Fine Stik Fic wy ve
Medium stud im #2314M
Broad Stil iw v0
Sig uctione Stuh


snr QUPHID- Fine Stab
+9008 GEE Medina stub
00 Gu Broad Stub

THE POINT 1S THE MOST IMPORTANT
PART OF YOUR PEN

Every ESTERBROOK Renew-point is
manufactured to absolute standards that
never vary. Every time s8ou buy the same
number point it is exactly the same as the
one you used before.







) Results Of 2’-

SECOND DAY

NINTH RACE
Prize Ticket No. Amount
First 1535 $482.4
Second 0729 275.68
Third 0743 137.84
Fourth 2153 68.92
Fifth 0109 10.00
Sixth 0705 10.00
Seventh 2396 10.00
Eighth 2621 10.00
‘Ninth 1807 10.00
‘Tenth 1024 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos,
1534, 1536, 0728, 0730, 0742, 0744, 2152, 2154,
TENTH RACE

Prize Ticket No. Amount
First 3732 $674.34
Second 2750 . 285,34
4024 . 192.67

> Fourth 3507 . 96.33
Fifth 0068 10.00
Sixth 2612 . 10.00
Seventh 2236 10,00

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos,
3731, 3733, 2749, 2751, 4023, 4025, 3506, 3508.

ELEVENTH RACE

Prize Ticket No. Amount
First 3685 $816.83
Second 2261 466.76
Third... 2920 . 233.

Fourth 3679 116.69

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos,
3684, 3686, 2260, 2262 2919, 2921, 3678, 3680.

TWELFTH RACE

Prize Ticket No. Amount
First 1924 . $918.15
| Second 5942 524.66
fo Third . 1439 ... * 262.33
. Fourth 2368 131.16
Fifth 5480 ...... 6 10.00
* Sixth 4680 .. its 10.00
Seventh 6101 . ‘| 10,00
Eighth 3819... - 10.00
_ _ $5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos.
> 1923, 1925, 5941, 5943, 1438, 1440, 2367,
| 2369, 5488, 5490.
4 THIRTEENTH RACE
- Prize Ticket No. Amount
> First 1853 t
Second 1083 505.12
Third 3290 252.56
Fourth 4671 126.28
Fifth 2150 10.90
Sixth -, 5312 10.00

,

Seventh --” 2512 , 10.00
; $5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos,
| 1852, 1854, 1082, 1084 3289, 3291, 4670, 4672
FOURTEENTH RACE
Prize Ticket No. Amount
First 3165 $854.66
Second 5811 488.38
Third 1378 244.19
Fourth 0247 122.09

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos.
3164, 3166, 5810, 5812, 1377, 1379, 0246, 0248

FIFTEENTH RACE
Ticket No.



Prize Amount

. First 0685 $870.24
Second 4497 497.28
Third 4530 248.64
Fourth 4878 124.32

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos.
0884, 0686, 4496, 4498, 4579, 4581, 4877, 4879.

SIXTEENTH RACE

Prize Tieket No. Amount
First 2488 $875.35

» Second 1645 500.20
Third 1364 250.10

=~ Fourth 0653 125.05

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos.
2487, 2489, 1644, 1646, 1363, 1365, 0652, 0654.

Sports Window

BASKETBALL
KNOCK-OUT COMPETITION
Pirates vs. L.8.8.

Modern High School vs. H.C.
Old Boys at Y.M.P.0.—7.30
p.m,









e
The Ceenty Chemical Co.





OLIINESS



. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952

° ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF €

There’s always a clean hygienic

fragrance

this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste.
cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment—there’s not a scra

in a mountain of Chemico.

Engine Tests

CRICKET :



Test In January

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
First test between India and the

; West Indies will begin in Trinidad

on Thursday, January, 15, 1953,
according to a statement issued
last week by Mr. C. A. Merry,
Secretary of the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control.

It will be the first time Test
cricket between India and the
West Indies is played in these
parts.

Mr. Merry said’ that India would
be at full strength during the tour
and that he believed all of the
West Indies outstanding Test
players would be available for the
series,

Another disclosure by Mr,
Merry was that earlier proposals
for the Indians to play four games
—two Tests, one Colony match
and a two-day game against an

38 East Indian Community XI in

Trinidad had been approved sub-
ject to changes in travel schedules,



Mankad Will Not
Tour Weést Indies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON. August 5,
Vinoo Mankad, India’s great all
rounder will not be available for
India’s tour of the West Indies

96 during the coming months. Man-

kad told West Indies professional
Roy Marshall “first class and Test
cricket these days is too strenuous,
I shall not be available for India’s
visit to the West Indies, But I
dwhall continue to play League
Cricket”, ‘

TABLE TENNIS :



Table Tennis Team
Arriving Saturday

A Table Tennis team from the
San Fernando Zone of the Trini-
dad and Tobago Table Tennis As-
sociation is expected to arrive in
the island on Saturday next te
play a series of games against the
island.

Dr. Noble Sarkar will skipper
the team. Other members are:
Carl Williams, Fenwick Deby-
singh Arnold Mendes, Kelvin As-
sing, Andrew Moolchan and Guy
Yawching. ae

Mr. Leon Leacock, a College
Master, will accompany the team
as manager and the games will
be held at the Y.M.C.A. Naval
Hall. The first match will be

against Pelican, Inter-Club cham-
pions, on Monday night, August
11, at 8.00 p.m.






W ti





in every room where













Led.,; Birmingham,







Bedser Takes

Field Sweep First India-—W.1. $s For 46 Runs

From Our Own Correspondent)
‘ LONDON, Aug. 5
Great bowling by Alec Bedser
brought Surrey to their 17th
championship victory of the
Season over Notts at the Oval
today. When play began Bedser
had already claimed two Notts
Wickets and needed five of the
next six to complete his 1,000 in

first class cricket, He obtained all V

Six at a personal cost of nine
runs in an hour to finish with
eight for 18. This gave him a
match analysis of 13 for 46, Notts
were all out for 84 in the first
innings they were dismissed for
51 im the second to give Surrey
victory by an innings and 8v runs.

There was a thrilling finish to M

“the Roses” match at Old Traf.
ford where the England left arm
bowler Bob Berry held out for
the last ten minutes to deprive
Yorkshire of victory.

The Indians’ game with Glam-
organ was abandoned without a
ball being bowled today.
SCOREBOARD—

Glamorgan 204 for nine de.
clared and 5 for no wicket.

The Indians 806 for nine de-
clared.

Glouceser versus Somerset
Match Drawn

Gloucester ...i.4..0. 349 for four
declared ind 38 for one.
Somerset 131 and 265
Kent versus Hants
Match Drawn

PEORB eeckdscksececis 138 and 216 for
three declared.
Kent............150 for four declared





and 175 for nine,
Lancashire versus Yorkshire

Match Drawn
Yorkshire............ 200 and 163 for
eight aeclared.
Lancashire............65 and 166 for

nine.
Northants versus Leicester
Match Abandoned



Leicester............328 for nine de-
clared. .
Northants.......,........ 263 for four.

Warwick Versus Derby

Warwick........ 75 and 240 for six
declared (Dollery 100).
DOrby.....cerseie 167 and 87 for four.
Worcester versus Essex
Match Abandoned
Worcester



and 80

Notts 84 and 51;

runs,



Indoor smells killed
in the air!” 7

kills unpleasant indoor smells — even
the strongest cooking smells, stale
tobaccosmells, bathroom smells, It kills
them in the air. It actually makes your
home smell fresh and clean.

Air-wick contains chlorophyll, the
substance in nature that keeps all
growing plants fresh and green. It has
125 other natural compounds too,

Air-wick is so simple to use. Just
unscrew the cap, pull up the wick, place
the bottle on a high shelf above the
source of smell. Smells vanish as if
by magic.

ir-wick

AN AMAZING DISCOVERY, Airt-wick,

Coleridge St.



have proved

of Lubricating Oils.

that BALANCED
loss on Oil-sensitive bearing material by 75% thus considerably extending its useful life.

OILINESS

INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LTD.,

reduces

BARBADOS



Turf Club |
Handicaps

Race No. 18.

STAFFORD HANDICAP.
ibs.

Sweet Rocket ........... 12
Pepper Wine ....... . 128
TE Ns 5:0 i sake sv ap ove 102
cote ....... . iil
Demure ...... 126
SEY wen He etd, 121
Careful Annie 115
a eee 113
Castle in the Air ........ 114
Belle Surprise ........... 120
R ey mie Re ee 124
Flying Dragon .......... 121
i ND icles Sides wale We a: 114
Spear Grass 107



I ek 5d bea < wR Moe's 111
SUE. 5. 300030 a kA 119
Top Flight .............. 123
ONE sos os onc ar a 130
Cross Bow .............. 128
eR eA 95
Race No. 21.

MERCHANTS’ HANDICAP.
Rambler Rose ........... 118
Colombus ............... 107
Cardimal ................ 126
Vee 3. ah re 8 | ail
cvtcauhecae Me eee 105
Apromusk ............... 105
ee Ee a a ree 106
March Winds ............ 116
ROWNUEOD. 8. oie cite baka en 110

G. A. LEWIS,
Secretary



Kid Ralph Defeats

Billy Greaves

DOMINICA. Aug. 5

Kid Ralpn, 158 (Barbados)
again outpointed Billy Greaves,
149 (Trinidad) in a thrilling re-
turn bout of ten rounds on Sun-
day at Windsor Park. Enthusiasts
are satisfied that the boxers were
well matched, with Ralph having
a slight edge,,

SALrCY. 505) Fests 215 for four de-

149,
200.

Sussex.........
Middlesex...

149 and
83 and



Telephone 5009



FOR BALANCED OILINESS

weight

You will of course ask us: “What is Balanced Oiliness? We'll explain. Scientific
research has established the fact that the use of additives substantaially improves the

This Property of Oiliness protects your Bearing surfaces when your Engine
is running. As soon as your engine remains stationary the Oil drains away from the
Bearings, and with ordinary Oil cold corrosion (which is very damaging to your Cylin-
der walls) sets in. GERM OILS in addition to the additives which produce the oiliness
are also treated with an INHIBITOR which arrests the formation of acid properties in
the oil sump, thus reducing cold corrosion. This double protection feature is known as
BALANCED OILINESS, obtainable only in GERM OILS.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY Lr.

Agents



ee a

ADVOCATE



Have you discovered’
these delicious
Bi cs dian
iscutts :

|! you have not tasted

‘Ovaltine’ Biscuits you
have a treat in store. You
will tind them so crisp, so

a

delicious, so sustaining

Their exceptional nourish-
ing qualities and distin-
guished flavour are due to
the high quality of their
ingredients, which include
a proportion of ‘Ovaltine’ |

the world’s most pop- |
ular food beverage.

For all there
is nothing quite so
dainty and appetizing as
* Ovaltine * Biscuits |

occasions



(prt

VALTINE
Biscuits

Packed in airtight and damp-proof



cactons to retain their delightful
crispness and flavour
P.c 2
EI EN: SO Os LY 2 OS
deep er ereneeennnemneereareenentiees Cnataaeee- °° esnecnesunncisetnsisnnastiipsntentsins stele

FINE, LONG-WEARING SHOE
ATA



leather for

the

Sturdily constructed of the finest
comfort and durability

Shoe Value offered today.

this is by far finest

“47” Tosca Eau de Cole

the delicious fragrance of "4711

Perfume and the treshness of

classic Eau de Cologne are

standing qualities.

AG

ret t ‘

The





@ RUBBER USKIDE SOLES & HEELS

$5.65

© LEATHER SOLES & HEELS

$6.80

THE BEST VALUES IN THE ISLAND
SPECIAL PRICES TO TRADE





| Listen te thoman whodrives « Morris Six. He'll tell you of a 70 bores

| power, valve-in-head engine that unleashes a flood of power—

| with plenty more ia reserve. He'll stress that torsion-bar springing
makes journeys an anraffied driving pleasure ; that within-wheelbase

| seating gives lounge-casy travel to the passengers. He'll tell you, too,

| of Geo mestfal silence of this fine car's speed.

| Let us give you a demonstration drive.



SIX

FORT ROYAL GAGAGE LTD.

| Phone 2285 Sole Distributors Phone 4504





C ae

LASTIKON

never fades, cracks or peels off. Economical and long-lasting

Lastikon is available in various colours—ask your, dealer about it.

LASTIKON



ON

“470 Tosca Perfume
\ romance
IL
6
(7
e
ioenienscehabitade’

woe) e
@yTOS

SW

RESISTS

PAGE SEVEN



»gne
Tosa
4715

Sb
Hirai

3

ares

= ‘
CA



cath of

—
———





Jenuine “4711” Eau de Cologne comes from Cvologne on Rhine;
it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made according
to the famous and secret formula since 1792.






















can help you!

UNHEALTHY KIDNEYS can rob you

of all your pep! UNHEALTHY KID-

NEYS can cause backaches, headaches

... aches all over! That's why SMART

PEOPLE help keep their kidneys healthy
—with SWAMP-ROOT! Yes, mirac«
ulous SWAMP-ROOT will stimulate
and clean your kidneys! It will help
them purify your blood, rid your body
of poisons which can cause weariness
and misery! Don't take chances with the
health of your kidneys—take SW AMP.
ROOT! SWAMP-ROOT is_ reliable,
because it's made from herbs—the old-
est medicine in the world! SWAMP-
ROOT helps you qaick4y—because it’s
a liquid, and your body absorbs it faster!
DON'T NEGLECT YOUR KIDNEYS!
GET DR. KILMER’S SWAMP-.ROOT,
AND TAKE IT RIGHT AWAY!



Tan

A‘PRODUCT OF KILMER & CO.

4



Cloudbursts, scorching sunshine, exposure to all the winds that
blow—they make no difference to a roof painted with Lastikon.

For galvanised, asbestos or shingled roofs Lastikon is ideal ; it




MADE BY
BERGER PAINTS

SALE

AT ALL HARDWARE STORES
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents





of4

AMP-ROOT



THE WEATHER



CREPELRRUACESOT ES ee eteReeteerieweie ta

pnretaa

ti



PAGE EIGHT



CLASSIFIED ADS.











TELEPHONE 2508 |

Sghaipeenetier wlhinanannjet i 2
!
ny * i
DIED | FOR SALE |
pone seanashandiahctanisteseyeyitaletieresconsceesy: a a na
PHILLIPS—On Tuesday Sth August 1352 AUTOMOTIVE |
Aliné Beiilins.. Mer Turtral will leave | i eens |
her brother’s residence, Belraont Raad BEDFORD TRUCKS—3 ton and 5 ton|
at 430 this afternoon for the Westbury! with and without Eaton two-speed rear |
Cemetery. axle, new. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616;
F. M. Phillips, Mildred Reece, Irene | " - an |

Best, Isabel Drayton 6.8.52—1n ania
CAR—Hiilman Minx, 1950. First class
THANKS condition. Owner leaving island. Rev

| pen

BAILEY—The Bailey family beg through
this medium to return thank all
those kind friends who sent ths,
letters of condolence, or in any way
expressed their sympathy in our recent
bereavement.

George and Madre Bailey,

Viola, Reupert (U.S.A.)

IN MEMORIAM

ct smennceanionisial
DOTTIN—In loving memory of Charlies
Gilbert Dottin. Died August 5th, 1941.

We cannot Lord thy purpose see
But all is well that's done by Thee
Daisy, Samuel, Phyllis, Frank (children),
Charies (grand). 8.8,.52—i1n

—————
LEWIS—im loving memory of my dear
aunt Ruth Louise Byran who died on
August Sth, 1947.
‘Tis sweet to think of those at rest
Who sleep in Christ the Lord
Whose spirits now with Him
blest
According to His word.
Ever to be remembered by Enid (niece).
6.8.52—1n






Frederica,
6.8.52—n.





are



WORRELL—In ever loving memory of our
beloved husband and father LeRoy
Worrell who departed this life on the
6th August, 1951.

May he rest in peace.

Ena (wife), Norma and Cora (daugh-

ters) and Charlie (son)

6.8.52—1n



—
SEALE—In lovirg memory of our dear] quality milk

mother Clementina Seale who was
called to rest on the 5th August 1951





Blossoms may wither, flowers may
die,
Friends may forget you but never
will we.
Always remembered by Irvine Seale
(husband), Everton Seale (son), Evelyn
Field (daughter). 6.8.52-—in
STUART—In loving memory of our dear
sister Albertina Stuart, who departed

this life August 6th 195)
We had some happy days together
We had some sad ones too
But the saddest day of all
Was the day we lost you
Christopher Stuart, Helena
tparents), Mrs. Enid Hunte, Mrs
Cermpbell (sisters), Cortney
(nephew) Brenda Hunte (neice).
6.8.52—1n

FOR RENT

HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Has-
tings, comfortabiy furnished, English
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabiec
one person (or couple). From August 1.
Telephone 18.6.52—t.f.n.

BENSAM—Unfurnished, from Ist Sept.
At Sheringham Gardens, Maxwell's
Coast. Attractive wall Bungalow, 3 bed-

Stuart
Berts
Hunte















rooms, Garage and Servants’ room
Good Sea bathing. Phone S. Daniels
4161 for appointment. 3.8.62—t.£.n



FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3503.
29.3.52—t.f.n.







“LAS CAMPANAS" — Furnished from
16 Aug. situated 3rd Avenue Belleville,
containing 3 ledreoms, Living Reom,
Kitchen, Bath, Toilet with Front and
Back Verandahs, Garage, Washroom,
Servants’ Room with Bath
in yard, For Particulars phone 3726,

3.8.52—3n





ROOSEVELT MANOR-—On the _ sea,
Beach Court Avenue, Hastings. Three
bedrooms and all modern conveniences.
Apply: “Elise Court”, Hastings.

27.7, 582—t.f.n.







ROOMS—Two furnished rooms for rent. | Gittens Crone

Worthing, opposite the Royal Theatre.
Best Sea-bathng. Garage attached.
Phone 8401, 2. 8.52—t.£.n.



UNION VILLA—Maxwell Coast, Christ | Allen

Crurch, Attractive sea-side Bungalgw,

3 bedrooms, electric, telephone, venetian | Harford

blind. With hot-water plant. All modern







conveniences, Dial 3892 6,8.52—In
LOST & FOUND
LOST
" SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series JJJ.

4788. Series KK 1800,
return to the Advocate ane

Finder please
Co., Lid.
8, 52—1

Vv. A. W. FERGUSON
Trinidad Terrazzo expert, special-
ises in all kinds of Terrazzo
Decorations at the cheapest cost.
Trinidad or Italian Chips.

Phone 4476 or 0198 opposite Dan-
aioe, es Ventnor Land, Ch.
Ch. 19.

3.8.52—2n. | S'#ned by





ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB

ANNUAL FIELD DAY

Sunday, Aug, 10th,
at 2 p.m.
Presentation of Prizes

Competitions and
Refreshments

and their Guests
invited
3,.8.52—3n,

Members



PRECAUTION
HINT No. 2.



WARNINGS



After a Hurricane —
Do not touch loose or
dangling electric wires.

Report the damage to
the Police or the Com-
pany.

3.8.52—3n,



ane renee,
ee eeenantoeromneeneneneenanennnanannnn nn





and Toilet] Rubber Garden Hose



Melior, St. Margaret's Vicarage, St. John.
6.8.52—3n

—<—$
CAR—Humber Hawk in perfect condi-



tion. Apply E. H. Farmer, Andrews

Plantation, St. Joseph. Phone 95-267.
3.8.52—4n

CAR-—Singer S.M. 1,500 1951 model

Small mileage. Condition as new. Owner
leaving colony. For further particulars
phone L. F. Newton at 3804 or 2827.
6.8,.52—3n
2 ree
CAR—One Prefect Ford 1949 model in
food condition. five new tyres, new
upholstery. Owner driven, price $800.00.
Apply at Smith’s Garage, Roebuck Street.
6.8. 52—In.



CAR—1949 Prefect Ford in good
condition. Phone 3487 or the Beacon
Printery 1.8.52—1In.



USED CARS—We have an assortment
of really good bargains including Vaux-
hall Velox, Austin A40, Wolseley 12 h.p.,
MG Sedan, Chrysler, Dial Courtesy Gar-
age 4616. 3.8 52—6n





ELECTRICAL

RADIO—Six (6) Tube Pye Radio in















perfect working order. A bargain at

$60.00. Phone 8597. 3.8.52—2n
LIVESTOCK

COW—One Heavy Dairy Cow — Good

Tel, 4164 2.8.52—6n.
POULTRY

PEKIN DUCKLINGS—8 weeks old $3.00

Dial 2704, 9.8 52—2n

MECHANICAL



BICYCLES—Three New Raleigh Lady's
Sport Model Cyeles on sale already
licensed, fifty-six dollars each and one
Hereules cycle $48. Apply at Smith’s
Garage, Roebuck Street 110.

' 6.8,52—in
NEW WOODWORKING MACHINERY
One (1) 18” Cireular Saw complete

with motor, One (1) 16” Jointer and

Planer complete with motor. For further

particulars apply to Law & Connell.

2.8.52—8n.



PIANO Brimsmead Piano Steel
frame, excellent, condition. Owner leav-
ing Island, Revd, Mellor, St. Margaret's
Vicarage, St. John 6.8.52--3n



PHONE 4075 for your Office Equipment
Has tt Our range che 7 -
ING’ Typewrt and i” Ma-
chines; G EINER. Duplicating Mac-
hines; Filing Cabinets; Typists rs;
Iron Safes etc. A, S. Bryden & Sons
(Barbados) Ltd 3.8.52—2n

REMINGTON American and English
models now in stock including Porta-
bles, Standard and Long Carriage. Phone
4675, A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados)
Ltd, 3.8.52—2n





MISCELLANEOUS "

ANTIQUES of every di tion, Glass,
China, old Jewels, fine Silver Water-
colours. Early books, Maps Autographs
ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop adjoining
Royal Yacht Club. 3,.2.52—t.f.n,









A BARGAIN—Limited quantity of
at 22c. per ft.
Hutchinson & Co, Ltd. Dial 4222.
6,8.52—3n.

Se

BUTTER—Cooking Butter in 25 Ib. tins.
5 Ib, tins and 1 lb. tins. Wholesale and
Retail. W. M. FORD. Dial 3489, ,
Roebuck Street, 6.8.52—2n,

G. WwW

cr
ENGLISH POTATOES — 8c, per Ib.
& Co., Ltd. . Palmetto

blic Butidings.
6.8.52—In.

GRASS MACHINE--One re-conditioned



















Street, near

Grass Machine. Apply: The
Manager, Morwood Plantation. .G. L
6.8,52—3n.





LADY'S GREY TWEED SUIT, almost
new, also two Navy Blue Crepe Dresses
(never worn). Telephone 8681 after
5 p.m, for appointment 6.8.52—I1n.

Om, TINS—New empty li-gallon Oil)
Tins suitable for kerosene oil, etc. $1.00
each. Apply: Courtesy Garage.

1,8.52—4n,



UBSCRIBE now to the Dally
Telegraph, England’s leading Daily News-
paper now arriving in dos by Air

only a few days after publication in

London. Contact Ian Gale, C/o. Advo-
cate Co. Ltd, Local esentative
Tel. 3118. 17.4,52—t.f.n

—_——<$<$—$< $$ ——
SOUPS—Vegetable, Consomme, Tomato,
Chicken, Vegetable Beef, Oxtail, Pea and
Cream of Mushroom, W. M. FORD
Dial 2489, 35, Roebuck are

§2—2n.

TYNNED MEATS — Salmon, Mackrel,
Roast Beef, Corned Mutton, Luncheon
Beef, Pilchards large and small and
Cereal Corned Beef. W. M. FORD. Dial
a9. 35, Roebuck Street.

6.8.52—2n.

VENETIAN BLINDS—Made to order.
All metal faluminium) All sizes, al!
colours, immediate delivery. Write,
TARTAN Metal Company c/o Barbados
Advocate. 1.8.52—6n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife BULAN
ASHFORD (nee CAMPBELL) as Tf do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.

CHARLES ASHFORD,





re
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife VERNESE
ALLEYNE (nee THORPE) as & do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by 9 written order
me.
CLEOPHAS ALLEYNE,
Black ck,
St. ichael,
6,8.52—2n

FSSWVISSIIIIIV SFIS FO SF

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
Daily and Longterm Rates
quoted on request.

Permanent
welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail



1%





The following horses
landed Barbados: Silver
Trail £775; True Foot
£650; Sailor Bear £600

£600;
Water Bird £500.
. Apply
O. P. BENNETT,
Royal Hotel,
Hastings.
{

} 2.8.52.—6n.

ee
a

SSS



| Lundy Light
|
|

Sas







Black Rock,
St. Michael
6.8.52—2n »



ee

REAL ESTATE

St.
at the St
be received by the undersigned not later
than Monday 18th August, 1952

BRIGHTWOOD" sit é
Christ ¢

aside
stand








it St. Lawrence, a

ing on 33,096 square feet of land

The House contains three bedrooms,
drawing, dining and living room, garage |
and servants’ rooms with electric light|
and water throughout. Inspection by
appointment, phone 8250 between the

hours of-9 and 12 a.m

The above will be set up for sale at
Publie Competition on Friday, the 15tn|
day of August 1952, at 2 p.m. at the

| office of the undersigned.

CARKINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street.
27.7,.52—10n

CANAAN —. Cattle ish, Bathsheba.
Electricity and runn! ater, Refrigera-





tor, furnished. What offers! Mrs. Gib-,
bons. Telephone 0117. 6.8.52—2n
GIBRALTAR—Stone wall How at
Cattlewash, Bathsheba. Apply n H.
Farmer, Andrews Plantation. Phone
‘ 3.8.58-——4n



95-267





One of the first selected spots at Blue

Waters’ Terrace Roekley 12,600 sqr
ft. with right of way to sea Apply
A. F. Jones & Co, High Street. Phone
2626 2.8.52—3n.







SHARES FOR SALE
317 Knights Ltd
433 B'dos Ice Co: Lid
393 Central Foundry Ltd.
333 W.k. Biscuit Co: Ltd.
130 FP intations Ltd. ,
142 B’aos Shipping & Trading Co, Ltd.
The above shares will be set up flor
sale by publie competition at our office,
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday 8th
August, 1952 at 2 p.m
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors.
3.8,52—On

The Cottage called “VISBY" at EAGLE
HALL ROAD (obliquely opposite the
entrance to ‘“‘Waterloo’’), St. Michael,
with 33,078 square feet of land thereto,
of which about 24,230 square feet are
suitable for Kitchen Garden etc.

The house contains drawing and din-



ing rooms, Three bedrooms (one with
dressing room), Kitchen etc. Electricity,
gas and Government Water services in-
stalled,

Inspection on application on fhe
premises,

The above property will be set up for







ee niente

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC SALES PUBLIC NOTICES





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
Applications for one or more Vacant
Philip's Vestry Exhibitions tenabie
Michael's Girls’ School, will

Candidates must be daughters of Par-
ishioners in straitened circumstances,
and must be over (8) nine years and
under (11) years on the 15th September,
1952

A birth Certificate
with an application form obtained from



the Parochial Treasurer's Office.
P. Ss. W. SCOTT
Clerk to the Vestry, |
St. Philip.
2.8,.52—6n
NOTICE
ASSIGNMENT OF TRADE MARKS
ALADIN

DIAMOND WHITE HEADLIGHT OIL

EXPEE

ESSO (new script style)

ESSO OVAL

ESSODIESEL $

ESSOTANE

REGAL CROWN

UNIFLO

WICO (with name West India
Co.)

WICO ‘within a scroll)

WICO (block letters)

NOTICE IS HERREBY GIVEN that
Esso Standard Oi) (Antilles) S.A., of
Panama City, Panama, being the pro-
prietor of the abovementioned trade
marks has assigned them with the good-
will of the business connected therewith
to Bsso Standard Oil, S.A., of Panama
aforesaid, by instrument dated 5th June,
1952.

And all persons are warned against in-
fringing the said marks

Dated this Ist day of August, 1962.

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,

Attorneys of ESSO STANDARD OIL
(ANTILLES), S.A

and ESSO STANDARD OIL, §.A

2.8.52—3n

ou



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER
During the month of August the
Parochial Treasurer's Office days will be
as follows:
Thursdays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m
Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 12 noon
Signed G. S. CORBIN.
2,.8.52—3n.



NOTICE





sale by Public Competition at our Office,| The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St
James Street, Bridgetown, on THURS-] Michael, will be closed at one o'clock
DAY i4th August at 2 p.m on Thursday 7th August, 1952
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, PERCY H. BURTON,
Solicitors Treasurer,
3.8.52—10n, St. Michae},
6.8, 52-—2n
The undersigned will offer for ae ———————
by public competition at their office, .
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on NOTICE

Friday, the 8th day of August 1952, at

2 p.m.

§00--Ordinary Shares of $1,00 each

in BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK
LIMITED.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
1,8.62—6n,



AUCTION

By instructions of the Administrator
of the estate of Bertha Louisa Sobers
i will sell_on Friday 8th at 1 p.m. at
ST. MA! NEW .
Church a double roofed house 24x12x4,
14x9x8, TERMS CASH ON FALL OF
HAMMER to be removed

ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioncer
6.8 §2-——-3n





—



the

By instructions received from

Insurance Co., I will sell on F

August 8th at the Courtesy i

Whitepark Road, (1) 1952 A-40

(only done 6,000 miles). Formert

property of the Police Boys’

Damaged in accident.

Terms cash. Sale at 2 p.m
VINCENT GRIFFITH,

Auctioneer

6.8.52—2n










UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

By instructions received from the In-
surance company I will sell by public
auction at Messrs, Fort Royal Garage on
Friday next the 8th August at 2 p.m.
one Morris 8 slightly damaged in an
accident. Terms cash. D'Arcy A. Scott,
Auctioneer 2.8,.52—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

SALES IN AUGUST









TUESDAY 12TH — Capt. L. F. Nours’
Sale, “Ashbury”, St. George

THURSDAY 14TH Sale of the late
Rev. S. A. Esterbrook’s Furniture
“Alexandrian Court", White Park.

TUESDAY 19TH — jirs. Harold Cum-
mins’ Sale. “Chelholme’, Chelsea
Gardens.

THURSDAY 21st Rev. H. Lane's Sale.
“Clovelly”, 8th Avenue, Belleville.

THURSDAY 26TH — Mr, Irdis M. Mills

Bale) “Hythe”, Maxwell, Christ
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers

rT:
SSoesevewne

COMBERMERE SCHOOL
The following is the Ust of successful
candidates for Open Entrance to Com-
bermere School. Lists of candidates for
various scholarships have already been
submitted to scholarship
aufhorities, and successful candidates for
those scholarships will be notified ‘n
due course by the various Bodies
TAYLOR, Carl algernon

var’ mm

MOORE, Carl DeLisle -
GRAHAM, Vere Richard
WIGGINS, Walwin Theophilus
ALKINS, Eric Elwin
CLEMENTS, Winston Alarthur
HARRIS, Eric Harcourt
McCOLLIN, Cecil Athelstan
HENRY, Hallon Wesley
ALLEYNE, Winthrop
WALCOTT, Lester Anthony
BRATHWAITE, Colin Patrick
INCE, Cyril Maurice
15. SMALL, Ronald Erin
CONNELL, Walter Arleigh
ARCHER, Bentley Cameron
GIBSON, Jeffrey Elester
BROWNE, Clive Vernon
BYNOE, Carlo Dennis
BEST, Albert Liayd Bismark
BEST, Richard Anthony
CUMBERBATCH, Wilfred Hugh
RED, Vernon O'Neale
ARCHER, Alwyn Addison

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE
DR. PRESCOD B. O’NEAL
begs to inform Patients and General
Public that his office wall be closed for
vacation as from Saturday 2nd August,

opening Monday 24th August.
ane . 2.8,52—4n

ANNOUNCEMENTS

MAKE EXTRA MONEY. Big cash
profits full or spare time. Sell Per-
sonal Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings.
25 for #8 — ee seapaititad, pesples
Free. sO eau! OX assort-
ients. "Write Air Mail, CXPHERS
CARDS CO., 75 W. Huron St., Buffalo,
N.Y. 30.7.52—19n,















HOUSE on long lease by October
on Sea Coast or overlooking sea.
Large verandah, 3 bedrooms, usual
offices, vicinity Hastings, St.
Lawrence, Worthing, Maxwell or
Top Rock Preferably unfur-
nished and enclosed. Call K. D.
Edwards 4145 or 2375.



GALVANISED






24 GUAGE:—






26 GUAGE:—

No. 16 Swan Street



| BRNO RES REED SEES. OER SN A BRR OR ANCA AE RN EER gy AMELIA IRAE MRA

SHEETS

6 feet Long @ $4.32 per sheet
To» “ps @ S50, 5
By cote $5.76 ,, ,,
Os oe $6.48 , »

8 feet Long @ $5.12 per sheet

GALVANISED NAILS @ 37c. Per 1b
ge Shop Now and Save!

BARBADOS HARDWARE €0. LTD. {i

(The House For Bargains)







CORRUGATED

Phone : 4406, 2109, 3534

awarding



Ss

true interest of animals at heart.
Post carries an honorarium.



with good
on own
ruust be forwarded | International Trading Corporation Ltd.,
Coleridge Street, Bridgetown.



WANTED NOTICE

|
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT |



HELP

A SECRETARY — For the S.P.C.A.
jomeone of responsibie age and with

There will be no parade on
THURSDAY, 7th August.

The next Regimental Parade)

will be at 1700 hrs, on THURS-



3 8 52—2n.

EXPERSENCED SHORTHAND TYPIST,
speed required, able to
initiative. Apply b letter to

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX,

Major,
S.0O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados

6882 in ?
GOVERNMENT NOTICE -

Applications are invited for the post of Road Construction Engin-

6.8.52—in.





eer, Public Works Department, St. Lucia, on a three-year contract,
with salary in the scale $3,840 x $240—$4,800 per annum.



|

a regen agree renerstelintaigetenatlnat ht eecntniate









The applicant should fulfil the following requirements: —

(a) Qualified or have passed sections A and B of the Associate
Examination of the Institution of Civil Engineers;

(b) Have had at least five years experience in the construc~
tion of low cost roads; and

(c) Should possess a working knowledge of road-making
equipment.

