e oraso 2 Privy My ane they have been protectec >
these articles would never have of discipline is necessary in the Vive thannne and method of wholesome manner,’ (1) “’ ‘Barbados Mercury’ of the 26th the humanity and ‘interest « fortifies the over-forties
been written. This article starts government of negroes; and that in feeding the slaves is extremely The ‘Society for the Abolition of July 1788 reports the evidence glV- the masters, The hardships «
“it is a duty enjoined by God, that all governments a distribution of interesting. One direction is given the African Slave-trade,’ was ©® by John Braithwaite, Esq., slaves that proceed from too severe | == ——
men should treat their fellow crea- rewards and punishments must be —“that the plentiful allowance, formed. in England in 1787. Gren- @gent in England for the Barbados laws may be lessened or totally
tures with respect, kindness, and admitted; and it is stressed that to which they have been accus- ville Sharpe, (1735—1813) who House of Assembly, This is an j;emoved, as such laws might be
humanity, according to the rank when “correction becomes neces- tomed, shall be regularly con- later founded the colony of Sierra extremely lengthy report and takes amended or repealed, But some
and station in which His wisdom sary for great offences, make the tinued to them. . give the first Leone, was Chairman, and the form of questions asked by of the hardships complained of
has placed them, If you are im- culprit understand that it is in- gang, when employed upon la- Thomas Clarkson was next to the Lords of the Privy Council aise not from the laws but from
pressed with a just sense of this flicted to reform him, and to deter borious work, an hot meal in the Sharpe and the most active mem- and the answers given by Mr. the system itself of slavery, averse |
duty, you will find in your breast others.” fields, as an extraordinary break- ber, The ‘Barbados Mercury,’ of Braithwaite, It is too lengthy to be as I am to such’ a system (for
a better director than myself how : fast. In cold and damp evenings, October 23rd 1787, records—In- reproduced in this series, there- who would not wish to have labour
to govern servants and to treat |The conditions under which jt will be right to distribute to the telligence from London, Among fore the most interesting questions performed freely rather than on M U S$ T
slaves.” slaves should work is then pointed working people a small portion other important matters which gnd answers will be given, Should ox mpulsion) I am convinced that
out, and that the amount of work of molasses, some dried ginger, are to become the subject of par- anyone desire to read this entire freedom at present would not |
eons gr states that one of 7, ay ner ee — and a little tobacco.” liamentary ete a ee statement, it can be obtained from alter the condition of the negroes
e mos important parts of man- ie of work and the weather - . A . sessions is the frican slave > § arbados ars . :
aging a plantation isto judiciously conditons., “the hours of work , Concerning the younger people trade to the West Indes fv neither Nuyea' Day Histoneal "Soviet, mt ete ae eae ee at BE
ivide the slaves into e prescri and “when the e last nor the least important. annie ls pore ry ey t
these gangs should be plsceaeto fare employed upon those works this gang should be a eee This infamous branch of traffic in VOlUme XVIII, pages 24—38. eS oan a ae = rie
different tasks suited to their Which are most laborious, they experience, good tempet an human flesh has often been Oy the legal power which mas- \visty the ee thee aeoita
- cretion, active but not harsh. He as > Ath ‘s ; nm We 5 . wish them to be, they would not,

strength and ability. It warns the he Poe particularly 2 hould understand when work is threatens Bw a public eae as ters held over their slaves; Mr. were they left to themselves work
managers that as soon as he takes Ar THE m EA day, fed” cee well done, that he may instruct ma je! _ “the bb Ae roy Braithwaite replied that he believ- fox nay, but be idle and vicious.
up a new management the first EIR EASE.” They were : how to man- Scntlemen at the head of which oq it to be absolute. He stated aoe ¥, ae
job should be a thorough in. ‘© Work from morning to evening the young negroes now to land, 2re several members of the House jy 4 u¢ ede + AN phe In the present state of their minds,
ation of all the ashen and “then in the field, but were to have 1} age their hoes, and to weed land, of Commons is now formed in that ‘if a master kills his necro, 7 see no medium between com-

and | to dig holes in a proper man-
ner.” The children gang—‘these
little people should be treated with
the greatest attention in every
particular, They should be warm-
ly clothed and a careful eye kept
on their health. .I direct that

Hours at noon during crop time
and 2 hours out of crop; and gives
warning that the slaves should
not be worked late in the evenings,
or in rain. Women with nursing
children were not due in the fields

he is not considered by the law as
guilty of murder, but is subject to
some lesser penalty; the wilful
murder of a slave by his master,
should be in my opinion be pun-
ished by death,’ On the protection

town who—correspond with some
principal persons at the outports
where the ships employed in this
valuable, tho’ infamous species of
trade are fitted out, so that full,
free and fair discussion is expect-

assort them in such a manner, that
they may never be employed upon
any work to which their powers
are not equal. Happily for this
class of béings, who are as much
the objects of God’s eare as the

PURE FRESH, and of the HIGHEST chasse in
order to obtain the maximum effectiveness. We carry
the Finest Range and all Drugs are dispensed by a
careful and competent staff.

pelling them to labour and leaving
them expiosed to all the evils that
spring from idleness. But in their
present state, everything ought to
be done to soften the rigours of
slave:y, and to give them all the





until 7 am., as this gave them ed. Among other things the treat- granted to slaves by law—‘Al- (omforts which the master can Send your next Prescription to. . .
plitnerert eo yin cts owe me eg eee, ee Sh, eo eA, Sed ta them be eau (4,0 gp the West logs hough the law inthe Island Of ord and would he proper fo ~6
wea , . isle Ss » broug on ie Barbados has not given to slaveS (pe slave t veive.” 1 .
humanity to direct a mild and gen- seasun, they were to be parckeren larly coulisnted. ed woman, with ‘apis, it being notorious that in the power of applying themselves i jemi cit agra KNIGHT Ss DRUG STORES
erous treatment. indoors. As soon.as a woman be- ly, good-humourec times of war the slaves in the for redress, yet they obtain it (To be continued)
OPIS SOOO DOD DDOOOE GED POPE EEEEPEPLEEP PLP PRP PDEA
7 ‘
FROCKS :
ri
$

FOR THE RACES
| THE BEACH
, ALL OCCASIONS

FROCKS

in NYLON, ART SILK
and COTTON

”



FOODS Like These! ! |
CON









65.99 OSSSOSSSS OFF OOS SSS FOSS SOESSSGGOF



















4 ot gtet 44 44 ty POOOt 10S a
PA 43454 66666 OCOSEOt
, PS 4 err? OPP POPE PEE FS PPS FOO LSS OPP OPPO TEE PSL? SS

Danish Sliced Bacon per Ib. ..... $1.31
i | Danish Salami per Ib. .... wig 1.55
BEACH FROCKS ‘ Danish Camembert Cheese per tin 1,32
~ in, Stripes, Plain Colours, and Dots We off. pepeene Gottiems mab bet BUTTER
i ‘ | er Lion Brand Curry Powder per tin 46 —_
TAILORED FROCKS | Salisbury Corned Mutton per tin 68 CHEESE
i i i 2 A Beef & Ham Paste j 29 ;
ee I Soe, APES Rae | Ouite a few mes Eee Beek ee ee oe
AFTERNOON FROCKS | : ‘. we beer Paste per a
3 SOVmET selection of the popular “BARBARA % NYLON STOCKINGS ae Prepared Mustard ns COFFEE
y .' © r p « DOP FO sic icceoes é °
CE” Dresses in several styles and materials % LADIES’ HANDBAGS $2 00 (Light Colour for Evening) $I 00 Noses Lite Baviislalle bar dar . 54
HOUSECOATS ’ % Reduced to - Reduced to ........ Liptons French Coffee per tin 69 HAMS
a small eer in Sarees ae Art Silk, * GLOVES x we aaa A = jar -38
= “ Srosse ackwells neemea
peer Tererately price % CHILDREN’S HANDBAGS Reduced to 18c. & 24c. 3! ber jar “331 TINNED
-_————— x Reduced to ........ BRAID — Now per yard ........ 2c. 2 wees Hams Cooked 214 Ibs, per pe
+ 1 4
‘ $ —— 3 Neilsons Nut Roll per bar 15 MEATS
ee 3 | Neilsons Nut Roll per box 24 2.88
x ¥ DE FINE RUM
‘| CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. ee ae
BROAD STREET— DIAL 2352 o 3 }
Zit 10, 11, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET ¥|
$ 7 ee j atanst eld Scott & Co. Lid.
® —_— sof ©| %& / 5 A ;



DO2ODIPS2S-0O-0- 9050090 0-6000-009044O4 O44 E44 4


Pat

PAGE TEN



British Industries Fair

British West

Reprinted ftom the West India Oom-
mittee Cirevlar, June 1952

The display of British West In-
dian products, organized by the

xhibited in the St. Vin-
nently displayed on a wall, flank- barn , 25
West India Committee on behalf jing the side" avenue, beneath a cent. dispiny ae 2 eas oS
of the various colomial govern~ jarge eoloured map of Jamaiga quassia cups also aroused s
ments, at the British Industries gnc p

Fair opened on May 5th and con
tinued until May 16th, 1952.

The display occupied the same
site as in 1951, with the Barbados
Sea Island cotton, and Windward
Islands exhibits on one side, and

Indian Display

samples of plain and ornamental
ceihng boards of gypsum made in
the colony. These were promi-

showing the locations of the vari-
“ws centres of agricultural and in-
dustrial activity, with the products
concerned represented by pictorial
symbols and with an explanatory
key for reference.

A popular feature of this Jamai-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

.E.F.-1952



photographs. The latter showed
Tanteen and an Hill and
various aspects of St. George's.
Arrowroot, in packets and in
glass jars, raw sugar, St. Vincent
Sea Island cotton, refined cotton-
seed oil, refined coco-nut oil, and
banana paste, were the products












Handicrafts included polished ma-
hogany bgxes for various pur-
Doses; wicker-covered flasks;
shark bone sticks; plaited straw
fans, mats and beach hats, and
handbags, mats ,and bonnets; and
tortoiseshell ware. A_ series of

SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952

aeeeaameitinl es

Right







on Time $









MEW DAWN 30-hour alarm clock in ;

i ‘ - photographs on the wall showed case with | VICTORY 30-hour alarm clock in cream,
be Jae nibit — etite as oA ea display was a representative Barronallie, Chateaubelair and eee ae ial with full | blue or green case with plated fittings.
bao eibitson the nero dhe collection of processed "agricul Season hee Fearn en Ae gt | Sih te Radio

rad oe tae eee oe i i > British-made b available non-luminous. British precision-
Commonwealth section on the ranged on shelves in an eater St. Lucia inous. Superbly i y
ground floor of Earl's Court, ad- gteg

semi-circular



—completely reliable.



i recess, sur- Sugar, coco-nuts and copra were Saniths English Clocks Ltd
joining the Warwick Road en- moyated by the badge of Jamaica, prominent in the St. eg ee, ° nusismesit oh ach
werhe litnitations of phetography, 1%, the centre wall of the stand. ane oie sete wie orvaeee TU. LEADING JEWELLERS
i e li euh e Ment rg Ihe collection included canned in erest were nent es ‘
in fact, er arly th his. tomatoes; guavas; mango slices; cester sauce and | alernum Seer
as yoo ” Ne a a nasiaed grapeiruit, grapefruit segments, Embroidered straw baskets anc
by tl and have been fenination #24 grapefruit juice; orange seg- hats, workbags, etc., impressed
y the brilliance of illumination ;

of the wexhibits which was
achieved, &nd. Which emphasized
the colourful and tasteful arrange-

menis in syrup; sliced bananas
and bananas in syrup! ornamental
glass containers filled with essen-

many visitors from the utility as
well as the aesthetic point of view.
Photographs on the wall depicted









FOR INDIGESTION



ment of the display, which has ‘J#! ol! of grapefruit, essential oil Costein. ont various aspects 0 N |

completely failed to register on the of sweet orange, concentrated “Limes and lime products were SN

photographic mediutn siulees plogits pdeateasti Pr naaae again featured in the Dominica ‘ “SS

uice; ; aparilla; pimento; f fea th ornare .
Jamaica Stand sulk cocoa; and Blue Mountain display, and another featur 4 Fae e.

‘ S

ie >

Wo) ay”
\. Powder 7Z

The Jameiea stand, as already
noted, had two frontages. It was
in fact triangular in shape, with
the apex of the triangle at the
junction of two main avenues.
Striking advantage was taken o4
the prominence of the apical por-
tion of the stand to stage a spec-

vottee; an assortment of sauces—
Picks peppa sauce, tomato
heichum and mango chutney; and
“weets made in Jamaica—peper-
munt® rock, ca.amel erunch, lolli-
pops and assorted fruit sticks,
Flanking the recess on one sid

Left to right:

in the form of Black Magic choco-
lates as put up for sale, Along





Mr. F. G. Harcourt, the Mayor of Kensington and MY¥.°W. I. Worrell of Barbados.

the right-hand wall carried ex-

this Fair was the tins of grape-
fruit juices, mango slices and paw-
paw pieces in syrup. Candied
peels, grapefruit marmalade and
mango chutney added to the varie-
ty, and great interest was aroused
by an exhibit of vanilla beans.
Hillsborough cigars were promi-






|

4

PAINS

DUE TO INDIGESTION

Try just ONE DOSE
of MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER! This

2 Fe ientifically balanced formula
t ibi ; , was ¢ display—ra i amples of Barbados handicrafts; nently displayed. Places of inter- scien ° s
pe ve stn gon eevee: iit tie Mah : twill hee and in petederalns g Slase (ue other side were displays relat- DISTINGUISHED eannetals (mniiaonntey t rey est depicted in photographs were as eae
By | fay it. glass j es ie : : a ) i_ > >
body of the huge hall and lured ©OUlainers, backed by sugar-canes ing to coco-nuts, citrus and coffee. VISITORS bowls and napkin rings); pottery the Fresh Water Lake and Botani

many to see the British West In-
dian display before proceeding
further. Bottles of the various
brands’ of Jamaica rum _ were
mounted in rows on two-open
frames converging on the apex

Supporting a medailion inscribed
With paruchlars of the estimated
production of sugar in the British
West Indian colonies in 1952. On
the other side was an exhibit of
different materials dyed with log-

The coco-nut exhibits ranged from
coco-nut in the husk to copra, The
citrus industry was represented by
an attractive arrangement of
canned grapefruit and orange
juices; coffee by an assortment of

Visitors to the British West
Indian exhibit at the British
Industries Fair included: —
T.R.H. the Duke and Duchess

of Gloucester,

(plain and ornamental, glazed and cal Gardens.

unglazed), and an effective neck-
lace of glaze and unglazed beads
with pendant glazed ornaments

embroidery (tea and tray cloths Royal Highnesses the Duke and
and handkerchiefs); plaited trays, Duchess of

Royal Visit
The Royal visit to the Fair took
place on May 8th, when Their

Gloucester and the



















or Acidity due to Indigestion.

L. M. B. MEYERS & CO, LTD.,
P.O, Box 171, Bridgetown.













C | , : . c the raw beans, Two exhibits new H.R.H. the Duchess of Kent. mats. 7 se, senbid aan
ee ee ee ae ee ite pengWwing the ex- to the B.I.F. were a comprehen- | Ft. Ek’ ii, *vige Thorney. die’ cesket; ‘tortolsesball ‘warn tne’ Caramonwesith section snd
: - . ny~ sive series of false teeth manufac- croft, MP, (President o hair brushes, cigaret : i im itish
conical illuminator, A row of ae rayon acetate, chrome tured from “Dura-blend” plastic the Board of Trade), and natch cases, salad aries out West indies ‘display, ‘The Royal
ferns in similar conical receptacles leather, ig and overcoatings and packaging boxes, both packed Mrs. Thorneycroft. links, paper knives and book Party were received by Mr. H
below the bottles added to the On Tino} juttons. for transport and assembled for Most Hon. the Marquis of markers, cocktail cherry sticks, Alan Walker, deputy chairman of
attractive appearance of the ex- o - end wall extending from use. Tnese evidences of new in- Salisbury (Secretary of adjustable bracelets), A polished the West India Committee, who
hibit In the illustrations the the ea avenue to the centre dustrial development in the colony State for Commonwealth turtle shell made an effective was accompanied by Mr. A. E. V.
= eer Pm | ae eye, +A ontendin = , eaves counter aroused much interest, the boxes Relations) and Lady Salis- centre-piece with a conch shell Barton, secretary, Mr. T. Souness,
7 oh i ~ suf i wil @ 8 the p. of the end in particular being the subject of bury, lamp making an effective foil be- assistant secretary, and Mr. F. G.
ana elr contents s ruled wen Sate as the han ea apace many inquiries, Rt, rer, Oliver Lyt- hind, and the excellent quality Harcourt, the Committee’s special
at hare ace carded Re Caribbedn Cottons Re the Against the right-hand wall telton, ’ (Secretary of of the whole exhibit, and of the representative at the Fair. To the
ane LRH on me ta ‘all we Crafts Agency were two large showcases. One State for the Colonies. tortoiseshell items in particular, great regret of all, Queen Mary,
= asis. -R.H. The Duke of Neues ee Gore Inaastries was a handsome oak cabinet with Rt. Hon. Mir, H. L. d’A. Hop- was very favourably commented who in the past has been a regular If you feel worn out, depressed, or
Giguoger was chiet among pe io y ae a sonenaas, illuminated coloured transparen- ion, M.P. qh 7; Woo nin a oF chive ie ae one a and cies illustrating the asphalt indus- State for the Colonies). Sea Island C moment, by indisposition, from Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
tale at thie “al ‘nd the Jamaica W ery Shown by try. These included photographs Mr. Henry Strauss, M.P. _ sea tsian otton being present energy and tone up the whole nervous system.
character of this display. His {ie vamaica Women’s League fea- showing the use of the product for (Parliamentary Secretary Adjoining the Barbados stand Arrangements for the British Gi in itality it fortifi u against fever
Royal Highness also drew atten- tured decorated mats, toilet and the laying of coloured mastic as- to the Board of Trade), was that devoted to Sea Island iving new vitality it fortifies you ag
tion to the attractive appearance tea sets, and workbags. A marked

of the Jamaica cigar exhibit, in
which boxes and cartons of the
various brands of Jamaica cigars

Mic ; and Mr, G. A. Roberts was in at-
pla ‘ “as a centrepiece, and most effec- 3” ;
: with Buckingham Palace in the Governor of Jamaica). : : tendance at the display through-
were most effectively arranved and ticeable, and the interest they jacker ; Vice-Admiral ir Art tively was it displayed. Painted i i i
iMuminated in an elegan! show- evoked focused attention on a background, and gave a close-up : as 5 hur out the period of the Fair by kind

case surmounted by the badge of
Jamaica, with the names of all

improvement over pees gd years
in the quality, style and finish of
all the handicraft items was no-

small matter of detail of some
practical iraportage—that of pro-

phalt floors in buildings, and its
use in the making of roads. The
latter displayed a view of the Mall

view of the nature of the road sur-
face. Miniature asphalt barrels

Lady Boyce (Lady Mayoress
of London).
Sir John Huggins (former

Bromley (Ceremonial Sec-
retary, Colonial Office).