The commencing salary will be determined according to the

experience and qualifications of the applicant.

2. A temporary cost of living allowance at the rate of $384 per
annum will be payable. The allowance is subject to variation or
withdrawal at any time.

3. The appointee will be required to keep a car for the proper
performance of his official duties, and will be paid a basic travelling
allowance at the rate of $192 per annum plus an additional mileage
allowance of 10 cents for each mile travelled on duty.

4. The appointment will be subject to Colonial Regulations and
local orders in force and to taxation at local rates,

5. Cost of passages for appointee and family (up to a maximum
of 5) will be paid in first instance and on completion of contract
unless person appointed relinquishes appointment before expiration
of contract in which case return passages will not be paid. .

6. Applicants should furnish full details of qualifications and
experience, accompanied by at l¢ast two testimonials and a certificate
of medical fitness, and should be addressed to reach the Acting Admin-
istrator, St. Lucia, not later than 15th August, 1952.

27.7.52—3n.



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF OHANCERY

In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice erson:
having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or ‘eomnakat ee in ps
affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to
bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or the hours of
12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings
Bridgetown, before the 26th day of September, 1952 in order that such claims may be
reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived of all claims on or against the said property.

Plaintiffs: ROSALIE ESTELLE ANN ALLEYNE and
THEODORE WOODLEY ALLEYNE
Defendant: CRESENCO ALMUNDO CORPIN

Property. First all that certain piece or pareel of land part of the lan
plantation or place called or known by the name of “THE RISK” aitaaian in
the parish of Saint James in this Island containing by admeasurement (accord-
ing to an old Plan thereof dated the 6th day of August 1901 and miade by
L. W. Clarke, Swern Surveyor) 2 Acres 37 3/4 Perehes. Abutting and Bound-
ing on the North on lands formerly of the estate of James L. Gaskin deceased
but now of the estate of one Burrowes deceased on lands of Elizabeth
Lawrence on the East on lands formerly of George Gaskin but now of Archibald
Hall the estate of E. T. Burrowes deceased and Lilian Webb respectively
on the South on lands late of Jacob Burrowes and Kitty Piggott but now of
Theophilus Hoyte and on lands late of George Gaskin but new of A. L. Gil
and on the West on the Seashore and ail accretions of the same area by the
receding of the sea whatever the same may be up to high water mark; the
said parcel of land being intersected by the Public Road running North and
South from Bridgetown to Speightstown; Together with the messuage or
eee wernen oe arn on and all and every the erections
F ngs on sa land erec' and built standing and being and
SECONDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of land (also part of the said
Plantation or place ealled “THE RISK") containing by estimation 4 Acres
21% Perches more or less (being part of the area shown on the said plan to
contain 6 Acres 29% Perches) Abutting on the East on lands of Oxnard.
Plantation and on lands now or late of Philip Johnson et al on the North
on lands late of Aaron Haynes deceased but now of the mortgagor being
the parcel of land herein thirdly described on the West on lands late of Mrs.
Hall, George Gaskin et al, Mr. Marshall, Mary Green and Charles Branch
respectively but now of the estate of one Inniss deceased, J. Lawrence, the
estate of one Blackett deceased, D. Marshall, M. Tull, the estate of E. T
Burrowes deceased, and one Small respectively and on a parcel of land con-
taining 1 Acre 8 Perches devised by the will of Ida Jane Coppin (former
owner of the said property) to Violet Heroldine Clarke and on 1 Acre of
land devised by the same will to Stella Montrose Vaughn or however else
the same {s abutting and THIRDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of land
adjoining the above described lands of “THE RSK"' containing by estimation
1 Acre more or less Abutting on lands now or late of Edmund Brewster or
other lands of “THE RISK" on lands now or late of Many Ann Knight and
on lands of one Tull or however else the same is abutting the said several

land hereditament-s and premises being the property of ghe

Ist July, 1952.
Dated 2ist July, 1952.

BARBADOS.

H. WILLIAMS,
Resisiren tn eae



















“We wish to advise our customers
that our Workshop Department will be
closed from Tuesday 5th August to
Monday 18th August, 1952, both days
inclusive, in order to give our Work-
shop Staff their Annual vacation. There
will be a small relief staff on duty for
any emergencies. Our Office, Parts
Department and Petrol Station will be

open as usual.”





°

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269








and into your waiting car
can be a tiresome necessity —
or an anticipatory pleasure,
4 the thrill of which never wanes.
The CONSUL owner knows this thrill
and loves it—loves, too, the
realization of power-smooth,
: Five Star transportation.

DAY, 14th AUGUST. iF






















WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

will
for





The M/V “MONEKA*"
accept Cargo and Pi
SAILING FROM EU Dominica, Antivua, Montserrat,
. BOSKOOP, ist eee Nevis and St, Kitts. Sailing
. BON. * 8th August, 1952. Friday 8th inst. 3
. STENTOR, 22nd August, 1952



HERA, 2th August, 1962 eA eS ay na me
ATLIN: accept argo am ssengers for
se ee ee Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

. WW
ILLEMSTAD, —_ August, 1952. vis. wi ot

Saturday 16th inst.

Kitts. Sailing

M.S .

Ms . ‘August, 1962.

M.S. STEN Sth: visas. B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO ASSOC INC
S.S. BOSKOOP, 18th August, 1952. ee eee

, 15th September, 1952

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Agents \

; MONTREAL, AUSTEBALIY, NEW
ZEALAND L’ £
(M.A.N.Z. LENE)

Consignee. Telephone No. 4047



vas lll TO-DAY NEWS FLASH

Alterations, improvements, and
extensions are taking place at
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY so” as
to give greater shopping pleasure
to our numerous customer friends.

Please Note:—The Hardware
Department is now closed.

QO. H, JOHNSON.
B. N. JOHNSON.






Cargo accepted on
Lading for transhipment at
pie Guiana, Leeward and Windward

For further particulars apply—
FURNESS WITHY @& ©O., LUD.,
TRINIDAD.
ane
DA COBTA & CO., LED.,











—_
4 , ¢ : - , e Q
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
Steamer Sails Arrives
‘i ipdliaedatss Montreal Halifax Barbados
ene July 15 July 2000 A 1
7 pteke ss phe Se OH, July 25 Yuly 3 © August 11
Md ereeEE., ss “% ols + August 12 A 16 August 29
STEAME a ot August 28 September 2 Sept. 15
NORTHBOUND

“A STEAMER” Due Barbados, August 9th for ST. JOHN, N.B. and
ST. LAWRENCE RIVER

A a

Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE





—_—_ TT Na
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM.
Vessel From Leaves Due
.S. “SCHOLAR” ++ London os :
{bro 10th Aug.
.S. “SPECIALIST” Fs aa and oe io ois -
ie Aug.
S.S. “CROFTER” ie Landen 2nd Aug, 15th Aug.
S.S. “TROJAN STAR” .. Liverpool 2nd Aug. 16th Aug,
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM.
Vessel For Close in
Barbados
S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” .. .. London 2ist Aug.
S.S. “HERDSMAN” eis .. Liverpool 25th Aug.

For further information apply to

5 DACOSTA & CO. LTD.—Agents

Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND









Sails Sails Sails Arrives Salles
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 22July 25 July _ 3 Aug. 4 Aug
LADY NELSON <* a 1 Aug. 4 Aug. 6 Aug. Aug. 16 Aug.
CANADIAN CRUISER os 12 Aug. 15 Aug. _ M Aug. 25 Aug.
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 22 Aug. 25 Aug. — 3 Sept. 4 Sep.
LADY RODNEY * as 3 Sept. 6 Sept. 8Sept. 17 Sept. 18 Sept.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. 15 Sept. _ “Sept. 25 it.
LADY NELSON * . 22 Sept. Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 rf
THBOUND
er Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Halifax. Mentreai
LADY RODNEY 26 4% 7 Aug. 9Aug. 19Aug. MW Aug. 23 Aug.
CANADIAN: CHALLENGER 15 Aug. 20 Aug. —_ » 2 Sept.
LADY NELSON as . 28 Aug. 30 Aug. 9 Sept. 14 Sept.
CANADIAN CRUISER bs 5 Sept. 10 Sept. _ 23 Sept.
CANADEAN CONSTRUCTO: 15 Sept. 19 Sept. a Sept. 2 Oct.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER tn sae ce i oct, 2 Oct
5 ct, . -— a
LADY NELSON oy ae 19 Oct. 21 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov.







For further partioulars, apply to—












CG“ TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica








From Southampton Arrives Barbados





*“DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1962
“COLOMBIE” .. Bist July, 1952 .. 13th Aug., 1952
*“DE GRASSE” .. 22nd Aug., 1952 .. 3rd Sept., 1952






*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO FUROPE
From Barbados








“COLOMBIE” .. 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” .. 6th Aug., 1952 .. 16th Aug. 1952
“COLOMBIE” .. 24th Aug., 1952 .. 5th Sept., 1952
*“DE GRASSE” .. 16th Sept. 1952 .. 26th Sept., 1952

*Sailing direct to Southampton’
R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.,—Agents.












% RED ROOFING PAINT
; at $4.50 per Gallon

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Sts.

Mee OIA



Place your order with us now for the following;

GLOZONE, DISPA, HYGEENA, WINDOLENE, SILVO,
SHINIO, HARPIC, (large & small), BROCHINS CASTLE
GOLDEN SYRUP, LYLE’S GOLDEN SYRUP, BEMA MO-
LASSES, Bottles MINCEMEAT, Bottles HONEY, Bottles
CASSAREEP, Bottles HOT SAUCE, Bottles GUAVA JELLY,
Tins PEARL BARLEY, and ASPARAGUS TIPS.
— Also —

Peak Frean SODA BISCUITS, Huntley & Palmers BISCUITS,
Crawfords SODA BISCUITS, Marvens SODA BISCUITS, and
Nelsons GELATINE.

ORDER NOW - - -

John D.

Dial 4335

Sens. Lid.

Taylor &
Roebuck Street.

—:0:—

_————



Si ARR i sat ia Ae a a a meats aaa aia i tn



SN ies to, Witch Nees ok oT BON



‘ WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

reer emer Pyorrhea and
bass Trench Mouth

Stopped in 24 Hours
COANE.



?
A TT LSS NEE A ARIMA SA nceN ree

BY CARL ANDERSON

Sed aeaw i+

FREE !

A_ BEAUTIFUL
RAMED PH

LY
OTTO

GME






































ae $ ie aa
* o um aore mouth, or lose
& 3 t you sre @ victim of Pyor-
“ , Mouth, or some bad disease
. that will lly cause you ‘to lose all
your teeth and herve to wear false teeth
before your time. Since the great World
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... tiiese’ mouth diseases. fav :
the world so that now
. tists at four out of every five
°————— - a ooo ce ee are su rs sooner ot ares. rt. ware
MA PUTTING A RULE Why DID YOU BRING A BUT I DION'T 00 iT 4 LITTLE CRUOE tin a stop tl diseases. before 1
OUTSIDE YOUR DOOR? GUN ABOARD, L AUPU 2 1 FOUND THE GUN * FINGERPRINTING. the loss of teeth, bult aise eieeals rhewmne,
Toe tae ON THE FLOOR... it Atay FIND SOME tism and heart trouble,
CABIN: .
Cnirn, Huo MORE DABS New Discovery/Saves Tacih
Amoson, the discovery of an American
ERS PERHAPS | DID ° scientist, fights the se troubles in a new
TO WAL and quick way. It penetrates right to the
MARK SEVERN. in oO our aC = root of the trouble, stops gums from bleed-
a 4 ing the very first day, quickly sauces the
- soreness = oo ‘ wr Ly —_ pam
5 ‘6 ee . ne ollowing fetter
USEL8s8s TO BUY the loveliest Cold Cream to cleanse and cherish Fe er Nace obi secneeeen tienen
} your complexion unless you also use the gentlest of tissues to Mot Te I ae years. My
| remove ‘it, oe ‘
Don't scour your deticate skin. There's no need. Pond's soft many t . re
t ‘ : : isc + hours afte
; Tissue ‘Hankies are so absorbent that they will quickly souk up the ; ¢ ad “lopped bleeding.

mouth disappeared in

n two weeks I Toand that

my loose teeth were much tighter and that
I could eat the hardest of food,”

There are so many uses for these Tissues all the time, every where. Guaranteed

Used as hankies, they are softer than the finest cambric, enAmesqa works 80 ea aed oo coma
2 2 at it is guarantee 0 & or

and save you hours of washing and ironing. Destroy | from bleeding, end sore mout and ty ten

your teeth to your complete satisfaction or

them onegyou have used them. jouey back on return of ‘empty package.

| Be take a chance on losing your teeth or

Get a packet today, and keep it handy. | Ritrering the dangers trom -rhoumaticn

You will wonder how you ever managed with- ° | Sd beste tron ST Leia earn

. e chemist today under this tron-clad guaran-
out Pond's Tissue Hankies, At all the best tee. You risk
stores,

Amosaneice
nch Mouth

For Pyorrhea--Tre

FOR NICE

i THINGS TO

1)

I USE

‘, KOO BAKED BEANS

| m Lins $ .26
K.L.B. PEARS in tins 43
K1.B. PEARS’) |, .76
K.L.B. SWEET

cream — dust, stale make-up and all. And they never collapse into |
soggy little pieces. They're strong as well as soft and absorbent.





BY CHIC YOUNG

THE CELLAR Y (eipst

~ 3 ee \

TI i a :
UNTIL YOU Y YOU'D

‘ iLL
< ci THE LITTLE
ce \ SUGAR Bowe!



SOFT * STRONG x ABSORBENT













ead

” SJOUNG.,



woe deusimatiat ee |





O.K./0.K., FELLAS /
THE ROCKET'S
GETTING AWAY / _&

‘| CORN ee eer ae
Y-YOU CAN

IMPERIAL SAU-

SAGES
BEEF LOAF.. ,, ts .60
COCOA MALT

o 11LO
CH VITAMIN.PACKED TONO

z And for The BEST to Drink

LGAVES Or DELICIOUS BREAD Our Popular

FIVE STAR RUM



MAKED IN $1.20 per Bottle

INCE & Co, Ltd.





COLERIDGE STREET, BRIDGETOWN



p COSRIT a 2 |



<.




(Regd)



BY GEORGE MC. MANUS © " choice!













WHAT ?--YOu FORGOT TO DEPO |
THAT CHECK FOR 4'15Q,000
WE FOR COMPLETING




Sree:

A CHECK - BUT THEY
WOULON'T TAKE |T /

hip = |

LONG HEAD

@ NYLON OR
tl tibiae

OR SHORT

’
Hair and Nail Brushes too!
Ask to see S)’A Ladies’, Men's and Babies’ :

Nylon tuf

°
>
=
5 .
Se



Hair Brushes with long-lasting
Also SPA Nail Brushesin Nyl



pore
a

MMMM A CUOVLL EE LIE
SPA BRUSHES LTD. CHESHAM, ENGLAND

= >
se











TELEPHONE
5009








af mer
- HH
if i

PAGAN'S HOME
Woâ„¢

CAN'T GET INTO HER eke
STUDIO...8UT THERE +7!

MUST BE A WAY...
THERE'S ALWAYS



a. SU SRS

















IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE









SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only





ee ———







TAL ere now available at our Hranches White Park.
Tweedside, Speightsiown and Swan Street

; PURE SURGICAL COTTON in 1.Ib Qkgs. i $2.00
Unuaiiy NOW = §LISTERENE ANTISEPTIC—Laree is 18
3 L J LISTERENE ANTISEPTIC —Small 40
CLASSIC CLEANSER ccc Rl 220 DETTOL—Small 56 PETTOL—Large 1.18
a a LIFEGUARD — Large ges Ie
PEAS =) TG 6.56... /5:cpheiesccssscbereesssnsserrsiaees 49 @ Teaver re
BA McCLEAN’S PEROXIDE — Large ’ Ad

SWEET CORN — Tims.......0.000.00.000000. 40 36 ENOS SALTS — Larce 112

ENOS SALTS — Small 65

CHEESE—per tb. (Red Cheddar type) $1.05 0 ANDREWS SALTS — Large 7

ANDREWS SALTS Smal} . a

TOIL ite uae 27 24 MENTHOLATED LIMACOL — Large i 2

oT TAPES e. MENTHOLATED LIMACOL — Small 42

COCOAMALT . 4, ehstiatcavictone i 1.40 1.30 PLAIN LIMACOL — Large 16
PLAIN LEWACOL — Small 36



WELL SLEEP NOW, AND FIND OUT a
ABOUT THIS BOY IN THE.
MORNING. ON GUARD,

— Smail 42




TWO? IN CASE
WE SEE TWO
LIONS?






d Street

Pakd



|D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broa

TAKE ME /
”

; q

« ates ce : te T g ~ SAVE THE BACK

. ae a ee ee to NPY RIG n (| PATS, FELLA WE'RE ON | | SOLE AGENTS

i oo ur ee LOOKING FOR THE STU HE PLAT rT T J THE CENTER S0URPING! HOW ABOUT | THIRD BASE...BUT THAT'S

e ; IN UNTERFEIT N A BRAN?-NEW 'e) ae THAT PARAPIS a4 STILL AI metres ey Y ; i ‘

WONEY,..BUY IT OVER By WALLET? 557 " BY EDEN OR Sch ALG CORPOR A i iON i IMITED
THE COUNTER! , 4 5 , TERS : Z y lL d L
’ Y af ‘ , 4 Ty i Pp

















PAGE

- Racing

SAVANNAH,

TEN

AT GARRISON

WEATHER: Fu
9th Race.

i SWEET ROCKE
R, B, Gill (Lutehr
DEMURE: b.f
cott (Wilder)
LUNWAYS: b.f.-
wards (Newman).

br.t
nan)



Kingsways-L

MONDAY, AUGUST %

ine,
CARLASLE STAKES—Class
($365, $185, $60)—54 Furlong
Canyonero-Irish



Results

1952

TRACK: Firm.
“A” & “B” Only—$1,100

Rock—115 lbs., Mr.

Winterhalter-Therapia—120 IbS., Mr. S. A. Wal-
K. D. Ed-

unds—120 lbs., Mr.

Landmark Wins .
Champion Stakes

@ from. page 3

THIRTEENTH RACE |
South Point Stakes

Five horses were | scratched, |

ALSO RAN: Belle Surprise (106 Ibs., James); Castle In the Air leaving-seven entrants” competing

109 tbs., Belle), Mrs. Bear (106

|. 3 lbs., Joseph); Spear Grass

over the 7% furlong distance.
They were off to a lovely start)

, 196 .). 4 lbs., Holder); Harroween (130 Ibs., Quested); Pepper ang going past the judges for the
yr; ° > Tye, . ‘i

W ing (122 Ibs., Crossley). first time, Abu Ali, Holder up,
TIME: 1.0%. . was*first, with The Thing and
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.86. Place: $1.66, $4,22.- $2.68. Timbrook second and third re-
FORECAST: $78.96. spectively, ;
START: Fair, ( FINISH: Close: Neck, head. Abt Ai kept the lead over the
TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill. entire distance, but coming down
10th Race: MERCHANTS” STAKES —Class °F” & “F2” Only 470,800 SUgIeh Ome ee die

(Maidens at entry) —$800 ($26
1 CARDINAL

5, $135, $40)—-74 Furlongs

(Crossley)

2 RAMBLER ROSE:'b.f. Burning Bow-Rose 118 lbs. Mr. V.
Chase (Joseph).

3. MARCH WINDS: b,g. O.T.C.-April 11th 116 Ibs., Mr, U. J.
Parravicina (Quested)

ALSO RAN: May Day (116 lbs., Yvonet); Apronusk (116 Ibs., P.
Fletcher):. Columbus, (116 lbs.. O'Neil); Caprice (113 Ibs. J.

Belle).
TIME: 1,37 3/5.
PARI-MUTUEL:
FORECAST : $8.76

Win: $5.88. Place

START: Fairly Good.
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler.
lith Race:

ners)—$800 ($265, $135, $40)—7) Furlongs

1 SEEDLING :
(Lutchman )
FIRST ADMIRAL: b.g. Adm

b.g.

2
E. C, Bethell (Yvonet)

3

Ifill (Newman).

FINISH : Close :

*: $1.24, $1.14, $1.22.

Neck, length,

cena
VICTORIA STAKES —Class “F” & “F2” Only (Win-

AISO RAN: Miracle (125 lbs., P, Fletcher).

an

TIME: .. 1.36 4/5.
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.64.
FORECAST: $7.80.

START: Fairly Good,

TRAINER: Mr. S.-J. Rock.

12th Race:

i LANDMARK :
(Joseph).

DOLDRUM : ch.f. Wyndham-Serenity, 113 lbs, Mr. N. M. Inniss up with Joan's Star, but the

(Holder)

3 FIRELADY: b.f. The Phoenix-Dido, 118 lbs., Mr. S. A, Blan- lengths

chette (Quested).
ALSO RAN:

Crossley); Red Cheeks

Fletcher); Tiberian Lady. (109
TIME; 2.33 2/5.
VPARI-MUTUEL,;....Win: $4.42, Place:
FORECAST: $19.08.
START: Fairly Good.
TRAINER: Mr. V. Chase.

13th Race: SOUTH

FINISH

Flieuxce' (114 Ibs., Wilder); Embers (108
O'Neil); Slainte (122 Ibs, P.

(123 Ibs.,
+ 3 lbs., Newman).

Place: $1.50, $1.20.
FINISH : Comfortable, 4 length, 1} lengths.

3 lbs.

$1.62; $1.62, $1.52.

: Easy, 1 length, neck.

(Maidens at Entry—$900 ($300, $150, $50)—7'4 Furlongs

1 ABU ALi:
F, E. C. Bethell (Holder).
TRIMBROOK : agr.f.
H, Mayers (Lutchman).

2.

3.

Bethell (Yvonet),

ALSO RAN: Devil’s Symphony (106 + 5 Ibs,, Crossley): The Thing

(106 + 4 lbs., Newman); Darhar
Magic Gaye (113 Ibs., J. Belle).

TIME: 1.35 1/5,

PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $3.48.
FORECAST: $13.56.

START: Good, FINISH :
TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell.
14th Race:

‘ $80, $40)—5)

Rock CY vonet).

2. BLUE DIAMOND: hb. br.g. O.T.C.-Call Girl, 133 Ibs., Mr.
R. E Gill (Lutchman), K

3. GAVOTTE: hb. bm. O.T.C.-Marionette, 130 lbs. Mr. V. E
Cox (Wilder).

ALSO RAN: Cottage (98 lbs., Blades).

TIME: 1.11, I ee

PARI-MUTUEL: Win; $6.82. Place: $2.08, $1.72.

FORECAST: $11.04,

START: Fairly bad, FINISH : Easy, 1} lengths, 5 lengths.

TRAINER ;
15th Race:

Mr. S. J, Rock.

($300, $150, $50)

(Yvonet) .

ch.c. Persian Gulf-Fair Witness, 109 4

Trimbrush-Silver Brook,

BECKWITH STAKES—Class

TEST MATCH : b.g. Valdavian-Match Play, 109 + 7, Mr. F. E, C.

m Jane (106 4 4 lbs., Fletcher)

Place: $1.46, $1.50, $2.88.

Easy : 1 length, 2 lengths.

a
OISTIN. HANDICAP--Class “G” & Lower—$500 ($165,

Furlongs

JOAN’S STAR: hb. b.f. Dunusk-Colleen, 121 lbs., Mr, §, J.

“p”
—5} Furlongs

Ibs., Mr. V, Chase

1 lbs., Mr.
106 lbs., Mr, R.

& Lower—$900
1. MARY ANN: b.m. O.T.C.-Fiak, 133 lbs, Mr, F. E. C. Bethell,

The Thing was dis-
placed by Timbrook, who was |

br.g. O.T.C.-Biretta 116 lbs, Mr. J. W. Chandler sede: followed by Test Match.

It was undoubtedly.an easy
race for Abu Ali who had a good
lead, and this left Timbroek and
‘Test Match to, fignt it out for the
second position,

Up the Home stretch, Timbrook

pulled away from Test Match to | y

finish second, a length behind Abu

Ali, and two lengths in front of | %

Test Match. |
FOURTEENTH RACE
Oistin Handicap
Four horses—Joan’s Star, Gav-
otte, Cottage and Blue Diamond,
earrying a top weight of 133 lbs

O.T.C.sLinseed 111 ibs, Mr. S. J. Rock —faced the gate. Twinkle was
seratehed. é -
irate Fig: It was a_ sprint for orses
iral’s Fig-Flak 116 Ibs,, Mrs. F. classified “G” and Lower, and
fans saw u ades. make his
RETSAM: b.b. .bg. Flotsam-Betty Green 121 lbs., Mr. John D. Sehut to’ the track, straddling

Cottage.

The race was off to a bad start,
Joan’s Star and Blue Diamond
having the jump on Cottage an
Gavotte who. trailed some four
or five lengths behind.

Yvonet kept Joan’s Star in
front, with Blue Diamond fol-
lowing, and over by the nine fur-

CHAMPION STAKES—Class “A” & Lower—$1,200 long gate Gavotte took over from
($400, $200, $100)—1!4 Miles
ch.m, Pylon II-Esperance, 131

Cottage, :
Up the home stretch. Blue Dia-
mond made a bold bid to a
at-

finished a comfortable 1%
in front. Gavotte was

ter

third five lengths behind Blue
, Diamond.
The race was very slow, the

time returned being 1 minute 55
seconds.
FIFTEENTH RACE
Beckwith Stakes
This was the third 5% furlong
event for the afternoon. Two

POINT STAKES—Class “C” & “C2” Only horses were scratched leaving a

field of three to face the starter.
These were Will O’The Wisp Il,
Mary Ann and Top Flight. As the
gates flew, Johnny Belle pushed
Will O’The Wisp II to the front
and kept the mare in this position
until the field had got near the
two furlong pole when Mary Ann
= who was running in the second
’ position, challenged and _— took
‘over. Top Flight also moved up
as Will O’The Wisp II began to
fade out the picture.

On entering the bend for the
straight, Yvonet pushed on Mary
Ann to get home first an easy
winner. by three lengths. Top
Flight was second ten lengths in
front of Will O’The Wisp TI.

SIXTEENTH, RACE
Bush Hill Stakes

Careful Annie, Dashing Prin-
* cess anc Pright Light were the
three starters, Doldrum and High
And Low having been scratched.

The event was over 7% fur-
longs, and getting off to a good
start, Holder hustled Bright Light

the fore. :
ae they went past the judges
for the first time, it was Bright
Light a length away from Care+
Pi nnie, with Dashing Princess

lying third.



|and around to the two furlong

BARBADOS ADVOCATE











For leather
of every colour—

It cleans, preserves—and how it

polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert's.

They went up the far sete
in single file, maintaining the
positions down the back stretch

Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!

pole where Careful Annie chal- | ‘ :
lenged Bright Light, | 9
Holder urged Bright Light, . PROPE RT S



away as they came into the home | ) ae Suet ee-:
stretch, and Mice Lutchman, | i saan DM g
came through with a drive on | SS = ——— SHROE CREA™
Dashing Princess to ane | o ea ti
Careful Annie for second posi- | ; ]
tion.
Bright Light maintained her!

lead to finish a length ahead of |
Dashing Princess who was three |
lengths in front of Careful Annie..|

S FURNISH
NOW

AND

>



| % Blow YOUR OWN BUGLE

BiG-TIME VALUES in NEW
and renewed Vanities and Dress-
ing Tables, Wardrobes, Dresser-
Y robes, SIMMONS and other
RW Bedsteads, Springs, Laths, Marb'«
y, and — other Washstar ds,
» Beds.

4 TABLES for Dining, Fancy and
% Kitchen in ‘several shapes and
% sizes from 24x15 to 72x36, Cabinets
4% for China, Bedroom and Kitchen,
% Liquor Cases $5.50, Waggons,
® Larders, Iceboxes $20 up.
ig DRAWING ROOM SU/YTES and
; @ separate pieces im Morris and
® other styles, Morris Spring and

» Springlike Cushions, Upright,

» Rocking and Arm Caned Chairs
Y in Mahogany and Birch, BUY
y NOW!


SPRY STREET. DIAL 4009

Make this
PEPSODENT mirror test





a

TONIGHT — Smile into
your mirror — take a good

6 look at your teeth.

\.

You'll be thrilled with the
difference Pepsodent makes to your
smile! In just one week your teeth
become dazzlingly white, brighter
than you’ve ever seen them! That’s
because Pepsodent contains Irium,
the special ingredient that’ floats
away. dull film, from teeth, gives
them a wonderful new sparkle!

CLUB
+

NEXT—Cilean your teeth
with Pepsodent. Do this,
morning and evening, for
a week.

ERNIE PROCTOR wishes %
whe rolled wp imexedt nae!

10 up at num-
bers last Friday.

He also takes this oppor- $
. tunity of. thanking the-tew-}
who. telephoned and said
they “were’sorry they could
not turn up owing to pre- &
vious engagements being $
made but will be in attend- ¥
ance next Wednesday and
Friday at 6 p.m. sharp.

ye -
THEN — Smile into your
mirror again... you'll see
how a week of Pepsodent
makes your teeth whiter,
your smile simply dazzling.

Suppl Be ena ae

Ba
Fresh Lobster Cocktails. The toothpaste with IRIUM*

& Irium is the registered trade mark of Pepsodent
' : Limited for a special soluble ingredient that gives
bridgesthire. greater cleaning power
Pork Sausages.
Peach Melba.



PEPSODENT LTD., LONDON, ENGLAND.





poe
2. TOP FLIGHT: b.m. Flotsam-Meads, 133 lbs., Mr. L, J. Wong, a Wi

‘ Cuutehwen). B.G.A.A. August

3. "THE WISP II: br.m. Battle Front-Marshlight, 118 - °

Ibs., Mr. C. A. Proverbs, (J. Belle). Go tines
TIME: 1.08 3/5, ‘ ’ Olympiad "
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.80. (From Our Own Correspondent)
FORECAST: $1.92. GEORGETOWN, Tuesday.
START: Good, FINISH: Comfortable. The B.G. Athletic Club and
TRAINER: Mr, F..E. C. Bethell. AA August Olympiad results are

s follows:— ‘
16th Race: BUSH HILL STAKES: Class “C” & “C2” Only (Win- ot 5 wands Ladies’ Flat (A Class)
ners)—$900, ($300, $150, $50)—73 Furlongs (1). C. Masdammer (2) Eileen
1. BRIGHT LIGHT: b.f. Burning Bow-Felicitas, 116 lbs., Mr, C. Poris, (3) N. Rawlins,

Barnard (Holder). Time: 9 secs.

2. DASHING PRINCESS: br.f. Dastur-Princess Regent, 133 !bs., 880 Yards Plat (Open)

Mr. R. E. Gill (Lutchman), (1) C, Cummings (2) J.
3. CAREFUL ANNIE: b.f. Birikan-Movement Control, 126 lbs.. Browne, (3) R. Kellman.

Mr, lL, Pantin (Quested). Time: 1 min., 59.2 secs.
TIME: 1.35 4/5. 5 Mile Cycle International
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.56. ¥ (1) Antonio Demichelli (Verie-
FORECAST: $2.16. *h suela), (2) John Skinner (Bar-
START: Good. FINISH: Easy: 1 length, 3 lengths, * pbados), (3) Franco Caccioni

TRAINER: Hon. V. C, Gale.





Boxers In Training

Association’s

Amateur boxers are now in
serious training for the Barbados
Amateur Boxers’ Association's
Competitions which will be held
at the Modern High School later
this month, Last year, boxers
were selected to tour Trinidad, and
it is expected that more Intercol-
onial bouts may be staged.

The various divisions for which



—s

| 'Thevil Do It Ever y










IS A REAL Buy AT





OLD ONE AND

,

SPENT ABOUT
C AINS

Ic



THAT BRAND-NEW SE Z

ge, \ S32,000—NOw, THIG f WMMa\ $28,000
ft eee OLED HOUGE IS ON NHAT 190 eG
2 ae oe, FOR Jiao THINK, /QROSCAIP J
=} lcs 28,990 5 eat lend he
=x ee oe 1g v: 4 - % ior, y
eS Yi 2% Ax Bap! fd
whe. (5 Bagh 1 OT |
ke > “CH rm Ai} {|
y ’ ae |

For
Competition

entries are being received at t

Modern High School, are flyweight.

ley

Venezuela); Lap Prize, Caccioni,
Time 12 mins., 39.2 secs.
Half-Mile Cycle (Ladies Open)
(1) B. Clarke, (2) J.
(Barbados) (3) Mak,
Time: 1 min,, 19 secs.

100 Yards Flat (A Class)

(1) M. Payne, (2) C. MePher-

son, (3) D. Inniss.
Time: 9.8 sees.

he
1 Mile Cycle (Ladies’ Open)

Marshall

(i) Clarke. (Trinidad), (2) T-














NL TY

under 112, bantamweight under ,
118, featherweight, under 126, Minka) 7. ATOR
lightweight, under 135, welter- 9 Mile Cycle (Open)

weight, under 147, middleweight,
under 160, light-~heavyweight, un-

der 175, and heavyweight, over
175. 8
ies has Lied Nae 8

21m Hegisiered U.S. Patent Office

e





———
$32,000 IS OUT
OF THE: QUESTION:

a



Ae

WATERPROOF







NEW ROOF EXTRA BATH
REBUILD THE GARAGE*++

PAINT AND WALLPAPER

“THROUGHOUT™YES, MAAM,
FOR $9,500 YOU'RE
GONNA HAVE A HOUSE
GALMOsT AS GOOD AS

(1) Gordon (2) Antonio Demi-
chelli (Venezuela), (3) T. Paddy.
Time: 23 mins, 12.34 secs,
The meeting ends Wednesday

vem By Jimmy Hatlo |











THE CELLAR }



& Office
with

Hermes Portable
Typewriters made

Swiss precision.

These are chosen from our
remarkable selection of
everyday office needs on
“ eate to Mr. & Mrs. Public.



Desk Filing Drawers and 3 & 4

Drawer Cabinets. . Stee] Desks
‘ and Chairs’ for Executives and
Typists.

kK. R. HUNTE & Coe.. ltd. lower Broad Street









WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952





ater emmmmamanaie



(S.
SLAZENGER

TENNIS RACKETS & BALLS

nee aaa



WE HAVE a nice assort-

CAVE

SHEPHERD
& CO. LTD.

ment of FRAMES in stock.

Prices : $15.50 & $16.00.

BALLS $4.12 per Tin
of 4.

An age-old equation on which our costing has been
consistently based. It illustrates three facts:
One is that of value.

The second, embodied in the text, is proof of
careful buying.

The third is in the expressed satisfaction of our
customers who, in turn, have introduced us to
their friends.

C. B. Rice & Ce.

Merchant Tailors

AND

QUALITY
SUITINGS

You Surely Must
Decide on

P.C. 8. MAPFEL
& (0. TTD.

as the “TOP” SCORERS
IN TAILORING.












Modernise Your Home
WITH

FLOOR TILES in Your Verandah and Kitchen
Red, White, and two shades of
Speckled Cream 6 x 6, 4x 4, 3 x 3,

GLAZED WALL TILES for Bathrooms & Kitchens
Whit Black and Blue. ee itchens

ALUMINIUM MOULDING for counter edges

TEMPERED HARDBOARD for partitions, door panels x

and counter tops. ss

RED HAND ‘S’ GLOSS PAINTS :
RED ‘HAND MATINTO FLAT WALL PAINTS for §
walls and furniture. §

%

&

Phone 4267 i ¥

§ WILKINSON & HAYNES (€0., LTD. 3

| Dcdensdemetesbabseneeescensetesstageeesoeese ook









For the that lack
Gainst the wrongs that n r
For the future in the distance
And the good that I can do

cause




we







WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Common Pieas

10.30 a
Meeting of Chamber of Com- ~
SNOW in « (Ae duis ests 3 2.00 p
Mobile Cinema, Coleridge-
Parry School ........... 7.30 a.

Police Band at Charity
Concert, Coleridge-Parry
Sehool .......6-..:-

eat . 8.00 p
Water Polo, Aquatic Club 8,30 p

Three Take Over Regerty In)

istance

Barbados

<
m

m. ESTABLISHED 1895



AUGUST” 6,

1952



Egypt Until Faud Il Old Enough

W.A.F.Ds. Expel
Twelve Members

By WALTE

EGYPT ushered in a new era on Tuesday as three
regents who will rule the country until the young!

king, Ahmed Faud, comes of age, were sworn in at

Abdine Palace, a former residence of exiled King |

Farouk.

The Regents, Prince A
independent politician Basi

Mehana, leader in the army hierarchy, and a representative

of “strong man” General M
in the throne room of the
Farouk’s residence at 17.10

Premier Aly Maher and his Cabinet were present at

the ceremony. Immediately

mony, the Cabinet, wearing formal grey frockcoats met

with Maher.

Meanwhile Wafdist
Tuesday criticized the party)
executive for the way in which
. Monday’s purge of W.A.F.D. mem-
bers was handled. Three former
Ministers and nine former Mem-
bers of Parliament were expelliéd
from the W.A.F.D. Egypt’s most
powerful political machine for
failing to toe the party line. The
official Wafdist organ Al Balagh
said those expelled from the party
were given no chance to defend
themselves.

In the long criticism ef the
purge editor Mohamed Abdel
Kaker said there was considerab'e
confusion evident in the Party
Executive decision to expel mem-
bers without investigation and at
the same time set up a commission
of enquiry to look into the
charges against other members.
Hussein Ej] Guindi former Min-
ister who was one of those ex.
pelled said the W.A.F.D, is head-
ing for a split which might move
it from its position as the most
powerful Egyptian polit party.

Youths Instigated Purge
* Guindi said the purge had been
instigated by a group of younger
Watdists led by Ben a
is Fo He said it gainea: momen-
tum following General Naguib’s
military coup July 19th.

Informed sources said ‘the
W.A.F.D. executive is considering
further disciplinary action re-
garding alleged corruption and
malpractice within the party
ranks,

Committee members charged

with investigating the alleged cor-
ruption include Salah El Din who
several times stated that he is

opposed to Faud Serag El Din {

Party Secretary and right hand
man to Chairman Mustafa El
Nahas.

The opposition organ Iseral
hinted that El Din is attempting
to replace Serag but iron discip-
line prevails among the inner
circle of Wafdists and any serious
rifts between the two men have
always been smoothed by Nahas.
The W.A.F.D, holds 107 out of 190
Senate seats and 220 out of 319
seats in the dissolved Chamber
of Deputies.
| —UP.



Dr. Fernandez
Dies In London
(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Aug. 5.

Dr. Harold Pacheco Fernandez,
B.G. Tuberculosis specialist, died
in London Monday night follow-
ing two emergency operations.
Forty-two years old Fernandez
resigned as Medical Superintend-
ent Derbyshire County Sanitorium
to take over TB. work in his na-
tive British Guiana in 1948.

He visited Trinidad in October
last year to attend lectures and
demonstrations by a U.K. medical
surgical specialist.

He left for the U.K. on leave
last March and represented B.G.
at the Third Commonwealth Con-
ference on Health and Tuberculo-
sis last month. He is survived by
a widow, a mother and_.two
brothers Marius, ex-inter-colonial
ericketer and Servyn.



}
i



MR. V. CHASE’S Land?

1
The field of ten was the



CSI =—~

ark (Joseph up) winning the Steward’s
largest of the day,

arcane nie aera menses



Many Burn To
Death In Bus

R COLLINS.

TEXAS, Aug. 5.
CAIRO, August 5. Just

how. many persons
died in flaming hell that re-
sulted when two Greyhound
buses crashed south of here
early yesterday, remained a
mystery to-day. At least 28
been recovered

bdel Monen, Farouk’s cousin,

high
way livers but a pile of
El Hime Barakat and Colonel



ohammed Naguib, took office
vast palace which was once;
G.M.T.

intense that molten meta?
and glass poured in little
streams across the cracked
highway. Police believe that

prior to the swearing in cere-

King Feisal_

Will Tour U.S.

WASHINGTON, Aug. 5.

The State Department said on
Tuesday that King Feisal II of
Iraq is due in New York on Aug-
ust 12 for a five-week visit to the
United States, The young King,
who is expected on the liner Queen
Mary trom England, where he has
just completed his studies at Har-
row, will ascend the throne next
May.

On his unofficial visit here he is

to be accompanied by Prine OW bait??
Abdul Illah his uncle and Heeent ipe Out



|Cambodian Army to |

Rebels |

I : ‘ : jus islation.
of Iraq, and a party of six. After é left the Suez Canal Zone. In the} famous shrine of Kataramgama. The biggest post-war defence jform of unjust colour legislation.
a nding four kaye 6 New York, SAIGON, Indo-China, larmy itself Naguib’s younger] Robinson who recently achieved{of Malta exercises start on Tues: [ Sw art ar bm My Ae og
Feisal will fly to Washington for : August 5, officers fully support these de-]1 measure of notoriety by sup-|day night, when all American me oe tr C **No ~ Government
the Week-end, Here he will be] King Norodom said that Sie~ | mands. porting Indian and Cevylonese!fieet units and aircraft in the oe Id iow ihe things now being
lodged at Blair House, the official | hanouk’s Cambodian army soon| Most observers here therefore) practice of firewalking was| Mediterranean, along with R.A... th b the African National
government residence for high| will launch a fullseale offensive|feel that the new regime in}watched by two cabinet ministers] bombers from Britain will carry eo aieeee the South African In-

dignitaries and some friends of
President and Mrs. Truman dur-
ing their three years occupation
of the White House,

One State Department official
said that the tour was arranged
so as to provide the young King

; as

to wipe out scattered remnants
of various rebel Zroups according
to reports reaching here from
neighbouring Cambodia,

The reports said Cambodian
forces will sw into action in

With visits to as r shoot A deat after the rainy
varied nm y @S | period )énds.. largest
possible, The tentative itinerary |armed single rebel group the

provides for the party to arrive in
San Francisco by train on August
24 for a three-day visit. Then the
Royal entourage will motor down
the Pacific Coast to Los: Angeles,
where side trips will be made to
nearby reclamation projects and
to the capital at Hollywood. It
was thought possible that the
King might even have time to take
in a small California appee i

Disaster Relief Within
Red Cross World Approved

TORONTO, August 5.

LATIN AMERICAN delegations to the eighteenth In-
ternational Red Cross conference claimed victory for their
plan to establish a regional disaster relief organization
within the Red Cross world. But officials of the League
of Red Cross Societies who are striving to prevent the
movement from being Balkanized in regional pacts said
that the Latin victory was a small one.

_ Central and South African delegations succeeded yes-
terday in getting a conference adoption of resolution re-
commending approval of September 1951 agreements
arrived at by a seminar on disaster relief held in Mexico
City. The seminar’s results were later approved by the
Sixth Inter-American Red Cross Conference also held in
Mexico.

The gist of the seminar’s objec-
tives was to organize the Latin-
American Republics on a regional
basis to speed relief aid from one
country to another in the event of
a major disaster. It has been the
objective of some Latin Red Cross
societies, notably that of Peru, for
nearly a decade.

But the League of Red Cross
societies international headquar-
ters in Geneva does not want a
worldwide Red Cross movement to
be divided into regional pacts and
groupings. Only it could have
eonvened a conference with repre-
sentatives from 71 nations such as

200 strong terrorist gang of the
Nationalist leader Son Noff Thanh,
whose army holds sway over the
tiny strip of Cambodia in the,
Koulens forests 110 miles nortn
of Pnom Penh,

It was announced over rebel
radio that Vietminh rebels soon
would come to his help and the
expelled French within five days.



day, International Headquarters
officials said, does not mean re-
cognition of Inter-American Red
Cross group as a separate entity.
The Conference's action merely
adds weight to the recommenda-
tions made eleven months ago that
countries co-operate closely in the
event of disaster in the area while
waiting for relief supplies to come
from other parts of the world.

The conference yesterday also
took another step on the way to-
ward trying to get civilian relief
supplies to war ravaged areas of
North Korea. The resolution was
the meeting now in progress here. |adepted unanimously but Russia

Approval .of Latin American |and her satelites abstained.
disaster relief resolufion yester- | —U.P.

WINNING THE STEWARD’S STAKES

Sta kes on Saturday from Mr. R



Collision






E. Gill’s Belle Surprise

Concern Deepens

Over Mid-East

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Aug. 5.

Concern deepened over %he Middle Bast situation as
authorities took stock of t¥, Mtreasing anti-British trend
in Egypt and Iran. Weék-en:| cables from Cairo apparently
gave some observers groum jor Optimism on their readings

of the way in which Prime Minister Aly Maher and Gen-
eral Mohammed Naguib plan to handle extremists in
Egypt, but in official quarters here no firm hopes have
been expressed. Naguib is seen as an unknown quantitv
Although he formally stated, Nobody here believes that Com-
that the Egyptian army will keep}munism in Egypt has much party
out of politics, it is doubted herg}strength, but if it is a fact that
whether he would be able to re-!Communist agitators allegedly
miin aloof if politicians fail to|/find so many ready allies in
deliver the goods, that is, intro. |Egypt that it causes concern here.
duce land reform, check corrup-} Cables. from, Teheran over the
tion, and get an agreement on the} weekend showed roughly that the
Sudan. same situation is being duplicated
There is little confidence here}in Iran. Prime Minister Moham-
in Aly Maher personally, ‘He jhas|med Mossadegh has been given
said he intends-te govern with ajunprecedented powers, voted by
Cabinet and parliament whidh|both the Senate and the Majlis.





apparently will include meny}All reports indicate that Mossa-
names already familiar as unre-|degh has broken with the Com-
lenting opponents of Britain. munist Tudeh party. -U.P.



Army Backing
If this means that Wafd* paxty ti.
leaders will resume their Fa British Clergy man
dication tactics, it is doubted here |
whether Aly Maher will be able
to hold on to an office without
the open backing of the army.
But reports from Cairo indicated
that the real backers of the army
were the, Moslem Brotherhdod|s.A British christian clergyman,
who stands patient on hee Eric Robinson created a sensation
with Britain until the Nile v jon Tuesday by performing the
is unified under Egyptian rule | Hindu éeremony of firewalking
and the last British soldier hasjbefore 3,000 pilgrims at Ceylon’s

Ceremony
COLOMBO, Ceylon, Aug. 5,

Egypt, if it is to retain popular/as he walked barefooted over
support, will have to carry on|\glowing coals elad only in a pair
the old line of anti-imperialigms |of white shorts.

which could easily lead to mew} Afterwards he entered « temple
direct action against British’ in-'(o pray with Hindu pilgrims.
terests in Bgypt. +.) —U.P.







a & WINNER



eae

ir, F, E. C. Bethell’s chestnut colt, “Abu Ali” (Holder up), winning
field of seven. Mr, R. H. Mayers’ “Trimbrook” Lutchman up) is in



Ten To Explore
Underground River



FRANCE, Aug, 5, forced the Admiralty to-day to
Ten explore ! i on lisclose the identity of a secret
-xplorers prepare ) in iat Me a E are ee oe eee
Tuesday for a descent to an a : : WASHINGTON, Aug. 5. Pe yg Mans og a » aoet : ao
underground river 1,600 feet below United States officials said on Tuesday that the Atomic converted “tank landing ship Ben
the Pyrenees meter anne the Energy Commission has decided that the Export-Import |Lomand, 1,625 tons with a speed
ere Manag enn ae pe bank will give a substantial loan to Australia for working |of 13.5 knots and a complement
ine party on. Wednesday into the, "@W Uranium fields, and also that a further loan is needed}! 64.
Pierre Saint Martin Caverns} to expand uranium manufacturing plants in South Africa.|. The ship has, been testing the

discovered in 1950 and inyestigat-| they said that the recommendu~
ed last year. The group Will 8°ltion by the Atomie Energy Com-
well below the 1,170-foot depth) miscinn to the Export-Import
already explored in order to teSt} pon: for joans for uranium pro-
the: Sheory : Fae, 20 underecpond duction means that the bank will
river feeds the Kaytueta castade grant loans once the details have
which springs from the mountain) }.,., worked’ out. They said the
side about eight miles from the bank will"loan money to Australia

cave entrance. Ae to buy machinery to work and
process uranium in South Austra-
lia and Northern Territory uran-
jum fields.

They understood that the Atomic
Energy Commission full
with the Australian
Minister, Robert Menzies, that
dollars should be forthcoming as
soon as possible to enable the
uranium fields to be worked, They

Prime

The Swedish government sent
a new protest note to the Soviets
on Wednesday against a Russian
| attack two unarmed Swedish
| airplanes over international waters
jin the Baltic,
| An answering Rudsian note was

ent on Jul 16, denying all Swed-
jish charges against Russian flyers.
; The Swedish Government re-
peated its protest, refuted charges
|brought up by the Russians in
\their note, and stressed that
Sweden reserved the right to
bring the matter bef the In-

ternational forum “in a form and

| STOCKHOLM, August 5.
1

or



Â¥



re

il a time t il find litable
(Lutchman up AF



Performs Hindw \

f

be eS

Loan Will Enable Australia
To Work Uranium Fields

agrees |

Swedes Protest



YESTERDAY SWEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Cod or
Total Rainfall for
















Highest Temperature 75 i
t imi wv
4 a ‘9 am. 20.955 4 oo
TO-DAY
: 3.46 a.m
6% par
Ma Full, August 6
Lighting: 17.00 p.m
High Tide: 4.309 a.m... 5.27 p.w
PRICE: FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 11.05 a.m., 1.2 p.m

4

RECEIVING THE CUP



HON. V. GC. GALE receives the Cup after Bright Light's victory in the 1962 Derby Stakes. Hon. J. D.

Chandler is making the presentation, In the picture reading from left

Mr. Geo. De Nobriga, Mr. Maurice Skinner,

Hon. V. C. Gale, Mr. A. S. Bryden and Ho

to right are:——-Mr. J. R. Edwards,
+ D, Chandler.

—————__— 7

Coloured Law Breakers |Goahead Meets

Threatened With Whip

| VENTERSBURG, SOUTH AFRICA, Aug. 4.

PREMIER Daniel Malan’s administration may stiffen
its racial segregation law in

growing defiance campaign being staged by the Soe

population, ‘ )
Justice Minister Charles Swart told a publie meeting
here that the Government will not hesitate to introduce
new legislation The number of coloured people
a serving jail sentences for deliber-
ately breaking laws, mainly by
using “white only” entrances at
tvain stations is mounting daily
throughout South Africa.
The campaign is organized by
several coloured peoples’ associa-
tions, and is aiming at winning re-

Malta Beginning
Defence Exercises
MALTA, Aug. 5.

Congress,
dian Congress, and other organi-
zations, he said. Up to now,
offenders have been sentenced. to
short jail terms, usually around a
week, but one judge recently
threatened offenders with whip-

ping CP. is
een wad

*
South Afri
° fe °

Cabinet Minister
pe. "x7 Y
Vo. Visit The U.S.
WASHINGTON, Aug, 5.
A diplomatic official said on}
Tuesday that South African
finance minister Nicholas Havenga
will confer with Seerétary of
States Dean Acheson, Secretary
of the Treasury John Snyder, and
other high level officials following
his arrival here on September 16.
He said Havenga will arrive in
New York on August 25, and will
go from there direct to Mexico
City for the annual meeting of the
International Bank'tand Monetary
fund. He understood that Havenga
plans to stay here four or five
days. This will be the first visit
of a South African cabinet min-

ister here this year.

out continuous intensive “attacks”
against the tiny island bastion,
The island will be defended dur-
ing the three day exercise by the
RAF.

— UP.

= 1 ea enarets te emcee a ed

—U,P.

Iliness Of Sailor
Causes Disclosure
Of Naval Secret

LONDON, August 5
iliness of a British sailor



the South Point Stakes from a
the second place.

The

defence against germ warfare un-
der hush hush conditions for three
months, 15 miles off the lonely
outer Hebrides.

Scientists and experimental
animals including sheep, goats and
pigs and laboratory equipment
are aboard. Patrol vessels keep

recalled
the Commission
here in June
starting as

\ wie’.

that Menzies stressed to
during: his visit
the neeessity for
early as possible,

—UP.



FIRE: AT CANADA’S

, ‘Arye all other shipping away’ from the

PARLIAMENT. LIBRARY |\p5vonipitea zone where the ship
OTTAWA, ‘Aug. 4. joperates.

Firemen fought for .five hours, When sailor Derek Carroll 28

| early to-day to stamp out a stub-|was taken from. the ship to a
born two alarm blaze which broke |hospital on Island Lewes yester-
out in the dome of Parliament’s;day with a mysterious ailment
historic library. Water damage to |the admiralty identified the vessel
the valuable 500,000 book collec- for the tirst time. It added tersely
tion was expected to run into hun-;that Carroll’s ailment “has no
dreds of thousands of dollars. ‘connection with his employment
Seven lives were lost —(CP) in the vessel/’—U.P.

Again

the






ing text of the note was|has,never been found, but search
coupled with a communique from! vessels picked up a rubber raft.
the Swedish Defence Staff which On June 16 an unarmed Catalina
point by point refuted statements| plane taking part in the search
about incidents reported in Rus-|for the Dakota was attacked by
@ian newspapers, The interview|\two M.LG. jet fighters with their
was published by the organ of! Russian markings clearly visible.
the Russian navy. The jets made eight attacks on

The Swedish note stressed that the defenseless plane’ destroying
the Russians have hown no|cne engine and injuring members
desire to co-operate in finding of the crew. The Swedes crash-
out the real circumstances of the landed on the water and the crew
attacks on two Swedish planes. ,| of i was picked up by a

oO June 13, a Swedish Air! Gerr freighter. The plane’ sank.
Force Dougla D.E.E.C3 disan-!| Ti wo attacks were the sub-
neart the Balti 1 train-| ject f notes between

gy flight carrying eight men uSsian governments

+7 Flyi C1
U.P

‘ gravely











Huge Success

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, August 5,

Mr, Halford Reddish Goahead,

an effort to stamp out the | ffty.three-year-old Chairman and

Managing Director of the Rugby
Portland Cement Company, hit
high spots today with his one
million sterling worth of new four
and a half per cent. unsecured
debenturea,

Dealings started
this morning at a record
premium of 23 points over
the issue price of par. In active
dealings the price rose further to
a 26 premium before lunch,

in debentures

This spectacular success was
due to one thing. The debentures

earry the option to subscribe
new Rugvy ordinary shares
year at i0s. 6d., a share,

As existing shares are quoted
at 21s. ex-rights, the option is a
valuable one.

Halford Reddish has always
been a man of ideas. The result
of this is#ue--he wants the cash
for his cement plants in Trinidad
and Australia--shows that his
touch is @s good as ever.

Three Wioundéd Tn
Terrorist Flare-up
TUNISIA, Aug. 5.

said three persons were
wounded when unidenti-
fied terrorists submachine gunned
and blasted with bombs Tunisians
at Kala Srira near here

for
next



Police

Shortly before midnight last
night several terrorists riding in
automobiles made several fast

Swoops on an isolated restaurant
spraying with submachine gun
bullets a crowd of terrified Tun-
isian customers sitting on a ter-
race, Three persons-—all Tunis-
ian Nationals—-fell with bullet
wounds before the crowd dis-
persed in the night. In the last
swoop terrorists threw | several
Grenades on a building shattering
windows and doors. Victims were
hospitalized. Police believe it wos
the same terrorist gang that
machine gunned a resturant on
other side of Source last Sunday
killing two and wounding
Tunisians.

—U.P.

4 People Die

In Plane Crash

MIAMI, Florida, August 5
A private C.47 Fargo plane



crippled by jammed = control:
crashed and exploded at Miami
International Airport ~ late last
night instantly killing four per-
sons aboard. W. Essnes said the

big two-engined plane
into the landing field
and soon was in flames.

The dead were identified as
crewmen and two young boys.
Twenty minutes before attempt-
ing to land, the pilot radioed that
controls of the ailerons in the wing
assembly were jammed,
ing to port officials.

The plane was owned by R. Paul
Weesner of Miami, an official of
Resort Airlines, a large operator
of non-scheduled freight and
passenger flight service. This
Plane was not out for passengers.

—U-P.

plowed

nose first

two



Radio-Teletype Service
Inaugurated In Leading

W.I. Newspapers

NEW YORK, A. ust 5,

Radio-Teletype service
ing newspapers and radio stations
in Latin America and the West
Indies was inauguarated today
the Associated Pres

Members in that area had been
receiving news by r t wi 3
and with the initiation of a
service comes closer integ
A.PS., daily radiophoto ar
missions with ne repe
Latin America,

Part of the
installed for ra
ean be used in
receive
report as
can newspaper:
will be in exac
jas the
except
iwireless ig?

to lead-




new

vration,




trans~
xt to

new Equipment

lio-telety pe



either



received by





going



accord--


















Fine Stik Fic wy ve
Medium stud im #2314M
Broad Stil iw v0
Sig uctione Stuh



snr QUPHID- Fine Stab
+9008 GEE Medina stub
00 Gu Broad Stub

THE POINT 1S THE MOST IMPORTANT
PART OF YOUR PEN

Every ESTERBROOK Renew-point is
manufactured to absolute standards that
never vary. Every time s8ou buy the same
number point it is exactly the same as the
one you used before.




) Results Of 2’-

SECOND DAY

NINTH RACE
Prize Ticket No. Amount
First 1535 $482.4
Second 0729 275.68
Third 0743 137.84
Fourth 2153 68.92
Fifth 0109 10.00
Sixth 0705 10.00
Seventh 2396 10.00
Eighth 2621 10.00
‘Ninth 1807 10.00
‘Tenth 1024 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos,
1534, 1536, 0728, 0730, 0742, 0744, 2152, 2154,
TENTH RACE

Prize Ticket No. Amount
First 3732 $674.34
Second 2750 . 285,34
4024 . 192.67

> Fourth 3507 . 96.33
Fifth 0068 10.00
Sixth 2612 . 10.00
Seventh 2236 10,00

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos,
3731, 3733, 2749, 2751, 4023, 4025, 3506, 3508.

ELEVENTH RACE

Prize Ticket No. Amount
First 3685 $816.83
Second 2261 466.76
Third... 2920 . 233.

Fourth 3679 116.69

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos,
3684, 3686, 2260, 2262 2919, 2921, 3678, 3680.

TWELFTH RACE

Prize Ticket No. Amount
First 1924 . $918.15
| Second 5942 524.66
fo Third . 1439 ... * 262.33
. Fourth 2368 131.16
Fifth 5480 ...... 6 10.00
* Sixth 4680 .. its 10.00
Seventh 6101 . ‘| 10,00
Eighth 3819... - 10.00
_ _ $5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos.
> 1923, 1925, 5941, 5943, 1438, 1440, 2367,
| 2369, 5488, 5490.
4 THIRTEENTH RACE
- Prize Ticket No. Amount
> First 1853 t
Second 1083 505.12
Third 3290 252.56
Fourth 4671 126.28
Fifth 2150 10.90
Sixth -, 5312 10.00

,

Seventh --” 2512 , 10.00
; $5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos,
| 1852, 1854, 1082, 1084 3289, 3291, 4670, 4672
FOURTEENTH RACE
Prize Ticket No. Amount
First 3165 $854.66
Second 5811 488.38
Third 1378 244.19
Fourth 0247 122.09

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos.
3164, 3166, 5810, 5812, 1377, 1379, 0246, 0248

FIFTEENTH RACE
Ticket No.



Prize Amount

. First 0685 $870.24
Second 4497 497.28
Third 4530 248.64
Fourth 4878 124.32

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos.
0884, 0686, 4496, 4498, 4579, 4581, 4877, 4879.

SIXTEENTH RACE

Prize Tieket No. Amount
First 2488 $875.35

» Second 1645 500.20
Third 1364 250.10

=~ Fourth 0653 125.05

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos.
2487, 2489, 1644, 1646, 1363, 1365, 0652, 0654.

Sports Window

BASKETBALL
KNOCK-OUT COMPETITION
Pirates vs. L.8.8.

Modern High School vs. H.C.
Old Boys at Y.M.P.0.—7.30
p.m,









e
The Ceenty Chemical Co.





OLIINESS



. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952

° ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF €

There’s always a clean hygienic

fragrance

this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste.
cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment—there’s not a scra

in a mountain of Chemico.

Engine Tests

CRICKET :



Test In January

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
First test between India and the

; West Indies will begin in Trinidad

on Thursday, January, 15, 1953,
according to a statement issued
last week by Mr. C. A. Merry,
Secretary of the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control.

It will be the first time Test
cricket between India and the
West Indies is played in these
parts.

Mr. Merry said’ that India would
be at full strength during the tour
and that he believed all of the
West Indies outstanding Test
players would be available for the
series,

Another disclosure by Mr,
Merry was that earlier proposals
for the Indians to play four games
—two Tests, one Colony match
and a two-day game against an

38 East Indian Community XI in

Trinidad had been approved sub-
ject to changes in travel schedules,



Mankad Will Not
Tour Weést Indies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON. August 5,
Vinoo Mankad, India’s great all
rounder will not be available for
India’s tour of the West Indies

96 during the coming months. Man-

kad told West Indies professional
Roy Marshall “first class and Test
cricket these days is too strenuous,
I shall not be available for India’s
visit to the West Indies, But I
dwhall continue to play League
Cricket”, ‘

TABLE TENNIS :



Table Tennis Team
Arriving Saturday

A Table Tennis team from the
San Fernando Zone of the Trini-
dad and Tobago Table Tennis As-
sociation is expected to arrive in
the island on Saturday next te
play a series of games against the
island.

Dr. Noble Sarkar will skipper
the team. Other members are:
Carl Williams, Fenwick Deby-
singh Arnold Mendes, Kelvin As-
sing, Andrew Moolchan and Guy
Yawching. ae

Mr. Leon Leacock, a College
Master, will accompany the team
as manager and the games will
be held at the Y.M.C.A. Naval
Hall. The first match will be

against Pelican, Inter-Club cham-
pions, on Monday night, August
11, at 8.00 p.m.






W ti





in every room where













Led.,; Birmingham,







Bedser Takes

Field Sweep First India-—W.1. $s For 46 Runs

From Our Own Correspondent)
‘ LONDON, Aug. 5
Great bowling by Alec Bedser
brought Surrey to their 17th
championship victory of the
Season over Notts at the Oval
today. When play began Bedser
had already claimed two Notts
Wickets and needed five of the
next six to complete his 1,000 in

first class cricket, He obtained all V

Six at a personal cost of nine
runs in an hour to finish with
eight for 18. This gave him a
match analysis of 13 for 46, Notts
were all out for 84 in the first
innings they were dismissed for
51 im the second to give Surrey
victory by an innings and 8v runs.

There was a thrilling finish to M

“the Roses” match at Old Traf.
ford where the England left arm
bowler Bob Berry held out for
the last ten minutes to deprive
Yorkshire of victory.

The Indians’ game with Glam-
organ was abandoned without a
ball being bowled today.
SCOREBOARD—

Glamorgan 204 for nine de.
clared and 5 for no wicket.

The Indians 806 for nine de-
clared.

Glouceser versus Somerset
Match Drawn

Gloucester ...i.4..0. 349 for four
declared ind 38 for one.
Somerset 131 and 265
Kent versus Hants
Match Drawn

PEORB eeckdscksececis 138 and 216 for
three declared.
Kent............150 for four declared





and 175 for nine,
Lancashire versus Yorkshire

Match Drawn
Yorkshire............ 200 and 163 for
eight aeclared.
Lancashire............65 and 166 for

nine.
Northants versus Leicester
Match Abandoned



Leicester............328 for nine de-
clared. .
Northants.......,........ 263 for four.

Warwick Versus Derby

Warwick........ 75 and 240 for six
declared (Dollery 100).
DOrby.....cerseie 167 and 87 for four.
Worcester versus Essex
Match Abandoned
Worcester



and 80

Notts 84 and 51;

runs,



Indoor smells killed
in the air!” 7

kills unpleasant indoor smells — even
the strongest cooking smells, stale
tobaccosmells, bathroom smells, It kills
them in the air. It actually makes your
home smell fresh and clean.

Air-wick contains chlorophyll, the
substance in nature that keeps all
growing plants fresh and green. It has
125 other natural compounds too,

Air-wick is so simple to use. Just
unscrew the cap, pull up the wick, place
the bottle on a high shelf above the
source of smell. Smells vanish as if
by magic.

ir-wick

AN AMAZING DISCOVERY, Airt-wick,

Coleridge St.



have proved

of Lubricating Oils.

that BALANCED
loss on Oil-sensitive bearing material by 75% thus considerably extending its useful life.

OILINESS

INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LTD.,

reduces

BARBADOS



Turf Club |
Handicaps

Race No. 18.

STAFFORD HANDICAP.
ibs.

Sweet Rocket ........... 12
Pepper Wine ....... . 128
TE Ns 5:0 i sake sv ap ove 102
cote ....... . iil
Demure ...... 126
SEY wen He etd, 121
Careful Annie 115
a eee 113
Castle in the Air ........ 114
Belle Surprise ........... 120
R ey mie Re ee 124
Flying Dragon .......... 121
i ND icles Sides wale We a: 114
Spear Grass 107



I ek 5d bea < wR Moe's 111
SUE. 5. 300030 a kA 119
Top Flight .............. 123
ONE sos os onc ar a 130
Cross Bow .............. 128
eR eA 95
Race No. 21.

MERCHANTS’ HANDICAP.
Rambler Rose ........... 118
Colombus ............... 107
Cardimal ................ 126
Vee 3. ah re 8 | ail
cvtcauhecae Me eee 105
Apromusk ............... 105
ee Ee a a ree 106
March Winds ............ 116
ROWNUEOD. 8. oie cite baka en 110

G. A. LEWIS,
Secretary



Kid Ralph Defeats

Billy Greaves

DOMINICA. Aug. 5

Kid Ralpn, 158 (Barbados)
again outpointed Billy Greaves,
149 (Trinidad) in a thrilling re-
turn bout of ten rounds on Sun-
day at Windsor Park. Enthusiasts
are satisfied that the boxers were
well matched, with Ralph having
a slight edge,,

SALrCY. 505) Fests 215 for four de-

149,
200.

Sussex.........
Middlesex...

149 and
83 and



Telephone 5009



FOR BALANCED OILINESS

weight

You will of course ask us: “What is Balanced Oiliness? We'll explain. Scientific
research has established the fact that the use of additives substantaially improves the

This Property of Oiliness protects your Bearing surfaces when your Engine
is running. As soon as your engine remains stationary the Oil drains away from the
Bearings, and with ordinary Oil cold corrosion (which is very damaging to your Cylin-
der walls) sets in. GERM OILS in addition to the additives which produce the oiliness
are also treated with an INHIBITOR which arrests the formation of acid properties in
the oil sump, thus reducing cold corrosion. This double protection feature is known as
BALANCED OILINESS, obtainable only in GERM OILS.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY Lr.

Agents



ee a

ADVOCATE



Have you discovered’
these delicious
Bi cs dian
iscutts :

|! you have not tasted

‘Ovaltine’ Biscuits you
have a treat in store. You
will tind them so crisp, so

a

delicious, so sustaining

Their exceptional nourish-
ing qualities and distin-
guished flavour are due to
the high quality of their
ingredients, which include
a proportion of ‘Ovaltine’ |

the world’s most pop- |
ular food beverage.