This time, instead of a
clothed model, use was made of
the, Sea Island cotton trade mark

in colours on glass, brightly illu-
minated from behind, it shone like
a rising sun in the centre of the

West Indian display were again
under the direction of Mr. T.
Souness, assisted by Mr. L. Wyatt,











permission of Caroni Ltd. Assist-
ance in the preparation of exhibits





and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic
Wine is especially valuable after illness,

; ere range i ; The Mayor of Kensington. et , a i a i i

CHR MEbiied brands Seubesed in viding some aymbol or. cher oe ee one rts. Sir William: Reotas nas background, radiating from its ee a aeneee? ty Se genes F ey ri He

variows colo?s on an inclined means of identifying any particu- and housed a diorama of » teoonl man, Dollar Exports whole cireumstanee beams in the yrather & Crowther, Ltd., who re- Yttasr Ro a ||

fascia below; - lar type or style of article which oilfield installation in T inid d Council). form of lengths of Sea Island cot- cectively arranged the cigar and pate
The fruit exhibit, though not so would enable prospective purchas- with scale models of d ig a Mr. N, F, Holtz (Deputy Ac- ton fabric (Nicosa plain and satin *! .

comprehensive as has sometimes es to give unmistakable indication “ ——

beén the case, was, as usual, a
great attraction, It included a
good sélection pf uglis, grapefruit,
oranges, limes and bananas of
both the Gros Miche! and Lacatan
varieties, It was well displayed
in trays and baskets along the side
of the stand fronting the main
avenue. ’

Jn a corresponding position on
the other side was the bauxite ex-
hibit, which gave prominence to
an instructive series of photo-
graphs of mining plant ond instal-
lations. in—operation in Jamaica.
Swmotinting the exhibit was a
sample of erude bauxite as mined
in the island.

The“ Jamaica cement industry

: : ’ ‘ the reconditioning of the
a ’ we, display, which, being situated at baling of Sea Island cotton in the ~° fum ex-
‘was gimilarly Mlust#ated by a hibit. On entering from the ne a Ml gg oon. one end of the main avenue, was various producing islands. wear of the, Barbed! Ltd
series of photographs of the vari- avenue the visitor was introduced j\ote ek Tati rs ren Mure, open on two sides. The central A counter in the front of the heen skill in the arrangement of
ous operations carried out in the to the cocoa pods, then to the bean, C2. A counter ple he oon feature here was the exhibit of stand bore specimens of lint of the MVOC" "Yo. again in evidence on ;
epavation of the material, with and so on to the finished product ©\®: 4 counter placed against the «j,rbados Rum at its Glorious various types of Sea Island cotton, { Island Cotton stand. The y
Brepae : Se ete cian enn Best,.”’ At bottom centre was a loose and mounted to show lengths the Bat wa cuenanlives ig much in-| { HAT POT
BARBADOS STAND a complete steel band on a Rarities rum barrel, flanked by bottles, of staple as compared with Egyp- debted to all the above, as well

of their exact requirements,

Trinidad and Tobago

There was a considerable, and
most effective, coi.trast in arrange-
ment between the Jamaica stand
and its neighbour, which housed
the Trinidad and Tobago exhibit.
Here a massive triangular centre-
piece, rewessed on the avenue
frontage to give prominent and
effective display to a fine collec-
tion of Anthurium lilies, occupied
the floor of the stand. The lilies
attracted the immediate attention
of ail who entered the avenue
from the Warwick Road entrance,

The centrepiece supported, on a
shelf along one side, a cocoa ex-

shallow well drilling rigs, a pro-
duction gauging centre, a pumping
well and a high pressure flowing
well. The case was surmounted
by the well-known illuminated
Regent peirol sign.

On the rear wall of the stand
were displayed the badge of the

tee’s large map of the West Indies,
With the position of Trinidad and
Tobago marked by a ring;
series of

gatas, ete,

countant General, Jamai-
ca) and Mrs, Holtz.

Mr. Simon Bloomberg (for-
mer Collector General of
Jamaica),

The Frankfurt Trade Dele-
gation.

eT
; the West India Commit- rhumbas; carved coco-nut heads;
parchment and cane fans; alpar-
As in the case of Ja-
g; and a maica, there was a marked im-
informative statistical provement in’ the quality of these:
charts showing progress made by goods, and they were greatly ad-

the colony in the decade 1941-51. mired.

The data incorporated included
population, cost-of-living, produc-
tion and value of oil and sugar
exports, imports, inland revenue

of Trinidad, One of the instru-
ments used in steel bands was
placed alongside, and was hardly
ever silent throughout the period
of the Fair, Numbers of visitors

“Barbados Stand

Accessibility and easy visibility
were features of the Barbados

; alf }ottles and miniatures, with
base cut in the shape of the island ae and ates of. the yarious

brands On glass shelves in an il-
luminatedt

recess. in

the wall
above. To the left, on the wall,
was an array of Sugar-canes bear-

vtripe) in charming coloured de-
signs, against a backcloth of
draped Nicosa of a light golden
shade which threw the fabric into
stviking relief. Counters and
shelves against the walls to left
qnd right, and below the fabric
lisplay, bore examples of articles
made from Sea Island cotton.
These included a full range of
items and apparel for men, women
and children, as well as samples
of material for use in making up
stich garments, beautiful examples
of lace for trimming, insertion,
eic.’ and handkerchiefs. On both
side walls were photographs illus-
trating the cultivation, picking,
sunning and sorting, ginning and

tian, Sudan, American and Indian
larly indicated the superior length
of staple of Sea Island cotton. The
qualities of the spun cotton were
illustrated by a series of spools

rum displays on behalf of the or-
ganizations representing those in-
dustries in Jamaica; by T. J, Pou-
part, Ltd, who provided and
maintained the Jamaica fruit ex-
hibit in fresh and attractive con-
dition; by West Indies Chemical
Co. Ltd., who provided the Jamaica
dyewoods exhibits; by Aluminium
Union, Ltd., who supplied the Ja-
maica bauxite exhibit; by Rown-
tree & Co., Ltd., Trinidad Lease-
holds, Ltd., and Previté & Co.
Ltd., who were responsible re-
spectively for the chocolate, oil
and asphalt sections of the Trini-
dad and Tobago display; Mr. G. E
Cutforth of A. S, Bryden & Sons
(London) Ltd., who Kindly under-
took





























as to the officials of the Board of
Trade, whose ready and courteous
co-opera.ion is gratefully acknow-
ledged.

Mr. F. G. Harcourt, a formâ„¢





YOU USE...

. )
ing a medallion inscribed with and cops wound with plain and Administrator in the Leeward} |

recalled the performance given by tne figure of estimated B.W.I. coloured cotton. A generous sup- Islands, took general charge of re { *, { ake pr

toa at the Festival of Britain. Cigar production in 1952, with ply of sombed cotton sliver en- whole British West indian, ott ay nce you _put in ‘Kardomah’ Tips Tea or ‘Kar-

wall one pomgedeg ann Soraeeee samples of dark crystal, yellow abled visitors to judge the delight- oer ™ period an we. domah’ Pure Coffee. You are then sure of getting a
} exhibit, with bottles of the vari. crystal and clear straw sugar in ful texture and lustre of the mate- San vai botiy of eatcnl Sate good cup of tea or coffee.

ous brands, and showcards, ar- #88 containers alongside. A vial Literature availabe for distri- See of the Jamaica’ stand

ranged on illuminated shelves. On S!¢ivedcounter bore a display of bution again included Sir Harold Mrc Edghill and. Ms. A. d» V¥e- Take advantage of the present

the right of this was a display of pemimend fancy molasses in ‘Tempany’s article on Sea Island tate officiated at the Trinidad and ”

straw hats and beach caps, cane

baskets and palm leaf bags, and ®@™ples of

in glass jars,

photographs of beauty spots in the ®"4_cotton lint.

colony. On the left was an array

eepay ns raw sugar and yellow
crysta

sugar, backed by sugar- rig)
canes supporting a medallion in- both sides by leaping
seribed with particulars of esti- on

What first caught the eye here,
of ornamental glass containers however, was the large coloured
pictorial map of Barbados on the
ht hand wall, which, flanked on
flying fish
an ultramarine background,

and
Barbados seed, sotton

eotton and the list of users of the
Sea Island cotton trade mark.
Exhibits from Grenada, St. Vin-
cent, St. Lucia and Dominica were
ineluded in the Windward Islands
display. Intriguing as ever in the
diversity of the constituent items,
it commanded, and received, close
scrutiny by visitors of all types.








| Tobago stand; both are Trinidad-
ians. Two Barbadians, Mr. C. 5S.
Husbands and Mr. L. I. Worrell,
presided over the Barbados stand.
The Windward Islands stand was
in charge of Mr. H. Moseley of St.
Vincent and Mr. Noel Vaz of Ja-
i Mr. T. B. Hoe, secretary
to the Advisory Committee of the

In exchange for 6 ‘Kardomah’ Coffee labels or 12
labels from quarter pound packets or 24 labels from
two ounce packets, ‘KARDOMAH’ Tips Tea, you will
receive, - ~ - - ,

A pretty presentation box containing 3 cakes, one

each Peach Blossom, June Roses and Apple Blossom
“PREMIER” Complexion Toilet Soap. Bring your
labels to the ‘KARDOMAHW’ Agents.

SIMEON HUNTE & SON LTD,

24, Roebuck Street,
Bridgetown.












mated sugar production in the and brightly illuminated, was most
British est Indies in 1952. A effectively displayed. A small
shelf running the length of the space of wall between the map and
wall carried examples of fancy the rum exhibit earried photo-
goods in polished woodwork— graphs showing the Careenage, the
lamp. stand, tobaceo jar and pipe harvesting of sugar-cane, fisher-
rack, book ends, salad bowl and men catching flying fish, and the
servers, cigarette boxes, trays, pottery market, surmounted by the
paper knives, etc.; calabash badge of Barbados. Shelves along

Grenada British West Indies Sea Island

Grenada featured _nutmegs,|Cotton Association, was assisted
mace, cocoa and handicrafts, the by Miss Beryl McBurnie of Trini-
latter including hats, beach caps,|qiq on the Sea Island Cotton
bags and baskets in woven straw. | Straw handbags decorated with | Gojonial Office attended on several
shells were much admired, as | .cqsions to help when others had

were the novel fish-shaped mats jeved on account of exam-
prominent on the wall above the ae ay

.



Left to right:—Olifford Husbands and W. I. Worrell, both of Barbados

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SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952



Barbadian Cyclists Abroad Hutton’s Part

By J. C. PROUTE

AS THIS WEEK OPENS, sport loving Barbadians turn
their minds across the seas, both here in the West Indies, to
the French Island of Martinique and farther across the
Continent to Finland where Barbadian cyclists will seek
to win new laurels for themselves and their island home.

Today, a team of five cyclists from this colony will for
the first time in their lives, compete in a long distance road

race under world conditions.

n this novel event which

takes our local boys over mountainous and difficult terrain,
they will come up against great opposition, but whatever
the odds may be, we here in Barbados are confident that our

boys will give of their very

Then tomorrow they return to
their own sphere on the track, and
it is to be hoped that their efforts
in these events will be rewarded.

As the week progresses, our
anxious thoughts travel across the
‘Atlantic and over the Continent to
Helsinki where Ken Farnum, our
Olympic Hope will bid for Olympic
honours in the Games which open
on the 19th instant. To Ken, and
all West Indians taking part in
these games, we SEND our best
wishes for a successful meeting.

Another Team

But as we think of these two
important occasions for our boys,
the Committee of the Barbados
Amateur Athletic Association are
busy planning to send another
team, including athletes to contest
honours at the August Meeting in
British Guiana.

The team will consist of seven
cyclists and three athletes. The
British Guiana Association has
sent an invitation to Keizer, and
the local association are en-
deavouring to send down six
cyclists—two each from each of
the three divisions, along with the
athletes,

On their showing at the last
intercolonial meet, the athletes
virtually select themselves, and
Straight away I would nominate
Inniss of the Lodge, Rouse of
Police and McD, Lloyd, the school-
boy long distance runner from
Foundation, Inniss and Rouse
will compete in the 100 and 220,
while Lloyd will compete in the
distances,

With eight of our best cyclists
out of the island, and Keizer one
of those eight, an invitee of the
B.G. Association, the local Com-
mittee will be faced with the
(task of selecting six men from
those who are now in Barbados.

Automatic Selection

To deal first with the “A” Class
boys, there are two left and these
automatically select themselves.
M. A, Tucker did not ride in the
last meeting here and that leaves
Darcy Yarde, a veteran cyclist,
and the Guianese Sattaur who
now lives in this island. Of Sat-
taur, I would say he rides with
great courage and team spirit, and
he has been known to set the pace
whenever things seemed to come
to a crawl. The opportunity
which this oecasion affords Yarde
to place himself in line with his
juniors who have risen above him,
is for this veteran cyclist, a great
one, and it is to be hoped that he
will make full use of it.

With Flash Brathwaite, Hill and
Grant in Martinique, there remain
but three intermediate’ cyclists
from which to choose two men to





[SESS eee



best.

SPECIAL RACING
CYCLE FOR FARNUM

A special racing cycle with
special angles is being buiit
by the Hercules Bicycle Co.,
for Kenneth Farnum who
will ride in the Olympics at
Helsinki. Ken Farnum ar-
rived in London on June 26
and was met at the Airport
by Mr. Trevor Gale who is
also going to Helsinki to
cover the Olympic Games.

The special racing model
is being given by the Her-
cules Co., as a gift to Ken
Farnum.



A

represent the colony in this
division, There is Tedroy Foster,
Sammy Haynes and Reuben Sealy,
and it will be for the Committee
to choose the best two.

Carter for whom I strongly
urged a place on the team for
Martinique in my opinion, auto-
matically selects himself. Of the
other B, Class boys, the place
should lie between Earle McLeod,
and the two Hoad brothers, C, L. G.
and Jackie, and D. Ellis. It will
be interesting to see which of the
four the Committee selects for the
other place in this division.

Pleasing Gesture

On the whole, it is pleasing to
see the A.A.A.B. endeavouring to
take advantage of any opportunity
which presents itself whereby our
boys can gain experience by com-
peting with other colonials, and it
is to be hoped that no pains will
be spared in trying to arrange
another Intercolonial Meet here
later this year.

If this is at all possible, and I
see no reason why it should not
be, then the Association should try
to get the Frenchmen and the
cyclists from Venezuela to come
over along with our reguler
visitors from Trinidad and British
Guiana, This would oe a very
welcome innovation, and would
certainly lend an_ international
flavour to the meeting.

NEW SMALL BORE
RIFLE RECORD

OSLO, July 11.

E. A. Kongshaug of Norway,
upofficially set a new world re-
cord of 382 points in the small
bore rifle event standing position
as the second day of the 35th
world shooting championship
started here —U.P,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



INSPECTION

@ From Paze 1 (Fron

Ovr Own Correspondent

LONDON, July, 12.

He felt that the occasion was When England’s Test selectors

not One for lengthly
he had one observation to make. ree oa te ele
They, in the Armed Forces, tam for

whether they are attached to the India commencing at Manchester
Cadets, Army, Navy, Air Force 01 Thursday they'll have a par-
or Police, at times might have ticularly difficult problem to solve;
heard people saying: “What good Whom shal] they pick to open
were they.” The only good was with Hutton? Reg Simpson who
that they wanted to fight. Some played in the first two tests, was
would even say that the soldier absent from the Notts team to-
was the man who caused the war. day because of influenza and is
That was far from true. almost certain to be left out.
Choice of a deputy rests between
Sheppard of Cambridge br
| nd Sussex who made his debut
that they would not like to go ® :
again. Their job was to be sia two years ago against the West
fists as long as possible and when dies, and Ikin for Lancashire.

it came to the time, go and fight. Both j
put forward strong claims
He hoped that from the ranks gor selection to-day. For Sussex

of the cadets parti 1 . ; =
the younger tg on the kunke against Worcestershire, Sheppard

of the Barbados Regiment, there â„¢@de his eighth century of the
would be many who would be- S¢@Son and against Middlesex at
come Officers of the West India Old Trafford, Ikin rattled up a
Regiment which is about to be brilliant 124 in three hours in-
revived. cluding 16 fours during the course
tance of which he became the third
here, are only caretakers. We will i comeine ov a oe
help you as long as we are need- < ares
Generally it was a good day

éd,” he said. He hoped that In
years to come an Officer from one for batsmen and Avery for Essex
led the run-

of the West Indian ranks would against Northants
be standing on the dias where getting by making his highest
he stood and carrying out the score, 224, in first class cricket.
one as Commander of the He shared in a new Essex second
S to wicket partnership of 294 with
S€ former England wicketkeeper
Paul Gibb who made 132.