For all there
is nothing quite so
dainty and appetizing as
* Ovaltine * Biscuits |

occasions



(prt

VALTINE
Biscuits

Packed in airtight and damp-proof



cactons to retain their delightful
crispness and flavour
P.c 2
EI EN: SO Os LY 2 OS
deep er ereneeennnemneereareenentiees Cnataaeee- °° esnecnesunncisetnsisnnastiipsntentsins stele

FINE, LONG-WEARING SHOE
ATA



leather for

the

Sturdily constructed of the finest
comfort and durability

Shoe Value offered today.

this is by far finest

“47” Tosca Eau de Cole

the delicious fragrance of "4711

Perfume and the treshness of

classic Eau de Cologne are

standing qualities.

AG

ret t ‘

The





@ RUBBER USKIDE SOLES & HEELS

$5.65

© LEATHER SOLES & HEELS

$6.80

THE BEST VALUES IN THE ISLAND
SPECIAL PRICES TO TRADE





| Listen te thoman whodrives « Morris Six. He'll tell you of a 70 bores

| power, valve-in-head engine that unleashes a flood of power—

| with plenty more ia reserve. He'll stress that torsion-bar springing
makes journeys an anraffied driving pleasure ; that within-wheelbase

| seating gives lounge-casy travel to the passengers. He'll tell you, too,

| of Geo mestfal silence of this fine car's speed.

| Let us give you a demonstration drive.



SIX

FORT ROYAL GAGAGE LTD.

| Phone 2285 Sole Distributors Phone 4504





C ae

LASTIKON

never fades, cracks or peels off. Economical and long-lasting

Lastikon is available in various colours—ask your, dealer about it.

LASTIKON



ON

“470 Tosca Perfume
\ romance
IL
6
(7
e
ioenienscehabitade’

woe) e
@yTOS

SW

RESISTS

PAGE SEVEN



»gne
Tosa
4715

Sb
Hirai

3

ares

= ‘
CA



cath of

—
———





Jenuine “4711” Eau de Cologne comes from Cvologne on Rhine;
it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made according
to the famous and secret formula since 1792.






















can help you!

UNHEALTHY KIDNEYS can rob you

of all your pep! UNHEALTHY KID-

NEYS can cause backaches, headaches

... aches all over! That's why SMART

PEOPLE help keep their kidneys healthy
—with SWAMP-ROOT! Yes, mirac«
ulous SWAMP-ROOT will stimulate
and clean your kidneys! It will help
them purify your blood, rid your body
of poisons which can cause weariness
and misery! Don't take chances with the
health of your kidneys—take SW AMP.
ROOT! SWAMP-ROOT is_ reliable,
because it's made from herbs—the old-
est medicine in the world! SWAMP-
ROOT helps you qaick4y—because it’s
a liquid, and your body absorbs it faster!
DON'T NEGLECT YOUR KIDNEYS!
GET DR. KILMER’S SWAMP-.ROOT,
AND TAKE IT RIGHT AWAY!



Tan

A‘PRODUCT OF KILMER & CO.

4



Cloudbursts, scorching sunshine, exposure to all the winds that
blow—they make no difference to a roof painted with Lastikon.

For galvanised, asbestos or shingled roofs Lastikon is ideal ; it




MADE BY
BERGER PAINTS

SALE

AT ALL HARDWARE STORES
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents





of4

AMP-ROOT



THE WEATHER



CREPELRRUACESOT ES ee eteReeteerieweie ta

pnretaa

ti
PAGE EIGHT



CLASSIFIED ADS.











TELEPHONE 2508 |

Sghaipeenetier wlhinanannjet i 2
!
ny * i
DIED | FOR SALE |
pone seanashandiahctanisteseyeyitaletieresconsceesy: a a na
PHILLIPS—On Tuesday Sth August 1352 AUTOMOTIVE |
Aliné Beiilins.. Mer Turtral will leave | i eens |
her brother’s residence, Belraont Raad BEDFORD TRUCKS—3 ton and 5 ton|
at 430 this afternoon for the Westbury! with and without Eaton two-speed rear |
Cemetery. axle, new. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616;
F. M. Phillips, Mildred Reece, Irene | " - an |

Best, Isabel Drayton 6.8.52—1n ania
CAR—Hiilman Minx, 1950. First class
THANKS condition. Owner leaving island. Rev

| pen

BAILEY—The Bailey family beg through
this medium to return thank all
those kind friends who sent ths,
letters of condolence, or in any way
expressed their sympathy in our recent
bereavement.

George and Madre Bailey,

Viola, Reupert (U.S.A.)

IN MEMORIAM

ct smennceanionisial
DOTTIN—In loving memory of Charlies
Gilbert Dottin. Died August 5th, 1941.

We cannot Lord thy purpose see
But all is well that's done by Thee
Daisy, Samuel, Phyllis, Frank (children),
Charies (grand). 8.8,.52—i1n

—————
LEWIS—im loving memory of my dear
aunt Ruth Louise Byran who died on
August Sth, 1947.
‘Tis sweet to think of those at rest
Who sleep in Christ the Lord
Whose spirits now with Him
blest
According to His word.
Ever to be remembered by Enid (niece).
6.8.52—1n






Frederica,
6.8.52—n.





are



WORRELL—In ever loving memory of our
beloved husband and father LeRoy
Worrell who departed this life on the
6th August, 1951.

May he rest in peace.

Ena (wife), Norma and Cora (daugh-

ters) and Charlie (son)

6.8.52—1n



—
SEALE—In lovirg memory of our dear] quality milk

mother Clementina Seale who was
called to rest on the 5th August 1951





Blossoms may wither, flowers may
die,
Friends may forget you but never
will we.
Always remembered by Irvine Seale
(husband), Everton Seale (son), Evelyn
Field (daughter). 6.8.52-—in
STUART—In loving memory of our dear
sister Albertina Stuart, who departed

this life August 6th 195)
We had some happy days together
We had some sad ones too
But the saddest day of all
Was the day we lost you
Christopher Stuart, Helena
tparents), Mrs. Enid Hunte, Mrs
Cermpbell (sisters), Cortney
(nephew) Brenda Hunte (neice).
6.8.52—1n

FOR RENT

HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Has-
tings, comfortabiy furnished, English
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabiec
one person (or couple). From August 1.
Telephone 18.6.52—t.f.n.

BENSAM—Unfurnished, from Ist Sept.
At Sheringham Gardens, Maxwell's
Coast. Attractive wall Bungalow, 3 bed-

Stuart
Berts
Hunte















rooms, Garage and Servants’ room
Good Sea bathing. Phone S. Daniels
4161 for appointment. 3.8.62—t.£.n



FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3503.
29.3.52—t.f.n.







“LAS CAMPANAS" — Furnished from
16 Aug. situated 3rd Avenue Belleville,
containing 3 ledreoms, Living Reom,
Kitchen, Bath, Toilet with Front and
Back Verandahs, Garage, Washroom,
Servants’ Room with Bath
in yard, For Particulars phone 3726,

3.8.52—3n





ROOSEVELT MANOR-—On the _ sea,
Beach Court Avenue, Hastings. Three
bedrooms and all modern conveniences.
Apply: “Elise Court”, Hastings.

27.7, 582—t.f.n.







ROOMS—Two furnished rooms for rent. | Gittens Crone

Worthing, opposite the Royal Theatre.
Best Sea-bathng. Garage attached.
Phone 8401, 2. 8.52—t.£.n.



UNION VILLA—Maxwell Coast, Christ | Allen

Crurch, Attractive sea-side Bungalgw,

3 bedrooms, electric, telephone, venetian | Harford

blind. With hot-water plant. All modern







conveniences, Dial 3892 6,8.52—In
LOST & FOUND
LOST
" SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series JJJ.

4788. Series KK 1800,
return to the Advocate ane

Finder please
Co., Lid.
8, 52—1

Vv. A. W. FERGUSON
Trinidad Terrazzo expert, special-
ises in all kinds of Terrazzo
Decorations at the cheapest cost.
Trinidad or Italian Chips.

Phone 4476 or 0198 opposite Dan-
aioe, es Ventnor Land, Ch.
Ch. 19.

3.8.52—2n. | S'#ned by





ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB

ANNUAL FIELD DAY

Sunday, Aug, 10th,
at 2 p.m.
Presentation of Prizes

Competitions and
Refreshments

and their Guests
invited
3,.8.52—3n,

Members



PRECAUTION
HINT No. 2.



WARNINGS



After a Hurricane —
Do not touch loose or
dangling electric wires.

Report the damage to
the Police or the Com-
pany.

3.8.52—3n,



ane renee,
ee eeenantoeromneeneneneenanennnanannnn nn





and Toilet] Rubber Garden Hose



Melior, St. Margaret's Vicarage, St. John.
6.8.52—3n

—<—$
CAR—Humber Hawk in perfect condi-



tion. Apply E. H. Farmer, Andrews

Plantation, St. Joseph. Phone 95-267.
3.8.52—4n

CAR-—Singer S.M. 1,500 1951 model

Small mileage. Condition as new. Owner
leaving colony. For further particulars
phone L. F. Newton at 3804 or 2827.
6.8,.52—3n
2 ree
CAR—One Prefect Ford 1949 model in
food condition. five new tyres, new
upholstery. Owner driven, price $800.00.
Apply at Smith’s Garage, Roebuck Street.
6.8. 52—In.



CAR—1949 Prefect Ford in good
condition. Phone 3487 or the Beacon
Printery 1.8.52—1In.



USED CARS—We have an assortment
of really good bargains including Vaux-
hall Velox, Austin A40, Wolseley 12 h.p.,
MG Sedan, Chrysler, Dial Courtesy Gar-
age 4616. 3.8 52—6n





ELECTRICAL

RADIO—Six (6) Tube Pye Radio in















perfect working order. A bargain at

$60.00. Phone 8597. 3.8.52—2n
LIVESTOCK

COW—One Heavy Dairy Cow — Good

Tel, 4164 2.8.52—6n.
POULTRY

PEKIN DUCKLINGS—8 weeks old $3.00

Dial 2704, 9.8 52—2n

MECHANICAL



BICYCLES—Three New Raleigh Lady's
Sport Model Cyeles on sale already
licensed, fifty-six dollars each and one
Hereules cycle $48. Apply at Smith’s
Garage, Roebuck Street 110.

' 6.8,52—in
NEW WOODWORKING MACHINERY
One (1) 18” Cireular Saw complete

with motor, One (1) 16” Jointer and

Planer complete with motor. For further

particulars apply to Law & Connell.

2.8.52—8n.



PIANO Brimsmead Piano Steel
frame, excellent, condition. Owner leav-
ing Island, Revd, Mellor, St. Margaret's
Vicarage, St. John 6.8.52--3n



PHONE 4075 for your Office Equipment
Has tt Our range che 7 -
ING’ Typewrt and i” Ma-
chines; G EINER. Duplicating Mac-
hines; Filing Cabinets; Typists rs;
Iron Safes etc. A, S. Bryden & Sons
(Barbados) Ltd 3.8.52—2n

REMINGTON American and English
models now in stock including Porta-
bles, Standard and Long Carriage. Phone
4675, A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados)
Ltd, 3.8.52—2n





MISCELLANEOUS "

ANTIQUES of every di tion, Glass,
China, old Jewels, fine Silver Water-
colours. Early books, Maps Autographs
ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop adjoining
Royal Yacht Club. 3,.2.52—t.f.n,









A BARGAIN—Limited quantity of
at 22c. per ft.
Hutchinson & Co, Ltd. Dial 4222.
6,8.52—3n.

Se

BUTTER—Cooking Butter in 25 Ib. tins.
5 Ib, tins and 1 lb. tins. Wholesale and
Retail. W. M. FORD. Dial 3489, ,
Roebuck Street, 6.8.52—2n,

G. WwW

cr
ENGLISH POTATOES — 8c, per Ib.
& Co., Ltd. . Palmetto

blic Butidings.
6.8.52—In.

GRASS MACHINE--One re-conditioned



















Street, near

Grass Machine. Apply: The
Manager, Morwood Plantation. .G. L
6.8,52—3n.





LADY'S GREY TWEED SUIT, almost
new, also two Navy Blue Crepe Dresses
(never worn). Telephone 8681 after
5 p.m, for appointment 6.8.52—I1n.

Om, TINS—New empty li-gallon Oil)
Tins suitable for kerosene oil, etc. $1.00
each. Apply: Courtesy Garage.

1,8.52—4n,



UBSCRIBE now to the Dally
Telegraph, England’s leading Daily News-
paper now arriving in dos by Air

only a few days after publication in

London. Contact Ian Gale, C/o. Advo-
cate Co. Ltd, Local esentative
Tel. 3118. 17.4,52—t.f.n

—_——<$<$—$< $$ ——
SOUPS—Vegetable, Consomme, Tomato,
Chicken, Vegetable Beef, Oxtail, Pea and
Cream of Mushroom, W. M. FORD
Dial 2489, 35, Roebuck are

§2—2n.

TYNNED MEATS — Salmon, Mackrel,
Roast Beef, Corned Mutton, Luncheon
Beef, Pilchards large and small and
Cereal Corned Beef. W. M. FORD. Dial
a9. 35, Roebuck Street.

6.8.52—2n.

VENETIAN BLINDS—Made to order.
All metal faluminium) All sizes, al!
colours, immediate delivery. Write,
TARTAN Metal Company c/o Barbados
Advocate. 1.8.52—6n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife BULAN
ASHFORD (nee CAMPBELL) as Tf do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.

CHARLES ASHFORD,





re
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife VERNESE
ALLEYNE (nee THORPE) as & do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by 9 written order
me.
CLEOPHAS ALLEYNE,
Black ck,
St. ichael,
6,8.52—2n

FSSWVISSIIIIIV SFIS FO SF

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
Daily and Longterm Rates
quoted on request.

Permanent
welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail



1%





The following horses
landed Barbados: Silver
Trail £775; True Foot
£650; Sailor Bear £600

£600;
Water Bird £500.
. Apply
O. P. BENNETT,
Royal Hotel,
Hastings.
{

} 2.8.52.—6n.

ee
a

SSS



| Lundy Light
|
|

Sas







Black Rock,
St. Michael
6.8.52—2n »



ee

REAL ESTATE

St.
at the St
be received by the undersigned not later
than Monday 18th August, 1952

BRIGHTWOOD" sit é
Christ ¢

aside
stand








it St. Lawrence, a

ing on 33,096 square feet of land

The House contains three bedrooms,
drawing, dining and living room, garage |
and servants’ rooms with electric light|
and water throughout. Inspection by
appointment, phone 8250 between the

hours of-9 and 12 a.m

The above will be set up for sale at
Publie Competition on Friday, the 15tn|
day of August 1952, at 2 p.m. at the

| office of the undersigned.

CARKINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street.
27.7,.52—10n

CANAAN —. Cattle ish, Bathsheba.
Electricity and runn! ater, Refrigera-





tor, furnished. What offers! Mrs. Gib-,
bons. Telephone 0117. 6.8.52—2n
GIBRALTAR—Stone wall How at
Cattlewash, Bathsheba. Apply n H.
Farmer, Andrews Plantation. Phone
‘ 3.8.58-——4n



95-267





One of the first selected spots at Blue

Waters’ Terrace Roekley 12,600 sqr
ft. with right of way to sea Apply
A. F. Jones & Co, High Street. Phone
2626 2.8.52—3n.







SHARES FOR SALE
317 Knights Ltd
433 B'dos Ice Co: Lid
393 Central Foundry Ltd.
333 W.k. Biscuit Co: Ltd.
130 FP intations Ltd. ,
142 B’aos Shipping & Trading Co, Ltd.
The above shares will be set up flor
sale by publie competition at our office,
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday 8th
August, 1952 at 2 p.m
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors.
3.8,52—On

The Cottage called “VISBY" at EAGLE
HALL ROAD (obliquely opposite the
entrance to ‘“‘Waterloo’’), St. Michael,
with 33,078 square feet of land thereto,
of which about 24,230 square feet are
suitable for Kitchen Garden etc.

The house contains drawing and din-



ing rooms, Three bedrooms (one with
dressing room), Kitchen etc. Electricity,
gas and Government Water services in-
stalled,

Inspection on application on fhe
premises,

The above property will be set up for







ee niente

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC SALES PUBLIC NOTICES





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
Applications for one or more Vacant
Philip's Vestry Exhibitions tenabie
Michael's Girls’ School, will

Candidates must be daughters of Par-
ishioners in straitened circumstances,
and must be over (8) nine years and
under (11) years on the 15th September,
1952

A birth Certificate
with an application form obtained from



the Parochial Treasurer's Office.
P. Ss. W. SCOTT
Clerk to the Vestry, |
St. Philip.
2.8,.52—6n
NOTICE
ASSIGNMENT OF TRADE MARKS
ALADIN

DIAMOND WHITE HEADLIGHT OIL

EXPEE

ESSO (new script style)

ESSO OVAL

ESSODIESEL $

ESSOTANE

REGAL CROWN

UNIFLO

WICO (with name West India
Co.)

WICO ‘within a scroll)

WICO (block letters)

NOTICE IS HERREBY GIVEN that
Esso Standard Oi) (Antilles) S.A., of
Panama City, Panama, being the pro-
prietor of the abovementioned trade
marks has assigned them with the good-
will of the business connected therewith
to Bsso Standard Oil, S.A., of Panama
aforesaid, by instrument dated 5th June,
1952.

And all persons are warned against in-
fringing the said marks

Dated this Ist day of August, 1962.

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,

Attorneys of ESSO STANDARD OIL
(ANTILLES), S.A

and ESSO STANDARD OIL, §.A

2.8.52—3n

ou



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER
During the month of August the
Parochial Treasurer's Office days will be
as follows:
Thursdays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m
Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 12 noon
Signed G. S. CORBIN.
2,.8.52—3n.



NOTICE





sale by Public Competition at our Office,| The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St
James Street, Bridgetown, on THURS-] Michael, will be closed at one o'clock
DAY i4th August at 2 p.m on Thursday 7th August, 1952
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, PERCY H. BURTON,
Solicitors Treasurer,
3.8.52—10n, St. Michae},
6.8, 52-—2n
The undersigned will offer for ae ———————
by public competition at their office, .
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on NOTICE

Friday, the 8th day of August 1952, at

2 p.m.

§00--Ordinary Shares of $1,00 each

in BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK
LIMITED.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
1,8.62—6n,



AUCTION

By instructions of the Administrator
of the estate of Bertha Louisa Sobers
i will sell_on Friday 8th at 1 p.m. at
ST. MA! NEW .
Church a double roofed house 24x12x4,
14x9x8, TERMS CASH ON FALL OF
HAMMER to be removed

ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioncer
6.8 §2-——-3n





—



the

By instructions received from

Insurance Co., I will sell on F

August 8th at the Courtesy i

Whitepark Road, (1) 1952 A-40

(only done 6,000 miles). Formert

property of the Police Boys’

Damaged in accident.

Terms cash. Sale at 2 p.m
VINCENT GRIFFITH,

Auctioneer

6.8.52—2n










UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

By instructions received from the In-
surance company I will sell by public
auction at Messrs, Fort Royal Garage on
Friday next the 8th August at 2 p.m.
one Morris 8 slightly damaged in an
accident. Terms cash. D'Arcy A. Scott,
Auctioneer 2.8,.52—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

SALES IN AUGUST









TUESDAY 12TH — Capt. L. F. Nours’
Sale, “Ashbury”, St. George

THURSDAY 14TH Sale of the late
Rev. S. A. Esterbrook’s Furniture
“Alexandrian Court", White Park.

TUESDAY 19TH — jirs. Harold Cum-
mins’ Sale. “Chelholme’, Chelsea
Gardens.

THURSDAY 21st Rev. H. Lane's Sale.
“Clovelly”, 8th Avenue, Belleville.

THURSDAY 26TH — Mr, Irdis M. Mills

Bale) “Hythe”, Maxwell, Christ
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers

rT:
SSoesevewne

COMBERMERE SCHOOL
The following is the Ust of successful
candidates for Open Entrance to Com-
bermere School. Lists of candidates for
various scholarships have already been
submitted to scholarship
aufhorities, and successful candidates for
those scholarships will be notified ‘n
due course by the various Bodies
TAYLOR, Carl algernon

var’ mm

MOORE, Carl DeLisle -
GRAHAM, Vere Richard
WIGGINS, Walwin Theophilus
ALKINS, Eric Elwin
CLEMENTS, Winston Alarthur
HARRIS, Eric Harcourt
McCOLLIN, Cecil Athelstan
HENRY, Hallon Wesley
ALLEYNE, Winthrop
WALCOTT, Lester Anthony
BRATHWAITE, Colin Patrick
INCE, Cyril Maurice
15. SMALL, Ronald Erin
CONNELL, Walter Arleigh
ARCHER, Bentley Cameron
GIBSON, Jeffrey Elester
BROWNE, Clive Vernon
BYNOE, Carlo Dennis
BEST, Albert Liayd Bismark
BEST, Richard Anthony
CUMBERBATCH, Wilfred Hugh
RED, Vernon O'Neale
ARCHER, Alwyn Addison

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE
DR. PRESCOD B. O’NEAL
begs to inform Patients and General
Public that his office wall be closed for
vacation as from Saturday 2nd August,

opening Monday 24th August.
ane . 2.8,52—4n

ANNOUNCEMENTS

MAKE EXTRA MONEY. Big cash
profits full or spare time. Sell Per-
sonal Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings.
25 for #8 — ee seapaititad, pesples
Free. sO eau! OX assort-
ients. "Write Air Mail, CXPHERS
CARDS CO., 75 W. Huron St., Buffalo,
N.Y. 30.7.52—19n,















HOUSE on long lease by October
on Sea Coast or overlooking sea.
Large verandah, 3 bedrooms, usual
offices, vicinity Hastings, St.
Lawrence, Worthing, Maxwell or
Top Rock Preferably unfur-
nished and enclosed. Call K. D.
Edwards 4145 or 2375.



GALVANISED






24 GUAGE:—






26 GUAGE:—

No. 16 Swan Street



| BRNO RES REED SEES. OER SN A BRR OR ANCA AE RN EER gy AMELIA IRAE MRA

SHEETS

6 feet Long @ $4.32 per sheet
To» “ps @ S50, 5
By cote $5.76 ,, ,,
Os oe $6.48 , »

8 feet Long @ $5.12 per sheet

GALVANISED NAILS @ 37c. Per 1b
ge Shop Now and Save!

BARBADOS HARDWARE €0. LTD. {i

(The House For Bargains)







CORRUGATED

Phone : 4406, 2109, 3534

awarding



Ss

true interest of animals at heart.
Post carries an honorarium.



with good
on own
ruust be forwarded | International Trading Corporation Ltd.,
Coleridge Street, Bridgetown.



WANTED NOTICE

|
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT |



HELP

A SECRETARY — For the S.P.C.A.
jomeone of responsibie age and with

There will be no parade on
THURSDAY, 7th August.

The next Regimental Parade)

will be at 1700 hrs, on THURS-



3 8 52—2n.

EXPERSENCED SHORTHAND TYPIST,
speed required, able to
initiative. Apply b letter to

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX,

Major,
S.0O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados

6882 in ?
GOVERNMENT NOTICE -

Applications are invited for the post of Road Construction Engin-

6.8.52—in.





eer, Public Works Department, St. Lucia, on a three-year contract,
with salary in the scale $3,840 x $240—$4,800 per annum.



|

a regen agree renerstelintaigetenatlnat ht eecntniate









The applicant should fulfil the following requirements: —

(a) Qualified or have passed sections A and B of the Associate
Examination of the Institution of Civil Engineers;

(b) Have had at least five years experience in the construc~
tion of low cost roads; and

(c) Should possess a working knowledge of road-making
equipment.

The commencing salary will be determined according to the

experience and qualifications of the applicant.

2. A temporary cost of living allowance at the rate of $384 per
annum will be payable. The allowance is subject to variation or
withdrawal at any time.

3. The appointee will be required to keep a car for the proper
performance of his official duties, and will be paid a basic travelling
allowance at the rate of $192 per annum plus an additional mileage
allowance of 10 cents for each mile travelled on duty.

4. The appointment will be subject to Colonial Regulations and
local orders in force and to taxation at local rates,

5. Cost of passages for appointee and family (up to a maximum
of 5) will be paid in first instance and on completion of contract
unless person appointed relinquishes appointment before expiration
of contract in which case return passages will not be paid. .

6. Applicants should furnish full details of qualifications and
experience, accompanied by at l¢ast two testimonials and a certificate
of medical fitness, and should be addressed to reach the Acting Admin-
istrator, St. Lucia, not later than 15th August, 1952.

27.7.52—3n.



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF OHANCERY

In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice erson:
having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or ‘eomnakat ee in ps
affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to
bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or the hours of
12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings
Bridgetown, before the 26th day of September, 1952 in order that such claims may be
reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived of all claims on or against the said property.

Plaintiffs: ROSALIE ESTELLE ANN ALLEYNE and
THEODORE WOODLEY ALLEYNE
Defendant: CRESENCO ALMUNDO CORPIN

Property. First all that certain piece or pareel of land part of the lan
plantation or place called or known by the name of “THE RISK” aitaaian in
the parish of Saint James in this Island containing by admeasurement (accord-
ing to an old Plan thereof dated the 6th day of August 1901 and miade by
L. W. Clarke, Swern Surveyor) 2 Acres 37 3/4 Perehes. Abutting and Bound-
ing on the North on lands formerly of the estate of James L. Gaskin deceased
but now of the estate of one Burrowes deceased on lands of Elizabeth
Lawrence on the East on lands formerly of George Gaskin but now of Archibald
Hall the estate of E. T. Burrowes deceased and Lilian Webb respectively
on the South on lands late of Jacob Burrowes and Kitty Piggott but now of
Theophilus Hoyte and on lands late of George Gaskin but new of A. L. Gil
and on the West on the Seashore and ail accretions of the same area by the
receding of the sea whatever the same may be up to high water mark; the
said parcel of land being intersected by the Public Road running North and
South from Bridgetown to Speightstown; Together with the messuage or
eee wernen oe arn on and all and every the erections
F ngs on sa land erec' and built standing and being and
SECONDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of land (also part of the said
Plantation or place ealled “THE RISK") containing by estimation 4 Acres
21% Perches more or less (being part of the area shown on the said plan to
contain 6 Acres 29% Perches) Abutting on the East on lands of Oxnard.
Plantation and on lands now or late of Philip Johnson et al on the North
on lands late of Aaron Haynes deceased but now of the mortgagor being
the parcel of land herein thirdly described on the West on lands late of Mrs.
Hall, George Gaskin et al, Mr. Marshall, Mary Green and Charles Branch
respectively but now of the estate of one Inniss deceased, J. Lawrence, the
estate of one Blackett deceased, D. Marshall, M. Tull, the estate of E. T
Burrowes deceased, and one Small respectively and on a parcel of land con-
taining 1 Acre 8 Perches devised by the will of Ida Jane Coppin (former
owner of the said property) to Violet Heroldine Clarke and on 1 Acre of
land devised by the same will to Stella Montrose Vaughn or however else
the same {s abutting and THIRDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of land
adjoining the above described lands of “THE RSK"' containing by estimation
1 Acre more or less Abutting on lands now or late of Edmund Brewster or
other lands of “THE RISK" on lands now or late of Many Ann Knight and
on lands of one Tull or however else the same is abutting the said several

land hereditament-s and premises being the property of ghe

Ist July, 1952.
Dated 2ist July, 1952.

BARBADOS.

H. WILLIAMS,
Resisiren tn eae



















“We wish to advise our customers
that our Workshop Department will be
closed from Tuesday 5th August to
Monday 18th August, 1952, both days
inclusive, in order to give our Work-
shop Staff their Annual vacation. There
will be a small relief staff on duty for
any emergencies. Our Office, Parts
Department and Petrol Station will be

open as usual.”





°

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269








and into your waiting car
can be a tiresome necessity —
or an anticipatory pleasure,
4 the thrill of which never wanes.
The CONSUL owner knows this thrill
and loves it—loves, too, the
realization of power-smooth,
: Five Star transportation.

DAY, 14th AUGUST. iF






















WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

will
for





The M/V “MONEKA*"
accept Cargo and Pi
SAILING FROM EU Dominica, Antivua, Montserrat,
. BOSKOOP, ist eee Nevis and St, Kitts. Sailing
. BON. * 8th August, 1952. Friday 8th inst. 3
. STENTOR, 22nd August, 1952



HERA, 2th August, 1962 eA eS ay na me
ATLIN: accept argo am ssengers for
se ee ee Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

. WW
ILLEMSTAD, —_ August, 1952. vis. wi ot

Saturday 16th inst.

Kitts. Sailing

M.S .

Ms . ‘August, 1962.

M.S. STEN Sth: visas. B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO ASSOC INC
S.S. BOSKOOP, 18th August, 1952. ee eee

, 15th September, 1952

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Agents \

; MONTREAL, AUSTEBALIY, NEW
ZEALAND L’ £
(M.A.N.Z. LENE)

Consignee. Telephone No. 4047



vas lll TO-DAY NEWS FLASH

Alterations, improvements, and
extensions are taking place at
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY so” as
to give greater shopping pleasure
to our numerous customer friends.

Please Note:—The Hardware
Department is now closed.

QO. H, JOHNSON.
B. N. JOHNSON.






Cargo accepted on
Lading for transhipment at
pie Guiana, Leeward and Windward

For further particulars apply—
FURNESS WITHY @& ©O., LUD.,
TRINIDAD.
ane
DA COBTA & CO., LED.,











—_
4 , ¢ : - , e Q
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
Steamer Sails Arrives
‘i ipdliaedatss Montreal Halifax Barbados
ene July 15 July 2000 A 1
7 pteke ss phe Se OH, July 25 Yuly 3 © August 11
Md ereeEE., ss “% ols + August 12 A 16 August 29
STEAME a ot August 28 September 2 Sept. 15
NORTHBOUND

“A STEAMER” Due Barbados, August 9th for ST. JOHN, N.B. and
ST. LAWRENCE RIVER

A a

Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE





—_—_ TT Na
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM.
Vessel From Leaves Due
.S. “SCHOLAR” ++ London os :
{bro 10th Aug.
.S. “SPECIALIST” Fs aa and oe io ois -
ie Aug.
S.S. “CROFTER” ie Landen 2nd Aug, 15th Aug.
S.S. “TROJAN STAR” .. Liverpool 2nd Aug. 16th Aug,
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM.
Vessel For Close in
Barbados
S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” .. .. London 2ist Aug.
S.S. “HERDSMAN” eis .. Liverpool 25th Aug.

For further information apply to

5 DACOSTA & CO. LTD.—Agents

Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND









Sails Sails Sails Arrives Salles
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 22July 25 July _ 3 Aug. 4 Aug
LADY NELSON <* a 1 Aug. 4 Aug. 6 Aug. Aug. 16 Aug.
CANADIAN CRUISER os 12 Aug. 15 Aug. _ M Aug. 25 Aug.
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 22 Aug. 25 Aug. — 3 Sept. 4 Sep.
LADY RODNEY * as 3 Sept. 6 Sept. 8Sept. 17 Sept. 18 Sept.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. 15 Sept. _ “Sept. 25 it.
LADY NELSON * . 22 Sept. Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 rf
THBOUND
er Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Halifax. Mentreai
LADY RODNEY 26 4% 7 Aug. 9Aug. 19Aug. MW Aug. 23 Aug.
CANADIAN: CHALLENGER 15 Aug. 20 Aug. —_ » 2 Sept.
LADY NELSON as . 28 Aug. 30 Aug. 9 Sept. 14 Sept.
CANADIAN CRUISER bs 5 Sept. 10 Sept. _ 23 Sept.
CANADEAN CONSTRUCTO: 15 Sept. 19 Sept. a Sept. 2 Oct.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER tn sae ce i oct, 2 Oct
5 ct, . -— a
LADY NELSON oy ae 19 Oct. 21 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov.







For further partioulars, apply to—












CG“ TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica








From Southampton Arrives Barbados





*“DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1962
“COLOMBIE” .. Bist July, 1952 .. 13th Aug., 1952
*“DE GRASSE” .. 22nd Aug., 1952 .. 3rd Sept., 1952






*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO FUROPE
From Barbados








“COLOMBIE” .. 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” .. 6th Aug., 1952 .. 16th Aug. 1952
“COLOMBIE” .. 24th Aug., 1952 .. 5th Sept., 1952
*“DE GRASSE” .. 16th Sept. 1952 .. 26th Sept., 1952

*Sailing direct to Southampton’
R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.,—Agents.












% RED ROOFING PAINT
; at $4.50 per Gallon

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Sts.

Mee OIA



Place your order with us now for the following;

GLOZONE, DISPA, HYGEENA, WINDOLENE, SILVO,
SHINIO, HARPIC, (large & small), BROCHINS CASTLE
GOLDEN SYRUP, LYLE’S GOLDEN SYRUP, BEMA MO-
LASSES, Bottles MINCEMEAT, Bottles HONEY, Bottles
CASSAREEP, Bottles HOT SAUCE, Bottles GUAVA JELLY,
Tins PEARL BARLEY, and ASPARAGUS TIPS.
— Also —

Peak Frean SODA BISCUITS, Huntley & Palmers BISCUITS,
Crawfords SODA BISCUITS, Marvens SODA BISCUITS, and
Nelsons GELATINE.

ORDER NOW - - -

John D.

Dial 4335

Sens. Lid.

Taylor &
Roebuck Street.

—:0:—

_————



Si ARR i sat ia Ae a a a meats aaa aia i tn



SN ies to, Witch Nees ok oT BON
‘ WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

reer emer Pyorrhea and
bass Trench Mouth

Stopped in 24 Hours
COANE.



?
A TT LSS NEE A ARIMA SA nceN ree

BY CARL ANDERSON

Sed aeaw i+

FREE !

A_ BEAUTIFUL
RAMED PH

LY
OTTO

GME






































ae $ ie aa
* o um aore mouth, or lose
& 3 t you sre @ victim of Pyor-
“ , Mouth, or some bad disease
. that will lly cause you ‘to lose all
your teeth and herve to wear false teeth
before your time. Since the great World
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... tiiese’ mouth diseases. fav :
the world so that now
. tists at four out of every five
°————— - a ooo ce ee are su rs sooner ot ares. rt. ware
MA PUTTING A RULE Why DID YOU BRING A BUT I DION'T 00 iT 4 LITTLE CRUOE tin a stop tl diseases. before 1
OUTSIDE YOUR DOOR? GUN ABOARD, L AUPU 2 1 FOUND THE GUN * FINGERPRINTING. the loss of teeth, bult aise eieeals rhewmne,
Toe tae ON THE FLOOR... it Atay FIND SOME tism and heart trouble,
CABIN: .
Cnirn, Huo MORE DABS New Discovery/Saves Tacih
Amoson, the discovery of an American
ERS PERHAPS | DID ° scientist, fights the se troubles in a new
TO WAL and quick way. It penetrates right to the
MARK SEVERN. in oO our aC = root of the trouble, stops gums from bleed-
a 4 ing the very first day, quickly sauces the
- soreness = oo ‘ wr Ly —_ pam
5 ‘6 ee . ne ollowing fetter
USEL8s8s TO BUY the loveliest Cold Cream to cleanse and cherish Fe er Nace obi secneeeen tienen
} your complexion unless you also use the gentlest of tissues to Mot Te I ae years. My
| remove ‘it, oe ‘
Don't scour your deticate skin. There's no need. Pond's soft many t . re
t ‘ : : isc + hours afte
; Tissue ‘Hankies are so absorbent that they will quickly souk up the ; ¢ ad “lopped bleeding.

mouth disappeared in

n two weeks I Toand that

my loose teeth were much tighter and that
I could eat the hardest of food,”

There are so many uses for these Tissues all the time, every where. Guaranteed

Used as hankies, they are softer than the finest cambric, enAmesqa works 80 ea aed oo coma
2 2 at it is guarantee 0 & or

and save you hours of washing and ironing. Destroy | from bleeding, end sore mout and ty ten

your teeth to your complete satisfaction or

them onegyou have used them. jouey back on return of ‘empty package.

| Be take a chance on losing your teeth or

Get a packet today, and keep it handy. | Ritrering the dangers trom -rhoumaticn

You will wonder how you ever managed with- ° | Sd beste tron ST Leia earn

. e chemist today under this tron-clad guaran-
out Pond's Tissue Hankies, At all the best tee. You risk
stores,

Amosaneice
nch Mouth

For Pyorrhea--Tre

FOR NICE

i THINGS TO

1)

I USE

‘, KOO BAKED BEANS

| m Lins $ .26
K.L.B. PEARS in tins 43
K1.B. PEARS’) |, .76
K.L.B. SWEET

cream — dust, stale make-up and all. And they never collapse into |
soggy little pieces. They're strong as well as soft and absorbent.





BY CHIC YOUNG

THE CELLAR Y (eipst

~ 3 ee \

TI i a :
UNTIL YOU Y YOU'D

‘ iLL
< ci THE LITTLE
ce \ SUGAR Bowe!



SOFT * STRONG x ABSORBENT













ead

” SJOUNG.,



woe deusimatiat ee |





O.K./0.K., FELLAS /
THE ROCKET'S
GETTING AWAY / _&

‘| CORN ee eer ae
Y-YOU CAN

IMPERIAL SAU-

SAGES
BEEF LOAF.. ,, ts .60
COCOA MALT

o 11LO
CH VITAMIN.PACKED TONO

z And for The BEST to Drink

LGAVES Or DELICIOUS BREAD Our Popular

FIVE STAR RUM



MAKED IN $1.20 per Bottle

INCE & Co, Ltd.





COLERIDGE STREET, BRIDGETOWN



p COSRIT a 2 |



<.




(Regd)



BY GEORGE MC. MANUS © " choice!













WHAT ?--YOu FORGOT TO DEPO |
THAT CHECK FOR 4'15Q,000
WE FOR COMPLETING




Sree:

A CHECK - BUT THEY
WOULON'T TAKE |T /

hip = |

LONG HEAD

@ NYLON OR
tl tibiae

OR SHORT

’
Hair and Nail Brushes too!
Ask to see S)’A Ladies’, Men's and Babies’ :

Nylon tuf

°
>
=
5 .
Se



Hair Brushes with long-lasting
Also SPA Nail Brushesin Nyl



pore
a

MMMM A CUOVLL EE LIE
SPA BRUSHES LTD. CHESHAM, ENGLAND

= >
se











TELEPHONE
5009








af mer
- HH
if i

PAGAN'S HOME
Woâ„¢

CAN'T GET INTO HER eke
STUDIO...8UT THERE +7!

MUST BE A WAY...
THERE'S ALWAYS



a. SU SRS

















IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE









SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only





ee ———







TAL ere now available at our Hranches White Park.
Tweedside, Speightsiown and Swan Street

; PURE SURGICAL COTTON in 1.Ib Qkgs. i $2.00
Unuaiiy NOW = §LISTERENE ANTISEPTIC—Laree is 18
3 L J LISTERENE ANTISEPTIC —Small 40
CLASSIC CLEANSER ccc Rl 220 DETTOL—Small 56 PETTOL—Large 1.18
a a LIFEGUARD — Large ges Ie
PEAS =) TG 6.56... /5:cpheiesccssscbereesssnsserrsiaees 49 @ Teaver re
BA McCLEAN’S PEROXIDE — Large ’ Ad

SWEET CORN — Tims.......0.000.00.000000. 40 36 ENOS SALTS — Larce 112

ENOS SALTS — Small 65

CHEESE—per tb. (Red Cheddar type) $1.05 0 ANDREWS SALTS — Large 7

ANDREWS SALTS Smal} . a

TOIL ite uae 27 24 MENTHOLATED LIMACOL — Large i 2

oT TAPES e. MENTHOLATED LIMACOL — Small 42

COCOAMALT . 4, ehstiatcavictone i 1.40 1.30 PLAIN LIMACOL — Large 16
PLAIN LEWACOL — Small 36



WELL SLEEP NOW, AND FIND OUT a
ABOUT THIS BOY IN THE.
MORNING. ON GUARD,

— Smail 42




TWO? IN CASE
WE SEE TWO
LIONS?






d Street

Pakd



|D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broa

TAKE ME /
”

; q

« ates ce : te T g ~ SAVE THE BACK

. ae a ee ee to NPY RIG n (| PATS, FELLA WE'RE ON | | SOLE AGENTS

i oo ur ee LOOKING FOR THE STU HE PLAT rT T J THE CENTER S0URPING! HOW ABOUT | THIRD BASE...BUT THAT'S

e ; IN UNTERFEIT N A BRAN?-NEW 'e) ae THAT PARAPIS a4 STILL AI metres ey Y ; i ‘

WONEY,..BUY IT OVER By WALLET? 557 " BY EDEN OR Sch ALG CORPOR A i iON i IMITED
THE COUNTER! , 4 5 , TERS : Z y lL d L
’ Y af ‘ , 4 Ty i Pp














PAGE

- Racing

SAVANNAH,

TEN

AT GARRISON

WEATHER: Fu
9th Race.

i SWEET ROCKE
R, B, Gill (Lutehr
DEMURE: b.f
cott (Wilder)
LUNWAYS: b.f.-
wards (Newman).

br.t
nan)



Kingsways-L

MONDAY, AUGUST %

ine,
CARLASLE STAKES—Class
($365, $185, $60)—54 Furlong
Canyonero-Irish



Results

1952

TRACK: Firm.
“A” & “B” Only—$1,100

Rock—115 lbs., Mr.

Winterhalter-Therapia—120 IbS., Mr. S. A. Wal-
K. D. Ed-

unds—120 lbs., Mr.

Landmark Wins .
Champion Stakes

@ from. page 3

THIRTEENTH RACE |
South Point Stakes

Five horses were | scratched, |

ALSO RAN: Belle Surprise (106 Ibs., James); Castle In the Air leaving-seven entrants” competing

109 tbs., Belle), Mrs. Bear (106

|. 3 lbs., Joseph); Spear Grass

over the 7% furlong distance.
They were off to a lovely start)

, 196 .). 4 lbs., Holder); Harroween (130 Ibs., Quested); Pepper ang going past the judges for the
yr; ° > Tye, . ‘i

W ing (122 Ibs., Crossley). first time, Abu Ali, Holder up,
TIME: 1.0%. . was*first, with The Thing and
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.86. Place: $1.66, $4,22.- $2.68. Timbrook second and third re-
FORECAST: $78.96. spectively, ;
START: Fair, ( FINISH: Close: Neck, head. Abt Ai kept the lead over the
TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill. entire distance, but coming down
10th Race: MERCHANTS” STAKES —Class °F” & “F2” Only 470,800 SUgIeh Ome ee die

(Maidens at entry) —$800 ($26
1 CARDINAL

5, $135, $40)—-74 Furlongs

(Crossley)

2 RAMBLER ROSE:'b.f. Burning Bow-Rose 118 lbs. Mr. V.
Chase (Joseph).

3. MARCH WINDS: b,g. O.T.C.-April 11th 116 Ibs., Mr, U. J.
Parravicina (Quested)

ALSO RAN: May Day (116 lbs., Yvonet); Apronusk (116 Ibs., P.
Fletcher):. Columbus, (116 lbs.. O'Neil); Caprice (113 Ibs. J.

Belle).
TIME: 1,37 3/5.
PARI-MUTUEL:
FORECAST : $8.76

Win: $5.88. Place

START: Fairly Good.
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler.
lith Race:

ners)—$800 ($265, $135, $40)—7) Furlongs

1 SEEDLING :
(Lutchman )
FIRST ADMIRAL: b.g. Adm

b.g.

2
E. C, Bethell (Yvonet)

3

Ifill (Newman).

FINISH : Close :

*: $1.24, $1.14, $1.22.

Neck, length,

cena
VICTORIA STAKES —Class “F” & “F2” Only (Win-

AISO RAN: Miracle (125 lbs., P, Fletcher).

an

TIME: .. 1.36 4/5.
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.64.
FORECAST: $7.80.

START: Fairly Good,

TRAINER: Mr. S.-J. Rock.

12th Race:

i LANDMARK :
(Joseph).

DOLDRUM : ch.f. Wyndham-Serenity, 113 lbs, Mr. N. M. Inniss up with Joan's Star, but the

(Holder)

3 FIRELADY: b.f. The Phoenix-Dido, 118 lbs., Mr. S. A, Blan- lengths

chette (Quested).
ALSO RAN:

Crossley); Red Cheeks

Fletcher); Tiberian Lady. (109
TIME; 2.33 2/5.
VPARI-MUTUEL,;....Win: $4.42, Place:
FORECAST: $19.08.
START: Fairly Good.
TRAINER: Mr. V. Chase.

13th Race: SOUTH

FINISH

Flieuxce' (114 Ibs., Wilder); Embers (108
O'Neil); Slainte (122 Ibs, P.

(123 Ibs.,
+ 3 lbs., Newman).

Place: $1.50, $1.20.
FINISH : Comfortable, 4 length, 1} lengths.

3 lbs.

$1.62; $1.62, $1.52.

: Easy, 1 length, neck.

(Maidens at Entry—$900 ($300, $150, $50)—7'4 Furlongs

1 ABU ALi:
F, E. C. Bethell (Holder).
TRIMBROOK : agr.f.
H, Mayers (Lutchman).

2.

3.

Bethell (Yvonet),

ALSO RAN: Devil’s Symphony (106 + 5 Ibs,, Crossley): The Thing

(106 + 4 lbs., Newman); Darhar
Magic Gaye (113 Ibs., J. Belle).

TIME: 1.35 1/5,

PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $3.48.
FORECAST: $13.56.

START: Good, FINISH :
TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell.
14th Race:

‘ $80, $40)—5)

Rock CY vonet).

2. BLUE DIAMOND: hb. br.g. O.T.C.-Call Girl, 133 Ibs., Mr.
R. E Gill (Lutchman), K

3. GAVOTTE: hb. bm. O.T.C.-Marionette, 130 lbs. Mr. V. E
Cox (Wilder).

ALSO RAN: Cottage (98 lbs., Blades).

TIME: 1.11, I ee

PARI-MUTUEL: Win; $6.82. Place: $2.08, $1.72.

FORECAST: $11.04,

START: Fairly bad, FINISH : Easy, 1} lengths, 5 lengths.

TRAINER ;
15th Race:

Mr. S. J, Rock.

($300, $150, $50)

(Yvonet) .

ch.c. Persian Gulf-Fair Witness, 109 4

Trimbrush-Silver Brook,

BECKWITH STAKES—Class

TEST MATCH : b.g. Valdavian-Match Play, 109 + 7, Mr. F. E, C.

m Jane (106 4 4 lbs., Fletcher)

Place: $1.46, $1.50, $2.88.

Easy : 1 length, 2 lengths.

a
OISTIN. HANDICAP--Class “G” & Lower—$500 ($165,

Furlongs

JOAN’S STAR: hb. b.f. Dunusk-Colleen, 121 lbs., Mr, §, J.

“p”
—5} Furlongs

Ibs., Mr. V, Chase

1 lbs., Mr.
106 lbs., Mr, R.

& Lower—$900
1. MARY ANN: b.m. O.T.C.-Fiak, 133 lbs, Mr, F. E. C. Bethell,

The Thing was dis-
placed by Timbrook, who was |

br.g. O.T.C.-Biretta 116 lbs, Mr. J. W. Chandler sede: followed by Test Match.

It was undoubtedly.an easy
race for Abu Ali who had a good
lead, and this left Timbroek and
‘Test Match to, fignt it out for the
second position,

Up the Home stretch, Timbrook

pulled away from Test Match to | y

finish second, a length behind Abu

Ali, and two lengths in front of | %

Test Match. |
FOURTEENTH RACE
Oistin Handicap
Four horses—Joan’s Star, Gav-
otte, Cottage and Blue Diamond,
earrying a top weight of 133 lbs

O.T.C.sLinseed 111 ibs, Mr. S. J. Rock —faced the gate. Twinkle was
seratehed. é -
irate Fig: It was a_ sprint for orses
iral’s Fig-Flak 116 Ibs,, Mrs. F. classified “G” and Lower, and
fans saw u ades. make his
RETSAM: b.b. .bg. Flotsam-Betty Green 121 lbs., Mr. John D. Sehut to’ the track, straddling

Cottage.

The race was off to a bad start,
Joan’s Star and Blue Diamond
having the jump on Cottage an
Gavotte who. trailed some four
or five lengths behind.

Yvonet kept Joan’s Star in
front, with Blue Diamond fol-
lowing, and over by the nine fur-

CHAMPION STAKES—Class “A” & Lower—$1,200 long gate Gavotte took over from
($400, $200, $100)—1!4 Miles
ch.m, Pylon II-Esperance, 131

Cottage, :
Up the home stretch. Blue Dia-
mond made a bold bid to a
at-

finished a comfortable 1%
in front. Gavotte was

ter

third five lengths behind Blue
, Diamond.
The race was very slow, the

time returned being 1 minute 55
seconds.
FIFTEENTH RACE
Beckwith Stakes
This was the third 5% furlong
event for the afternoon. Two

POINT STAKES—Class “C” & “C2” Only horses were scratched leaving a

field of three to face the starter.
These were Will O’The Wisp Il,
Mary Ann and Top Flight. As the
gates flew, Johnny Belle pushed
Will O’The Wisp II to the front
and kept the mare in this position
until the field had got near the
two furlong pole when Mary Ann
= who was running in the second
’ position, challenged and _— took
‘over. Top Flight also moved up
as Will O’The Wisp II began to
fade out the picture.

On entering the bend for the
straight, Yvonet pushed on Mary
Ann to get home first an easy
winner. by three lengths. Top
Flight was second ten lengths in
front of Will O’The Wisp TI.

SIXTEENTH, RACE
Bush Hill Stakes

Careful Annie, Dashing Prin-
* cess anc Pright Light were the
three starters, Doldrum and High
And Low having been scratched.

The event was over 7% fur-
longs, and getting off to a good
start, Holder hustled Bright Light

the fore. :
ae they went past the judges
for the first time, it was Bright
Light a length away from Care+
Pi nnie, with Dashing Princess

lying third.



|and around to the two furlong

BARBADOS ADVOCATE











For leather
of every colour—

It cleans, preserves—and how it

polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert's.

They went up the far sete
in single file, maintaining the
positions down the back stretch

Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!

pole where Careful Annie chal- | ‘ :
lenged Bright Light, | 9
Holder urged Bright Light, . PROPE RT S



away as they came into the home | ) ae Suet ee-:
stretch, and Mice Lutchman, | i saan DM g
came through with a drive on | SS = ——— SHROE CREA™
Dashing Princess to ane | o ea ti
Careful Annie for second posi- | ; ]
tion.
Bright Light maintained her!

lead to finish a length ahead of |
Dashing Princess who was three |
lengths in front of Careful Annie..|

S FURNISH
NOW

AND

>



| % Blow YOUR OWN BUGLE

BiG-TIME VALUES in NEW
and renewed Vanities and Dress-
ing Tables, Wardrobes, Dresser-
Y robes, SIMMONS and other
RW Bedsteads, Springs, Laths, Marb'«
y, and — other Washstar ds,
» Beds.

4 TABLES for Dining, Fancy and
% Kitchen in ‘several shapes and
% sizes from 24x15 to 72x36, Cabinets
4% for China, Bedroom and Kitchen,
% Liquor Cases $5.50, Waggons,
® Larders, Iceboxes $20 up.
ig DRAWING ROOM SU/YTES and
; @ separate pieces im Morris and
® other styles, Morris Spring and

» Springlike Cushions, Upright,

» Rocking and Arm Caned Chairs
Y in Mahogany and Birch, BUY
y NOW!


SPRY STREET. DIAL 4009

Make this
PEPSODENT mirror test





a

TONIGHT — Smile into
your mirror — take a good

6 look at your teeth.

\.

You'll be thrilled with the
difference Pepsodent makes to your
smile! In just one week your teeth
become dazzlingly white, brighter
than you’ve ever seen them! That’s
because Pepsodent contains Irium,
the special ingredient that’ floats
away. dull film, from teeth, gives
them a wonderful new sparkle!

CLUB
+

NEXT—Cilean your teeth
with Pepsodent. Do this,
morning and evening, for
a week.

ERNIE PROCTOR wishes %
whe rolled wp imexedt nae!

10 up at num-
bers last Friday.

He also takes this oppor- $
. tunity of. thanking the-tew-}
who. telephoned and said
they “were’sorry they could
not turn up owing to pre- &
vious engagements being $
made but will be in attend- ¥
ance next Wednesday and
Friday at 6 p.m. sharp.

ye -
THEN — Smile into your
mirror again... you'll see
how a week of Pepsodent
makes your teeth whiter,
your smile simply dazzling.

Suppl Be ena ae

Ba
Fresh Lobster Cocktails. The toothpaste with IRIUM*

& Irium is the registered trade mark of Pepsodent
' : Limited for a special soluble ingredient that gives
bridgesthire. greater cleaning power
Pork Sausages.
Peach Melba.



PEPSODENT LTD., LONDON, ENGLAND.





poe
2. TOP FLIGHT: b.m. Flotsam-Meads, 133 lbs., Mr. L, J. Wong, a Wi

‘ Cuutehwen). B.G.A.A. August

3. "THE WISP II: br.m. Battle Front-Marshlight, 118 - °

Ibs., Mr. C. A. Proverbs, (J. Belle). Go tines
TIME: 1.08 3/5, ‘ ’ Olympiad "
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.80. (From Our Own Correspondent)
FORECAST: $1.92. GEORGETOWN, Tuesday.
START: Good, FINISH: Comfortable. The B.G. Athletic Club and
TRAINER: Mr, F..E. C. Bethell. AA August Olympiad results are

s follows:— ‘
16th Race: BUSH HILL STAKES: Class “C” & “C2” Only (Win- ot 5 wands Ladies’ Flat (A Class)
ners)—$900, ($300, $150, $50)—73 Furlongs (1). C. Masdammer (2) Eileen
1. BRIGHT LIGHT: b.f. Burning Bow-Felicitas, 116 lbs., Mr, C. Poris, (3) N. Rawlins,

Barnard (Holder). Time: 9 secs.

2. DASHING PRINCESS: br.f. Dastur-Princess Regent, 133 !bs., 880 Yards Plat (Open)

Mr. R. E. Gill (Lutchman), (1) C, Cummings (2) J.
3. CAREFUL ANNIE: b.f. Birikan-Movement Control, 126 lbs.. Browne, (3) R. Kellman.

Mr, lL, Pantin (Quested). Time: 1 min., 59.2 secs.
TIME: 1.35 4/5. 5 Mile Cycle International
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.56. ¥ (1) Antonio Demichelli (Verie-
FORECAST: $2.16. *h suela), (2) John Skinner (Bar-
START: Good. FINISH: Easy: 1 length, 3 lengths, * pbados), (3) Franco Caccioni

TRAINER: Hon. V. C, Gale.





Boxers In Training

Association’s

Amateur boxers are now in
serious training for the Barbados
Amateur Boxers’ Association's
Competitions which will be held
at the Modern High School later
this month, Last year, boxers
were selected to tour Trinidad, and
it is expected that more Intercol-
onial bouts may be staged.

The various divisions for which



—s

| 'Thevil Do It Ever y










IS A REAL Buy AT





OLD ONE AND

,

SPENT ABOUT
C AINS

Ic



THAT BRAND-NEW SE Z

ge, \ S32,000—NOw, THIG f WMMa\ $28,000
ft eee OLED HOUGE IS ON NHAT 190 eG
2 ae oe, FOR Jiao THINK, /QROSCAIP J
=} lcs 28,990 5 eat lend he
=x ee oe 1g v: 4 - % ior, y
eS Yi 2% Ax Bap! fd
whe. (5 Bagh 1 OT |
ke > “CH rm Ai} {|
y ’ ae |

For
Competition

entries are being received at t

Modern High School, are flyweight.

ley

Venezuela); Lap Prize, Caccioni,
Time 12 mins., 39.2 secs.
Half-Mile Cycle (Ladies Open)
(1) B. Clarke, (2) J.
(Barbados) (3) Mak,
Time: 1 min,, 19 secs.

100 Yards Flat (A Class)

(1) M. Payne, (2) C. MePher-

son, (3) D. Inniss.
Time: 9.8 sees.

he
1 Mile Cycle (Ladies’ Open)

Marshall

(i) Clarke. (Trinidad), (2) T-














NL TY

under 112, bantamweight under ,
118, featherweight, under 126, Minka) 7. ATOR
lightweight, under 135, welter- 9 Mile Cycle (Open)

weight, under 147, middleweight,
under 160, light-~heavyweight, un-

der 175, and heavyweight, over
175. 8
ies has Lied Nae 8

21m Hegisiered U.S. Patent Office

e





———
$32,000 IS OUT
OF THE: QUESTION:

a



Ae

WATERPROOF







NEW ROOF EXTRA BATH
REBUILD THE GARAGE*++

PAINT AND WALLPAPER

“THROUGHOUT™YES, MAAM,
FOR $9,500 YOU'RE
GONNA HAVE A HOUSE
GALMOsT AS GOOD AS

(1) Gordon (2) Antonio Demi-
chelli (Venezuela), (3) T. Paddy.
Time: 23 mins, 12.34 secs,
The meeting ends Wednesday

vem By Jimmy Hatlo |











THE CELLAR }



& Office
with

Hermes Portable
Typewriters made

Swiss precision.

These are chosen from our
remarkable selection of
everyday office needs on
“ eate to Mr. & Mrs. Public.



Desk Filing Drawers and 3 & 4

Drawer Cabinets. . Stee] Desks
‘ and Chairs’ for Executives and
Typists.

kK. R. HUNTE & Coe.. ltd. lower Broad Street









WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952





ater emmmmamanaie



(S.
SLAZENGER

TENNIS RACKETS & BALLS

nee aaa



WE HAVE a nice assort-

CAVE

SHEPHERD
& CO. LTD.

ment of FRAMES in stock.

Prices : $15.50 & $16.00.

BALLS $4.12 per Tin
of 4.

An age-old equation on which our costing has been
consistently based. It illustrates three facts:
One is that of value.

The second, embodied in the text, is proof of
careful buying.

The third is in the expressed satisfaction of our
customers who, in turn, have introduced us to
their friends.

C. B. Rice & Ce.

Merchant Tailors

AND

QUALITY
SUITINGS

You Surely Must
Decide on

P.C. 8. MAPFEL
& (0. TTD.

as the “TOP” SCORERS
IN TAILORING.












Modernise Your Home
WITH

FLOOR TILES in Your Verandah and Kitchen
Red, White, and two shades of
Speckled Cream 6 x 6, 4x 4, 3 x 3,

GLAZED WALL TILES for Bathrooms & Kitchens
Whit Black and Blue. ee itchens

ALUMINIUM MOULDING for counter edges

TEMPERED HARDBOARD for partitions, door panels x

and counter tops. ss

RED HAND ‘S’ GLOSS PAINTS :
RED ‘HAND MATINTO FLAT WALL PAINTS for §
walls and furniture. §

%

&

Phone 4267 i ¥

§ WILKINSON & HAYNES (€0., LTD. 3

| Dcdensdemetesbabseneeescensetesstageeesoeese ook






For the that lack
Gainst the wrongs that n r
For the future in the distance
And the good that I can do

cause




we







WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Common Pieas

10.30 a
Meeting of Chamber of Com- ~
SNOW in « (Ae duis ests 3 2.00 p
Mobile Cinema, Coleridge-
Parry School ........... 7.30 a.

Police Band at Charity
Concert, Coleridge-Parry
Sehool .......6-..:-

eat . 8.00 p
Water Polo, Aquatic Club 8,30 p

Three Take Over Regerty In)

istance

Barbados

<
m

m. ESTABLISHED 1895



AUGUST” 6,

1952



Egypt Until Faud Il Old Enough

W.A.F.Ds. Expel
Twelve Members

By WALTE

EGYPT ushered in a new era on Tuesday as three
regents who will rule the country until the young!

king, Ahmed Faud, comes of age, were sworn in at

Abdine Palace, a former residence of exiled King |

Farouk.

The Regents, Prince A
independent politician Basi

Mehana, leader in the army hierarchy, and a representative

of “strong man” General M
in the throne room of the
Farouk’s residence at 17.10

Premier Aly Maher and his Cabinet were present at

the ceremony. Immediately

mony, the Cabinet, wearing formal grey frockcoats met

with Maher.

Meanwhile Wafdist
Tuesday criticized the party)
executive for the way in which
. Monday’s purge of W.A.F.D. mem-
bers was handled. Three former
Ministers and nine former Mem-
bers of Parliament were expelliéd
from the W.A.F.D. Egypt’s most
powerful political machine for
failing to toe the party line. The
official Wafdist organ Al Balagh
said those expelled from the party
were given no chance to defend
themselves.

In the long criticism ef the
purge editor Mohamed Abdel
Kaker said there was considerab'e
confusion evident in the Party
Executive decision to expel mem-
bers without investigation and at
the same time set up a commission
of enquiry to look into the
charges against other members.
Hussein Ej] Guindi former Min-
ister who was one of those ex.
pelled said the W.A.F.D, is head-
ing for a split which might move
it from its position as the most
powerful Egyptian polit party.

Youths Instigated Purge
* Guindi said the purge had been
instigated by a group of younger
Watdists led by Ben a
is Fo He said it gainea: momen-
tum following General Naguib’s
military coup July 19th.

Informed sources said ‘the
W.A.F.D. executive is considering
further disciplinary action re-
garding alleged corruption and
malpractice within the party
ranks,

Committee members charged

with investigating the alleged cor-
ruption include Salah El Din who
several times stated that he is

opposed to Faud Serag El Din {

Party Secretary and right hand
man to Chairman Mustafa El
Nahas.

The opposition organ Iseral
hinted that El Din is attempting
to replace Serag but iron discip-
line prevails among the inner
circle of Wafdists and any serious
rifts between the two men have
always been smoothed by Nahas.
The W.A.F.D, holds 107 out of 190
Senate seats and 220 out of 319
seats in the dissolved Chamber
of Deputies.
| —UP.



Dr. Fernandez
Dies In London
(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Aug. 5.

Dr. Harold Pacheco Fernandez,
B.G. Tuberculosis specialist, died
in London Monday night follow-
ing two emergency operations.
Forty-two years old Fernandez
resigned as Medical Superintend-
ent Derbyshire County Sanitorium
to take over TB. work in his na-
tive British Guiana in 1948.

He visited Trinidad in October
last year to attend lectures and
demonstrations by a U.K. medical
surgical specialist.

He left for the U.K. on leave
last March and represented B.G.
at the Third Commonwealth Con-
ference on Health and Tuberculo-
sis last month. He is survived by
a widow, a mother and_.two
brothers Marius, ex-inter-colonial
ericketer and Servyn.



}
i



MR. V. CHASE’S Land?

1
The field of ten was the



CSI =—~

ark (Joseph up) winning the Steward’s
largest of the day,

arcane nie aera menses



Many Burn To
Death In Bus

R COLLINS.

TEXAS, Aug. 5.
CAIRO, August 5. Just

how. many persons
died in flaming hell that re-
sulted when two Greyhound
buses crashed south of here
early yesterday, remained a
mystery to-day. At least 28
been recovered

bdel Monen, Farouk’s cousin,

high
way livers but a pile of
El Hime Barakat and Colonel



ohammed Naguib, took office
vast palace which was once;
G.M.T.

intense that molten meta?
and glass poured in little
streams across the cracked
highway. Police believe that

prior to the swearing in cere-

King Feisal_

Will Tour U.S.

WASHINGTON, Aug. 5.

The State Department said on
Tuesday that King Feisal II of
Iraq is due in New York on Aug-
ust 12 for a five-week visit to the
United States, The young King,
who is expected on the liner Queen
Mary trom England, where he has
just completed his studies at Har-
row, will ascend the throne next
May.

On his unofficial visit here he is

to be accompanied by Prine OW bait??
Abdul Illah his uncle and Heeent ipe Out



|Cambodian Army to |

Rebels |

I : ‘ : jus islation.
of Iraq, and a party of six. After é left the Suez Canal Zone. In the} famous shrine of Kataramgama. The biggest post-war defence jform of unjust colour legislation.
a nding four kaye 6 New York, SAIGON, Indo-China, larmy itself Naguib’s younger] Robinson who recently achieved{of Malta exercises start on Tues: [ Sw art ar bm My Ae og
Feisal will fly to Washington for : August 5, officers fully support these de-]1 measure of notoriety by sup-|day night, when all American me oe tr C **No ~ Government
the Week-end, Here he will be] King Norodom said that Sie~ | mands. porting Indian and Cevylonese!fieet units and aircraft in the oe Id iow ihe things now being
lodged at Blair House, the official | hanouk’s Cambodian army soon| Most observers here therefore) practice of firewalking was| Mediterranean, along with R.A... th b the African National
government residence for high| will launch a fullseale offensive|feel that the new regime in}watched by two cabinet ministers] bombers from Britain will carry eo aieeee the South African In-

dignitaries and some friends of
President and Mrs. Truman dur-
ing their three years occupation
of the White House,

One State Department official
said that the tour was arranged
so as to provide the young King

; as

to wipe out scattered remnants
of various rebel Zroups according
to reports reaching here from
neighbouring Cambodia,

The reports said Cambodian
forces will sw into action in

With visits to as r shoot A deat after the rainy
varied nm y @S | period )énds.. largest
possible, The tentative itinerary |armed single rebel group the

provides for the party to arrive in
San Francisco by train on August
24 for a three-day visit. Then the
Royal entourage will motor down
the Pacific Coast to Los: Angeles,
where side trips will be made to
nearby reclamation projects and
to the capital at Hollywood. It
was thought possible that the
King might even have time to take
in a small California appee i

Disaster Relief Within
Red Cross World Approved

TORONTO, August 5.

LATIN AMERICAN delegations to the eighteenth In-
ternational Red Cross conference claimed victory for their
plan to establish a regional disaster relief organization
within the Red Cross world. But officials of the League
of Red Cross Societies who are striving to prevent the
movement from being Balkanized in regional pacts said
that the Latin victory was a small one.

_ Central and South African delegations succeeded yes-
terday in getting a conference adoption of resolution re-
commending approval of September 1951 agreements
arrived at by a seminar on disaster relief held in Mexico
City. The seminar’s results were later approved by the
Sixth Inter-American Red Cross Conference also held in
Mexico.

The gist of the seminar’s objec-
tives was to organize the Latin-
American Republics on a regional
basis to speed relief aid from one
country to another in the event of
a major disaster. It has been the
objective of some Latin Red Cross
societies, notably that of Peru, for
nearly a decade.

But the League of Red Cross
societies international headquar-
ters in Geneva does not want a
worldwide Red Cross movement to
be divided into regional pacts and
groupings. Only it could have
eonvened a conference with repre-
sentatives from 71 nations such as

200 strong terrorist gang of the
Nationalist leader Son Noff Thanh,
whose army holds sway over the
tiny strip of Cambodia in the,
Koulens forests 110 miles nortn
of Pnom Penh,

It was announced over rebel
radio that Vietminh rebels soon
would come to his help and the
expelled French within five days.



day, International Headquarters
officials said, does not mean re-
cognition of Inter-American Red
Cross group as a separate entity.
The Conference's action merely
adds weight to the recommenda-
tions made eleven months ago that
countries co-operate closely in the
event of disaster in the area while
waiting for relief supplies to come
from other parts of the world.

The conference yesterday also
took another step on the way to-
ward trying to get civilian relief
supplies to war ravaged areas of
North Korea. The resolution was
the meeting now in progress here. |adepted unanimously but Russia

Approval .of Latin American |and her satelites abstained.
disaster relief resolufion yester- | —U.P.