In_ the

and Statham and
It was

Briga-

He said that any of them who
had been to war would know

“People like myself,

bi am very grateful to Colonel
Michelin and the Officers
men for the Parade today.
very well done indeed.”
dier Jackson said.

Manchester game

Grieves fell only
one short of the Lancashire eighth
wicket record set up nearly 50
years ago when they put on 149
without being separated.



i Grieves made 145 and Statham
~ 4—his highest in first class cric-
System For Plaza ket. For Warwick against Notts,
: Peter Thompson, a young Nation-
Local Cinemas are gradually al Serviceman playing his first
bringing to the movie-going pub- game of the geason made a sen-
lic of the Island a high Standard sational appearance by taking 9
in facilities for motion picture en- for 65.
tertainment, Plaaa_ Bridgetown
has just installed the most. mod- Yorkshire
ern type are lighting system, were without Hutton who is be-
_ The new equipment is the Eng- ing rested for the Third Test the
lish Peerless high intensity Magna Indians made the home team.

New Are Lighting

At Sheffield where

lamps and has the equivalent struggle for runs, Divecha and
pte that of the American Phadkar maintained a hostile
sHcr °

‘ Its Rectifier unit is the pace attack and Divecha had his
Selenium type and gives the best best bowling performance of the
results. It’s compact, unlkie the tour taking 5 for 81.

previous type—two separate units
—is built in a single cabinet and
supplies required power for both the Third Test instead of Ram-
lamps. The unit is British ma- chand who has bowled steadily

‘erial and the cabinet was as: - but not made many runs.
bled and built in Trinidad. In ; GRE as
order to defray high currency ex- Scoreboard: Glamorgan versus
change which would have incurred Gloucester; Glamorgan 209 (E.
if ordered otherwise, Davies 60) Gloucester 69 for no
wicket.
Those who attended the Plant- Hants versus Leicester; Leices-
ers Matinee yesterday afternoon ter )79 (Smithson 109). Lanes.
were the first to see the brilliant- versus Middlesex; Lancs. 437 for
ly lighted screen and without the 7 declared, Middlesex 12 for no
knowledge of this new equipment, wicket :
a few wanted to know about it. ;

The installation was done by Northants versus Essex; Essex
the Western Electric engineers, In 428 for 9.
a few days time, the Oistin Plaza, Surrey versus Kent; Kent 192;

This may earn him his place in

will be fitted with new equipment. (Shirreff 72, Surridge 7 for 80)

ANNOUNCING...

“AUSTIN

THE WN





Presents Problem |

Surrey 46 for 2.

Somerset -versus Derby; Somer- |

set 398 for 7; (Gimlett 146).

Sussex versus Worcester; Sus-
sex 367 (Sheppard 109) Worcester
17 for no wicket,

Warwick versus Notts; Notts
170 (Thompson 9 for 65) Warwick
112 for 3.

Yor! versus Indians; Yorks
192; Widians 16 for no wickets.

Chile, Cuba Pin
Olympic Hopes
On Basketball

HELSINKI, July 11.
Alejedro Rivera, President of |
the Chilean Olympics Committee,
arrived here yesterday after a 48-
hour plane trip from Santiago and
said Chile is pinning her 1952
Olympic hopes on their horsemen |
and basketball teams.

ner |







He said “of course we would

like to win some events, but prim- |

arily the Chilean team is coming
to Helsinki for competition and to
improve friendly relations
other nations.”

with

Arriving with Rivera were 40

athletes and coaches bringing the
} team’s total on board to 64. The
rest of the 103 man delegation is
expected Saturday,

Riders and 18 horses will come
directly from a European tour
during which they placed first in
several events at a meet in Ger-
many and France and posted indi-
vidual victories over Italy and
Spain. |

Cuba's 12-man Olympics Bas-
ketball squad and coach Libio
Morales arrived here yesterday
and ran through its first practice
session on a board covered tennis
court. Morales said he thought
this year’s quintet was “much bet-
ter” than the Cuban team which
took third place at the Pan-
American Games in Buenos Aires
in 1951 and another which placed
thirteenth at the London Olympics. |

Morales said: “I og! we have
a great opportunity this time.”
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PAGE TWELVE



Constitutional Reform General Water
Supply Improves

THE Secretary of State
eration to the composition of

and of the Presidential Exe

ots 4 a)
cutive. Councus ¢





has now given further consid-
f the Federal Executive Council

A nit
Antigua and

St. Kitts-Nevis-Angui!la in the light of representations

made when the constitutional legislation was debated in WITH the exception of
the General Legislative Council and in the Legislative ject to heavy watering of gar
Council of St. Kitts-Nevis-Anguilla, and when the Legisla- A!!

tive Council of Antigua rer

on the opening of the new Council.
Under the terms of the an-

lied to the ¢ Address fali tawards the end of the

rovernor’s

month of June states.

nouncement on constitutional re-

form in July 1951, the member-
ship of the Federal Executive
‘Council was to have been
follows—

Eight official member

One nominated member

Three eleeted members

It has now been decided that thi
Council should be constitute
as under: —

Seven official members
One nominated member
Six elected members.

As already announced, the
elected n.embers will @be chosen
from the representative member
of the General Legislative Councti
and will be elected to the Execu-
tive Council by the unofficial
members.

Under the terms of the an-
nouncement of July, 1951, the
composition of the Executive
Councils of Antigua and St. Kitts-
Nevis-Anguilla was to have bee
as fo'lows:—

The Administrator
Three official member
une nominated member
Three elected members

In the case of St Kitts-Nevis-
Anguilla it has now been realise:
that this composition may make
it impossible for the island
Nevis to be represented by 1»
elected member on the Executive
Council (as at present); i.e. if
the three elected members on the
Executive Council should ail b
chosen from among the members
Rector to represent the island .of

. Kitts. The Secretary of State
has, tlerefore, decided that, if the
fsland of Nevis wou!d not other-
wise be represented ‘by an elected
member on the Executive Council,
the unofficial members of the
Legislative Council shall elect
fourth elected member to the Exe-
cutive Council from. among he
two members elected to represent
the island of Nevis.

In the case of Antigua, there
have until recently been only two
official members on the Executive
Council. The Secretary of State
has accordingly decided that th:
umber of official members on
the new Executive Council may be
reduced from three to two at the
discretion of the Governor

Steps are now being taken in
the Colonial Office to prepare the
new Letters Patent and Royal In-
structions which are necessary. ‘9
give effect to these and other
changes which have already been
announced .



Financial Aid
For British |
Dependencies

LONDON.

In the House of Commons on
2nd July, Mr. Thomas Reid
Labour, Camlachie) asked the

retary of State for the Colonies
what percentage approximately of
the £400,000,000 odd given or
romised in recent years by Brit-
hh taxpayers in gifts to British
dependencies has been spent or
earmarked for annual social ser-
vices therein, and not on schemes
for the continuous production of
wealth, with which permanent
dependency social services could
be established.

The Minister of State for Colo-
nial Affairs replied:

Of a total of about £415,000,-
000 given or promised to British
dependencies and mandated terri-
tories by Her Majesty’s Govern-
ment since 1919, it is estimated
that approximately £ 78,000,000 or
just under 19 per cent., has been
or will be devoted to social ser-
vices.—B.U.P.



ATTENTION
BUILDERS!

We offer a wide range of -

7—0” Wide
79",





ROUN
Sizes: 1”,





















It's DOWN!!





Office 4493










PAINTS in Popular Shades
REINFORCEMENT FABRIC

3’ x12”,
7" 0” x oy,

HARDBOARD IN 8’—0
GALVANISE PIPE IN ALL SIZES
GALVANISE PIPE FITTINGS

GENERAL HARDWARE_ SUPPLIES

emer ane esc
RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) "PHONE 4918

And the price of our new shipment ?

The CONSUL is new $2,675

Butterfly Menace To
Ships Off Trinidad

They Cause Skin Irritations

NEW YORK

Ships sailing in the Gulf of Paria, between Trinidad and
Venezuela, have been warned to take special precautions
against attacks by swarms of butterflies.

Butterflies first disclosed themselves as a menace to
seamen sever al years ago, when a U.S. tanker moved into
the San Juan River, in Venezuela, from the Gulf of Paria
and anchored at the Marurin Bar. At'dusk, a swarm of
large, brownish-yellow butterflies began to flutter round

\rew was suffering from a mys-
ierious skin irritation, accom-
panied by wild itching. Doctors,
e e 5 including an eminent skin
Commission Ss specialist and experts from the
Department of Tropical Medicine
Report soon as the tanker reached Bos-

ton.
LONDON Now the answer to the prob-
In the House of Commons on Jem has come from Harvard
July 2nd, Dr, H. Morgan (Labour The butterflies, whieh belong to
Warrington) asked the Secretary the genus Hylesia, have finely-
bility of making available "to men’s skin as the butterflies,
honourable Members a8 soon as’ brushed past and had set up
possible the report of the Trini- an irritation.
dad Government's Report on One U.S. shipping | company
Lecal Planning and Housing that sends tankers into the Gulf
Commission’s Report on that of Paria has now ordered the

the ship, brushing against members of the erew.
Within 2¢ hours, the entire

T’dad Housing
of Harvard University, began in-
vestigations into the complaint as
f State tor the Colonies, whether barbed hairs that are easily dis-
he has considered ‘the desir- lodged. These had caught in the
Colony for 1947-51 so that they masters of its vessels to keep
may know the finaneial and a sharp look-out for butterflies,

planning position of Trinidad at which only seem to appear after

present vis-a-vis past decades; dark, and to issue sulphur oint-
ind why the Special Report of ment to all hands, As an addi-
he non-official auditors appoint-‘tional precaution, “they are
ed by the local Government on advised to black out their ships
ihe Planning and Housing Com- as much as possible when in tne
mission’s Report of the Colony area, as the butterflies are
or 1947-51 has not yet been attracted by light,
rade public, so that honourable The butterflies are well-known
Members atid local citizens may as an after-dark pes to the
know the financial and planning people of Ira a Venezuelan
position of Trinidad at present, coastal town on the Gulf of
in particular since the Governor paria, who also know how to
of Trinidad is now in Londonfjeal with them. When the butter-
for consultation, lies are seen there, a complete

The Secrets of State for Mwlack-out is ordered in the town.
edanea, “ Olive: + gaeton To make quite sure, the local
ened” ; power station is closed down
rey ; until the threat has passed.

he audit of the accounts of B.U.P.
the Planning and Housing Com-
mission is not undertaken by the

Trinidad Director ef Audit, but A LJ

by da local firm of chartered ppea u es
accountants. The reports of the oe
Commission, which are published ary Decision
annually and are now on sale in ’

‘Trinidad, contain © its audited 798
accounts for the year in question , am a aa a ett
and the creditors’ report on them, beat yester , 1elr 0. 3,
The latest published report of My. H. A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J.



the Commission, which covers the Hanschel] varied the decision of strata below Sweet Vale.

year 1949, is available in the Mr, H, A, Talma, who, in the
Library of the’ House and is on Petty Debt Court awarded Miriam
sale in this country through the R. Matthews of Bank Hall Cross
Crown Agents for the Colonies, Road, St. Michael, £10 damages.



Matthews brought an action

B.U.P. against Laughton Edwards of the

same district, claiming that Ed-

_ _. Wards, through the negligence of
' me his servant, did on March 8 cause

damage to her cemented gutter by

Report Received digging wp the same gutter.
A non-suit was offered Mat-

in the Court of Chancery yes- thews who accepted.

ierday, His Lordship the Vice- —__ --—-
Chancellor, Sir Allan Collymore, ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Kt, received. the Registrar’s Re-

port of the tinal accounting of M», TEACHERS CAMPAIGN
Kenneth Mason who was appoint- 9.0 G4 a School Teach-
ed a Committee from the lit). ampaign for more effective
April, 1951, to March 24th, 195% Al ann training for our young
to deal with the estate of Florence po ea ce eee ee
Hart, a person of unsound mind, a at Chri

Cc
Hart died on the 26th March this “Myc yous School. ae
year. A. E. Armstrong, M.A.

THE BARBADOS

ENGINEERS, BRASS

sa first-class work of all
Dealers
“x 16” Mesh

D IRON
Ta", 34", 56”
” x 10’—0"” SHEETS



THE BARBADOS



to a new standard of automobile
is the FIVE STAR DREAM CAR — in
other words, the CONS UL—a
brilliantly new conception of*

low cost, luxury motoring,

sugar factories had closed down and the increased rain-'
month gave
a constant supply, the Barbados Waterworks report for the

White Park Road, Bridgetown



Works contain modern a rer agg for the execution of

kinds, and especially to
SUGAR MACHINERY and STEAMSHIPS

in AGRICULTU
GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES
of all Description

IRRIGATION PROJECTS, PUMPING EQUIPMENT |
and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS A SPECIALTY 9?!

For
_ Satisfaction, Quality and Service

Contact

Phone : 4546, 4650 Workshop

Charles Me Enearney & Co, itd.

ee

SUNDAY NDAY ADV oc ATE



for “STUBBORN hang-on Bronchial

COUGHS
COLDS

THERE’S NOTHING

SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952

1 a

can help you to success
through personal postal tuition

HOUSANDS OF MEN in important positions were once scudents of

The Bennett College. They owe their success to Personal Postal
Tuition — The Bennett College way. You have the same chance t
qualify for a fine career, higher pay and social standing.

One of these courses will lead to your advancement

'





suburban areas which are sub-
dens, general supply improved. |

, even the suburbs



The distribution under this
tem awaits 6” diameter ply
whieh are under order. Ag soon |
s received these will be consign- |





eS

d to the ground and so enable Accountancy Siodern Businene Methods Lenewagee,
arger volume of water to be de- Sechebenine English Subjects i ion
livered to the Parish of St. Lucy CURES AS SWIFTLY Commercial Arithmetic General Education ec
An endeavour is being made to tin, Geography
extend this Haymans supply soutl ‘ thies Faprnatiqna Short Story Writing
from Wearleigh Reservoir to Lan- J ¢ “ ;
. ing . Sanit
aster (St. Jarnes) and so corre- AS ere. Ler Engines rpwiee Sheet Mecal Work
ondingly save high ajtitude

C. Engine
CANADA'S LARGEST Qitate, Hea canes Be i a
} bs din, 5 o

echanical Fe gmeering

ng
| ren vy Motor Engl: in, munications

vater emanating from Golden
Ridge Reservoir. If this is suc-
ressful, Boscobelle in north east
Pe



€ Nit et we ering é v Engineer ang ner mn Selnereaie
+ 1 Ene + */. t agemen
St, Peter would be further bene- AND COLD REMEDY Soe oneah ‘ Ss Fine Workshop Practice
fited. Eluctrical E ning



Efe ttr

| j } tric Wiriny. ‘ OVERSEAS SCHOOL
Belle Electric Pumping J } fee snes ~y CERTIFICATE
Station | TO THE BEWNETT EC” MEF: .<-@, ENOLAND i* GeNERAL
| t Please ie CLATAPICATE OF
The fixing in position of the ,oof } | | EDUCATION

‘russes is complete and their cov- pavey :

(ring with Big-Six Asbestos sneets ic

seuvilitiliacmiae-srenessbadeermendeenieoeteriieedennttnainmamiandiiiian !

ADPRrs* -



is well advanced. ‘The rainwater I T E sBND TODAT

guttering. both horizontal and | foe « sree prospectus on
vertical, is also in position, 4 2our subject. Fust choose
PESOS LA SAP FASS OPPO OS

The rising mains, to which the
submersible pumps are to be at-
taehed at the bottom of the wel
and which were received in a far
from satisfactory condition, have
been refurbished and will be fit-
ted in position with the pumps as
soon as the roof is completed.

Bridgetown Arterial Mains
The continuation of the 18”
main from Belle to Spooners Hil)
in 15” above Grazettes, continues.
This 3,000 feet of 15”, which is
available due to the straightening
of the alignment between Belle
and Brittons, is now proving very
useful and represents an appre-
ciable financial saving.

The 12” diameter pipe to join
the end of the 15” to the 9” main





wow corpse, Al) ty wie
4 cgupoy, a'me woot Mt

SPECIAL CASH OFFER |

HERE'S YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO OWN ONE OF THE
WORLD’S FAMOUS - - - -











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proceeding north up the west j ey f ;
coast, has been ordered. ses (j Wee “f Pp me WE WET. VF k
oP m7 al
Golden Ridge Pumping n ARONA :
Station 3

a Se eee pits, ween were n0 inty a eria S 3 |

rought into operation last month,
er empleo Witt aaviaen cole ow! ‘
in the last 40 years Tamer nts @ Aluminum Sheeis x 7
Clean, quiet and smooth running ® Galvanized Sheets > Genre SEANDARD Mace +

GENTS STANDARD BLACK 70.00
ee es ee ® Everite Sheets St Re ete at wigs $15.00
, R pe a rae dae hat, Stasi area ed

The old steam pumps installed » i § CARRIERS eet VREMR ee ee 208-00
in 1911 are being thoroughly over- cohaee Baatae ‘ PEE SUE enn ngerr aren meNeanan ony voetics ete
hauled and will act as Standby to uminum Guttering % ee AL

the new plant in case, for any
reason, electricity fails.

The resuscitation of the invert-
ed U piping above Castle Grant
Reservoiy is necessitating a _ re-
arrangement of the pipe system
which, when effected, will give the
residences on the very highest
points of the Island continuous
supply upstairs, which they have
not enjoyed up to the present.

Exploratory Boring

Operations have been continued
and some useful information has
been obtained in regard to the
Much
more will have to be done to as-
certain definitely whether or not
the Vale will produce a supply in
substitution of a factor of that at
present obtained from the Bow-
manston stream, which is condu-
cive to turbidity after heavy rain
in St. John’s.

Bottlenecks

The 3” main from Ashbury (St.
George) to St, Jude’s Church,
which in the past’ was called on
to supply several other 3” mains,
has been augmented with a 6”
nain which has been tested and
is being finally joined up into the
system, The initial 3” main will
remain in the ground to continue
to supply the ‘servifes between
Ashbury and St, Judes as it does
at present, and the new 6” main
will take over all supply south of
St. Judes. Residents on and in
the vicinity of Gun Hill should
benefit considerably.

FOUNDRY LTD. 4

®

4
® Etc., Etc. %
See Us Now and Stop those Leaks

|} BARBADOS HARDWARE CO, LD.
oa eh utp. §

(The House For Bargains)
No. 16 Swan Street
















Phone ; 4406, 2109, 3534



\ st 7
i | PHILLIPS BICYCLES Supreme Model
3

your scar!

» Ask for Esso Extra Motor Oil,
the best oil your money can buy.

ind IRON FOUNDERS

Preserve the value of your car,
by Using Esso Extra Motor Oil
pecause it contains:

RAL MACHINERY and

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Te"Special » Inhibitor”
~prevents corrosion of alloys.

2."Oxidation Protector”
—avoids oxidation of a



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Phone 4528 Stores Dept:
$OHH4GHD9HO"







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| 4.
“Unequalled High Viscosity
Index"

ESSO STANDARD OIL.

Ask for Esso Extra Motor Oil, ihe best oil your money cy! buy. ,

| see Your §Fsso Dealer, Joday !


|











ne —————— Oe ee Oe
SUNDAY ADVOCATE bes PAGE THIRTEEN







T














A DREAM COME TRUE!

So smooth. So delicious! And so good
for you, too. No wonder everyone's
raving about Royal Puddings. 3 wonder-
ful flavers to choose
from—vanilla,

chocolate and

butterscotch. Serve

BY CARL ANDERSON The Dream That Came True















A Deautiful girl called Melinda lived
alene in a smal! cottage. For 3 nights
she dreamed a handsome Prince asked
ber to marry him.

One day, who should knock on her door
but the Prince. “I must invite him to
dine,” thought Melinda, “but on what?"
Then she remembered Royal Puddittg.

When she served the Royal Pudding,
the Prince cried, **Truly a Royal treat.”
In fact he was so pleased that her dream
came true and he married her.







FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....

OH, SMOKY =I DION'T HULLO/ THEY VE FITTED VOU IN aks e
KNOW IT WAS POSSIBLE| | NICELY...MISS LOVAT'S HAD ; : ws :
TO BE SO HAPPY... SOME RATHER UPSETTING : ‘ rE
NEWS ./| WONDER IF YOU COULD 2. | (et
me

GO AND HELP HER,
‘ MISS PALMER 2
4



Gin Distillers

to the Late
King George V1

Anu





SUCH A

COME ON, YOU * |

{ » GREAT SCOTT! -
SLEEPYHEADS! ) ~~~”

UP AND DRESSED ) //|
"AT THIS HOUR?

“ y oer” ©
é

Gordons

Stands Sujoreme

























—

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

DR.CARSON RETURNS so =
TOMORROW WITH THE

TANIUM f WE SHALL
BE WED IN THAT








SS ———

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our HTranches White Park,







AHH/—THAT ae




















IS BETTER.. Det Disa MMCoMBNT St | Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street
f : OV ALFIE, BRU BISS fiiiitiis cosscssissssacevsisisgizesnathecenvaves 2 cae Usually Now
OVALTINE BISCUITS .o.ccecsiccccninome, | B2 KRAFT MACARONI CHEESE
JACOB'S CRACKERS —Tins 0.006 scenes 4d —Tins 41 36
9 i» SOE MRINIS 3h s05s:qonsisssitissntnntavoseies 36
MARTINI CRACKERS oo....cccccscccccccsssceeeeees oe BI BREAKFAST ROLL ............ .... 64 60
See cient iccenr oneal mn = BATCHELOR'S PEAS .......... 39 36






P. F. CHEESELETS—Pgs.. o..........ccssceereeeees : 76
CLUB CHEESE STRAW.....
CARR’S CHEESE CRISPS................
CARR’S TABLE WATER....00.0..0.0 (oo ees
IP UE RTC OTIS ii. ivevcnessiithivesvertivenessoognsses

112 VAN HOUTEN’S COCOA........ 46 42

1.32 RT ee ani ceads 65 60
1.58

1.44 WHITEWAY’S DEVON CIDER * 1.12 1.00




WTI 43

WISH THEY'D HURRY
AND,..AH--THE RASPING
WHAT A SPOT! I'?
LOVE TO TAKE OFF THESE

BLINKERS...BUT WHO KNOWS ? 4



GUINNESS

STOUT
FOR STRENGTH





















a |

T'LL KEEP THIS ae /FiGGS-DEAR-1 DID A
PLACE IN MIND YF , LUTTLE SHOPPING TODAY--
IN CASE I EVER OH-JUST SOME THINGS
NEED MONEY- “ I NEED FOR THE SUMMER’
BUT RIGHT NOW

om woos wice )
MAGGIE WENT ON)
QUITE A SHOPPING /
SPREE! _ —







yt CKANE As
LOAN CO. »

- “s YOU SPEND
eS | WE LEND
fhe Vice
i/L__AODMY 77,



BY ALEX RAYMOND

| [.. TELL ME, RIP...
WHAT EVER BECAME
1OE_THE MANGLER...



\ | AS_A MATIER OF FACT, HONEY, I
( GOT A NOTE FROM PAGAN TODAY...
A SHE'S GOING TO STAR IN A FLOOR

Y
f

"see ANDO THAT
GRINNING GAMBLER,
FINGERS MORAY...

\, SHOW IN BUCKAROO, THAT WILD
Va {AND WOOLLY PLAYGROUND IN THE
sa DESERT... THE JOB HAS HER
WORRIED... BUT SHE
DIDN'T SAY

ys aise ~



EVER HEAR FROM
WER ANY MORE F






ey BE A GOOD DOG,
OR ILL SPANK YOU







> AN YO | WE: TAKE Misses 11!
@ (sires Mh MS OL gt —— C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd.
ws

P.O. BOX 304
BARBADOS



ne


PAGE FOURTEEN















SUNDAY ADVOCATE ieee: = SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952
PUBLIC NOTICES, PUHLIC SALES | PU BLIC SALES
_ CLASSIFIED ADS. cee ee eee ion # SHIPPING NOTICES te oe en

























Bicycle Raffle in aid of St be prnmuatine’ e
Chib. The ticket No. B369 won the

DIED



FOR SALE











“ARTRAMON't — situate at Flint Hall,

standing on 2 acres 3 roods

Â¥ will sell on Thursday 17th. at 1 p.m
at Bath Village, Christ Church, a Loe |
4nd Shingle house. Front house 18 x 10}



- MONTREAL,

aUSTRALIY,
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.

New








Michael, Lin % Gtade
MALONEY—Sarah, 465), at, her home| Dine, (Mhleigh Biapele) te Wis aaa. jie Oe eae x 8, back house 18 x 10 x 8. Closet | phir " The M/V. “MONRAA® ~ wilt Johnson's Stationery
maetneta ¢ > $ : he house is built of s = bathroom. a ° - ” . : )
Taylor's Gap, Eagle Hal Purferal | On behalf of St. Augustine's Club | tains 2 galleries, large crewing and aioe per Quarter. Tens CASH rented $3.00 | $3 Fost Baie has Tneeees - Tae, cares, aS Sewcenanre Sar will be CLOSED
wil leave the late residence at 4.00) 13.7.62—1nj | rooms, haliway, 4 bedroc upate: Ore Kenzie, Auctioneer 13 ". es So re ie a * pom Panini, Antigua, Montserrat, on THURSDAY 17th for
pan ae a Meeting meu | AUTOMOTIVE ee | bedrooms downstairs saa a ona ae aid eeenn noe sane je 14th, = pee tS, Kitts, Sailing Mon- s T
Trumpton Street and thence to the £ rooms, kitchenette nd usual con- TOCK- AKING
Westbury Cemetery NOTICE . il Barbados ‘about August 6th. 7 oe
James E. Moloney husband), Myrs.| | AUTO-CYCLE—Qne Power-Pak | Auto- PARISH Or ST. PETER YCltad tad ascbienk sonaid wk Sae NDER THE IVORY HAMMER in aAditine: tb gemnctd. cared tic. Woes The Ee. ER" will lett t-te an
eee een a eee Seen tl vehaped Tac kee E°" BP] Applications for two vacant Vestry }iwumerdus fruit trees 1 eyen natTuctions received trom the has sample apace for chilled and hard MOUTH ORGANS
Flotetic: Wintired. Kate. Undine | Alleyne, Britton's Cross. Road, or c/o|*¢holarships (one boy, one girl) tenaole| nee Jur 18th at MM Fort Royal Garage. : Just received by— —-
d Neil ices), Collis Bayley; Advocate Linotype Department at the Alleyne School, will be received| 5 acres 2 roods of land adjoining the ]2" at Moners. Fort Roya: one. Cargo accepted on through Bills of JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
oe haere Oe a , 13.7.52—1n|2Y, the undersigned ‘up to Saturday,| above (excellent building sites). St. Michael’s Row, (1) 1950 A-40 Austin | Liding for transhipment at Trinidad to .
tnephew). re chk. <3) eet July 19th, 1982. Applitations must be! Inspection every day (except Sundays) |". (Damaged in accident) | Brite, Guiana, Leeward and Windward BW. SCHOONER OWNERS
CAR—Vauxhall Velox in A-1l. eondi- | 8°S° by birth Certificate and | between 4 and 6 p.m cash. Sale Pee , ASSOCIATION (INC)
THANKS tien. Only reeson for selling owner | *PPlicants must present themselves to The above will be set up for sale at GREFTEE ae weeny AGE particulars apply— Tele. : ' on
————— leaving isixad. Contact David 'B. Rice,| ‘2 Head Master of the Alleyne School | Public Competition on Friday the 18th a on “em
BARNETT—The undersigned gratefully B. Rice & Co. 3.7.82—~t.1.n. July, 1952 at 2 p.m. at the office of the 13.7.52—4n.

return thanks to all who attended the

on Momday 21 1952 » be Examined
1,7.52—4n


















































undersigned























FURNESS WITHY & CO., LTD.,
TRINIDAD.


















fi 1, sent wreaths, cards, letters of is . CARRINGTON & SEALY, | ER ER and
puubtey or in any other way assisted eee’ pw ashueee Silat Suis Coktaty | Lucas St. ; UND THE SILV DA -COSTA & CO., LTD,
on the occasion of the death of Mary | ation. ST Pahari - So'icttors, HAMMER
E. Barnett, late of Colloden Koad . NOTICE 9.7.52. On Thursday 17th, by order of Mrs wit eh
St. Michael CAR—One Morris Minor Saloon done n hs cma me os zr | Annie Puckerin we will sell her Fur-
Evan H. Hutchinson, Dais7 Hutchinson. } 19900 miles. Excellent condition ‘Can All male citizens of the United States BRIGHTWOOD” St. Lawrence Gap. | niture at Cartreff, Strathclyde — which
il, ses Waldron anc sag a’ ae” ertheauedtees aidan : between the ages of 18 and 26 residing | With land about | 33,100 ft. pe 2 A ti St
Fitsherbert Gill,” Nurser “Waldron, anc | 2°scen"at Courtesy Garage. Dial 468: | te" Gathatiey kes Sequested, to. all a | weatrontnge, Sita soe Mnektig. WOR Meludes = ‘Sideboard: upright and. Tw ian Na iona eamsh Ds
moana : ‘| the American Consulate from July 1 to| bungalow has 2 open verandahs, 3 large Hatstand Ornament Tables all in Ma-
LYTHCOTT—We beg to say thanks t CAR—One () Wolseley 8 H.P. orily 31, 1952 for Selective Service Registration |i ing rooms, 3 bedrooms, shower, toilet, hogany; Pine Dining Table and Waggon
all those whe sent wreaths or in any 4,000 miles. Owner driven. Fhone 2044 under the Universal Military Training | kitchen, pantry, “Garage, servants’ quar- Paintings and Pictures; Rattan Rockers:
way lent their sympathy in our recent , . 13.7.52—t.f.n. Service Act. ters, Telephone, Main water, elec-| Glass and China Dinner & Tea Services: SOUTHBOUND Arrives Satis Agrives BLAD lt
sad bereavement caused through the} . | =| All male citizens of the United States |iricity. Premises re-painted and re-|Spoons; Forks &¢; Carpet; Congoleum, pape Beaten mae =
death of Bruce Lythcott CAR—One (1) Singer Sports Car O-159| WHO attain the age of 18 years sub-|cecorated throughout 1951. Ring 8250] Clock, Victrola, Records & Cabinet; Ma-| Fang panceNs UCTOR = July a ony
Enid-Lythcott (wife), the L,theott family |. perteet ‘eanBer Sports Car O-lg? | sequent to July 31, 1052, are required | for inspection. Apply: “Landfall” Sandy| hogany Single’ Bedstead Vone Sprin LADY RODNEY ...., a li July 14 July 16 July 2% July 26 July
and Miss Gwen Moore Seance Si ‘B'dos Knitting & "‘weinaing Ocoee ree ak tae ae 3 Lane,» St. James for chad Hair Mattresses; Chest of Seman. an t. a e ce
New York Papers Copy. ~ Sane : -52—3n. "ativral @ e
Fe nr er gn |e Bh OF wh Ee Gap Ds Cala Gace bal MORTNOOD Ae ke Aa A ae
i ~ ——— . odern Bungalow stand- | whit d : Bdes~ &t. Jo , ,
RAWLINS—-We sincerely beg 4o say CAR—-Prefect. Ford Site Mode: on For further information, consult fhe! ing on 6,945 sq. ft. situated at Baywater, Chairs ‘ae east AF.S., F.V.A.
thanks to all those who so kindly} GAR Prefect Ford. ao Model, ox. | American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar-| Deacons Road, containing open verandah,| Stove and Oven, Kitchen Utensils:| CANADIAN
sent wreaths, cards, letters of condo- | ‘Hent condition, | Five New tyres, New | pados. 27.5.62—t.t.n, | sitting room, dining room, 2 large bed-| Tables and other items. . CONSTRUCTOR 2% July 29 July § Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug. Extensive Listings of Good’
lened, attended the funera} and 8-47" Beckles, Back of St. Mary's Wall,| BARBADOS bedroom Ritehen ete ih, gat Sale 11.20 o'cloak, Terms CASH.| /ADY RODNEY, .. TAug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 29 Aug. pe = a
- sickness or in amy other wa) ea - ao , . oilet a garage, Class Property and Lan
sisted in ceaneninees wits anton sagt rtes St 13.7.52—I1n. IN THE COLONIAL COURT or servants" room and sole, yard enclouia ens TROTMAN & CO., | por further particulars, apply to— Always Available
recent bereavement occasioned by the CAR—Ford 10 h i workt TRAL* w wa pply L. Rogers, barber, uctioneers
Leotta Rawlin: or -P. in good working The Owners of the Steamship over J. N. Goddard & Sons Ltd. or 13.7.52—2n 4 Agents.
pete, Fahy, Clarke's Family, Pielas | :ndition. | Price $450.00. | Phone Amakure”™ telephone $000 ‘after S ‘bre , GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—.
Family, and Stoute’s Family. G, arte: im ¥ Re ey oe ve 12.7.52—2n. —-
spree te CAR—Wolseley, sedan 14/00. Insurance | The Motor Vessel “TB. Radar” BY NAVY GARDENS — A vay UNDER THE SILVER ° FOR SALE
nk Thoma and License paid for coming year.” New Her cargo and freight Desirable 3 Bedroum (with Basins & HAMMER
TA tetas eto ashe who | .#ttery. Owner leaving mn. per At 2 p.m. in the afternoon of Thurs-| Cupboards) 12 inch Stone Bungalow} ON TUESDAY, 18th by order of Mrs.
j kindly attended the funeral, sent | “OD: Marine Hotel, 12 —2n. pe the 17th day of July 1952, I will| (about 7 yrs. old), Dining & Breakfast}. L. Gill we ‘will sell the Furniture
wreaths, Cards and other expressions CAR hedas Gunarheticee (x88) oO rah +d = by ran Competition at} Rooms, 2 Toilets, Garage, Servant’s|at “Clemment Rock” St. Joseph which Inc.
of sympathy in their recent bereave-| .. jog ee eh 3 EL, hors my ce in the Public Buildings for #| Room, Everite Roof, A-1 Condition includes
ment, occasioned by the death of Mrs. J Oo,” or best cash offer. ae ae pe Jom San Se a gprrsiers’ value |Back Yard enclosed with Stone, abou’ Dining Table (seat 12), China Cabinet Contains large living room with
Ruby Thomas. 13.7,52—In | 7908. ‘ j ‘0 S a aon 12.000 sq. ft. Going for Only Under | Tub Chairs and Rockers, Upright Chairs, French windows leading onto
pater CAR—Rover % Saloon, practicali¢iiown. with te in carlisle, Bay Bri wot | N rw B 4 % i dite on ok en a» A \Dinner Waggon; Berbice Chair, Double NEW YORK SERVICE. covered Yegandahe wie view of
THOMAS—The undersigned thank all fox sew, very little mileage. ‘Only reason|the Inventory of the said Vessel can be | 1/2 Acre, ‘Going Under £1 106, Pouk gEnd Settee all in Mahogany: Glass and ool rooms, | kitehie, sao
5 express | OCW: ~ Under A June—arrives
bres ie eS cierec cae of the .or selling owner going to England, anafseen on application. LIGHTFOOT'S x LANE — AS Becromn fas Ueeaktest Bervice, Pictures, SMV a ne ete Eee ae eens aha: wore outeetiainge,
their grateful apprec purehasing ANOTHER ROVER to be





The appraised value of the Vessel,
which was built in 1946, is the sum of
THIRTY THOUSAND DOLLARS:

patience and understanding shown by

as well as REDMAN

GARAGE LTD. Phone 4435.

all during the illness on | Seen at & TAYLOR'S

the death of Ruby Viola Thomas Pte



























Cottage, Govt ater, Electricity, Ve
Good Gondition, ‘an Remain, Vecy Law
‘Land Rent,














Gramaphone;
order;

R.C.A.