WINNING THE STEWARD’S STAKES

Sta kes on Saturday from Mr. R



Collision






E. Gill’s Belle Surprise

Concern Deepens

Over Mid-East

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Aug. 5.

Concern deepened over %he Middle Bast situation as
authorities took stock of t¥, Mtreasing anti-British trend
in Egypt and Iran. Weék-en:| cables from Cairo apparently
gave some observers groum jor Optimism on their readings

of the way in which Prime Minister Aly Maher and Gen-
eral Mohammed Naguib plan to handle extremists in
Egypt, but in official quarters here no firm hopes have
been expressed. Naguib is seen as an unknown quantitv
Although he formally stated, Nobody here believes that Com-
that the Egyptian army will keep}munism in Egypt has much party
out of politics, it is doubted herg}strength, but if it is a fact that
whether he would be able to re-!Communist agitators allegedly
miin aloof if politicians fail to|/find so many ready allies in
deliver the goods, that is, intro. |Egypt that it causes concern here.
duce land reform, check corrup-} Cables. from, Teheran over the
tion, and get an agreement on the} weekend showed roughly that the
Sudan. same situation is being duplicated
There is little confidence here}in Iran. Prime Minister Moham-
in Aly Maher personally, ‘He jhas|med Mossadegh has been given
said he intends-te govern with ajunprecedented powers, voted by
Cabinet and parliament whidh|both the Senate and the Majlis.





apparently will include meny}All reports indicate that Mossa-
names already familiar as unre-|degh has broken with the Com-
lenting opponents of Britain. munist Tudeh party. -U.P.



Army Backing
If this means that Wafd* paxty ti.
leaders will resume their Fa British Clergy man
dication tactics, it is doubted here |
whether Aly Maher will be able
to hold on to an office without
the open backing of the army.
But reports from Cairo indicated
that the real backers of the army
were the, Moslem Brotherhdod|s.A British christian clergyman,
who stands patient on hee Eric Robinson created a sensation
with Britain until the Nile v jon Tuesday by performing the
is unified under Egyptian rule | Hindu éeremony of firewalking
and the last British soldier hasjbefore 3,000 pilgrims at Ceylon’s

Ceremony
COLOMBO, Ceylon, Aug. 5,

Egypt, if it is to retain popular/as he walked barefooted over
support, will have to carry on|\glowing coals elad only in a pair
the old line of anti-imperialigms |of white shorts.

which could easily lead to mew} Afterwards he entered « temple
direct action against British’ in-'(o pray with Hindu pilgrims.
terests in Bgypt. +.) —U.P.







a & WINNER



eae

ir, F, E. C. Bethell’s chestnut colt, “Abu Ali” (Holder up), winning
field of seven. Mr, R. H. Mayers’ “Trimbrook” Lutchman up) is in



Ten To Explore
Underground River



FRANCE, Aug, 5, forced the Admiralty to-day to
Ten explore ! i on lisclose the identity of a secret
-xplorers prepare ) in iat Me a E are ee oe eee
Tuesday for a descent to an a : : WASHINGTON, Aug. 5. Pe yg Mans og a » aoet : ao
underground river 1,600 feet below United States officials said on Tuesday that the Atomic converted “tank landing ship Ben
the Pyrenees meter anne the Energy Commission has decided that the Export-Import |Lomand, 1,625 tons with a speed
ere Manag enn ae pe bank will give a substantial loan to Australia for working |of 13.5 knots and a complement
ine party on. Wednesday into the, "@W Uranium fields, and also that a further loan is needed}! 64.
Pierre Saint Martin Caverns} to expand uranium manufacturing plants in South Africa.|. The ship has, been testing the

discovered in 1950 and inyestigat-| they said that the recommendu~
ed last year. The group Will 8°ltion by the Atomie Energy Com-
well below the 1,170-foot depth) miscinn to the Export-Import
already explored in order to teSt} pon: for joans for uranium pro-
the: Sheory : Fae, 20 underecpond duction means that the bank will
river feeds the Kaytueta castade grant loans once the details have
which springs from the mountain) }.,., worked’ out. They said the
side about eight miles from the bank will"loan money to Australia

cave entrance. Ae to buy machinery to work and
process uranium in South Austra-
lia and Northern Territory uran-
jum fields.

They understood that the Atomic
Energy Commission full
with the Australian
Minister, Robert Menzies, that
dollars should be forthcoming as
soon as possible to enable the
uranium fields to be worked, They

Prime

The Swedish government sent
a new protest note to the Soviets
on Wednesday against a Russian
| attack two unarmed Swedish
| airplanes over international waters
jin the Baltic,
| An answering Rudsian note was

ent on Jul 16, denying all Swed-
jish charges against Russian flyers.
; The Swedish Government re-
peated its protest, refuted charges
|brought up by the Russians in
\their note, and stressed that
Sweden reserved the right to
bring the matter bef the In-

ternational forum “in a form and

| STOCKHOLM, August 5.
1

or



Â¥



re

il a time t il find litable
(Lutchman up AF



Performs Hindw \

f

be eS

Loan Will Enable Australia
To Work Uranium Fields

agrees |

Swedes Protest



YESTERDAY SWEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Cod or
Total Rainfall for
















Highest Temperature 75 i
t imi wv
4 a ‘9 am. 20.955 4 oo
TO-DAY
: 3.46 a.m
6% par
Ma Full, August 6
Lighting: 17.00 p.m
High Tide: 4.309 a.m... 5.27 p.w
PRICE: FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 11.05 a.m., 1.2 p.m

4

RECEIVING THE CUP



HON. V. GC. GALE receives the Cup after Bright Light's victory in the 1962 Derby Stakes. Hon. J. D.

Chandler is making the presentation, In the picture reading from left

Mr. Geo. De Nobriga, Mr. Maurice Skinner,

Hon. V. C. Gale, Mr. A. S. Bryden and Ho

to right are:——-Mr. J. R. Edwards,
+ D, Chandler.

—————__— 7

Coloured Law Breakers |Goahead Meets

Threatened With Whip

| VENTERSBURG, SOUTH AFRICA, Aug. 4.

PREMIER Daniel Malan’s administration may stiffen
its racial segregation law in

growing defiance campaign being staged by the Soe

population, ‘ )
Justice Minister Charles Swart told a publie meeting
here that the Government will not hesitate to introduce
new legislation The number of coloured people
a serving jail sentences for deliber-
ately breaking laws, mainly by
using “white only” entrances at
tvain stations is mounting daily
throughout South Africa.
The campaign is organized by
several coloured peoples’ associa-
tions, and is aiming at winning re-

Malta Beginning
Defence Exercises
MALTA, Aug. 5.

Congress,
dian Congress, and other organi-
zations, he said. Up to now,
offenders have been sentenced. to
short jail terms, usually around a
week, but one judge recently
threatened offenders with whip-

ping CP. is
een wad

*
South Afri
° fe °

Cabinet Minister
pe. "x7 Y
Vo. Visit The U.S.
WASHINGTON, Aug, 5.
A diplomatic official said on}
Tuesday that South African
finance minister Nicholas Havenga
will confer with Seerétary of
States Dean Acheson, Secretary
of the Treasury John Snyder, and
other high level officials following
his arrival here on September 16.
He said Havenga will arrive in
New York on August 25, and will
go from there direct to Mexico
City for the annual meeting of the
International Bank'tand Monetary
fund. He understood that Havenga
plans to stay here four or five
days. This will be the first visit
of a South African cabinet min-

ister here this year.

out continuous intensive “attacks”
against the tiny island bastion,
The island will be defended dur-
ing the three day exercise by the
RAF.

— UP.

= 1 ea enarets te emcee a ed

—U,P.

Iliness Of Sailor
Causes Disclosure
Of Naval Secret

LONDON, August 5
iliness of a British sailor



the South Point Stakes from a
the second place.

The

defence against germ warfare un-
der hush hush conditions for three
months, 15 miles off the lonely
outer Hebrides.

Scientists and experimental
animals including sheep, goats and
pigs and laboratory equipment
are aboard. Patrol vessels keep

recalled
the Commission
here in June
starting as

\ wie’.

that Menzies stressed to
during: his visit
the neeessity for
early as possible,

—UP.



FIRE: AT CANADA’S

, ‘Arye all other shipping away’ from the

PARLIAMENT. LIBRARY |\p5vonipitea zone where the ship
OTTAWA, ‘Aug. 4. joperates.

Firemen fought for .five hours, When sailor Derek Carroll 28

| early to-day to stamp out a stub-|was taken from. the ship to a
born two alarm blaze which broke |hospital on Island Lewes yester-
out in the dome of Parliament’s;day with a mysterious ailment
historic library. Water damage to |the admiralty identified the vessel
the valuable 500,000 book collec- for the tirst time. It added tersely
tion was expected to run into hun-;that Carroll’s ailment “has no
dreds of thousands of dollars. ‘connection with his employment
Seven lives were lost —(CP) in the vessel/’—U.P.

Again

the






ing text of the note was|has,never been found, but search
coupled with a communique from! vessels picked up a rubber raft.
the Swedish Defence Staff which On June 16 an unarmed Catalina
point by point refuted statements| plane taking part in the search
about incidents reported in Rus-|for the Dakota was attacked by
@ian newspapers, The interview|\two M.LG. jet fighters with their
was published by the organ of! Russian markings clearly visible.
the Russian navy. The jets made eight attacks on

The Swedish note stressed that the defenseless plane’ destroying
the Russians have hown no|cne engine and injuring members
desire to co-operate in finding of the crew. The Swedes crash-
out the real circumstances of the landed on the water and the crew
attacks on two Swedish planes. ,| of i was picked up by a

oO June 13, a Swedish Air! Gerr freighter. The plane’ sank.
Force Dougla D.E.E.C3 disan-!| Ti wo attacks were the sub-
neart the Balti 1 train-| ject f notes between

gy flight carrying eight men uSsian governments

+7 Flyi C1
U.P

‘ gravely











Huge Success

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, August 5,

Mr, Halford Reddish Goahead,

an effort to stamp out the | ffty.three-year-old Chairman and

Managing Director of the Rugby
Portland Cement Company, hit
high spots today with his one
million sterling worth of new four
and a half per cent. unsecured
debenturea,

Dealings started
this morning at a record
premium of 23 points over
the issue price of par. In active
dealings the price rose further to
a 26 premium before lunch,

in debentures

This spectacular success was
due to one thing. The debentures

earry the option to subscribe
new Rugvy ordinary shares
year at i0s. 6d., a share,

As existing shares are quoted
at 21s. ex-rights, the option is a
valuable one.

Halford Reddish has always
been a man of ideas. The result
of this is#ue--he wants the cash
for his cement plants in Trinidad
and Australia--shows that his
touch is @s good as ever.

Three Wioundéd Tn
Terrorist Flare-up
TUNISIA, Aug. 5.

said three persons were
wounded when unidenti-
fied terrorists submachine gunned
and blasted with bombs Tunisians
at Kala Srira near here

for
next



Police

Shortly before midnight last
night several terrorists riding in
automobiles made several fast

Swoops on an isolated restaurant
spraying with submachine gun
bullets a crowd of terrified Tun-
isian customers sitting on a ter-
race, Three persons-—all Tunis-
ian Nationals—-fell with bullet
wounds before the crowd dis-
persed in the night. In the last
swoop terrorists threw | several
Grenades on a building shattering
windows and doors. Victims were
hospitalized. Police believe it wos
the same terrorist gang that
machine gunned a resturant on
other side of Source last Sunday
killing two and wounding
Tunisians.

—U.P.

4 People Die

In Plane Crash

MIAMI, Florida, August 5
A private C.47 Fargo plane



crippled by jammed = control:
crashed and exploded at Miami
International Airport ~ late last
night instantly killing four per-
sons aboard. W. Essnes said the

big two-engined plane
into the landing field
and soon was in flames.

The dead were identified as
crewmen and two young boys.
Twenty minutes before attempt-
ing to land, the pilot radioed that
controls of the ailerons in the wing
assembly were jammed,
ing to port officials.

The plane was owned by R. Paul
Weesner of Miami, an official of
Resort Airlines, a large operator
of non-scheduled freight and
passenger flight service. This
Plane was not out for passengers.

—U-P.

plowed

nose first

two



Radio-Teletype Service
Inaugurated In Leading

W.I. Newspapers

NEW YORK, A. ust 5,

Radio-Teletype service
ing newspapers and radio stations
in Latin America and the West
Indies was inauguarated today
the Associated Pres

Members in that area had been
receiving news by r t wi 3
and with the initiation of a
service comes closer integ
A.PS., daily radiophoto ar
missions with ne repe
Latin America,

Part of the
installed for ra
ean be used in
receive
report as
can newspaper:
will be in exac
jas the
except
iwireless ig?

to lead-




new

vration,




trans~
xt to

new Equipment

lio-telety pe



either



received by





going



accord--



















PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1912 lUKllAWlADVOCATE PAG I --I VI s Results Of 2'Field Sweep 8K30ND MY I HICKET i A' i/7\<. : First India—W.L Test In January I FrtaI nt.t I iMaad (ThliM i rMm I rim. 1 MMk r*nili Wit 0743 1111 |'H* STSA MU4 mm IMS. SS.H 10 M 1H 1000 tJj -wn '<" rmider. of ii'in. jii ^lSS*, IWe. OTM. 0T3S. 0141. M4. nil. IIM. rum uAcr. rim ,T ; STM TOrfl £,< 5'S Eat" 22 * %  'ii' ass* KM %  M Mil 1000 Sevanlii nji |0a HOI .irti lu holder* of tkketi M... mi. ira. rum. mi. eon. eas. MM. osoa BLKVBNTH BACB Pit** TlrWI N. B |||| run sau MIU Second net M TB Third mo 1)3)1 Fourth am 11 SS.M aarh to holder* of ticket* No.. JOM. 18M. TMO. in atis. mi. am, MMO PORT-OF-SPAIN First lest between India and the vw>LMIIM will btgbi in Trinidad on Thursday, January. 15, 1953. arcording to a statemir lasl week by Mr. C A. Merry. SecreUry of the West Indies! Cricket Board of Control. It will be the first tinuT<~t cricket between India and the Wet Indies Is played in than parts. Mr. Merry said'thai India would be at full strength during the tour and that he believed all of the West Indies outstanding Test players would be available for the MM Another disclosure by Mr. Merry wo* that earlier proposals (or the Indians to play four games —two Tests, one Colony match and a two-day game against an East Indian Community XI in Trinidad had been approved subject to changes in travel schedules. Bedser Takes 13For4<5Ruiis Turf Club Handicaps %  ** %  w4 I Third \ rownh Fifth 10*0 10 80 10 BO 10.00 No.. ZSffT. Man kail Will .Not 'lour West Indies irm miifii R* Tijk.t m UP 10S3 ISO 4S7I 1IW dvth Mil Seventh / Sill SSOO each to holder* 1BS3. ISM. I0S1 1004 US* Prlar rir.1 Secorrl Third roil rlli %  BOO I1S> IOI KTIKVTII SACS Tlra.1 St *me..t 31* 1*34*1 Mil earn in* 1441 r>2*r ino* *rh lo holder* o( ticket* No. I I0 Ull. IITT 1170. 01*0. 0H.1 LONDON. August 5, Vinoo Mankad, India's great all rounder will not be available for India* tour of the West Indie* attsss during the coming months. ManSSI1 kad told West Indies professional iMW !*<>>• Marshall "ilrst class and Tesi looo cricket these days is too strenuous. 10 w Rhal1 nal available for India's i.f tirkri* No. visit to the West Indies. But I %  Mi. *STO. 4BT1 iihall continue to play League Cricket". - HUlt: TEWIS: taroit %  irTirsTH Prla* Ttrfcel N> Flrat (MSU lUcond %  Third SM Fourth OtW IMS? SJOfl ra.-h in holder% %  I 0M4. OSM 49S. 44SS 4M1. 4*81 UTT. 4*79 •HXTBEMTM BACt Second Third FiniTih OSU ItSSS _.. to holder* of ticket. No. It* 1S44 1S40. 11*3 13 C6.M DBS* S/xtrts Window BASK 17TB ALL KNOCK OUT COMPETITION Pirate* vs. L s a. Modern High School vs. H.O. Old Boys at Y M P C 7„>ii p.m. Table Tennis Team Arriving Saturday A Table Tennis team from the San Fernando Zone of the Trinidad and Tobago Table Tenms Association is expected to arrive in the island on Saturday next to play a scries of games against the Island. Dr. Noble Sarkar will skippci the team. Other members are: Carl Williams. Fenwick Debysingh Arnold Mendes. Kelvin Asslng, Andrew Moolchan and Guy Yawahing. Mr. Leon Leacock, a CoHge Master, will accompany the tci.m as manager and the games will be held at the Y.M.CA Naval Hall. The first match will be against Pelican. Inter-Club champions, on Monday night. August 11, at 8.00 p.m. LONDON. \. QDM) bOWlIng i., \!,.,. Beds,., brought Surrey to their ITUi championship victorv of the season over Notts at the Oval fhm play began Bedser n.l Blresldy rlaimwl two Notts wickets and needed live ol th.Issjll to complete his I 000 In !(< %  untamed all six at a personal cost of nine runs u, an hour to finish with eight for 18. This gave him a match analysis of 13 f.. r 46. Notts were all out for 84 in the first inning* they were dismissed for ni in lh,. second to give Surrev victory by an innings and 80 runs. There *.,. ., thrilling finish •<> "the Roses" mateh at Old Traf. ford where the England left arm bowler Bob Berry held out for the last ten minutes to deprive Yorkshire ..f victory. The Indians* game with Glamorgan was abandoned without J hall being bowled todav. SrOItt BOARD— ran 204 for nine de. .hired and 5 for no wicket Thr Indi-iiis 306 for nine declared. f.lu<'eer vrrsiw Somertel Match Drawn Gloucester j49 for four declared uid 38 for one. Somerset 131 fcil j 265 Kent versus Hants Match Drawn Hants 138 and 216 for three declared. Ken|5(l for four declared and 175 for nine. I.anr*Mjilrr versus Yorkshire Matrh Drawn Yorkshire 200 and 163 for eight oeclared. Lancashire 65 and 166 for NorthanU versus Leicester Match X'I.-.M.I..: %  .1 U'lrcster 328 for nine declared. Northanls 263 for four. Warwirk Versus lerby Match Drawn Warwick 75 and 240 for six declared (Dollery 100). Derl-v 167 and 87 for four. Worcester versa* ft.ssex Match Aoandonrd Worcester .. MO rlssox BQ lor six. Slim? l-eat Notts by U innini and 80 runs. Notts 84 and 51; Race No. It. STAFFORD IIWDICAP. lb*. Sweet Roeket US Pepper Wine It* DB Versa*, 111 Demure 126 I.r.-J..009 j i %  .i K not tasted B Aim. you hRVC .1 Irc.il in H Yon v. ill ttnd Ihcni vo Cfsttt, BO di-li.ious. so MI I lu*u eacgsuosul nourishmg qualities and di-linJ.IIIIU,I RBVOUI %  ihc hijih qualll irifa IOIMIS, which Include u pr rporllon oi 'Ovalunc' the worlds m> fl popul.it too.1 For all OtHasBsCNM ihcn b not lii ni! i|uiU' so daint) and uppcii/mg a* %  OvaHinc' Hiscmts OVALTIINE Patkfil in ni' ,ign/ ,<./ *ki '.. it-lain thru ,.'i %  I JBt*S**r, MEN... HNE. LONG-WEARING SHOE AT A Ifficord Low fh'ce! sturdily cewtnietttl "f the Hoi I Marthai tot comfort and durability Ukh I by Iha fine t Shoe Value offered today. 4711 Totca Eau de Cologn %  %  L! (hi trest-nt" t It* Cologne tn it. HinJmii qa.llirv '4711 Tosca Peilume } @jrTOSCA "*711 %  i:*a 4t t'slagnr eoHsM rroot CoicaOM on Rhine; i i~ now n£uin obtainable in the DsiglnaJ quality, tuai'e vcordtng U) the fatuous and iecret formula since 1782. • KI nun: i SKIIIJ: -<>i i — g, HEEtn S5.65 • I.EATHr-K SOLES & lILtXS Tin: HUT v\Lis is srn I\I. ran i > i llll. Ill AMI 1 1 i: MM WJiZi' SWAMP-ROOT can help you! 1 Mil si 111*. KIDNM s, 4 n roh you t .11 your pep! UNHEALTHY KID\M s ,.m i.utv hackaches. headaches ...-.**• *#ayjvtVTBat*l h* SMAR'I Pit H'l I help keep thnr kidney .ATJ/M, v., HI SWAMPdtOOTI Ye., i i fpossoai ssiu.ii -\ misery! l>>iii'iiak chance. iih the heahh ot your Vulnrya-takc SWAMPKOOTI sWAMP-ROOT is p.;,., Isriause It', made from herfs* — the older nieih. ioe in the world' Stt \ M P K<"i| balM "! %  iiiiiklt— because i a bejaid, and your binly abwrbs % %  I,M, r' i>< i\ I NBGLK I vi II H MI>M ^ 1! I,I I UK KI1.M1KS stt iMI'KlKII. AND IAKI u RIGHT AWAY I VMM FOR BALANCED OILINESS Engine Tests have proved that BALANCED OII.INF.SS reduces weight loss on Oil-sensitive bearing material by 75': thus considerably extending its useful We. You will of course ask us: "What is Balanced Oiliness? We'll explain. Scientific research has established the fact that the use of additives substantaiallv improves the OI.IINESS of Lubricating Oils. This Properly of Oiliness protects your Bearing surfaces when your Engine is running. As soon as your engine remains stationary Ihe Oil drains away from the Bearings, and with ordinary Oil cold corrosion (which is very damaging to your Cylinder walls) sets in. GERM OILS in addition to the additives which produce the oiliness are also treated with an INHIBITOR which arrests the formation of acid properties In the oil sump, thus reducing cold corrosion. This double protection feature is known as BALANCED OILINESS, obtainable only in GERM OILS. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. AajnaM SWAMP-ROOT A PRODUCT OF KILMER & CO. ifes-heasd aociur (bat ualcoarsea a Hood of power He'll autas thai tonton-bar •pri/ipa* d driving pleasure that wiihin-whaelbeaai BBSJB* fBjaj i fcayj BBS* mvrl 'n ilir riiirna*ri IU11 tell yo*>,*oa\ ea*ta*aa*sfB.akKaoao/rkM tint car", ipocd. L*r se f(*e ye* a afenweucaiuia dVJre. LAST IKON RESISTS THE WEATHER ( loudburata, scorctiiriR sunshine, exposure to all ihe winds that Mow—they make no dilferencc to a roof painted with Last ikon. For galvanised, asbestos or shingled roofs Last ikon is ideal; It never fades, cracks or peels oil. Economical and long-lasting I-istikon is available in various colours—ask your dealer about it. 7&£%ua&£tf?4>4\ LASTIKON HAVE BY BERGER PAIN 3 six FORT ROYAL GAGAGE LTD. Phona 2395 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 ON SALE AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AfnU I


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EFYANT3TY_I63CJ5 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T15:42:52Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02952
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. AH. 1ST (, I*:* l : 1 Guaranteed %  .' %  from MMrfliw. >nd MM* mouth aii Tr Pyorrhvd--rrHCli •%  £'&* %  ? THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES > ,1 -i^H^ti M I'll.: MM Pyorrhea and Trench Mouth Stopped in 24 Hours s I M P %  1 | II l) laath inaaii ni.i IHIN I l,r i %  mu >ir ri loonar Of H)Ml. ... iix* an* atop Ihnt ih l l M W &*fta II U %  WMB. kaM: al-oan mix. Tha IOUOWIIM trllrr n -I.-.iiir*. .. %  .. IMt ri 1 >i.ffrrdrioiTr( %  t, M. I lrW -r thi* saw BM rf aoalUMt iiilil." >Ta*..taiK i' -ran,nn ss _* npt pMlur. Daall IUi %  .-liana* Ml laalag jour UMk or %  :.. ..rnatian and Iwafl It ..; %  A —— fro* mr lad fiuuvu III* Amonn:::* 1 :-'". 1 '' FOR NICE THINGS TO USE t I'.AKH) BY 1 % .to JU I.I %  in K 1, B PflJUtfl .TO CORN H SAUr SA. %  %  LOAF W i "XOA MALT ( ).\'C 1 \nc! fef Mir HI ST lo Drink Our I'unuUr 1 IVI VIAP RIM *1.?0 IMT BoIUr • DICE ^ lo.. I.KI. INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMTIIB IT PATS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday lo Wednesday only SPECIAL OFr/EHS are now available ai our Irr.ielie% While Park. Tweed%idV. S|i'iijlilsl.. % %  anil fltwoji Mlreet CLASSIC CLEANSER 2* PEAS — lin* 4 SWEET CORN — Tta* 4<> CHEESE—per lb. (Red < hrniaUr type) SI.H:, MUl PAPER 27 COCOAMALT 1-40 I'IKI M ROD \l i (UliiN iii 1 Mi Kthni. I IMt 1(1 Nr Wll-l pi n i I MTttatl M VN I LSI i in -Hnull i.Kinii -ui.ii I fill.I *RI — l.arcii %  : i Ol IKU M.< LKAVfl PCROXIDI |.MIS -MlI i SfOS -.!(Small WhKIW-\llLarrr WIIKIW-\l I"IN linn. Ml li LIM \ DL — Lire* vil \ I HOI VI I I) UM \t "I Cl MS I l\l k<


PAGE 1

ATHift HfPOXr Three Take Over Regency In Egypt Until Faud II Old Enough 1114 I IVIVI. TIIK 'l %  • W.A.F.Ds. Expel Twelve Members By WALTER COLLINS. CAIRO, August 5. £GYPT ushered in a new era on Tuesday as three regents who will rule the country until the young king, Ahmed Faud, comes of age, were sworn in :.t Abdine Palace, a former residence of exiled King Farouk. The Resents, Prince Abdel Monen. F.inuk's cousin. independent politician Ba*i KI Hi me liai.ikat and Colonel Meliana. leader in the nimy hierarchy, and a representative of "strong man" General Mohammed Naguih. took office in the throne room of the vast palace which was once; Farouk's residence at 17.10 G.M.T. Premier Aly Maher and his Cabinet were present at the ceremony. Immediately prior to the swearing in ivremony. the Cabinet, wearing formal grey frockcoats met with Maher. Meanwhile Wafriist sources ---% %  — Tuesday criticized Ihc party executive for the which ben was handled. Three former and nine former Members of Parliament were expelled from Ihe W.A.F.D. Euypt's most powerful political machine for failing to toe the party line. The official Ward 1st organ Al Batagh said thow expelled from the party were given no chance to defend themselves. In the long criticism of the purge editor Mohamed Abdii KakiT "aid there was considerable confusion evident in the party Executive decision to expel members without investigation and at Ihe same timo set up u commissioi of enquiry to look into the charges against other members. Hussein El Guindi former Minister who was one of those expelled said the W A.K.D. is heading for ;i split which might move It from its position as the mosi powerful Egyptian ixilitieal party. Youths Instigated Purge Gulndt said the purge had been instigated by a group of younger Wafdists led by former Foreign Affaire Minister Mohamet* b^U El Dan. He aald it ii.d in-wnturn following General NafcJfb'military coup July 19th. Informed sources said the W.A.F.D. executive is considering further disciplinary action regarding alleged corruption and malpractice within the party ranks. Committee members charged with investigating the alleged corruption include Salah El Din who I %  i nines slated Ihnt he i: opposed to Faud Scrag El Din Party Secretary and right hand man to Chairman Mustafa El Neha The opposition organ Iseral hinted that El Din is attempting to replace Serag but Iron discipline prevails among the inner circle rf Wafdists and any serious rifts between the two men have nlwavs been smoothed by Nah The W.A.F.D. holds 107 out of 100 Senate sent* and 220 out of 319 •eats in the dhsolved Chamber of Deputies. -VV. King Feisal Will Tour U.S. WASHINGTON. Aug. S. The State Department said on Tuesday thai King Feisal II of Iraq is due in New York on August 12 for five-week visit to the United States. The young King, who Is expected on the liner Quren Mary from England, where he has just completed his studies at Harrow, will ascend the throne next Hay. On hi;; unofficial visit here he is i be accompanied by Prince Abdul Man his uncle and Hegenf of Iraq, and %  party of six. After spending tour days in New York, Feisal will fly to Washington for ihe Week-end. Here he will be lodged at Blair House, the official government residence for high dignitaries and some friends of President and Mrs. Truman during their three years occupation of the White House. One State Department official said that the tour was arranged so as to provide the young Kins with visits to as many and as varied irrigation installations %  .possible, flutentative itinerary provides for the party to arrive in San Francisco by train on August 24 for a three-day visit. Then the Royal entourage will mc -r d the Pacilic Coast to LosAngeles, where side trips will be made to nearby reclamation projects and to the capilal at Hollywood. It was thought possible that the King might even have time to take In a small California town. | —U.P. \ianv Burn To Drafh In Bits Oollisiou TEXAS, AM*• Just he-*/ 111*11 > person* died In flaming hell thai resulted when two Greyhound buses craahed south of here tarty yorterday, remained a m.lrr> to-day. At least 28 bodies had been recovered limn charred! atsanhlea of Ihe but 37 pi—mil highway I Users but a pile of .-furred Mean and bane remained for classification. Twenty-five persons were injured and theheat waa act intense that molten metal and ft-lssa poured ui little, streams across the cracked highway. Police believe that some bodies were cremated. Meanwhile officiant of Greyhound Lines, loesl police, and the Texas Department of Public Ksfrty tried to find out what happened and why the %  peedlngvehicle* rammed together and burst Into tlames about t a-m. The. two young driver".. Mllbury Berr* Herring and B V Malone HAROLD GQAatD LONDON. Aug. 5. Concern lirepened over luiion :u authorities look stock of I Ush trend in Egypt and Iran. Week-en cablefrom Cairo appa gave sonic observers Kruupi iur optimism on then n of the way in which Prime Minister Aly Maher and General Moharnm.'d Naguib (inn to handle extremist*in Egypt, but in official quarters here no firm hopes have been expressed. Naguib Is Been as on unknown quantity Although he formally st.ited Kobodj here thsssssrn* that Cornthat the Egyptian army will keej out uf politic-, it Is doubted herf whether he would be able to iem.in alc-f if poUUcUni fall U deliver the goods, th.it is, introduce land reform, check corruption, and get an ,I'KT;III.H ,,n th< Sudan Their i> UtUa eontldrnce hen m Al> Maher pergqnall) lit da said he intends to govern with I Cut-aicl and parliament wlndh apparently will include inn. names already familiar as unrelenting npimneniK of Britain. Army Backing If this mean* that Want jNMt) leaders will resume their preuidication tactics, it is doubled hire whether Aly Maher will be .01lo hold on to .in office v Ittgmi the open backing of the array. but reports from Cairo indicated that the rel backers of the army were the Mosler | who st..nds patient .. with Britain until th Nile vallv *.W7* "sL a" la. ll 1 l ir uniflod under Egyptian rul. Wipe l*Ul KeOelrJ and the last Uritfah soldier h I Iff", the Suez Canal Zone. In liv SAIGON. Inuo-Chins, [army itself Nagolb's youngv August 5. offlcers* fully support these d> King Norodom said that Slemands. < '. 11 ii hi wi inn \i'm\ to hanouk's Cambodia a army soon I will launch a fullacale offensive to wipe out scattered remnants of various rebel froup* according to reports reaching here from neighbouring Cambodia. Ttao reports said Cambodian forces will swing into action ri about a fortnight after the rainy period etui5. The largest and best armed single rebel group Is the 200 strong terrorist gang of the Nationalist leader Son Noff Thanh. whose army holds sway over the tiny strip of Cambodia in the i Ko'ilens forests 110 miles nor to of Pnom Penh. It was announced over rebel radio that Vietminh rebels soon would come to his help and the expelled French within five days. —U.P. Most observe feel that the new regime 1 Egypt, if ll Is to retain populB support will have to cany oi the old lln* of nn'l-'mperlBllern which could easily lead lo am direct action against British'in* terosta In aVyyt Kifypt has much party %  Crength but if U Ii . fact thai CommurOst agitators aUegedly And BO many ready allies In Egypt ha* It cararn onncern hni %  rom Teberwn over t """a ronahb lhal • aarni Uuatton ibetna duplicat ir Iron Prim* Minister Mohai gh hai een iv anpisKsXlemsad powers, voted by hoth the Seri.it,. and the M.i.lis AH reports' LndttBats tnai degh ha* broken with thiCom* ii'unist Tudch p t'.l". HON. V Ch .in (tier Mi Ho ,. iAIi |: ,, .... i:.,. oaj .uri Bmht ligat rteMri ... laa iflM DM V SI..,BN I D iimkiiiri the pre*entJtion In ths picture reading fiora left _to_right are-Mr J. E Edwards. U* Nobrlga, Ml Maurice Skinner. Hen V C. Qale. Mi A. 3 Bryd*u and Hoiuat. D Chandler. British Clergyman Performs Iliiulu (Jeremony COlwOMBO, Ceylon. Aug B limtherhesd • A Kritiati chnsiian tlcrgym, i rieg->iiatian* trie Hobiiv*">ii en on Tuesday by JH-I forming ihc Hindu a a remotij of Rrewalkina befors 1,000 pllgrlrns at Ceylon's f.imous shrine of Katai Roniaton who recent 1> %  chlsvad uni supprtlng Indian and < i here thereto practice ..f inew.aking waa %  watehsd by two oabtnel mlnUters is he svvUead I earai flowing ooals BBBHI i-nly in a polr Afterwards he entered U Rsplsj Ui i>i"i> with Hindu pilgrims. —D.V Coloured Law Breakers Threatened With Whip \ prrsRSBtnia, SOUTH AFRICA, AU. t PREMIER Daniel Milan's administr.ilion may slillrn Its racial soKroRatiun law in an oflorl to stamp out the growln impaiRn bein staged by the coloured pdpulaUon. Ju Uce Minister Charles Swan told ., public meeting her* thM the Government will not hesitate t" Intreduce new Iri'.islation Mulla Bggtonfaaf DtsleiHe Exenlnrfli MALTA. Aug. i. The bl| I ussaBOB of Mall., exercisss start Ml TUSS day Bight, vvhen .ill Anniit:i" fleet Uin .'I in the i. i .IIIIIB With It.A.r'. bontberi fr..m Britain ol %  ..ti -. Deali AIIUK.II, Si'ir>t.u> ,i tha Tfaaauiy John BDydari • %  | >'' ither high Igval ofAciati foUowlng his arrival Mil 00 BsVlembtl "He said Havenga will BITivi Ul NW Vink mi August |8, ,ind will go riMin than atraet to llexioo lily for ttM annual m ast lo g %  tin Int ttooal Bonk 'and ntooetai j fund n< uaaaratood that Ifavansu '.,-. |>SM fOUl e year old Clsainnai Managing Dttactol ol tM B Portland Cement CiMiipany, hit high bpoU taday with his one llion steiitng worta 'A oaa id a half per cent, unsecured benturM Dealings started in debentures I ning at %  record Tnjum of 23 the Issue pesCa Of DOT In active hnsUngi Mi,, pi leg reee furtl bafora lunch lue to one UUng Tne dl rarry the option to %  ubtM year at 10s. 6d., u giin As existing share. it 2ls. x right.v BBM ogsttea ia a /uluablc one. i!< *Ord lUddish has al.vaya Keen a man of idea* Tbe f this Issue—he. wants the cash fni his cement planU In Trtl I An ti ih.i I. ..it h : I guud %  here this _t;.p. Abu All" (Hold.', up), WIIIIUIIK tlie Boiilli Point lUkes fioDn "Trlmbrook" Lutchiu.iii up) Is In Ihn se'Otid plsca. Loan Will luiahlr Australia To Work Uranium Fields WASHINGTON, Au United State** offlcfaui Mid on Tug Atomic Energy Comtnl g^cpoi^linporl bank will giva ;i tubfUntia] loun to Australia foi fforitl new ur.iiiiuiii fields, ind al %  <• thai .' %  %  to >x|)jiiit ui.iniiiiii iiiiiniifaclunm pJantl III South Africa JON gtn td niK HI Illness Of Sailor Causes Disclosure Of Naval Secret I lint: \\ i MiiH.t Tlie llllicas ol .. IliitiMi s.nb.r ba Admiralty to-day to uli-ntity i>( a secrot warfare defence ship nperating in •lie All.ir.lnTI' converted tank lending ship Ben Lomand i K iui a speed if i3.r knot-, gad ii ooo >t 64. They ^ml that Ihe recommend. r< lion by the Atomle Energy c:omthe Co. missi'-n t, ( thi> Exivrt-Iini-art r loans Un uranium produetton mearui that the bunk vill grant loans once list -.ul Tlu'.v .ii'i '.Inill I...in inoiuv ti> A lo buy machinery to work and process ueaaiiurn In South AoatraI ia and Northern Territory uranium fields. loitlnf June the I necessity for possible. —U.P. i MI; IV ft VAJWs PAXLUtUffl i n;n in OTTAWA, Aug. 4 4 People Die In Plane ('rush Firemen fought for nvo hours early to-day to stamp out a stubThey unclet 3tml that the Alomio born two jdurm blaze win. h bri ke Energy Conimisaloii full agrees' oat in the dmn..'if Parliament'* with the Australian Prime hhtorlc lihrary. Water dam... Mmlstci. Hubert Menzle.;. that the valuable 5O0.UOO book coUei foi tha first time, it dollaratsould %  BH BearuBJ ; %  > boo %  .<.-,,•. expected to run Into hu oon as possible to enable the drsds of thousands of ucmium fields to be worked. They ..re lost. —XI The thin di bgi n %  lafanoa %  gadoel aerai arerfaa under hush huab conditions for three Oil 15 miles olT the luter ib-brldes. and ejtperunental aiumals Uuluding sheep, goats uiui pigs and laboratory equipment ate aboard. Patrol vessel! %  Jl oaher shipping sway from the prohibited gone aitero the ship opatataa. When sailoi Derek Carroll 28 WHS taken from Uie ship to a '.< -i>.' il on Island Lewes yesterd..y with a mysterious ailment Hie admiralty identified the vessel dded tersely MIAMI. Kloiida. Au. A priv.it. ( %  11 I crippled by |esna I crashed ;ual OgplodasJ '' M International Airport Lite last nifht InstenUj killinu four persons aboard. W Essm.s Bald the big two-engined plane plowed into the laadfOg %  & .m.i : < .ii rae li %  %  % %  crewmen aari t" rwciity niifiLii' • %  'iiptIng to land, the pilot radioed that conlrula of the ailerons in the wing assembly were Jammed, accord%  i-ul >n to P** 1 1 officials. Z ,1 The plane was owned b^ I .'.. Weesner of Miami, mi Ofl Resort Airlims. | Un*g)a i of non-scheduled frelgh'. passenger flight service. Thl plane was not out for pas-. % %  —i r i-jthat CJlTOlla ailment "h; DOnaeCtioa with In-* employment HI th.' IT ••! %  f.r. Swedes Protest Again HI. V CHASE'S Landi The ae of tea was ta %  ph api winning the Steward'} Sta kes en Bstaroay from Mr. lariest of the day. .„__ .. ___ R E. Oill's Bell.Surprise (Lutchman up}. STOCKIIOI^f. August 5. n of the note The Swedish government seari I lilh i coanwnlque frooi .i new protest note lo the Soviets U day against j Russian pon -tatemitits M tw„ unarmed Swcdkrh ted In Bus-, airplanes over international waters elan rhe .nlerv;ew in ihe Eh organ ofl An aoawaring luaaslan note was the Riualan r.avy. rgaa out the n brought up by the Russians In at! adish pumej., end stressed th i n:i | to v Dougla IJK r< 3 dtiaph'lng th.* %  : forum ln %  Office comrir %  %  operators iieen found, hut search %  On June Id an unarmed Citnlina "Lino 'iking part In the search tor th. Dakota was attacked by tWO M I.O. jet fighters with their Russian r. %  visible. atackj on plane destroying %  M engine and injuring membeTi of the crew. The Swedes crashthe water .in-', the crew %  P by a brighter, The plane wnk. Th two gg f a cl a were the sub' %  peeted notes between S\ ede jnd Russian govern merits. —U.P. Radio-Teletype Service Inaugurated In Leading W.I. Newspapers NEW Y< UIK. A Radiorafjat] %  '* la miii^ netvanapeni u i In Ijitin America end 1 !• :. the Associated I M-mbers in that en I %  ami with the InltJ service com.rs .loser InteeJI A.f'S.. d.uly radjoi i i. Latin America. Part of the Baa Bqul installer I I ron be report a** receive.I b) I > it CJII uewauap i nd radio win be In exactly tha %  U that goini. %  us la %  l*ne opci if