Radio in good
Serving Tray:

Sideboard Hat-
stand Desk; Wardrobe, Dressing Table.









NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.











garage
Approx.

and servants’
2% acres well

quarters.
laid out

FIVE ash ties 6 55 aes with right of way over
Ni biomes tt ng Under ‘$2, AT | Washstands in Mahogany: Pine Bedsteads The S/S “THEMISTOCLES” sails 6th June—arrives Barbados 21st June. ae
Clerkess at Messrs. Fogarty Ltd nse Diesel Kngine’ has an’ setimsted: speed | ORTHING VIEW — Almost New all! with Vono Springs: Larder, Cream| A STEAMER ails 19th June—arrives Barbados 6th July. VILLA UE, ST. VINCENT
Frankie Thomas (son!, Ane, Thomas | ~ 7A Ro () Prefect Ford Car inlof 10 a gross of 162,34, om Bungalow, re for rator, Scales, and many other items. , ST.
in-law) $2—In. ne e 9} a * Blectricity, Govt. Water at Hand, Can 11/30 o'clock. Terms cash —Beautifully situated house built
(daughter-in- . good condition. F. F. Gandert, Sand-ja nee tonnage of 116.12, a length| Remain with 10 years’ Lease if Desired. RANE! 7h , ; of local stone with magnificent
— ford, St. Philip. 12,7'52~-3n. | of 108 feet, a breadth of 20 & 3/10 feet | Going Under $2,200 B ER OTMAN & CO. N view, only 3% miles frorn Kin
IN MEMORIAM ond a depth of 10 feet. The length of| Be Wise! “OLIVE BOUGH” (Seaside Auctioneers CANADIAN SERVICE town, yards Aquatic Club
ann RTE | “ont a) Austin two ton truck and ane | the Engine room is 24 feet. and well Set in off Main ‘Rd.) at 11.7.52—2n, v Beach with excellent swimming.
HOPKINS—‘n loving memory of our Ames oY Aa 6 a Sat. Teno 4821, Bi. Sparen ones <3 HASTINGS—NEAR PAVILION COURT; SOUTHBOUND ‘ 3—4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, latge
friend Father Hopkins, called to the 0} v* . ‘coms ; A Large (Partly Stone) 3-Storey, 4 AILS FROM lounge (23 x 15), verandah (2u x
Other Side July 13, 1961. : 38.6.69—t,f.n een sea ae ae aed Bedrooms with Basins, Several other REALTORS LIMITED s/s “SAPHO" ree eee Sitter 18), and usual outbuildings etc.
His voice, his touch, his smile . Rooms, Open Gallery (Front & 2 Sides),
Those love-springs flowing o'er TRUCX—Chevrolet truck, no zone oe of yet Reh ¥ Enclosed Back Gallery with 24 Windows, AUCTION SALE a. ee. July 1th July 28th ESTATE HOUSE; St. James —
Earth for its little while, able offer refused. A Barnes & ¢ : urther particulars and arrange-|2 “‘Tojiets, other Conveniences, vere s uA aimakeoel July 25th August ith An imposing spacious home with
Shall never know them more. Ltd. 3.7.92—t.t,n. | ments for a P Lehneay. Good Condition, Nice Sandy ‘Beach, c E August 12th August Mth quiet surroundings, cool location
k of day, mint iaiirepcocinti = - ;
a VAN—edford 13 HP. 15 Cwt Marsnal in-Admicalty. | Good and, Safe, Bathing, Trees, Garage. At 11.30 a.m. SOUTHBOUND Bea Ses: come
Stronger than Death shail say Recently Pstehtuied and ‘pained ie Provost Marshal's Office 25.6.52—lin, Bp Yard. ideal -and énuae tatdeee ceiies 1 lae A STEAMER thee aust cen ke ee N.B. a
Awake, — arise, rejoice! u , ~ |econvert or erect 2 60—70 Room Hot ursday the uly, by order ugus' ani COVE SPRING HOUSE, ST.
The Society Singers. sso eens Black Rock or phone 4803 se ee NOTICE or build § Bungalows, also Mise of Miss Wylmer Curmmins, we will sell ST LAWRENCE RIVER PORTS

Re the Estate of
CHARLES TORRINGTON AUGUSTUS





SMITH—In loving memory of our dear

























r: Wm, Henry Street. which I shall then have had nctice and

a Club or Flats L

on _b:
ment Only, IN lowe? “apPe







the furniture and household effects at
Mayville”, Codrington Hill, which

nee









JAMES—One of the few proper-
ties on this popular coast with a
completely private and secluded

in this

The Bus Co.,@-Storey Sto bathing beach. The grounds of
; ne Business Drawi rted
Father Sebes Hi, Seitt who fell asleep ELECTRICAL NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that ai Premises and Residence, Convenience (velour ng suite three chairs and nettee ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE about li acres, are well wooded
bend glaim Good tion, Idea an: siness, [ lamps +
Meet ve tny rest and peabeful Oy | ee aritalate Orr alfecting "Sa Wate of Charice Tere) Soe Grn ee et Fame: | Lamps. Tadio table with bookease, ‘wel Apply: DA COSTA & CO, LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE into one of the show’ places, of
sleeping. i, best and thou art in| Fastest Electric Washers $217.30 Less 5% | ‘ington Augustus Knight late of Blades Tange 2 Storey Stone Business Premises] With mirror, folding chair wail brackets storeys and possesses noticeabl
eee ed cash discount, Cave Shepherd 4. Co., ai in in the parish of Sat wae oP in this | & sidence with a Large Garage or}one china Cabinet, one buffet, one Tip| S69999999%6S95995S9SS5955999995999S9SSSSSSSSSOSE Character.” r re
Ba wemtembered by Enid Smith, | Ltd 11.7.52~—an. | ‘sland, who died in this Island on 2nd} Workshop, all Conveniences, A-1 Con.{T0P Table with ‘carved pedestal, and]? ,
rb °G ih, (Daughters), Eustice Gall day of September 1949 are eet ad dition, Ideal for any Business, Vacant,|chairs, Serving Table with Glass Top, 11, GRAEME HALL TERRACE—
Sondbeiaw) Mitchel & Pearl (Grand-} Just received new shipment of Garrard auras . ae ee econ Rothe Can Yield $120.00 p.m. Under £3,008 al! in mahogany. Antique combination | § Recently built 2 storey house
ieee 13.7, 52—In. | three speed Automatic Changers Prete le, diey. Public Trustee of the | 4°", Buy _It—UPPER NELSON sT.,—g| Desk, one Rest Chair, 10 Tube Philco WATER COOLERS (Ice Cans). constructed of stone with everite
chi mds _ 8. Maffei & Co. Ltd. Radio Em. | ‘heophilus Headley, lic Trustee of the | Bedroom Residence, Conveniences if Radio, one Mirror, Lamp shades, Floor roof. Large te room, gallery,
ee en 15.6.52—t.f.n | ‘sland of Barbados qualified Administrator | Condition, about 3,500 on. ft. " ae Rugs and Bracket Lamps, Rush Settee 3 bedrooms, kitchen, laundry, 2
ANNOUNCEMEN of the Estate of Cusees. Some Below £800, C Me for Almost anything |Wit8 cushions, one Cloek. Antique] ¥ - N Obtainable servants’ fooms and gafage.
EARN BIG MONEY by selling nee ise ora Radie-Gesiee._ twits Ger. audi on or wators the ‘dist day of Auctions A meal Gill. D. F. de Abtets Gram Gaps, and Gism Cupe, China a - —
Itra-Modern Radio-Grams (w ar za uctioneer & R “ ‘ream ps, an ass ‘ups na
eee da » Get a Pp. | rard S-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads ee ee eee hb nal Broceed to Bough". Hastings ttt? Agent, “Olive | nes Serviee, complete Beer Set. Dinner THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM SEA FORT, ST. JAMES—Care-
——_ hs gg worries, 2 svauentty "enh ambag ae ies ett ed thereto having ving aie Gavilan ad haa and’ Gold, ‘Pyrex Ware, Breakfast. set, fy remodelled a storey Bouse
FOR RENT 20, 00. P, C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD, | 'e#ard to the debts and claims only of| tate Agent offers Realestate at nd Bee Fenguin Salad Bowl with Servers. |











































AT A TIVE CES : lat area.
——$—_————————————— sieiieaeineantiahck that I shall not be lable for assets so| Price. Among the many properties are | {wn a\" Racks, “euiple Mirror Vanier mith TTRAC PRI Beautiful P sand. beach and
HOUSES or claine SAE Gt tate nee nohes st Q) The, property called “Colleen at} Upholstered ‘stool, Bedside Table ane | foun verandahs on bot foors,
i » ONE | 4$$$$$$5565565566555695955SSSSSSSSS6SS9S996 i
Atimetive seaside Flat main road tien |TEORAED ABPRIGENATONS TT eu. | Or SUD op shel distribution rooms ete and is wwermn’ne tee bed-|Fuireau, alt th Mahogany. Cedar Bedroom | eScacomeeteeeoeeeeccocct coerce ene erence tava Gants ae aie,
Bath, Open Werandah facing sea, Suitabl: | ounds frozen food” and “ice compart- | AND. all persons indebted to the] '(2) "stone Staton with 3 bedrooms | Suite; "One ‘Treadle ‘Singer Sewing | § POPODSSCPOSSSSSSOS . A ces.
one person (or couple). xterm July 1 | ment Vegetable bin. Price $355.00 | :4id fees Se aeut eee to settle their | 4) ‘the sea at Welches, ” Ch. Machine in mahogany Case, one Jones NEW BUNGALOW, —
Telephone 2049. 6.52—t.f.0 | ort Royal Garage Ltd. Telephon: | ¢oune hig a oh mh day vt May, 1952. (3) A good old county house with (6) | Sewing foe ome zone Reed tant | Commodious —. ‘with 3 bee
CS eee 362, 10.7.52—6n Y THEOPHILUS eeres of land going for a very attractive | 5!t¢ ection nee jurner = jove | rooms, large livin, room. | wide
BELVEDERE—Maxwell Coast. Pulls cae price, with Oven, One ena ate, cae Srecin verandah With food A.
furnished, attractive grounds, splendia PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left Qualified Administrator of (4) A very attractive modern stone bun- j Cooler. One Spong incer, e lenic pantry, servants’ -
seu-bathing. Phone 8188. SAPFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM, the Estate of | alow standing on 4Y4 acres of land, with jcc Gyeamh Freezer, Books, Plants, and stonerooms. Gone ituation R
EE mal ee CHARLES TORRINGTON | {nc \ontnct ar of Te aEeoReEY sot? | One Garden Seat, hg many other ems Gee Cram, ShMe
ll se ee at Dut AUGUSTUS KNII , oecu- |" Inspection from. 9.30 a.m. on morning
FLATS—Two Furnished Flats at Dun- deceased. pies a lovely position “overlooking te i ~~ 1h ‘a . . NEWTON LODGE, MAXWELL
Suitable for 2 onty. sea. SE, As, Come R. M. JONES & CO., LTD. otify the public COAST—Solidly constructed stone
seriitable July 18th onward Phone #240 LIVESTOCK BS Oat (8) On the northern part of the island Ore ty ATR. Ting to RON eee house containing. enclosed gal-
n. on the , ic : * : : .
200 COW—A fine cow suitable for a dairy. WANTED ing 3 vedroome ete. Peg ence hae that, until further notice, due to building alterations dining rooms, Breakéast, room. 3
FLAT NO. 5-—Abergeldie, Fully fur- fo in milk. Apply: Mr. Joseph Smith, | (8) One property at Amen's Ailey,| REALTORS LIMITED . . > bedrooms, 2 garages etc. Lately
nished: for 3 months from Ist, Qetobee I tontrose, Christ Chureh. 13.7.52—2n. MISCELLANEOUS OC Sen ree as di besa % the entrance to their office will be on McGregor Street ceupied hy U.S. Consul. £6,000
Phone N y ¥ eet,
——— es | Nr Stuart & Sampson, consisting of a : ’ : RESIDENCE, FONTABELLE—2
“TRNISMOYLE", Bathernra & Sons ine Sipints ‘tatty “Apply “Howardvite | Air Rife BSA. Dr, Simon yi. | two. storey wall “butiding and 2,711 instead of Prince Wm. Henry Street. storey house ‘with self contained
ar :~f 3085. .7.52—3n. u mi ann oining. Main
WwW. S. Ward c/o J, N 12.7.52—1n | ‘ing Street. 2.7. 52. : ees, small property at Hothersat | THURSDAY bint ya JULY, Ax) gos om contains are apeialie Be break-
elie aamaeeare tS OT a 1 WANTED TO RENT u ‘or $2.5 consists of 24 : ; ™. { $5$999$9O5SS9O 9989S ESSE SSSSSSSSSS9S9SS999SS fast roots,
an cer unfurnished MILCH, COWS—(1) just calved (2) te ao Bungalow.| Perches of land and a three bedroom! ,,0", instructions received we will sell usual offices, garage and servants’
ae sorwe Malderly lady pre-f “tive in 2 weeks. P. B. Walker unfurnished, “Situated oe sea wgoast, | house. Govt. water laid on: fd furniture and household effects at | ( \566¢¢6SSSSSSSSSSS99S 9S 9SSSSS SSS SS FISGSSOSSGSOSO rooms. Annexe has wide verandah,
te a Apply to Miss A. B Phynal | ‘Redland St. George. 10.7,52—3n | astings, St. Lawrence or Rocklay (9) At the Garden Land, Country’ M" B.A. cee Eeencuee eee living room, 2 roo:
ores Village, opposite Ramsgate, Bay "ONE MULE Long Lease preferred, from October, | Road, one small property for $1,500.00. at Ventnor Hill, Rockley, which includes







13.7,52—in





















































Good investment

and age.
- Apply Constant Pianta P.O, Box 157,| (10) A very popular guest house, fully Dtawing room sulte consisting of Three proposition.
Street ae Ae ion, 12.7.52—n, | Apply: HK. D- Edwards, PC, 7-2—6n. | furnished, with 10 bedrooms etc. Chairs and Settee to seat two, Plastic arbados mateur oxing ssn.
“FO AN APPROVED TENANT $$ | _ Dit 2645 and make an appointment T2¥ SPabte Be cna ada | ‘Moa iat teens
AE cing Scbra, wiry ‘ultchen, MECHANICAL LiQUee LiCkNem-cApoly to Martin STS enon en ae 9.7.52~2n {Top Table, three Carved Pedestal Ash Under the patronage of enter oe ern coral stone
aint a coduised, Apply by letter o1 “ADDING MACHINES—New shipment ] Doorly & Co, Ltd. 12,7.62—fn “ HOUSE—D: Ore tea 5 en Shuheking acaa tae CANADA DRY flower be leans
in person to Mrs, B. L. Barrow, Leon© | .¢ Addo Adding Machines just received SE—Double roof board and Single Beds, one Birch Dressing Table, Invite beds, concrete
rthing. 13.7, 62— and and Electrically operated. T. Geddes | $62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned |'shingle house shedroof, kitchen. Near] Cyiee we Sut Salad Bowls, Fruit Dishes nm race, number of bearing fruit
ao - gerne ‘tant Bid., Phone a@aa." 9.7.53—§n. | by recommending 25 new subscribers to| City. Apply Jackman’s Barber Saloon,.| \arious items of Glass and China Entri f th 1952 CHAMPIONSHIPS trees.
STORE That part of the Red Store REDIFFUSION in one month. Tudor St 13.7,52—1n | Stud Bedside Table, Mahogany Chest ntries for je living room, covered gallery,
Middle Street, now oem the ats “DUPLICATORS —Roneo Rotary Duplt- eee ee BROAD STREET of Drawers, Perfection’ three Burner Oil to be held at $ Or imeek eld coe
vacun r 3 ators, veral m is, from 00 UW i i s i r rs robes, ‘tted kitchen
SReruet Car be lensed "Hor ,,ceare | cn! qemonattation:Wuday at, Gedder | REDRPEORION, offre 95°00, cam, (or) cM wndgnniened. wi, omer, f, ual | FlectricRemigersior, ane Gerrard Pex: | THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM Servants ‘gunyiaes "ind “um “apaal
ke a . jrant Lid., Bol a 9.7.5) each new ser omme: y eir ice vo , igh Street,
Apply: Professor Weekes. Di) a sean | Tan ti coi = | you. 1.1.58—6n. | Bridgetown, on’ Friday ihe 25th July th" Deed ‘Electric Drill, Brass’ Table during the month of August at a date to be announced later offices. All utility. services.
Se - “OFFICE EQUIPMENT—Roneo Filine) —————————________ at 2.30 p.m oI Gatien Cur
TRELAWNY — Hastings, unfurnished | -apinets, Bonen Desks, Stationery Cup-| SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME by| THE MESSUAGE OR STORE known|! Reh ae re temas os and | sitting we tees be contested - the following diatelone; recommendation .
third house from St, Matthias Gap, thre: | joards, now available from stock at | recommending REDIFFUSION. Obtainjas No. 27, Broad Street, Bridgetowney''!* : “13.7,52—<4 7.52—n yweilg! under S.
bedrooms, water and basins in e ach jeddes Grant Ltd. Phone 4442." tull particulars from the REDIFFUSION | standing on 4,540 square feet or there- oi ton Bantamweight tie ‘ tie IN CHANCERY AND INCH
ee. 4to 6 pm Immediate pe 9.7.52—6n. | office. 1.7,52—6n. | abouts and at present occupied. by! “F- Featherweight _ ” 126 »” MARLOW, CHRIST C3
session. Dial 387°. 6000 YPEWRITER—Royal Portable Type- ry tepedtida: “ont apbticn’ th EDUCATIONAL | Lightweight — » 135 iets hag. rte ares
SPORE EPEPOP DPD PDIP, ‘UYPEWRITER—Royal Portable Type-] TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonun Pp on application on e Welterweight 147 hs p ‘eat prox.
$ vriter slightly used — in perfect] fiom Rediffusion for 25 recommenda. | premises erw' ” » pe ome oO! eet nd are open ta
XI HIRE endition. G, W. Hutchinson & Co.,] tions in one calendar month. For further particulars and conditions Middleweight = aw, MD, ' cfters either as a whole or
TA x ' 13.7. 1,7.52--6n, | of sale, apply to: pel a a Light Heavyweight— 15 . : , Separately.
5a—8n re | C b S$ h | eavy — over LYNCHBURY BELLEVILLE —
er See eS aeice wil. ‘please. % ‘al Standard and Portable rypewritere LOST & FOUND §-—: bat te . ombermere o¢ 00 Intending competitors are asked to call w ? Modern High School ¢ Pleasantly situated 2 storey house
( gi for the most Considerate Rates, 3] > Geddes Grant Ltd, Phone 4442.” “HERNE BAY COTTAGE” standmg on | VACANCY FOR MODERN LANGUAGES for Entry Forms any wearer’ p.m. % with good grounds of about 12,500
; Rone Plaza Restaurant 4769 or sf 9.7.52-—6n 2 roods 16 perches of land at Land's End, MASTER : sq. ft. 3 galleries, large drawing
Swiss Bakery 2526 13,7.52—1n 9 * | St. Michael. Electric and water services| Applications are invited from Graduates io 3 room, dining room, study, well
3 TYPEWRITERS SALES & SERVICE— LOST installed for the post of Assistant Master qualified { fitted kitchen, 3 double bedrooms,
9 56556565 SOO SOOO G08 L heck with us for all your typewriter _ The above will be set up for sale on| to teach French and Spanish up to garage and usual offices. Offers
equirements. Arrangements for free] SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series ccc | Fday, the 25th July 1952, at our office) Ordinary Level of the G.C-E., and recinee, unae £3,000 would be
REALTORS LIMITED cial without obligation, You will be]oo23. Finder please return same to |" "¢s ‘Street. at 2.0 ie Freee % Agvanced Level. Boe. oe col : =
nvinced that we have the best in azet FIELD. perience in Secondary chools wi e
ortables, Standards and Long Carriage Harold Brathwaite, Gri Pre hae: 9.7.52—6n./ a recommendation, but is not essential. BEMERSYDE, ST. LAWRENCE
echines, Your machine will be main- - So eee wee ee SALARY SCALES:—

- 4 bedrooms, large living room and
nes, Trinidad to Surinam ns | valuables. b LAND—Two House Spots Land. on] able to assume duty as from September D
That lovely stone house situate issage to, Dominiea, West. Indies to| at kles; New foad, with a indword Islands. Roberts & Co. No. 9 aying cost of this ‘advertisement. Beach, Areas 11,366 and 8,120 Square be delayed until January 1953. e and good thing. etails on
; magn cent view of the Golf igh St. Dial 3301. 11,7.52—n. » 13.7.52—1n. | feet_ adjoining one another. Apply} Application (mo special form) accom- AFS. FV.A. application.
Course. Can be bought with or & — — H. B. Kinch, 135, Roebuck fey ys panied by three testimonials and a * . \ ex
: Peet sags = 83-t.f.n WYNDOVER, ST. PETER—This
Se rie’ aoe hoes oom | - Rane erties Ree ta ie T NOTICE proweraa Gysid, Wee cotmmies to Je REAL ESTATE AGENTS HS |]} country home with over 4s scres
prised of 3 bedrooms, combina- & High St. Dial 3301, 11,7.52—3n. LAND—86,750 square feet of land] Michael, Barbados, as early as possibie ’Phone 4640 ote Plantations Building i containing productive vegetable,
tion living and dining room, eeeEErnnnenemenesseeeeeeene el situate at Brittons Hill, Saint Mich and in any case not later than 3ist July. Xi and flower gardens, also a large
pantry, modern kitchen, toilet and GALVANIZED SHEETS. 26 Gauge, in Enclosed with stone wall on 3 12.7.52—8n. orchard hag been completely
European style bath. Garnge and ¢ zes 7ft, $4.62, 8 ft. $5.28 and 9 ft. The Bureau of Employment Fine view over the harbour modernised by the present owner
servants’ room downstairs , +94. Now is the time to buy, Har- > Kk be sold as a whole or in 4 lots = | ee ee wide veran 5
% ison’s, Dial 2964, 12-7 saan. |and Emigration,. Queen’s Park, s to the undersigned. drawing ai dining rooms,
WURCHILL s will be re-opened with effect from CARRINGTON & SEALY double bedrooms with washbasins,
% INTERNATIONAL TORNADO K.39. Lucas Street modern kitchen, laundry, servants”
Ai Mexwell’s Coast Road, three YW] giogg nearest, Owner tevcing. iehen: | Monday, July 14th at 9 a.m. 1.7.52—4n. | rooms and garage. A property of
bedrooms, Pi ay one ee fine Rb coquiries Yacht Chub. 13-7.$2—1n Labour Department, | ——————___________ | distinction.
rooms, modern chen, toile ‘ 5 s i b
bath. Good residential area | Bn er re eee 11th July, 1952. LAND— 13,605 square feet of land with} WINDY WILLOWS, PROSPECT
os wee MOBO TOYS—For that birthaay gift: the Wall standing thereon at Benny CT,
cellent sea bathing. Price £2,700 % | woreos, toteyeles, chair desk Oy nits, | L2-7-52—2n Hall, St, Peter. Several Breadfruit an stcne’ Sungaion’ wich cpntsinn 4
y = al ~ycles et K : —_—_—_—o ——lother fruit trees thereon, situate on ngal tains
COVE SPRING COTTAGE St caer Entel MGhEe Depa Ok ee FOR SALE Public Road. Ideal site. Offers will he ° spacious living room, 2 large ahd
Situate on the lovely St. James & 1.7 §8—3n. received by Messrs. Haynes & Griffith ed” verandah di oxen ently
Coast, on 2 Roods 27 Perches a on Ne 12 High Street. Dial zen af placed ng had. eopinetaten
a land, having its _own__ private PRIMUS REPAIR SERVICE—We will MISCELLANEOUS | . 12.7 :03--4h Seen coteante? sae aan
. bathing beach. Emer, } sive you a new Primus stove in ex- net a eonESMLn Grill eles fon wale aA e We ks iv) . ” storerooms. Offers invited.
bedr s, separate drawing hange for your old 2» ‘ , . ~ | The undersigned will offer for sale ¢ The AGE
EMPUiog sosine. open on two ¢& | of a $5 00 iervine fee. Take parental taint bi aes ’ aa hens oe | their Office No, 17 High Street, op Friday x as @ TRINITY COTT. MODERN BUNGALOW, Gra
sides, study, private bath and ¢ | of this special offer for limited time Only, [sme tee Pech ee eee ne |the 25th July 1958 at 2 p.m., by public > Haall Terratec. aiooie neve
toflet. to main bedroom, general’ ¢ |r ADSHAW & COMFANY=SERVICE] — — ea | COMpetition, the Dwellingnouss: Enews Ss tal stone bungalow 6n « nae
toilet and European style bath ¢ | OFPARTMENT. 13.7.52—In Subscriptions to Daily Mirror, Home | “> “Edenville’ standing on 2964 square Ps @ Three bedrooms, liv! room,
with hot and cold water, modern Chats, My Home. Woman & Home, Wide | f€¢t of land at George Street, Belleville, Gining room, verandah, kitchen,
up-to-date kiichen, Inspection ¥ | SUK GLUE—In the Home, Ofise? World, end all other English Magazines |St-Michael. The Dwellinghouse contains , detached rage and servant's
by appointment onl . ara “STUK” Glue has secured accented , Sent direct ae ro wnoarene soleil Mee tay d oe oe ae an ¥, quarters. leasant garden well
‘ ry ». It is the g sive 7 : bedro fone with running water Y DOUGHNUTS ,’ 4 with Jawns and -bord
% [win the 1000 and 1 uses. "Your denier {ory, seuvered, C-O:D- Roberts & Co., | ritcien, toilet and bath. Electric light JELL Derrick P J Bill: Satine teuecaste
MR jcan supply’ it, 12.7.52--2n an * 43-7.52-1n, | and’ running water, erricks (on sea-side) St. James ;
MTS J catleinennrisive lists. Ss --beinlpeithedibe baie | Inspection on application to Mr 6 ¢ each } ~—_—_—
ingrae our Ones, x ' GLUE lives up to its name,| "Subscribe now to the Daily Telegraph | 1. A. M. Lashley by phoning 4601) h
. anyth x “stickable”, s ; ‘or further particulars a 4
5 | _.dnything “stickable, so that it) tnaland’s leading Daily Newspaper now | |For further atl ; Alka Vestets of Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveni- ¥ RENTALS
Sle ical, Ask yout deciles for “STU? | sieving to Barbados by Air only 2 few COTTLE CATFORD & CO., ! - y ences, fully furnished or without furniture. Standing ¥
pais $ ‘conomical, Ask your dealer for “STUK" | dsve after publication in London. Con- Solicitors DANISH PASTRIES % furnished and unfurnished
REALTORS Limited & —————— | a Reokerenntive, Tae ae” Ut Sen, | cn 3 roods and 10 perches. Immediate possession. $|]} nesses tar'rent
% | REFRIGERATOR—One Electrolux Of) 17.4.88-t.¢.n. | 7 ARBADOS Mortgage can be arranged. Inspection invited by %
REAL ESTATE AGENTS % | Burning Refrigerator. Just painted. Can} —_ saiciademiiee.% NOTICE % arrangement. =
be seen working. Applyt Ward. River, WEDDING GIFT—A | 7 .
pis > 5207 + ne on few ironing board <
Cae % t. Philip. Dial $5-297 9.7,52—3n | wee No-cord iron sets, subject to special | I beg to inform my customers | AKERIES TH. REAL wearers AGENTS
+ on are ee: wedding-gift allowance. A Barnes & through this medium that I have @| . 3 A ONEERS
$BL/A89 Roebuck street. nop out, cannot Meek Me hyateme! | C2 EA SF.hi.n |B sonore to "Custwood’, Desson's Bt DIAL 4758 For further particulars ‘Phone 2959. The Barbados $/l| punipING SURVEYORS
; ; Petre. meee. See s hygienic, & Rad., where I will be carrying on | : ‘ ,
pe a nen % bi he oo rmal efficiency for hot or cold, YACHT—‘Invader” Center board 16° | x aa a s king oaeia ne vs fron 2 | JAMES STREET Import & Export Co., Ltd. Plantations Buildin, Phone 4640
one l ee are , ae ony 42 cents|tong. Brass and Stainléss Steel Rigging % ist 4 t 3 | 12.7.52—2n. ee Plantations Building
ea arrison ia No reasonable offi fused, Phone 2876. ! ELEANOR NILES :
@9C89BO08659506594699966. 11.7.52—2 Ree he era ee ae ¢ sai as % | ; inns
SSS | LSSOSSCOSS SSS SSO oO





OFFERS

ined by our expert service department

a
‘ ite peak of efficlenay. BRADSHAW & Bw ARE TICKET ox ine CC.













1g: The West Indies, Barbados, Grena-
BLUE VISTA Saturday July Sth with money and other






























































2 roods of land at “Charnocks,
Church,

Christ



—




























Graduate:—$1920 x 120—2880 x 144—
$3024

Suecessful “applicant should be avail-





















—Strongly built coral stone bunga
low s airy rooms and

spaciou:
galleries. Accommodation com-

he public road facing en-
6024. Finder please return same to ont ’ Seats aaparete dae ir]
Ww ING y OMPANY. 13.7,52—1n ; , trance to Seawell Airport Graduate Ist or 2nd Class Honours:! % pa
Ree a OnLOw OMPANS TID [Fred Greaves, Martin's Bay, St- John. | "as's60 square feet of land facing Las| $2160x120-2880x144-3456x 102-840 } rooms, 3 double ;
Comprised of three bedrooms, MISCELLANEOUS rae Palmas at Rockley, Christ Church Teacher's Diploma $240 p.a. in addition ) large kitchen and pantry, 3
Ong With built, In cupboards, draw= WALLET Containing 2 Sweepsinke | #042 square feet of land at corner of] to the foregoing scales. Cost of Living servants ee ee
i and dining rooms, itchen, Crumpton & Constitution Streets, Bridge | Allowance is payable at the prevailing rnery.
tollet and tiled bath, and spac- ANTIQUES == o8 every description | rei es eee ctarm sate tO Hargid | ‘WR: rates, Commencement position on the Sth Avenue. _ Belleville. on the best bathing beach at St.
ious verandah to the ast eae lass, China, aay boon fine exe chee Holders. Land, Kew Road,|, il the above land are excellent build-| salary scale will be adjusted by previous ‘ eee ihn oe easy vee
8? rvants’ room with Vatereolours., books, Maps, Aut Bs jing sites, experience in recognised econdary Tow bus and
rT Wwilet, Garage, and quyte raphs ete,, at Gorringes Antique Sho; | St. Michael. 12.7.52—2n. The above will be set up for sale on| Schools and War Service. A compact and pleasant home with gallery, side verandah, our opinion Would Ue vert suitable
enough room for whatever you djoining Royal Yacht " : Friday the 25th July, 1952 at our office, Leave Passages are payable after a , i ed conversion into a small guest
require. Situate at Rockley New 3.2.62—t.2.n FOUND James Street, at 2.00 p.m. muipfierurn of duty of 3%) years, and living room, 3 bedrooms, Kitchen, servants’ room and garage. use.
Kad with a magnificent view of sonal H TINSON & RANTES. provided fy $2,160 p.a. or : BEACH PROPERTY, ST. LAW-
the Golf Course. ADMIRALTY CHARTS of the follow-| SHOPPING BAG—On Yonkers Bus on 9.7,52—n, boas y time of eligibility for leave. Good class property adjacent.,All for £1,800 or very close offer. ’