PAGE 1

I'M.I Ml | BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. AUGl'ST 6, 19S2 BARBADOS*^! ADV0CATE Pita** by u. .>. c IN. %  ••• •-. IHWWW Wtimnimy, nVtWBtfl ii. 1932 Jamaica 9 § First Step VI BI.H S IIOOI THROUGHOUT the British Caribbean today the cost pi education is recognised to be a brake on expansion. Governments spend a large proportion of their revenue on education but despite lavish expenditure there are always more children wanting education than schools or teachers to provide education. In recent ycais this problem has been receiving attention from the educational experts in the region and several remedies such as the double-shift system, simpler types of schools and assistance from community schools have been suggested. Education for the masses has become a top priority subject for discussion even though the need for taking immediate action to implement some at least of the remedies suggested has not been generally recognised. But education for the potential leaders of the new British Caribbean society which is gradually taking shape as the flow of trade and persons between component units of the area increases is hardly mentioned at all. It is politically speaking unpopular to talk of education for the leaders of West Indian society because any U> clusiveness in education raises myriad suspicions among the masses that thev are to be deprived of some advantages for their children which are to be reserved only for the small number of elite whose children can obtain admission to the exclusive schools. This suspicion is widespread in an island which is quite resigned to the classification of its schools as elementary, second grade and first grade and which spends very large sums on obtaining university education for a small number of Barbadian students each year in addition to contributing generously by subsidy to the University College of the West Indies. The Barbadian attitude to education is, it seems, divided. There is a levelling down of the first grade schools in an attempt to lessen the gulf between these schools and the second grade schools while on the university education of a small number of individuals large sums of money are spent annually. This preoccupation with academic education as the most important end of education leading to the education of a small number at university colleges has warped the conception of education which an island with so many British imitations might have been expected to adopt. The idea of the English puolic school "as a means of moulding an upright character through the corporate life of the school" and for the training of a good citizen cannot be said to be the motivating force in any of the schools which receive granls-inald from the Government of Barbados although the headmasters of these schools undoubtedly strive to develop this concept of education. The motivating force in all the grant aided schools of the Island is the development of the mind along the normal channels which lead to scholastic distinction. The Lodge School it is true still maintains to a limited extent something of the atmosphere .' an English public school and the good manners which distinguish the average Lodge schoolboy from the average schoolboy of the major town schools show that the training of good citizens is still as much a part of the Lodge's curriculum as the routine development of the mind into the grooves of academic scholarship. But the Lodge school under the pressure of greater numbers is certain, if pressure continues, to lose more and more of the public school flavour and to approximate more nearly to the levelling down which is already making Harrison College lose the atmosphere it once had of being "almost a public school." Today both the Lodge and Harrison College are approaching a stage of fusion with other institutions of mass learning and the training of West Indian leaders at either of these schools will very shortly be impossible. In marked contrast with the grant aided schools, private schools like the Ursuline Convent, the Girls' High School, St. Winifred and the Convent of the Good Shepherd seem to be playing u role in the preparatory u.id public school education of the girl's of this island which might well be imitated by private "public schools for bo vs." Because of the apparent shortage of preparatory schools for boys and because of the failure of boys to pass entrance examinations into the tlrst i;rude schools, many parents today are laced with an education problem which thev cannot solve. They are unwilling to send their children to second-grade schools but the only alternative is to keep them at some school run by a private schoolmaster. The possibility of a private "public school' on the English model being started in Barbados to siphon away some of the pupils who are linding difficulty in obtaining admission to the first grade schools has been discussed locally for some time. But the real motif of any new boys* school to be formed in Barbados ought to be emphasis on the English public school tradition of moulding an upright character through the corporate life of the school and the training of good citizens. A boys' school run on such lines would soon attract many of the pupils who now go to Harrison College or Lodge because of the absence of such a public school, and it would not be long before parents in Trinidad and Venezuela realised the benefits of such a school for their children. Already the Ursuline Convent School has n South American reputation and there are more I admission to this school from outside Barbados Hum Qy be nccommodated. A boys" "public school" would have to •MM much higher fees than are churned by Ihe 1-odfce or Harrison Collect* but there seems litUe reason to suppose that high fees would be dett: i school would rtol havo to relv tml> on local patronage. t*-o—Agriculture and Land" a** ,. Trade and Industry. In addition, place or IS. „ cmpunely llPW Ministry oT ici-up lor M, x^^^ nas b^, created—no been witnout dm bt a Mfe ^p^Lory tor uie noed of majority on the Council more t^^^o^ & * premlA specitk promal, SOanetMM by virtue of his own personality. ,.,.., fD lowet8i of a change hum the usual vau ..p^l'^ 1 *' Jamaica, now Jutt Thw mr9 ln , |)t ..„ wu tlve'A r.A weak* bark, Jams-co** Bustamnnto has the politically hungry island. %  Uhsjlsglnni. UM Governor's mesMinUters-in-f-ct instead of wM( portfolio*with the Premiership saw was welcomed by both sides I believe were called in tn and ^ TinJUV* Ministry listed of Jamaica* House. True, the Pf"*** constitution attnlafrs-inM -£E~* offices p"r*§. anxious to promote an embryo. This 1 which they feel they'd a natural win. wanted the whole matter % eferred to "the people'" In %  mild i Naturally the n . ,n f V '^l! **&. 1 ar.d physical arr l 'i^. 6 ^ an ld ? 11 these ministries will commodation igements for cost money. MgflBSJi "*%?' t \f M t i!5£fK?. n g Ui "nd the Governor \ ... f ineral election, but not en the without linal responsibility, suptUB n y provided for this — good N.P. really fought this, for since posedly acting in an executive ev tdence of the anxiety of the both parties would obviously be capacity withou* really having powers-that-be to got the new In favour of accepting the adthe authority. political machinery into high $m vanced stage of control, what Thirdly. Mr. Busta man te wilt in q U |ck time. would they go to die country for? now be able to devote himself enWhat, exactly, were these conUrcly lo policy, and will move In fact, the Jamaica uam stuutional advances? from being the Jamaica "Prime Gleaner, in an editorial, found it To uuote the Governor's comMinister*'—in quotes—to being "somewhat curious that tho Hoi munication to the House. "After the Jamaica Prime Minister. of Representatives is being 1 consultation with the Executive As Prime Minister we can to vote money for buildings Council 1 now propose thai there expect Busta to be more objecjstan * r consututional advj should m future be eight elected tive in his ouUook. It must have before it has mad Ministers and . that two of been difficult for him, as Minister aecujon on these Minij'ers should nut underof Communications, to weigh the change. t~ke executive responsibility over merits of conflicting demands for may be argued that it particular Departments but should expenditure when his own Comsomewhat curious for a new be free to give their attention to municaUons was one claimant paper even to suggest thai an questions ot overall policy ... end say. Mr. Sangster's Social attempt to combine the practical •It is proposed that the other 1 Welfare boys were another. v'" 1 ">e principle Isn't commend. six Ministers should be allotted As a matter of fact, Busta's able effort! to the following Ministries. {a>fcre<-eru statement* seem to show According to Governor Foot this Agriculture and Lands; (b) Edu-fcn appreciation of the responsladventure into greater self-govcation and Social Welfare; (c)gbility which will noon be his. Trade and Industry; (d) O jsk.-.i any specinc constitutional ...unications and Works; Health und Housing; and Labour. Under the system no\ contemplated Ministers will communlosM direct with the Governor In his capacity as chairman .f the Executive Counci. rath irnment will cost Jamaica a capOn the same day that the Govi"l expenditure of some S300000 trnor's message was read lo the — VISO.000, plus an annual charge *idme. Busta told his fellow Repof about #150,000 5SG u ~ 1 .'2SS J "J^r^: 11 win B. W.H Worth it country as West Indians we The question arises To what should be frank with the people, extent will this satisfy Jamaica. Tell them we want your votes. It is a question Jamaica's pollbut we are not going to let you tlclans have been prompt ihtm with the Colonial Secretary, people think that you are right answer. Within a very short tl as they do under the present when ynu are wrong, and lhat or the present announcement oT v<--tem wnat y u Wrtl11 '" a financial imIncreased politic*"! power, both It is most important that the possibility. I will be thrown out Busta and his boys and Manley top posts in the new Ministries ot this House rather than teU the (I won't say and his men) let should be manned bv senior and people that they will get someit be known that they considered experienced officials of the highV?'"* whlch we cannot flfford 1 ? 54 tt ^JK!R l *& W^ csl administrative ability, and 1 Unless we do that we are not piete responsibility in Internal have already had preliminary worthy of Self Government, afiatrs.' consultations with the Public which I intend to have dee Commission with a view .ould be interesting to have this "in internal affairs" denned. This, without doubt, is the sort 1. 1, one „f those seemingly ,0 the selection of suitable men ^ lhina wc d (o |h ^umtforWd Sutsftal Wllfc f^Tj^TSSSmfS^Tlli '"welcome change from the mSK v^inter^reUdT^ he permanent becretaries of uie ••._ %  .. .i,__ .u___-. —.__.. new Ministries . 'promise-them-the-moon* school; wc move from the general to Uie fresh air after the claptrap, which specific. A simple example: Are "It Is fully agreed that the pro* %  •> talked so fa'.uously. so frequenttariffs internal or external n poial to establish separate Mlnly. and so frustratingly. Meanwhile, the opposing partlea istrics and to allot executive re'n proixmiig the increuse in have established a joint commitsponslbillty to Ministers Is sound. Ministries from the present five to tee to produce an acceptable con"I hope therefore, that the eight there has necessarily been stltution in lime for 1B54 impleHouso of Representatives will considerable rearrangement of dementation. It looks as though support the important constltupirtmcntal Ministries from tho they mean business, and the fortional changes with which the present allocations. mulu they produce will make )nSecretary of State has already inThe Social Weltiru portfolio teresting rearllng this end of the dicated lhat he is in agreement has been split into two, the plainly Caribbean. 4iid Uial arrangemenU lo put the social welfare rervices going to The fact Is Jamaica intends to new system Into effect mar pre,nt Ministry of Education, and a move forward politically, and has reed without delay." ncw Ministry taking over Health no intention of being Influenced by To begin with the change first and Housing. Presumably Mr. economic (or pseudo-economic) in be noted is' the passing of S.tnter. regarded by many as argument* as to the advantages Kxecutive Council control to the Mr. Uustamante's favoured sueof colonial 'protective' status. T*e .ic-ted members This is brought cessor. will handle the Ministry rest of the Caribbean will be) 1 rout bv the Increase of the Mlnof Education and Social Welfare, watching her efforts with symij.lrie* from five to eight, making Mr. Bustamantc'x own Compathy and. it Is hoped, with unI cabinet" of 14, instead of the munlcallons has been expanded derstanding. II sent II Electeds, previous 5 to Include public works, while the Jamaican advances can well be of II are now 8 of 14. preaerti Agriculture. Lands and Caribbean advances and Jamaican Actually, this now produces a Commerce has been divided into failures taken to heart. WEST INDIAN CULTURE It *a true Uiat the wodd is Qy ,\. S. HopaWllliMin t9 > aml how easy (or hard) It Is 6i>'Ujed U C '"' %  counulcs and Uiat to find something to eat there, we are in the habit of thinking government with Its unavoidable Such a parson would not find it afcout the world's people as simtendency to stereotype, cannot get difficult to imagine the West Indian llnrly divided up Into nations. But IH j 0 f their humanity or alter it in as a bright and cheerful fellow, this habit of thinking dos not tnc \ O0tt Men all over the world light hearted and light headed. slt'P here. We may perhaps say suffer from the same emoUons, not too much concerned about tothfit dividing up the world into though some, the French and the morrow provided that today is n.'1,1ns and countries is not oidy Americans for example, may give cheerful enough, lovable, quick to a neographicut but also a political moro freo exuregBion to them than laugh and quick to sleep, easily .onvenience. And this IS quite nthers. say the Chinese. Even race, contented and therefore apt to be try* It is much easier te govern wn|t n i„' more fundamental than laiy. brilliant gay and sportM in u -mall town or u small toun'O: naUonality, cannot really modify every way. Above oIL the Latin than it would be to govern m hunuinUy In essential^ a negro Is and negro Influences make him people uf ISM ceottMSO, M M much |lke a Red ndlun as he u especiaUy fond of dancing and the people of tne coniimn^ u* ,_ Hllolher negro Character, and rhythmic movements of the limbs, .oine divided up 5S !" JJ£J£ consequently culture, is naliunal He is nimble and quick footed (a* ItoS w?th n !" !" £*^T< !" ^ S 5 SupemcaHh, the bowlers of other e.icket teams aS'Xi^7^nrSerSi Nation.1 Habits, toe w,telb gte .oog^hrt this .el. separate community ta unGranting that tl.e *>-called ^WUneast,*ke. rUs-lf over,nto tiirsiandable: but not satlstled 'national' characteristics do not his mind too, and he finds it with this, we forget the original go very deep and are really not difficult to concentrate. lib mind political significance of this dlvlsfundamental things ot all, grantwanders like a little child s, and Ion, ami think of Uie various naing that they are for the most he Is ranclful rather than thoughttions as being nil separate species partt habits, that Is personal ful < ut his gaiety la not that of humanity. We ottribute narustoms which have developed in antique warrior gaiety which relional" characteristics to them, people because they have to live joioad In Itself, < elSfased in conWe talk of liking this nation and together In some land with quailtest and was full <* boundless of disliking that, and of not being i ^ e% uecu \\ it i 0 itself, because they strength and massive self %  I*!., lii nn !i^TM:t'jn.l thai IKIrii" till — .1 M.n4jAfiN able to understand the third; and growT'the'same crops" and" coot -"onfldenoe because of anoUicr bad thinking lncm ln h(1 Mme because The West Indian b b 'l "u fti^ H^n^' n tre"ii tf '"^ have had to come together to This latter tpye believed In fSS Smdiiv erl^h we ww "< hl the " nt "''"". because himself in hi* own right and his mo ,, S wrfm^vdJ they wear the same sort of clothes, own might. The self love of this SJ^^SrJ^S^S^iSn bee.use they have sung the same type of m*t was „ot vwuy. benvmuuK's '-ts of war in their poetry; cause it had a sound foundation. Hut in actual fact there 3re granting all this, it should sUll be for he saw In himself something onlv four or live different races, possible to lo-.k Into the West worthy of admiration something The Idea of d sllnct national Indian and describe exacUy the awe-inspiring. He saw war and cnaracterlstics is carried too far. 'national' qualities we Und In him. statesmanship aa the two fields l< is quite natural that a body of It will be found thai tliesr qualities most worthy of the exercise of people which his lived for cenare not very striking, they do manly virtue. The West Indian turles together in the same eounnot set him apart from anybody has none of this guiety moral try. which has had lo contend with esse as a different specaes of strength and self assurance. He the same natural dangers and animal; they do not make him any finds it easy to think of himself unite to face the same enquiry more or less able to take care as having been wronged. He Is vhteb has been governed by the 0 t himself, any more or not sure of himself, and with good mliilors. has grown the same irts capable of helping himself reason. And wfc^i wronged, lnSfjbps oud cooked its dishes m the ^ o1 governing himself or stead of rising in wrathful protest, time .way. has intermarried and f (Iefend | n g himself. In short they he slinks away and consoles bun%  eared new generations to the old J_ __. mB u„ t hard ror us to self with self pity. Deep within being, he does not believe himself worthy of living—itis natural that rpeo-njjp mm 9S a human being, he does not believe himself worthy "1 ^Vl^' w d The most they do is moke us able of great thing. nd great success, -lop a set of habits and custom, ^ rmga ^ niT11 jmmi|( a crowd but thinks that he ought to be *" ~t h.—> %  ).-.>> 4 MU m from all worthy of such. He longs for "national" something that would give him a NEWS FROM BRITAIN By DAVID TEMPI.K ROBFRVS LONDON. BOTH Egypt and Persia, where there have been revolutions recently, are very independent countries. Yet they are both, in a certain way. linked up with the "British Raj". So the events have a deiinite impact un British life the way a revolution in a South American Republic could never have. The connection with Egypt is most obvious. Modern Egypt his emerged from an era of British tutelage. Yet Cairo is almost like one of the great cities of the British Empire. With its famous hotel, (now burnt down) and its well-known fashionable streets — it became for innumerable British officers kind of luxurious base behind the lines in( the Second World War. The other reason why Britain has followed events in both these countries with close interest is that both have young Kings. And Kingship in the modern world is interesting in itself. Both the Kings seem to have been unlucky this week — but in neither country has the last word been spoken. The Middle Eastern experts are dazzling our newspapers with unknuwn names ol politicians. But the pattern of events in both countries looks peculiarly bad for cause of moderation and democracy, ln both countries the squabbling cf a small class of wealthy politicians — the Pashas of Egypt and the landowners of Teheran — has brought the whole democratic process into disrepute. In Egypt no party trusts th; other to organize a fair General Election And in both countries the control of the army has become the bone of contention because whoever runs the rmy calls the political tune. This could effect Britain's position very seriously in both countries. For we have worked ourselves into the position that we are dependent on the politicians to hold down discontent. In both countries, due tc bankruptcy in Persia and corruption in Egypt, the wave of discontent must rise and only the professional malcontents who art indirectly organized frc-n Russia have any thing to gain in the long run. In Persia the whole process has gone a stage further The Communist-dominated Tudeh Party ii almost the only organized political force left that is waiting to replace the extraordinary and crafty Dr. Mossadeg. In Egypt an Armj coup d'etat is likely to perpetuate itself only by arousing the passions of the mob against the Palace. Once that is done anything car happen in the overcrowded cities of the Nil*? Delta. The shocking aspect of the whole train ol events is that most of them could be foreseen from many years ago, and yet it is difficult to suggest any policy that might have been followed to prevent the inexorable course of two countries towards chaos. THE SCOTTISH PROBLEM A gentler problem of nationalism, much more in the British manner, is presented b\ the demands of Scotland to have a separate Parliament from England. But this weekend the Scots are rather angry with the English. For years the Scoti have been saying that they more than earn their bread and butter and that Britain taxes them far more than they get in return. The> also argue that they earn a greater proportion of Britain's dollars than the English — and don't get enough recognition for it. The Labour Government appointed a Commission to try and see if the figures on which this argument could be based were obtainable. This Commission under Lord Catto has just turned in its report to Winston Churchill, and the sum total of its long story is not at all to the liking of patriotic Scotsmen. It is said that Scotland's trade cannot be sorted out from England's unless customs barriers were erected along Uie Border and a full check made of everything passing across—whisky going South, and tartaned textiles going North! /,v////wr PAN BOOKS THE WIDEST SELECTION IN TOWN On Sale Al ADVOCATE STATIONERY W^,v.w/.v//.v///<'/.w/-w. !" y''-"'-'-'' Misa av^wsys i sgwassxi Thev will -worship the %  K avoid unfnndamental characteristic* which the big names on the list I sent necessary accidents, the police %  uffer nt all from nation to you." Back came Broadstairs, would see that ail farm gates DBtJofl In short, behind their this timo by Plunk. "Who s the area of the rare were left national habits there is their Ptuok?" ssked ihe Captain. "1 open. This would be going one common humanity and this they lost the list of. painters' n;mes." better than the organisers of the Cannot escape. All the violence and said Sam. "I had an aunt called big Continental races, and wou.d ol dlnMU, .,11 the proEnV Plunk. It just came into mv mB ke the racing-car a reality in longed nnd determined effort of head. Can't v.ni -,v h died the life of every man, womanwar and all the thoroughneab of young, and only painted this one and child. The one point on which aM British Governments agree. Conservative and I-abour is that the Scottish Problem should be kept the background. Neither party likes it as a political issue. And the best way to keep t on ice is to keep a Commission inquiring. All awkward questions at Westminster from irate Scots can be turned away with an adroit "Let's wait for the report." Mr. Attlee's Catto Commission reported to Winston Churchill who promptly appointed a more solemn form of Commission — a Royal Commission — to inquire into what should be done about re-arranging the way Scotland is governed. It will be years before it reports — which is just what pleases alt concerned. Japan's new Ambassador to Britain has told us that .\apan does not slave drive her workers in spite of the fact that there are no footr ball pools a summary of the last census has been published showing that the number of typists in Britain has almost doubled in twentv years truly we are a nation of clerks' The Old Bailey, (officially called the Central Criminal Court) has had the figure of Justice bearing swords and scales cleaned and re-gilded. Now she shines brilliantly in the summer sunshine. . would he an excellent time to select from these GARDEN TOOLS . V Garden Hose W & V Garden Bib Cocks Watering Pots Pruning Shears Border Forks Hand Forks Wheerbarrows V.G.M. Manurr C. S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. U72 ft typt Arrow & B.V.D. Underwear... And Men's IDOL ANKLET SOCKS and HALF-HOSE in Fancy Designs. NYLON ANKLETS in self colours. "KEEP COOL" Shirts by ARROW $7 .60 This most recent of Canadian AKHOW Mllins is of fin.mesh, beautifully tailored and designed for the tropics. One uf a number of shirt styles to choose from including SEA ISLAND COTTONSHORTS. a Da Costal Co., Ltd. PARADE SAUCES AND RELI9HFS Italian Krtfhup Italian Chili Hsuc* Hrlni Mayonalv TO SFRVE AIM ho vie* AnU Past. Herri mrs In Saare Pilchard* Salmon Lobster Lobster Pasle Sardine-t Cod KM. SPF.CIAI.S Sweeten rear Tea with CCBE St'GAR low Tea SI.00 per lb Super Rice. 6tc. per pk|r. Dutch Potatoes. 12c. per lb DESSERTS EASY TO PREPARE Pear* Peaches Aprlealo Prune* Custard Pawder I'.n: Sister Fruit Cake Crapes ARRIVED OVER THE HKEK-END Canadian Baron Canadian Cheese Table Rul'er Concentrate In Tin* Chlver'* Garden Pea* Succotash Kro**l Ben* Starch In '-lb phisChase Sanborne Coffee OODDARD'S ton 8BVKE. \