RENCE—Well placed house with














gi
fh

SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE FIFTEEN

————







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GOVERNMENT NOTICES |SBA AND AIR CHURCH SERVICES ITCHING STOPS





# cr
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a r |
DO YOU peat eof



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-





















































































ANGLICAN GRACE HIL1.~-11 a.m. Morning Service QUICKLY 4
tT. MARY'S nit ’ m, Matins eache ‘ul rer followe Whether .
ment) Order 1952, No. 25 which will be published in the Official isn. Law teem ein Ween ake 3s cliente «| = fe eee eee
lass, 9 a Solemn Mass i Communior 7 p.m. Evening Thousands of lescing or simply need a
Gazette of Monday, 14th July, 1952. ' Soon eee ” Sunday Eo ¢, Preacher; Mr. S. Weekes | former sufferers . health-building tonic
2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling , Baptiam, 7 p.m. Solemn’ Evensong @md 7 p.m. Evening sen eee ee ae bless D.D.D. Pre- «that in hot climates you may YEAST-PHOS is the answer
prices of -‘Milk—Evaporated Canadian—Gloria and Libby” are as fol- ee ». Weekes. ; | scription for relief lose 10 or 20 pints rata te your problem. Vitamins
lowered In Carlisle Bay < MONTGOMERY 7 pm. Evenin | from Eczema, Itch- daily in perspiratio and minerals combined ip
; Sch. Timothy Van § Se! 1 Corporate — INSCOMBB. on : ound aervice Le — hing. is ee eee ee Sata oe
. | Island Star, Sch. Marion Belle Wolf vi on . 9.30 ain c. ve sath) <8 itching is alimentary tract, whe | / ‘ to good health.
ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE » RETAIL PRICE [Sch Rainbow Mo seh Tusiie munion of pe tg soothed by the firt| fg needed to keep digestion | Zr
(not more than) (not more than) Seeman Everdene, M.V. Blue Star Chile & Procession acher: Mr. F. G. Smith touch and soon new and elimination working |
‘ | $e. sorta. Sch. Turtie Dove, sel of Witness. 7 p.m. Solemn Bvensong & 81 MATTHEWS ORTRODOX cHurce ee ay ras smoothly. | ,
Milk—Evaporated M.V Siesda’ tee “a Addrens by Sunday School Superintend- 10 aim Solenm High Mase (Requiem) De eukte rapidly sealdiy Gas senting |
ian—G fom Dominica witt ent for the repose Mr. C. Brathwaite, lat ‘ ; y;. Spe . 5 '
Canadian Horia and , | cargo of fresh #ruit. METHODIST Vastryman of St. Michael, who took 1 cin this or Andrews Liver Salt mak
Libby Be . + |$13.17 per case of 96x6]15c. per 6 oz. tin he heregnea from United Kingdom Preaching Appointments — Supday tively tegarest for the past 12 years ot cee Diesthenteat @ pleasant-tasting sali
: . sssengers 18th Jul behalf of this Church 7 p.m. Vesper | e c exc ‘ - . ye not
oz, tins or 48 x 14$130c. per 14% oz. tin! « a gcis JAMES STREET—11 am. Rev, K, EB. and Benediction of the Blessed Sacra: Of all a solution, which | does. not » ‘ * eciieiineale
oz. tins 1 BA. BD. 3 pen. Sunday ment, celebrant: the Rector disperse so quickly, ))} Messrs. “JIMMY” HUONTE
Andale: ee. BWA. on Friday he 1 Rev. K, E..Towers, B.A, ‘onan AE Ca ae = ‘ veo oe nies & “SISSO” FORDE
ily, ’ _ Cle Oloughlin, Eda Har ils re ms . } eoed yee ines, providing a or , 1}
12th July, 1952 13.7.51—1n Foster, Blsic Ponte” Renetarris. Lisle PAYNES BAY—9.30.a.m. Rey. F. Law- —i1 a.m. Matins and Sermon, 7 p.m } Lee ) aid to regularity. Drink | remind you of their
"ONE OF Pree ee Joseph, renee (S) 7 p.m. Mr. D m4, ‘ Evensong at Eerie. Preacher for both | 3 cleansing refreshing {
WHITE HALI-—9.30 a.m r . Services the Rev. J. B. Grant, LT . ’ . {{ a” *
PART oO “ORDERS | Denise Mitchell, Solomon Martin, Jaycee Crawford, 7 C , ired ) 2, 4 N q E
? ] + Joy ord, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Barker. Minister in Charge Andrews as require
| enn” wee Fesar, Andrew Fesar, GILL MEMORIAL—9.30 a.m. Rey 4.90 p.m. Monday, Wednesday) Friday | PRESCRIPTION Pe Remember — sf ; ; ARK HOUSE®
$.-Col. “3, Cannell, OB ED Frem SAN JUAN ma oa Tucted by the Rev. T BrucecClarke oo 10-MORROW NIGHT
Liew . ‘ . » ‘ Edith D. Ad R Mc du by e d . uce-Clarke re y
. Shaina, Sulk A. Milles METHODIST (Assistant Pastor) and Mrs. Olga Browne An rews ~ JULY 1th
The Rarbedec Mashuent rom TRINIDAD | BETHEL—11 asm. Mr. P. Deane, 7 p.m. THE SALVATION ARMY ULY 1
issue No. 26. It July 52 Sarna er ENON, DS > M. oRev. TJ. Purley 1. Parker, ,WELLINGTON STREET—11 am. Holt ADMISSION 2/-
cinbiligsscranpaittitaadadieaiaai sedi 4 a . —2 r OSs . - “ aoe ‘
1. PARADES Da Costa, A. Sheppard, R. Stuart, L.. ; ~— . Teed a were, Pore celnkion tie Tee wef for Come and hear MeLeslie
"All ranks will parnde at Regt HQ at 1590 hours on Thursday 17 July 52. “A” ee . enon. E yer scien B. BELMONT—11 am, Rev, J. Parker. Morris i | Inner Cleanliness at his Best
Coy is allotted the miniature and open ranges. “B" Coy as directed by the | \iaenes 5 Athens” S —— \ 7 Bm. Supply psi ber. See DIAMOND CORNER-—1! a.m. Holiness | 1)
Coy Commander. HQ Qa? will do specialists training. Lillian.’ ‘ SOUTH DISTRICT am r ul Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m - ——
There will be no parades on Thursday 24 and Thursday 31 Juby 52 owing to Fa 7 p.m. Mr. 1. Bk oe an Salvation Meeting, Sr. Captain V. Camp | Kan st a =
the Cadet Camp. RR. BRITISH GULAN. OT tin ton. we Ge | gi 6608000". |
Band practices ; . Rev. P. Elder, .V ea Purley, Holy Com maunior 7 pm, Mr, G BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—11 a.m | 1% —_— tay
Band practices will be held on 1 Monday. 14, Wed 16 and Thur 17 July 52 le Senate. S. Wan a te Sascombe } £ T. 3. Pustey Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m, Company Meet~ | & vinnie ‘ al
2. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING | Fis Cc. DeAbreau T. DeAtrenr, i ¢ VAUXHALL—g a.m. Rev. T. J. Purley. ing, 7 p.m sWeleome Service for S: i’ SBA VIEW GUEST %
| Jursoo, A. Christine, C. Fraser, D. worenOWNEE So A.W ir. x. a. “aptain and Mrs map | iN °
Orderly Officer . 4. ae Ldeut. S$. G. Lashley l Naaraie ROLETOW A.M. Mr. J. 4 FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet | iis . In aid of
* 7) Tmm, Mr. W, St. Hill ; .
mua a a ee G. Tucker eM TMNIPAD ~ BANE MALL. a.m, Mr. 3. E. S4.4,0: Company, Meeting. pim < HOUSE x } Strathclyde Tennis Club {Ki
‘Orderky Officer 1% i .. 517 L/S Springer, W st a rue * s en Orderly Serjeant . : ’ Frisch, G@ Ghent, E. Ghent. Elton Mii- 5S ear ne ee ‘Parker r sn SE ee x "Gibbens, ‘ BASTINGS. Saeeens x =
M. L. D. Skewes-Cox, Major eee ee Apausl Missionary Meetings “Gut CORNER-—11_ a.m. Holingss Meet: ss Daily and Longterm Rates ¥ X CRANE HOTEL
SREY Ratan | Listening Hours v2) ik. EE NS neh S vm, Company: Meeting: 1 pm i ee
j A y 3 Sper > Satvation Mee Sr. Major J olings- } %
ae tao SUNDAY, JULY 13 retusa 15th, White Hall—Chairman su? sit . 3 esday Sth, nite alle ————— | * . wit . ys -
EF BARBADOS REGIMENT re aren SERLAL NO. 23 | 100 — 7.15 pom 19.70 M 25.63 M Hone i A. Cuke, M.B.E Speakes | * Dinner and Cocktail ~ 1)
TH bettas easataiceis <5 Rev, John Parker OHRISTIAN SCIENCE 1X Parties arranged. % TICKETS: :-: $1.00
1 LEAVE 1 cone Fue News, 4.10 p.m, Inter- Sunds 13th, Selah Chairman Mi First Charch of Cheist, Sctentist, \ DRA REnReReae ee ix 1. H. BUCKLAND i y i 54 on
* 1,.W.oF.D... _... Granted 4. weeks’ P/Leave wet | , & p.m. For the Common Good Outecalt Speaker Rev. Jomo Parker Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street HEAL . eer 7 z , > § 3.4. -
208 Pte Maxwe' 3 July 52. ee = Sunday Half-Hour 5 99 » n C pRBENEZER CInpUEE cree Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m ; HAPPINESS = LIFE ITSELF. / I Proprietor. % i)
g e, 5 p.m nterlude EBENEZER am. Mr .G e Wednesdays 8 A Service which ¥ 5 3 sia
M, L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major. 3.15 p.m. Gershwin, 5.45 p.m. Ray’s A 7 p.m. Revd S. W. C. Crosse. includes Testimonies of Christian Scie,« | , saceeatreaeoriceestuentaeeieaeresticiess -
S.O.LP. & * Adjutant. } Laugh, 6.15 p.m. English Magazine, 6.4 BEULAH: 9 a.m. Revd. S. W Cy ve ‘ing EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR 1
The Barbados Regiment. ¢ a om tan Worn T101 lagi Sonos Core “oe nt of Lord's Supper; 7 SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1952 eR IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS A} FOR RI u i Tv
* .m, The p.m ome p.m. Mr >i levine s 0 Li Ss : SAC .
| News srom oritain ; SHRE WSB TRY 11 a.m, Revd. S, W. C wane See ne MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE |
HURRICANE WARNINGS set See ee Peet Th aes SRONse ete Cnmemen ny GF Lenew Ss SUSU NT“ "Ganon Sails Peale 116; 19, 18 es CONDITION OF THE KIDNEYS
- ‘ Z san" ~TemonEe It is hereby notified that on the approach of storms, visual w wail 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7 m RICES: 11 a.m. Mr. A. L. Lucas, 7 penefts towards me? T will take the | a. ), (6. Soectat 3 um
ings as described below will be displayed at the following places:— ‘reel see eee eee 2 ws pom. Mr. G. Forde. All Sunday Schools cup of salvation, and eall upon the Name FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE WM |)!
= = { u a Y rina ut 3 pm of the Lord
; i 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 6.55 p.m. Fron MORAVIAN 1 Mtati included FAILING IN THEIR IM } ; “tiv "
Public Buildings, te | The Editorials, 9,00 p.m. BBC. Concert ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Morning Tae eilewing Cttetions are included | | Gane ar cea mae, | (with the Distinctive Flavour)
Office of the Harbour and Shipping Master. | Hall, 9.45 p.m. Ivor Moreton & Dave Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E, New Sab Mtkibe Eeseed ore eure: th \ TOPS THE LIST
Highgate Signal Station | Kaye, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. 7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: Rev |..04 for they shall se God ACIDS AND POISONOUS : "
aw . ; Lights ‘ ie Talk, 10.15 p.m. London Forum § E. New ’ gitathnew fi 8 WASTES FROM THE BLOOD— eo ;
East Point Li jouse. | p.m. Religious Talk meet eee Scionce and Health with Key to the THEN WE ARE POWERLESS Try This Unique Blend
4 tnt TS MONDAY, JULY 14 rE . | Seripturee—-by Mary, Baker Ede: TO PREVENT SICKNESS -_ ry is Unique
a siete peat heen | 400 — 715 Dm. ... 19.76 M. 25.09 M RATES OF EXCHANGE \ ‘tie’ 'Sepiration after. heaventy good CKNESS. Sip It To Enjoy It!
arri: aniornntage
; 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The } i a a ®
Mount Standfast, St. James. Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. A Tale of Two JULY 12, 1952 a EVEN INSURANCE COM= . BCVIPNT 3 ,
BLENDED & BOTTLED BY
Crane Hotel, St. Philip Cities, 4.45 p.m. Take It Easy, § 0 Selling NEW YORK Buying | we WONT INSURE A Seer ete ee
’ re > o.m. Cricket, 5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 7S 2/10'. Pr. Cheques on RSON WHOSE KIDNEYS ‘ ‘
Hackleton’s Cliff, St. John, ‘p.m. Peter "Yorke, 6.00 p.m. Welsh Bankers 71 5/10% Pr. | ARE NOT RIGHT — JOUN BD. TAYLOR & SONS. LTD.
Golden Ridge, St. George Miscellany, 6.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice, Sight ot 7 aritia’s Keep it DARK with \ eet ° 4
’ I . 6. P.m. Sports Round-Up and Pro- Jernand afts 71 3 > . 2
St. Lucy’s Church, gramme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News, 78 2/10% Pr. Cable > SHADEINE THE DOCTORS Dial: 4335 tet Roebuck Street. yl
Ps . 7.10 p.m. Home News From Brits 71 7/10% Pr. Currency 10% Pr.
District “B” Police Station, 72.15 — 10.30 p.m. 5.53 M 31 Coupons 69 3/10% Pr Permanent, washable ARE RIGH / ~ :
9 —tipeaialgenicaneiiee _ 50" Pr Silver 20% Pr. nd harmless, All A
District “C” Police Station. 7.15 p.m, Books To Read & The Arts, CANADA Satural tints. $0 years be s
Dee TS ee et Radio ‘Newsreel, 8.90 p.m, Airican Bur. 1°" PT Sintere °” 25 @/10% Pr,| _ Feputation, Ask rye, chat sain Mt you don't feel wall look frst to | &
} District “E” Police Station. vey, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From Demand Drafts 75.45% Pr. ||, al? some for you trom | your kidneys. Backache, headaches, ff | \s Having secured a Bargain we now announce a --= -
District “F” Police Station. The Maitortals, 9.00 P. m, En Avant, 9.30 Sight Drafts 75 3/10% Pr.| | $e SHADEINE INE” COMPANY tired feeling, too frequent Espace ng % ” ;
‘ . p.m. Casino rehestra, p.m he 77 4/10 *. Cable Acton, rheumatism, sleepless * ii 4 "
Belleplaine Police Station, News, 10.10 p.m. News’ Talk, 10.15 p.m, 75 9/10 + Pr. Currenc 141/10% Pr ? Churehfiete CANO. : “nerves’ val we ind: i SPE: Cr i BL
an > " n Tip ‘op °o ns Le “ . ‘ull kid: :
1. Cautionary Warning. jence Review, 10 30 ».r Tip Tor eT Saunee 3 4 - Pr \ ~~ — i - of f y ion, If you AR a” Ad dees

‘}) Visual — (a) by day — One red flag with black square centre.
(b) by night — One red light. today.

| Bi have any of these joms then taki
Dodd's Kidney -
2) Audible — (a) Plantation and Church bells will be rung rapidly | The Truth i in Dodd's Kiteor Pills are the
at frequent intervals for a period of a quarter of es ore oul u ig our eee oe wee. ae a , OF







an hour.

H Dodd’s Kidney Pills and Qe ¥
(b) Sirens will be blown at Central, Britons Hill, To 6 | an ds in 2 4 He oul rs | Your oroscope | Peer th ty eae
Worthing, Boarded Hall, and District “E” Police 0 anything else. Ge



Would you like to know what the
| Stars indicate for you? Would you Mke Large Bottle
of 40 pills

Stations for one minute, three times, with an
interval of half a minute between blasts. This New Discovery Brings Pleasures

will be repeated every quarter of an hour for an of Life to Men Who Feel Old

| lo test free the skill of Pundit Tabofe,
| \udia's most famous Astrologer, who by
| ancient science to















|
eae os Before Their Time \'has! Castle on
urricane Warn i enviable reputa-
11) Visual — (a) by day — Two red flags with black ee eret tab im youu aniston Do Yau + irae ot his Ooi PRINTS
centres hoisted one above the other. you suffer from loss of vigour, weak memes 4 \ predictions and eee ae hes
(b) by night — Two red lights hoisted one above the sly’ akin depression and’ poor sleey in pink Re oreeae ;
other. |S your bet Seay ip Gaviinlnsh neal cok cuske } [iuned in his which were originally imported to sell at 71 cents.
(2) Audible — (a) Plantation and Church bells will be rung rapidly a ae tea ee chien ine orescopes on

Susiness, Specu-

|
and continuously over a period of a quarter of Bocauns Che Glecovery of 6h eminent physi. 4 Pia

store your youthful vigour and animation. ‘ ‘ 1

an hour.
(b) Two rockets or maroons will be fired from the} Youthful Vicor Restored
altjes of advancing age and the | Youthful

Harbour Police Station and, if possible, from me gezulte’ot's -Indulgence may now be re-

; i
; ‘ * tarded thful activity and anima- Vigourous
trict Police Stations. tion restored to your body through this | Men

tion, Finances,
~- affairs,
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ete.,
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ducated people
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Beginuing TONIGHT July 13 buying elsewhere






















the opinion that the

Vacant post ef MEDICAL OFFICER OF HEALTH, Department of — [iygeyypy{: tus secret, of, soutntal
Medical Services, Barbados, B.W.I, | fe in the glands. Based on

Applications are invited for the post of Medical Officer of Health, |
Department of Medical Services, Barbados. |
2. The post is pensionable and the salary is in the scale $5,280 x
240 — $6,240 per annum (B.W.I. dollars). The initial salary will be |

cost. Under this written guarantee get Vi-
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how you take an interest in the pleasures
of life and how you are able to enjoy them
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do not agree that Vi-Tebs is easily worth
ten times the small cost, merely return
the empty package and the full purchase
price will tm refunded without question or
argument, Get Vi-Tdbs from your chemist



i perience, study and
practice, it is my opin-

fn that the medical
formula known as Vi
Tebs represents th
ost modern and scien
tine. internal method of

Children Will
Rash Vor Thom







| new gland discovery. Bs, George Mackey .
I. All Clear. v,bostors throughout the world now nay ees lat New Work Uae at Quee s Park
; / v
(1) Visual — Flags or lights will be hauled down, | and vitality exists i our glands. it Ie nov moun ee eee ae or Coals Conducted by the Gospel . °
’ : ‘ 7 ; newn wor’ famous men who ve wl 7 § me . S .
(2) Audible — Sirens will be blown continuously for three minutes. fern noted ‘toe strength. endurarice, bra ; Ta papulariss his. system Pabene wad Hall's Special Speaker 5
In addition to the above warnings :— Such as Napoleon: Caesnr. Mark Anthony: | Ourating the elo: | ind you FREE your Astral Interprets |} Mr, A. A. Mo LAUGHLIN > A T A Y I O R L T D
1) The Poli in w hial th ties and isolated dis and Victor Hugo, were the fortunate pos- | Store you ui jon if you forwar im your full nam f Ne York ‘ . ie it
Ql) e Police wi warn parochial au orities and i C © sessors of tremendously active glands ss Vi Tabs. on | 'Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date of 0 ew ork, from
An eminent physician, with more than ~ Ah os . yirt 1 i 1 itt by y if § 9 >
tricts. Se sougenis of gxetinee, fine a fact pers wooncy tuen ethers ut no ane wii make | birth, all clenely writen by yourself eM 18th to. 20th, : Colovides 8
(2) Reports will be made over Barbados Rediffusion Ltd. at fected = combination of ingredients a test when in need of help to regain youth- | Postage etc., but send 1/- in British Come and bear this mighty SP Hy x
ul animation.” Jost " y, te man of God who ig well- ant DUAL +: 4000 ° tee ‘4
hourly or half hourly intervals at a quarter past every hour rich red blood, strengthen the nerves, an | Postal Order for stationery, testimonials s w : AL: : ’
7 oe whan 4 Re ho mane ES important of all, Genes eter arent 24-Hour Results end other interesting literature. You will snown throughout the U.S.A. .
or at a quarter past a quai Oo every hour as prescription, therefore, acts in a natural| Because Vi-Tabs are scientifically pre- bo amazed at the remarkable accuracy Services start at 7.15 p.m . where y
™m: be. manner to restore vigour and youthful | pared to act directly upen and stimulate his statements about you and your in aia op avae ‘+
mr De, ; vitality to men, whose Kiands have g the glands, there is no long waiting for | olvairs, Write now as this offer may not except Monday & Saturday Prices are LOW "
hin 2 sf > | ’ 4 ,
(3) Reports will be broadcast at hourly or half hourly intervals) yt, 42 sleurait casy-Vo-teke, tabs | E'Surprising inereuatln Vitehey"anawhins |e Made again. “Address: PUNDIT |} No Collection—Books Free {{\|¥ iy ato
as will be announced from the Barbados Regiment transmit- ‘and may be tsed secretly 1 in one week's time most users find that (ABORE, (Dept. 212-D), Upper Forjett 4 : 2 ’ :
that you can amaze your | Mey feel and look ten years younger, The eet, Bombay 26, knaia, Postage to India, They are no Parking Problems
ter at the Garrison at a quarter past every hour or at a friends in w short time with the restora- | ehange in some men is almost miraculous, 4 conte : = %
r a y -
quarter past and a quarter to every hour as the case may nn eek Seiden Vi-Tobs | Results Guaranteed $3 0CG0SG9GOOV OOO OOD SCOOS seusose.?
Doct - So outstanding have been tb Mt
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13.7.52—2n, and European physi- | maturely old men in all parts of the world
se | cee Tecently | stated: that is new offered under an absolute
} q w “Many scientists are o! guarantee of complete satisfaction or no





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determined in the light of official qualifications and experience. Under Semerneiaee. te come! cee eye ry yak 4
the Widows and Orphans Pension Act the successful candidate will Guaranteed *, Manhood. Vitality

be required to pay contributions of 4 per cent. of salary unless wholly |
cr partially exempt by membership of a Widows and Orphans Pen- |
sion scheme of another Government. |
3. Passages up to a maximum of $1,440 are paid on first appoint-
ment, Leave conditions are in accordance with local Leave Regula-
taons and leave passages are paid in accordance with the Civil Estab- |
lishment (Leave Passages) Order, 1952. |
4. Quarters are not provided. |
5. Travelling allowance is payable.
6. Candidates must hold a graduate medical degree registerable |







in the United Kingdom and must possess a Diploma in Public Health

cr other equal qualifications. Experience in Public Health Practice is
desirable.

7. Duties of the office broadly include Port Health and Quaran-
tine Services, School Health, Public Health Education, Maternal and
Child Welfare Clinics and communicable diseases Clinics and other
clinies appropriate to Health Centre Services and cc-operating with
Local Government Bodies on health problems with special relation
to Sanitation and Hygiene.

8. The Medical Officer of Health will be expected to take up
duty at the earliest possible date and applications should reach the
Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, Barbados (from
whom further details may be, obtained on request) not later than
August 15th, 1952. 13.7.52—3n.

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pisenpeichienon SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1952 |
EDUCATION NOTES OBITUARY a : |

ices Civil Servants |j i

Richmond Secondary Dr.Gerald Manning Ask For || “DUPLICATING SERVICE” || A VALUE GUIDE FOR WOMEN

The death yesterday of Dr

â„¢ Gerald Mill Manning at his resi- M . P
School Gene, ‘Flodden” Culloden Road, m ore ay i *

removes one of the most popular |




















members of the medical profes- Di¥ision [II of the Barbadus We have just installed the MOST MODERN ELECTRIC }
:ARBADOS has its first ‘Secondary School’ ‘(as distinct sion. Civil Servants Association at a||}/ DUPLICATOR and are now in a position to handle ,
fro Primary sian , he 7 a a deun: f € Born in 1886 the son of Thomas meeting yesterday passed a Reso- | your Duplicating Work
fom F’rimary) oe as ae oh - ans Mannir he was educated at lution to the Government draw- | .
Cauca ihe school # aescribed 1M OMmclal an eacning podge School and studi¢éd medi- ing tc the Government's attention, | Wt 2 : .
circles as the ‘Crowe School’ to distinguish it from the St. cine at Prins: of Wales College “the very inadequate salaries they WHY WAIT 3 TIME LOST IS MONEY LOST '
Leonard’s Boys’ School known as the ‘Went School’; but it and McGill University, Like maby now receive.” We Guarantee Delivery of all Work Within i}
’ . nat aet iy: dies reen otc is ‘ } a) +. 7 : " oy > returne > arbade Members of the subordinate ,
enerally known that Mr. Went, the Colonial Engineer “thers he returned to Barbados eee ; a ‘
had t« complete the iig-saw and get this school fnishea and joined the staff of the Bar- ¢taff of the service spoke against 24 HOURS {
I want to pay tribute to him for : rao . bades General Hospital. htt he the high cost of living. e )
= Sal ne Mh jc = s . ao laid the foundations of what was The Resolution reads:— . = . . Tat . Ris
a ae, = i ae : me ce yh Scout Notes afterwards a wide practice with 5 - ; : Circulars, Forms, Price Lists, Notices, Work Sheets, Etc.
other was the Parry-Coleridge reputation as one of the finest WHEREAS it has beep found||} can be duplicated. It Saves you Money and Brings
School in St. Peter. And only he surgeons in Barbados: necessary by the Gev’t of the X M Y
coulg know at what price in terms Assistant . fai island to revise the salaries o} you Money!
of ‘worry and anxiety. Mr. Crowe - ss Se ale ee onan oan ae ~ Dee profes- | 9
too deserves credit for his design. . e manner anc ae ca sional anc echnical officers, in | ; f information regarding Cost of your, Work : ‘
Hie ‘ding is cool and airy COMMMISSIONET PE TocNial new icomeies Geet te {LU Retain tele services Po Pease Call dees int Ci eee apie Deere
and lends itself to the constant of the spital he was respec or any length of time after be- ; Ste
supervision which an_ institution by his colleagues and ‘‘1e then jing a inted to t ‘ .
ae thi kind must demand, It is Visit : I Too Ss Board of Directors and feared by jn dae cases pee daa OFFICE EQUIPMENT SERVICE co., LTD. e
designed with about 20 class- “ Ss p the Nursing Staff. The care and get certain posts filled” unable to zi
rooms, to hold 700 children, There weil being of patients was for him : ’ COLERIDGE STREET — OR’PHONE 5108 Blue Chambray 36 ins. wide 70c. yd.
is a Domestic Scienee room and | On Friday, 4th of July, the the essential reason for the exist- AND WHEREAS in the making ue 2 Pererrern “ » V
hop at tl West of the Assistant Commissioner for. St. ence of the Hospital and admitted of these salary revisions no re. : . id T4c. vd
school and ho | in what should Michael—South, Captain R. A, cf no deviation from a spirit set marks were made or an an a Rayon Satins 36 ins. wide ................ » ya.
have been a Headmaster's Resi- Sealy, visited the St. Matthias cf rules. And it was because of YY appar-





. ent account ta i i Colours : Pink, Blue, Lemon and White
dence, I hesitate to think what Scout Troop, The Patrols carried his thoroughness that he built up ity of the haan” = — Ps meal
es

might happen. with the amount of out routine training. It is hoped what was perhaps the biggest ;










EFF







equipment of all kinds which will that nine Scouts will qualify for practice in this island. ; fa Weet indian tslanae sateat eee Rayon Satins (White only) ........... wee 70e. yd.
ye left in tais schoo! to the care their second class Badge by the Always hale and hearty wit ca hens ; rit .
of a single watehman. Not that I end of the Scout year (30th Sep- the look of a Yorkshireman, Ger- Mivates tenet social Printed Cotton Prints 36 ins. wide .... 72c. yd.
eate a supplementary ser- tember). aid’ Manning was popular with all 4 _. , e@ cur- = M4 |
vice to be rendered by the Head- On the following Monday the sections of the community. He was tailed, etc., etc. AGAIN Rayon Crepe 36 ins. wide .................. Ble. yd. |
aster, but IT am too well aware A.C, visited the Pine Hill Cub a lover of sport especially of ten- , ,
f » value of the presence at ali Pack. Three Cubs — Stephen nis and racing. He had the satis- | — WHEREAS there are quite e '
times of someone in authority. Lewis, Paul Roberts, Andrew faction of seeing his elder son join es eee per of posts in the Sub- 7
The grounds are not fenced and Cuke, were presented with their the ranks of the medical profes- ek Division to which. the 350 e.¢. CAVE SHEPHERD C0 LTD
I suggest that the plantine of one First Star, sion with a measure of popularity sustar’ abat baae ats very inade- +. .
i ob of the new The A.C, also visited the Bethel which he himself enjoyed years ee elow these paid to
I ould be scod con- Troop on Wednesday, Quite a before. posts of comparable status in one 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
tribution 7 E number of boys are hard at work Dr. Manning was married to ® two instances outside the Se>-
rhen the Colonial Engineer completing thetr second class Miss Robinson, daughter cf the Vice in the colony, and in nearly SOOO Tr DOTUTOH OE LO TET THEOT RODE ET TS eT HTT Tee TS
having begun a goog job coul’ badge while others are working late Mr. S. S. Robinson of Con- all the cther instances ~ in the *
compiete it with a covered wa. for various proficiency badges. stant by whom he had _ severa! Gov't’s Service of other co’onies, x

i 1 Ine school to tue workshop. The Scouts sang many of the children, One of these is Dr.
_ And now if some readers are of Jamaica songs taught them by Charlie Manning, popular Paro- . BE IT RESOLVED that we the
the opinion that I have been or members of the Jamboree Contin- chial Medical Officer of St. Mic- Subordinate Employees and Offi.
am. too, critical the pending of gent, haoel and ancther Mrs. Tupper, cers of the Gov't Service of this
err foe we bi eee? P.L. Carl Ince was presented wife of one of the specialists ai !@nd take this cpportunity of
let “ene give Bi yell et with the Readers Badge for which John Hopkins Hospital, and who (1) Bringing before the Gov't the
eee en ; ee a he recently qualified. arrived. in Barbados a few days very inadequate salaries whicn
tal ge samegcivt te ad "SE MICHAEL SOUTH LA. uy "we now teeive ahd (3) pots
0 y ) ; 12 issue : £ orce 7" a - od le . Sia : F St
by the overeerow.ling and. in- . The Executive Committee of the To his sorrewing widow and i8 ageinst the Gov't’s attitude
suitability of the old St. Leonard’s St. Michael-South Local Associa~ other members of his family deep- in failing to give us the necessary
School, the entire property was “Won will meet at Scout Head- ast sympathy will be extended. priority in these revisions and re-
bought and the house and a por- ‘arters at 4.30 p.m. on Monday Yesterday all the flags were (West that the same consideration
tion of land sold off. The owner 4th July (tomorrow). Among flown at half mast over the busi- > given us as given to those in|
used it for dairy purp ses and ‘he items on the Agenda is the ogg houses in the City as a mark ‘he other posts which were just
then the Government ‘bought it ©onsideration of Draft Bye-Laws. of respect and his funeral took revised, , ‘
Laos arain’, Now instead of being Week-end Training Course . matery He
& place at the Westbury Cemetery

a Headraster’s Residence, it is a | The Scouters’ week-end Train- jy the afternoon. Lawn Tennis
} ) |

SOODSOD SP POLS SSO POPES SELL LL EL SL APL

....-And she asked:

om ‘ {7 WHO

MADF
THE
PERFECT
9 suit



ll —==OmmmEa=&ETEEq=—«_0OOOO——=E-EE="Z=”

® QUALITY
® PERFORMANCE
® RELIABILITY



workshop. No comment from me. ing Course ended at Codrington
FISST MISTAKE, The first mis. College with a Scouts Own on





. ° .
take in my opinion was the long Sunday morning last. Liaison Mrs. Millicert Tennis Matches at the Royal Ww ;
delay and under the pressure of Commissioner W.R. Ramsay gave c Py Barbados Yacht Club to-morrow do Phy rie soit YOU RE
public criticism it has been opened the Address, Before the Scouts Carter bre:— \ trouble-free Motor
(at least pupils and teachers are Own he gave a short talk on Cub- +a Ladies’ Doubles | Cycling
in it) as an ordinary b pag wi bing in his Group in Canada, The death occurred on Wednes- p, rs. ¢ Patterson and Mrs. R. 5S. 2
school. What has happened is that Scout Films at St. Joseph ancroft vs. Miss D. Wood and ere

WEARING?

day evening after a brief illness of yyjcg G,
at the Mrs, Millicent Florette Carter, sec-

Social Centre, the onq dau : » late Mr
ghter of the late Mr, J, D. > Py 7 ,
of the St. Joseph’s Local Tamming of Crane Hotel, and Mrs P. Fayerenet ene, GC. ae gaen-

: ECKSTEIN BROS.
seiation and their friends were i ; : ansion’s ng vs. Mr. J. W. McKinstry and

shown the films “Boy Scouts” and — Piaeeue er Po rien ee

“Boy Scout Rally at Accra” on the of and D. I. Lawless vs.. V. Roach | MO Go aie Sed ae

occasion of Lord Rowallan’s visit yrs and T. A. Gittens. !
there in 1947, After this a local gitio
film of the Rally at Scout Head-
quarters in

the habit of closing schools is On Wednesday night last
growing and so the St. Leonard’s pathsheba M ‘
Boys’ School has been closed and members
the pupils sent 50 yards away to a, =]
the new building which is to be
the Secondary School.

I apologise if it is misinforma-
tion but 1 understand that the St.
Leonard’s School is likely’ to be-
come the new Technical School
pe | he se Lae seen oe Chiet Scout, H.E. Sir Alfred Cacrabank Hotel and also Bay
will remain closed, Savage, was shown, Mansion Hotel, Later she went

The Assistant Commissioner fi 5 s re
= urther afield and erected the
THE: SECOND MISTAKE, for St. Joseph, the Rev. L. C. modern Hdgewater Hotel at

Again I understand from unoffi- Matlalieu, Squadron Leader W. R. Bathsheba where she cat |
cial sources, because the Director Ramsay — Liaison Commissioner jinti) her death, |

Pilgrim, \
Men's Doubles |

His Reply
was...

MAFFEI

THE TOP
SCORERS
IN
TAILORING



a quiet and reserved nature
Carter, following in the tra-
n of her parents, took a keen
interest in the business. For
1949 to welcome the many yearg she successfully ran



OOS

does not hold Press Conferences, and Mr, L, A, Harrison were also aves a-daughter Jean, and
that the 700 pupils have been present. The Film Show was , —_ ee ree at the
selected from the various schools presented through the courtesy of Lodge School.
in the area te be sent to the Rich- the British Council Representative. 55 {6 her sorrowing mother and
mond Secondary School and will | BADGES: Congratulations to other relatives the Advocate offers
enter in September. The only the undermentioned Cubs who :
thing to be done now is to appoint ae ae ro following Pro-
a Head, ciency adges: Swimmers:

When it is considered that in Anthony Skinner, Bernard Skin- GARDEN AND GALLERY
another year there will be sever- ner, Trevor Gibbs, and Grant PUBLICITY COM. FURNITURE in all-metal!
al children now attending other Webster of the Garrison Sea Scout CONSIDERS
schools who will have reached Group.

Our new Store invites your These STAK-A-BYE .. .
the age of 11 and a half and who Toy Maker: Anthony Skinner ADVERTISING inspection — is almost CHAIRS to match the all-
will have qualified for admission of the Garrison Sea Scout Group, The ‘Barbados Publicity Com- ? s d ,
to this school. There is no means Athlete: Garry Farnum and The ar pac os ul nC 7 20 . certain of your purchase! metal, round or square
of removing any of the 700 initial Carlton Ishmael of the First Sea mittee met during the pas wor Tables, are in Red, Green
pupils to make room for those Scouts Group. and considered further the possi- Ss, . .
who will have qualified and again bilities of advertising with a view Brown and Ivory — plain or
there will be the cry of ‘no room,’ to attracting tourists during the:

In this small group denied the regret that I am powerless to cor- Summer Season, | upholstered. )
opportunity to enter might be the rect them, I should like to correct They are hoping that it would ]
nucleus of a good technical school one impression on the minds of be possible to do some pavextianns K aR Hi de Cc i &
later. ‘ some parents. in Caracas and some of the other t td

The full complement should not There is a belief that the Rich- West Indian Islands, and pera . - Gam e Deo e
have been selected at first, mond School will be a type of munication in this respect is going ‘

REFORM NEEDED. I now want school with a curriculum like on between overseas agencies and
to mention a reform which is most Combermere or the St. Michael's the local Committee.
imperative but which can only be Girls’ School. I take it that it is to
effected by legisla