PAGE 1

,U.I I Mil I:\I!I:\IHIS \I,M>< Ml \\l DNESDAY, VI (.1ST . I32 £W6 galting H IS K'BIB KEN%  % %  nt House. Sn K niaekburmis Governor of the lands, %  %  so to spend a ata n and Mis. II. I'..'hl, H %  • s< After One Year M AN GITTKNS rclurno to Canada on Thurso... morning b> T.l A.. t< iiUMhamt Who IN with Mesar* kmpaoo a Co. in lUlif.tx ;.fior Hying in Barbau M (t .., r ,ii-" Marti omuariicrt bv he i BavWi Mm : %  %  %  when ht%  I--1-! ihGkaMnw • hU familv. Martiaaque A RRIVING In the Monda> last by ague was Madame EUflene Chennaberg win ) %  .. 1 ww*.'. Mad<. heiuwberg is a teacher (U the c.c. rtancuu ak.-t.iooi an intent l< improve her English proitum mW the bencht of the •ghoota During her Ma\ hare ahe • the gueat of Mrs M il ifonl" Worthing Veterinary Surgeon BTaTVl BKNNETT Vein mary Surgeon of Trinidu.i "f Mr. O P. Bennett, Starter at tha I1T.C rived OB Saturday morn B.W.I.A. from Trinidad %  gueat at the Hastinga D Omoial taf bo and is Hotel AIM arriving by B.W.I.A.. From Tnnularl im Saturday morn. M were Mr. Everarrl Panlin. Dcuul> Superintendent of the Trinidad Government Hnilwav and Mr. Tan* Tawil. Director of flic Faulkencr Trading Co.. of Port-f-Sp;, m Tlie> hive cimi' over for the Race* and are guests ut the Hastinga Hotel. Mr Tawil ha* now come to Join his wife who was here since Monday. Charge Nurte Returns \ FTER spending a month's holiday in British Guiana. Miss Olive Husbands. Charge Nurse of the Barbados General Hotpltal. returned home on Thursday evening by II W.I.A. While there, she waa a guest of Mr. and Mrs Hilton Out ridge. Listening Hours 4pm ThT NVH, 4 10 p m The Daui, Strvlrv. 4 IS i> > p m Tha ll>mii wr sum, %  P-fn acolllah g"1 i kind ol MuMc, 6 40 p r RpnrK B-md up mat PTOCrammc Parade, 7pm TinNri TBpm ii I i.-law r.. SS.aBM. . %  •• %  Mr. Heckles, senior, u retired •* %  < "* I Iinastei, Wa:, the lirM President of the West Indies and British Guiana Teachers' Association now called the Caribbean Union of Teacher v. Assistant Manager Returns M l> NORMAN M. % %  %  I -end by 1. W I A -fler St. Kitts in the infer. nrm He waa accompanied bv hkl Stationed In St. Lucin M M and II . % %  B.%V I A v ML Mr. Parkinson i> stationed ir St. Lucia working triUl Barnes and Co.. Ltd. Spent A Week L EAVING for Canada day D.V T.c.A. pa II to the U.S.A were Mr and Mrs I Illinois They spent a %  < day here staying at the 0oruig Sfa* y ei %  4ond-GtOfff ef ia EVE PATR'CE WYMORE PLAaf 4 BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 2310) PRtDAY 2.3o—4.45 & 8.30 p.m and Continuing Dally t.48 and 8.30 p.m. or strikingly relieved In 63-80%" of the cases in doctor** lasts 1 %  Those suffocating beat waves" alternating; ulth nervous, clammy feelings and accompanied often by restless irritability and nervousuess are well-known to women aufTcrlntr. the functionally-caused distress of middle life "cbange"! You want relief from such suffering And—chances are—you can get It. Thrilling relief! Tftanks to two famous Lvdto Pinkham nsedseffiM/ 'In4ochws'tml$ LydlaPlnKhams Coaaaound aad Tableta brougU relief trom such dlslraai ID €3 aad SO* iraapectU-tyi of ttM •*•• tested CoMplste or *tnkt0 nUUft aiaaing. you aw*? not to tha many tlMIIB—III* ot wooioii who know from aaparl'm* v-hat ibass ldU Pinkham Mrtlrlnai can dot Thatr aaston artuauy U ary %  nodern. Toay aaan a aaa illrteallj cmlming. soofkiae rffaott Try Lydla Fl n k h a m a oo the basis DX oasdlsaTeetdSskBet Sa* U yon. too. dent gain biassed r*Uef from tbeat aarrlbfe^hot f I'm 21 (hmces LighU'r! Hy 111 } \ \KU WKRSIII |l lUas me > I shall va; '-nwf the InMan. -vhat will i 1 do III haui %  il You should H toasting *-a<-h oil all beverage. IksHr vic%  l hudow. [' %  iiraakfuit % %  • iggs on i doubla-yolkti. and I y. Hi It's two The blueprlni of you •.. i. -. ^ %  i l am Ruing to cat It" And I dWhibit They put amblp l U7hai Is ahead of them, here is Saadoy's bill 1 Thin Man fen-.— MA BNTH EMI Ml HI] IIRKAKI kfl Osteal wlUi milk *aa tralrd jpplr. Unr bollrd OHTwo Hllrc* thin IUJM with i UJSM of butter. Tea or i.iffr.wHfe milk. no sue jr. DOQffl II Cilaas of tomato luh-e. Oaa feed Berttse f rtast ni' il I tt.l 111 M |H Ka*aH porlloti of • paUMtio s waoiM tpt"" io v*f nuaf from ita -fco* /awic" umj eslasr naas*le—i U |i as a — S dUf/*aBM of -aAaar* of UM-" 4. B Sir SI I %  • %  %  41 I. ft it 8. IS N1.1HKT OK CONVICT LAKE" Glonn FORD Zachary SCCl T — and — "MSSSAGE To GARCIA" W II utn JNWYCK lll'IMM. IKIUil KILIER OR HERO? -G-M ARIGa MILI Irntlcoctcs iur m*l cndtBVOun but M.rch l]-A*nl aiina'. ...: tnatUis Br baMV f^ourd nom .\Ui. i>.iUi'noe, (juttnn a*fa ' ptrionalj Kent..! wmk • • Practical matters, industry, trades. soustdsL; business and finaaces have beneflc vlbra-^ gens, Personal afTaii; ask calm, patient trcalmsai. u Inai w. 0a*OasfJ 22-Jnly 23 MiT 21—Jam 21 Vou ^' ^ ercur >' stressei need for calm, anil, i of important undertaking*, matter id. which could cause lo^r-. Day has favour-^^ able irends; con be gainful If-handled wisely. -a • • ^ .Neither stimulating nor retarding inclinaII Moon's sector Jupiter help-jd ful lo all managing their work and other ~ interests astutely * * Favourable aspects from your natal Sun^ .ind from Jupiter. It should be a producive da) Hut be ne that magic path. ^_ • • • • The Sun and Jupiter are friendly plunou to achievement In sound business, useful ^ and needed matters, domestic transactiuns^ oth are in fine configurations now. You can be a good Influence on others this intber muted, perhaps at times confusing day. Be not over-sealous. Moderation' ^ * Hope and confidence are our blrthrlghta; nourish these with right living, prayer and jL •ound education. Today chauenges in(tenuity, faith. 1* YOU UUKN TODAY: ScinUlloting, Inlcrestlng person^ lit;. :in make fnends readily nnd hold fhem when true to "V .our liner traits. You have leadership qualiUes. perhaps dls^C like irksome details or small tasks and taking orders. Birthilaie Daniel O'Conncll. Irish statesman; Alfred Lord Tenn>7T son, Bug post, I/ouollii Parsotu, famous columnist. Vi-nuphos LIO Jnly 24— Ang. SS VIBOO Aug 25—ftspt 1 aeaajipo Oct. 24— HOT. BAOITTARnill NOT. 23-Dec, 22 will make you strong again!" For people convalescing after illness ... for that "run-down" feeling of everlasting tiredness . and as a Miinulant to liven stp your nervo%* system, Vi-SHiphos is the ideal tonic. Vl-nuphos Tonic contains Vitamin B ( mineral glycerophmphaics and other stimulant %  which revitalize the nervous system and restore the rstcging appetite. Don't just ask your chemist for a tonic. Ak torVi-naphM(proeouncedVi-noo-foss). ,., AI.I.FN S. HANBITKiN LIMITED. LONDON, E.2 Enjoy DUNL0PILL0 comfort EVERYWHERE!] CAPRICORN ic 23 — Jsn. SI AyOARIUH Jan. 22 — Fab. i PU0BI reb. 2'. -atarob 2 Rupert's Spring Adventure-5 j < 77u ovmkat LATEX FOAM CUSHIONING *tid Ian night as got too** i burned i holt right through ..., 1 > pti dfjgon'. IJUII." htdgt. and coorfrtNi snow ahan Drop your rummti for i mmuK *iM •inlrM ket|i him urrfullf crumtd op. H jtid | ( i rnc thow vou *hit I* nr whtn h winii M> found." And rhr run off. BLOOD IMPURITIES Many staacats are csuicd by r-x oluod which Ptl tftft may sffca iho whole *yrem. Skin crupnow ^^ %  nd OTOSUOO, simple rheiunstiim tr.d painful ecu risrtr't tigiu: that i Hloort Mizrure. Thi* nmous medic deansr the blood irrrajn of unpunti !* %  OC/.V CLARKE'S-^ & Blood Mixture PLLAZ4 THEATRES DDOU ._ TBblaU with MlJerf Iron Itriml list v*ly U41. Wondtrfni — IDo — tor Ihe func ttonal paint, onucpa. "drtcard-rut bMnna and otbn dlKomlort ui BBft MUWI Mtuau l.\ SlOt K AMI Assortment at a I Mill •• WI.IIN III1SI a LADIKS NYLACE HOSE a LADIES' LISLE HOSE a CHILDREN'S ANKLETS — ALSO NEW SHIPMENT OF . a MEN'S WILSON FELT HATS $1.09, $2.15, (2.28, $2.41 : 14.50 $1.31 30. 32 46 CENTS T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL *220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 460r. The beauty of Ferguson cottons... fxqutulf dVsifru hlosu mill hairierJ< . sparkling MssW) wash aflrt icsuA . ars toaons thai tnalrr up M wrttwktn, ambries, sei/at, stay unthtmgfJ tkrtwgh art iht lovely aiip frnjuwn Umiiifully into tlotlif> • IHI in -iB.Nrii ijinfjby *UFrrgHtM Fahrir. wfn'iuHi a* mreJ or thr material will he replarrA. Always look for thr name Ferguson on lite vluedor. THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. White Park Rod, Bridgetown ENGINEERS. BRASS and IRON FOUNDERS Works contain modern appliances for the execution of first-class work of all kinds, and esp ecially to SUGAR MACHINERY and STEAMSHIPS Dealers in AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY and GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES of all Description IRRIGATION PROJECTS, PUMPING EQUIPMENT and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS A SPECIALTY For Satisfaction. Quality aad Sank* Contact THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Phone : 4546, 4650 Workshop Pbune 4528 Storea Dept: I



PAGE 1

V l'\(.l. II N BARBADOS ADVOCATE MIDN'KSDAY, AUCl'ST t. 1J2 Racing Results a OMtUCOX SAVANNAH MONDAY, WUIH &f IMS WEATHER Hk Mace. ( \l:i IM l sr \hn—(li THAl'K K.im. •A" • "B" IMi-(1.IH I br I (5. ills. Ml-51 Furlomgi. Canyonero-Irish Rook—115 lbs Mr Landmark Wins Champion Slakes r-Thorapm—12U lb*.. Mr. S A. Wal\Yh I. 1 KinitsuaYfc-UindA—110 lb*.. Mr. K. D EdI Wine < iar; i 10.. mm KL Win J2.8I FORECAST $78.06 START Fair. Mi J B. out They went up the far siielcl. in single file, maintaining ihlr positions down the back strated and around to the two furlong scratched. I1 '*' where Careful Annie chal. lei iti*.,,i,,. c,-,„n„ w ?y*r the 74 furlong distance. Holder urged Bright lAut\< _" A aoearuraas They won gff (o m iovely „„„ liwa> M they came Into the hum* ISO lbs. Queued.: Pepper „.,„ gpunn p* M uitr judgr* for the I stretch. and Mice LuUt.m i • i rum pace J iilli:il I Mil RAtr. South Point Slake* man). five nonet %L80 HAN Hello Surprise (l.6 lbs.. James). Cs*tle In the Air waving %  %  •ven entrant* competing Star <10fl %  " '—•*" e—' R* * 1 ec) Harrow Sl.UB. $4.22. 1218 Sll : Close : Neck, head lUlh Race : MIIUHXMS STAKES—Claaj "F"\ **P1" Only (Maiden), at entry)—9800 (S26S, SI 15 )—?$ Furlong. I ORDINAL br g. O.T.C.-Bireti 116 lb-. Mr. J W Chandler 2 RAMRl.Ef! ROSE: Of Burning Bow-Rose 111 lbs.. Mr V. Chase (Joseph). O.T.C.-Aprtl llih llfl lb*.. Mr U J %  ALSO HAN Mav Uav (110 lbs.. Yvonet). Apron.i.k (116 lb*. P. Ficwhen. Columbus, nib n* O'NeillCaprtoe ui3 lb* j TIME : PARI-MIJTI'EL Win IS.8S. Place: $1.24, SI.14. $1.22. 1 I .RECAST *H.7O. Fairly Good. FINISH Clow : Neck, length. TltAlNER Mr J. W Chandler. 11 lb Race I nil., ii s D8.. Mr. ~ Rock Mr* VICTORIA STAKES—Class "F ncrsl — SMt >,iil IJ > Up the Home stretch. Timbroo't pulled away from Test Match to finish second, a length behind Abu All, and two lengths in front of Tost Match. rOLRTEKNTH RACE Oistin Handicap ___^_„_ Four horse*—Joan's Star. GavOnly (Win""* %  Cottage and Blue Dla i„H.in u top weight of 133 lb -faced the gate. Twinkle wn, rralrhed. It wus a spruit for horses classified "G" uiul LowssT, and f;.n saw young Blades make bU debut to the tracA. straddling Cottage. The race was off to a bod stari. | Joan*! Star and Blue Diamondhaving the Jump on Cottage and Gavotte who trailed some four or live lengths behind. Yvonet kept Joans Star in front, with Blue Diamond fol— lowing, mid over by the nine furUlh Race : CHAMPION STAKES—Class "A" J. Lower—I1.2M |,>ng gato G.ivotle I'-ok over frnni enan I.ad> TIME ; 2.33 S I \lll-M( Til I.: Win: $4.42. Place: $1.62; tl.lt, $l^t. FORECAST $19.08. START: Fairly Good. FINISH : Easy, 1 lengl'n. neck. TltAlNER : Mr. V Chase. I Ma Rarr : BOVTH POINT STAKES—Class "C" 4V "Cl" Only (Maidens at Entry—19*0 ($30. tl50. $$•)—7<* Furloogs 1 ABU Al.i ch.c. Persian Gulf-Fair Witness, 109 1 lbs., Mr. F.B.C. llethell (Holder). L 1 THIMRHOOK : r f Trimhrush-Silv.r Brook. 108 lbs., Mr. R. II. Mayer* li.nti liman). 3 TEST MATCH : b.g. Vnldnvian-Mateh Play. 109 I 7. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell (Yvonet). ALSO RAN DevU'l Svmphonv (106 • 5 lbs., Crossley); The Thing (108 4 lbs.. Newman); Darhan. Jane (106 + 4 lbs.. Fletcher); Magic Oar> (113 lbs., J. Belle). TIMF l IB 1,5. I'AItl-MUTUKL Win $3,48 Pin.-: $1.46. 11.50, $2.88. KoltECAST : !13 56. START: Oood. FINISH Easy: I length, 2 lengths. TltAlNER : Mr, F E. C. Bethell. 14th Race: OISTIN HANDICAP—Class "G" it Lower—$SM ($165. $80. $40)— 5'. Furlongs hb. b.f Dunusk-Colleen. 121 lbs., Mr. S. J. br g. OT.C.-Call Olrl. 133 lbs., Mr. O.TC.-Marionette, 130 lbs., Mr V E. 1. JOAN'S STAB : Rock (Yvonet). 2 BLUE DIAMOND It. E Gill (Lulehman). 3 GAVOTTE: h Cox (Wilder). ALSO RAN Cottage (98 lbs.. Blades). TIME: MI. t PARI-MUTUEI.: Win: S6.B2. Place: $2.08. $1.72. FORECAST $11.04 START: Fairly bad, FINISH: Easv, it length-;. TBAINER I Mr. S. J. Hock. 15th Race: HKKWITH STAKES—Class "I>" A Lower—$900 ($300. $150. HO)— 5J Furlongn 1 MARY ANNb.m, O.T.C-Fiak. 133 lbs., Mr. F F C Bethell, (Yvonet) 2 TOP FLIGHT b.m. Flotsam-Meads. 133 lbs.. Mr. I.. J. Wong. (Lutcbtnan). 3 WILL OTIIE WISP II: br.m Battle Front-Mar.hlight, 118 lbs., Mr. C A Proverbs, (J. Belle). TIME 1.08 l/S 1'AItl-MUTUEL: Win: $1.80 FORECAST: $1.92. START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable. TRAINER: Mr. F. F.. C. Dclhell. 16th Rarr: BCSII HILL STAKES: t:ia*s "C" A "C2" Only (Winners)—$000. ($300, 1159. $50)—71 Furlongs 1 BRIGHT LIGHT b.f Burninc Bow-Fehcitas. 116 lbs., Mr. C. Barnard (Holder) 2 DASHING PRINCEflS : br f Dostur-Princess Regent 133 Hki, Mr. R. E Gill (Luhgunan), 3 CAREFUL ANNIE, b.f. Rirlkan-Mnvcment Control, 126 lbs Mr. I.. Pantin (Quoted). TIME: 135 4,5. PARI-MUTUFL Win : $1.56. % FORECAST$2.16 ^l START: Good. FINISH Easy: 1 length 3 lengths. * I'li.MNEB Hon. V. C. Gale. Boxers In Training For Association's Competition AmaWur boxers arc now in entries arf being received at the terloul trainlnp for the Barbados Modern Hiah Sehool. aie IK might Boxers' Asoelatlon' llnder m bontanmeluhl under ;; ,' l,0 ,,,or.rh' n 'La"', ,h ,r. 0 l bo l ,"e" "J^^ "f" !* 2£ we.e.eleeted to tour Trinidad, and ' %  •*' %  '""""" l4 '' ">kldlr-elhl. ... ..',.. li-.,t man hlWIIIll ""-Iar lW. URht-heuv.vwelght.unonlal bouts may be staged. der 175. and heavyweight, over The various divisions lor which 115. Beckwith Slakes This was the third 5H furlong event for the afternoon. Two horses were scratched leaving %  Held nf three U> face the starter. These were Will O'The Wisp 11. Marv Ann and Top night. Ag the gates flew, Johnny Belle pushed Will O'The Wisp II to the front and kept the mare in this position until the Held had got near the two furlong pole when Mary Ann who was running in the second position, challenged and toon over. Top Flight also moved up .,5 Wdl O'The Wisp II began to fade out the picture On entering Ihe bend for the straight. Yvonet pushed on Mary Ann to get home first an easy Clone, by three length. Top Flight was second ten length front of Will OThe Wisp II SIXTEENTH RACE H.i-h Hill SUks iMi.rol Annie, Dashing Prln. nyt gnt. "right l.igHt were the Uiree st... 1st!*, Doldrum and High And Low having been •" %  •cjwd. The event was over 7V, furlongs, and gelling off to a good -tart. Holder hustled Bright Llghl A^hc? wen, pasl lb. ludgc. for the first time, II was Bright Light a length away from C, fu"Annie, with Dnahl lying third^ 1ST CHOICE DEMOCRACY CLUB ERNIE riMx Kill wishes to thank his many friends who rolled up In great numbers last Friday. He also takes Mm opportunity of thanking the few who telephoned and said they were sorry they could not turn up owinf to previous engagements being made but will be In attendance next Wednesday and Friday at S p.m. sharp. MENU. upplied by Edgw.it ll.ti.-i. Bathshebs. Ftcsh Lobster Cocktails Turkey and Ham. Goddards Fresh Cambridge' lire. Pork Sausages. Peach Melbu You'll be thrilled with the diirercnce Pcpsodent makcA to your smile! In jusi one week your teeth become daz/lingly white, brighter than you've ever seen them! That's because Pcpsodent contains Irium, the special ingredient that floats away dull him from teeth, gives them a wonderful new sparkle! SLAZENGER TENNIS RACKETS & BALLS WF HAVK a nice %  uort. nicnt ill FRAMtS in slock. Price : $15.50 & 116.00. BALIS $4.12 per Tin Ol 4. CAVE SHEPHERD ik CO., LTD I HIII I II I I I IIIIII III 'H I H I THIN — Smile into >'o> ?R/CE + An ace-old equation on whieh our cosling has been consistently based. It illustrates three laets: One is that of value. The second, embodied in the text, is proof of careful buying. The third is in the expressed satisfaction of our customer* who. in turn, have introduced us to their friends. \ ( S32.O50 IS OUT V. OP !" OUICTIOM i WMT (X> >CXJ VjTHlNK, VXgXA? ^ %  fejfl T -n,J '.;.-^ O^E A-IO V ^-v/ <*XH=~EXT*H. *;eo-o Tut cvw lv*TeRF>COF TUB G ft.'N'T AO WALLOsPC R5K 4V9SOO X>J'RE OOWNA HAVE A KXsSe I. IL-'.'-JST AS OCOO AS >^ ^ NEW' ITRJ asTTH-N tyfc CM-54SE•••• \ I "•'-2 *E CZL-AKf-\ B.G.A.A. August Olympiad Continues I .„,„ uar O"" •"•••••tStBH (;E0UGET0WN. Tuesday. The B.G. Athletic Club at AA August Olympiad results are ua follows:— ,' __ J, 71 V^rds Ladles' Flat (A Oafi) (lj ('. Masdammer <2) FJIeen Finns. (3) N. RawlUis. Time: 9 *cs. HHii Yards FU! (Open) t l> C. Curnrnlngs (2) J. llrowne. (3) R. Kellman. Time 1 min.. 59.2 sees. 5 MUe Cycle InternsUonal (I) Antonio Demichelli (VeneruaU) (2) John Skinner (Barbadoa), (3) Franco caceloni Vene/.ucla); I*p Prize, Cacclunl. Time 12 DnlnS., 392 sees. 11*11-Mile Cycle (Ladles Open) (1) B. Clarke (2) J Marshall (Barbados) (3) Mak. Time: 1 niln.. 19 se KM Yards FUt (A riaas) (1) M. Payne. (2) C. MoPlicrscn. (3) D. Innlas. Time: 9.8 sees. 1 Mile Cycle l .!. % %  • Open) (11 Clarke (Trinidad). (2) TMak. (3) J. Marshall. Time: 2 mins., 48.6 sees. 9 Mile Cycle (Open) (1) Gordon (2i Antonio Demichelli (Venciuehi). (3) T. Paddy. Tune23 mlns. 1234 sees. The meeting ends Wednesday liy Jimmy Hatlo GLAZKD WALL TILES for Bathrooms & Kitchens Whitq Black and Blue. ALUMINIUM MOULDING for counter edges TEMPERED HARDBOARD Tor partitions, door panels and counter tops. RED HAND MATINTO FLAT WALL PAINTS for walls and furniture. Phone 4267 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD.



PAGE 1

^T PAGE EIGHT BABBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 6, I KB CLASSIFIED ADS. pvmu SALES -*'" XOTM TElEPHOr.1 ,-SN mi i) I Mil li %  I Alare rr.l! .. -Ill lri.n*r broth %  -1 rwidinrtolmonl R THANKS BULKY The Ratio fsrr.ily h*< through Ihlt medium to rrlun. H-nki U these Kind frienda who .ml wre. tetters of roidoMnn, or In any -iff—rd their a> rripaUl} In inn fa hfrMVMMM. Clenrg. and Ma.Ire Balle>. rredaaloa. Viola. Beuaert USA 1 98-/1 IN ME MORIAM DoniN-ln loMnf wmon ol Charlea O.lb-n DollMi DiM AUSU.1 9th. IMI. We an not Lord Ihv pur pee at* But all I* wall that! done By Thee Delay, Samuel. Fhylll. Frank ihildieni. Char lea grartdi s %  OIr LJ.WIS—In hoeing aunt Ruth Loula* Byran hn died < August 8th, 1M7 Tli ml I" thh* of those at ie.1 Who • leep in Chriai thr lord Whose iplriti ww v. its in,: %  blast Aeaocding to Mi. wart. %  var to he rmrmattrl by Enid iruac. %  %  SS~in Wornll who Qepart Mh Augu.t IKal M„, bj :.,tn* isvllri. Norms tri.i and Charlie ... roti SAU AUTOMOTlVI. REAL KSTA'iE NOTICE PARISH or ar ntnir Bt. Philip, VelUy gfaahllMtlor.. at thr II MWhMll Olrla* St he ba rrreivad by Uw ur.den.Knea: r Iftth Aiicu.) IMF W\MM lenabi kBCHTTARY F< ilina. 18*8 Pin! class leaving lale** MOT rt*8 VKarage. at Joh. S9 8S-8B drawing, dining M.-. and %  BT W Bt' loorr.. with eleelrhlight -' tbr-atigiwut. Inspection bi •fvon.tu.r.t. phot* DM Mtwn the A hinh CertltWeli houia of t a... It n. J |lh n The sea** will ba act up lor *a at ,„ Parochial ~ r.i.tla Cmmmm %  it on Friday, u* IMn of AifriM IMI. at 1 p m ..i lbs of Ike unarn ii..rt C4BRl.Nl.TON -I *l I Monde Candidates muat bo da nMr ihlonon In straitened clrrumat-io-o*, "V.i It. nine ^„< ,1 %  "t on Ihe IMh Sfplrml'i. .i 1.-.I riantatlon. %  Joseph l* Small mileage Condition aa now Owner h.iMng rolon> For futh-r partlr.lai. phono L P Ntsvton at MM or 8981 8 %  51—Sn iUr. Refngaralor. 'urn..,- Mr. Oil.. l-oaia. T*a.phi-f. tl! I IIH-1' o till-ITT Bhjm r.limaah. Uoloahaba in, Atidi*' AFT . )^,( f • ) %  .-., CAB IMO Profoct Fort In good USED (AMWr hava an niiultlilil I rraii, Kond bamlna inrliaMnc TMIBI all Voloa. Auatln A. Wotooloy 19 h p "1(1 Parian Ctiryilar Dial Courtaay GarELECTRICAL RADIO—SW II Tub* Pro Rodin In rrfccl working ordor A bargain at • Phonato S • M—n I loMl mothrr Clrm roltrt to root on lh. Mb Augui BloMorna rn> wM dip. Frionda mav forgol you but will wo Alwaya rrmcmbrird \MY Inlnr ihuabundi. Fyrrlnii S -• i %  Held idaughtrf i > -HART In loving momor> akttcr Albrrln .. I thla Ufa AugtMt (Mh l:.l bad aomo happy *ij< > tpgMCfc Wo had aomo aad nno* too But tha noddoat day of all WM tha day wo loat you Chrlotophor Stuart. Il.i.n.. M • Coronlo. Mr. Ci.ld Hunlr Mr. li tVmpbaU laiaton). Cortnoy < • i-.apltowl Bronda Hunto (noieol. X i u HI% I UVESTOCK POITI.TRV MECHANICAL BBTTCIJSlThroo N.w Ralalgh la tport Modal Cyal.. on Mlo alraod. mnaod. rUly^lx dollara ooeh and llrrrul.. rvrlc |4fl Apply it ftmlOl'i Oorago. Hoaburk %  tro'1 II" g g M— 1 MW WOOIIKORKINII MAt HIVtRV Onr
  • artlcular. applr %., Law it ronnall VMM Rrlmainoad Plant. Stoo e'letit (itndltlur Ownar laov Bavd Mrll..r, rl Mam-rrti M John %  3S>Jr nousKS W itivo aoaaida rial main road Mr oaoalortably tumiahad. Knin Opon Vorandah lacing *oa BulUbl BrN*\M UnlurnUhrtl. Ir.-n lat Sept At Bhortngham Cardan*. Maxwell i Coaal. Attrortlvo wall Bungalow. S had rooma, Garrge Good gen bathing Phone S Itanlol. 4II (or appoUilmonl I %  U~l n I I i LAJ CAM PAN AS l. had Irpir Ml Aug •lluated Srd Avenue llelleville contooatng 3 IkdNomt. Uving Boom Klhiirn. Baih. Toilet with Front and BOOM Vorandaha aarae. Waahroom. BorvanUBoom with Bath and Toilet in yard For Particular, phone 3TM BIMMTVEI.T MANOR—On tho Beach Court Avrnur. Haiti ng* Throe bed room f and all modem convenient' Apply: % %  Ell*.Tourt". Mntllnga IIOOMrl Too liiim.hrd tima lor rent. Worthing, opiate the Royal Thaatro. Beat ftea-toathtna OarogO attached Phono gaol 9 IIMJji UNION V1IJ.A Maxwell Coaat. Cbrlat Clurrh. Attractive aaa-itdo t | bi-dioonir. electric, telephone, lillnd With hot-water plant Al convenience. Dial SH > ItlSI A Mil .Ml LOST irturn lo tho Advocate Advtg Oo. T. A iv ncBr.imoN Trinidad Terro/zo t'Ttpo'i ipBetBlisw in all kiiuLs ut Tcrrazzo Decorations at tlu claQBppgl cost Trlnidgd or Ilalian Chip*. Phon.4476 or 0198 opposite Ehmbury Court Venrnor I^tnd. Ch Ch. IB. MAS—tn I'MONK a*7". fo. vo.i OM I ^aloav-t 'roulrarienti IJIII ritim< i-I ilea ItBM TNGTON Ty pewrt tora and Adding Ma >Mnoa GRt'CrrrNtJH Dupllcatln* MacMi... riling Cabtnou. Typi.t. Chair* Iron Baloa etc A ft Brydon A Son narbadoai Ltd 3 g ggIr BrwiNOTOH Amorlran ad Knglkth niodela now in .lock Including I'orta Me. gtandu'd and Lotlg ( arrlage Pimm • my A 1 BrydPD A rtor. iPa.hado. MlSCEUaANEOUS ANTIQI ta ol every deorHpUnn. Olau. China, old Jewel*, nno Blfver Water%  oloura. Bhrly booka. Map. Aulographi etc at OorTlngoi Antique Shop ndjolnmi Hoygl Yacht Club a 1 Bg-U.n jBrSjj a 11 %a3n IlirrTF.H Cooking Butter in Sft lb. 1 II lb. Una and I lb Una Wholesale Retail W M FORD Dial 3ta HggBMIal Bfefggl | %  BMOI 1^11 POTATnRg rrNHM Cionajr a. c. | f —a, MM Public llulldlnga ,.. ..... g g H -hn ORA8B UACHDfT—Ono ro-rondlllone< Allen Giaaa MachlnO Appty: Th< M .-11111,11 Morwood Plantatl"'. G L Harford • •.•—•. LADY'S UBEY TWEXI) SUIT, almo.t w, aU iwo NavBI.e Crepe Dreaarnever wornl Tclaphone BB81 .iftel I | BJ |g On. TLNB-New empty l-g-llon Oil Tina tunable for borotwie oil at) i i* each Apply: Courtaay Garage irnnrnnw now to the Dally Ttiairavh Fngland'a leading Dally Now*. ipar now arriving tn Barbadoo bo Air ily a fw day. attar publication In London Contact Ian Hale. C/o. Advoata < LU Local RapraaonUtlvi Tal. Mil. "t.ajB-t.f-n noVPS -Vegriable Con •ammo. Toma* •htckon Vegelahlr lleef. thitall, Pra aft< ^reiun ol Muihroom W M FORD tllal MM Roebuck fttrOot. .g n In TINNED MTATS kjaat liecf. Corned MI leel. Pllcharda large .1 Reel W US Ja. Roebuck Stree %  .ilM in. Mackral, VKNirriAN RI.1NDS--Mado lo ordei ill mei-i (alumlnlumi All m. a ..nin. Immadlale delivery Trite. ARTAN Metal Company c;o Barbadn17 I. Nonci *%  .!!. MIINI Ol TRAP) W4HKAi^lilN' DIAMOND WMITF HgADLHiHl 11 .SB* at M lion Phon. hit ol the Brat aeWctod won at t' > it.r. Terrace rtorkht) lf.000 ..|> -ilh right of way to aea AptP Jones aV Co High Streel pin.-. ;i!7 Kr.lghtlid 111 Booa Ice Co: Ud m Central Foundrv l.ld X13 W I Minit CoLtd 130 r inUUona Ltd 141 n am Bhlppina a> Trading Co Ltd Thr abovo aharoa will bo ael up Sat -UB) public competition at our alee. J inn Street. Brid|etn*i _SM \IIJN<. io rsiNioAD miwr. % S BOBKOOP, MUi Auguat. ltfi| M S HERA IMh September. Igflg s. P. HTCSSON. SON a co LTD Tho M/T MONFKA'%  Biapt Cargo and Paaaangoi Dominica Anl'-ua. Mont Mh inat I rlda' The MV "CAJUBBEE accept Carao and Fhnwngoi Doanlnica, Antigua. Monti Neoia an* SIKuta S Saturday lath nut 1 -iiUpifi ralephaiu I li. I .ti Standard Oil. B A of Panama %  ir.rr.aid. by m-lrument dated Hh June. INC. And all paraona are oarned -lalii.t pi filruong the uitd marka Dated thla IM Jay of Auguon with dreaalng rooml. Kitchen etc riecUicll.v. ga* and Governmrni WahM aervtcoa In•UIMd InapecUon on app;icalioti on (he premiae. i i.le by Public Compelltl Jamea Street, Hridgcto. DAY lath A lt gu't VKAHWtNiP A BOYtTE Solar I tort JIM I0n -I up lor ntVaUj The undrr.lgned will olTer for by public competition at their ornpa. No II. High Street. Bridgetown. Prlday, the 8th day of Auguat IIMZ 8pm BOO thdlruuy Share* ol |l 00 • R BAPIIAOOS CO-OPEHATiVC HANK LIMITED C0TT>*. CATFORD A CO Balieti-i I I W AUCTION By inMructlona ol the Aditi at the rotate of Bertha lotilui Sobon i III -ell on Kniav Mb at I p.m. at ST MATTmaJ NKW ROAD. ChrtM Church a douhat roofed ho,.. >l.ll. MadM. TERMS CASH UN tAl.l D| HAMMER to bo removed \R4IIIR WrKINFII AorUane.r NOTICE rARlDH OF -i .i IIK During the month ol AugUlt Parochial Treamnr'a Qualified or havepasstd sections A and B ol the Associate Examination of the Institution of Civil EnaAnearg; lb) Have had at lean five years experieme in the cooatnwtlon of low coat roads, and {<•) Should poagg ga a wntking knowledge of road-rflaJdng equipment. The commencing salary will be determined according to the expariencc and quallflcaUong of the applicant. 2. A temporary cost of living allowance at tha rat* of $384 per annum will be payable. The allowance is subject to variation or withdrawal at any time. S. The appointee hill be required lo keep a car for tha proper performance of hu official duties, and will be paid a basic travelling allowance at the rate of $182 per annum plus an additional mileage allowance of 10 cents for each mile travelled on duty. 4. The appointment will be subject to Colonial Regulations and local orders In force and to taxation at local rates. 8. Coat of passages for appointee and family (up to a maximum of 5) will be paid In first InstaiKi.' and on completion of contract unless person appointed relinquishes appointment before expiration of contract tn which case return passages will not be paid. 6 Applicants should limn n full details of qualifications and experience, accompanied bv at Lias! two testimonials and a certificat< <'f medical (Itne&a. and should be mldiessed to reach the Acting Administrator. St. Lucia, not later than IMh August. 1982. 27.7.53—3n %  ONTBSAl .ITIAU' nw SSAUaJCD 1/ iJMiirii IHIRI UhTB) S 8 - i -in Atifitt mh .i in. Courleav Garn__, Whllepark Hnad. 11 %  IBftl A-48 Pickup, (only done n.atat mllaol Kormerl, the property of tho Police Boy.' Club Damaged In accident Tornu ca.h Sola at a p m VINCENT GRIFFITH. Auctioneer III! an UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER n\y Mttructlona received from the Innurance company I will toll by public auction al Mooara rorl Royal Garage on Friday neat the nth Auguat >t a n m allgnth/ damaged in an rw cadi. DAi.. a a M—n NOTICE (OKMBMIII gCROOI. The following ia tho Ihu al candldJitea lor Open Entiance to Cumhrrmere School IM of candidate* lor t iirioua M'hnlarahlpa have already been ...i.i-ittrii lo Kholarihtp awarding ...fhoiine.. and aucceanful candidate, lor uSeeS u-holar.hlpa will be notlAe.1 11 due rounc b the varUMH Hod-' I ARMSTTtONG Mvran Auatln TAYLOlt tarl Algernon MIKJRR. Carl DoUale ORAIIAM, VerRichard I WKKJIN1 Walwm Thaoprulua a AI.KD.S Eik Elwln Cl .'I NTS Winatoa A ...t .r I HARRIS. Brie llaraawrt • MeCOLUN, Cecil Atbelatan |0 HENaTT, llallon WMloy 11 AIJfVNE. Wlnthrop IT WA1.COTT. l*ater Anthony I I IIFIATHWAITE. Colin Patrick i UK l\ Cyrit M-urlce II SMALJ. Ronald Brln i ..NNFJJ. Walter Aileigh ]T ARCHER. Benllev Cameron • .IllsnN. Jrflrey Elder HHllWNE. CUve Vernon 9S liYNoi: Carlo Dennu MIST Albert Llnvd Diamarh SI IfEBT, Hlchurd Anthony ;i CVMBF.KHATCM Wllfreil llufch BEBD. Veen.,.. O Scale AluniEK. Alwyn AddUon OFFICIAL NOTICE BARBADOS IN I HI: coihr Ol IN j of tha Cnancary Act 1808 I do | rrby glv. In purauaii having or claiming any aoteto. rSSM or Interoal or anv Hop or I ncumhr a nee "i I -ilMtlnaih. property hi %  -a a f ta. %  man Uoned ithe property of tho def.ndan.. tc hrtng before rne an account of their clmma with th-lr wttneaaoa, docuironta and Tu^ay or rridaybetwomi the hour* of iieiiH'-.i.m otner public llaildn g Mnoiin TYRA" "A STXAMEH A STEAMER ~TEAMKJI Due Ban Balla aaala >'">' % %  Maatroal II. in.. Raraw.. July 19 Augu.t 1 July at Juky 98 Aiigunt li Auguat it AuguM Seplembor 9 Repl H inurhe i PROFESSIONAL NOTICE DR. PRB0COD H O'NEAL i,if lo inform hu Patientand Gem I l-ubllc that hi. orVe w.ll be •loaed li vacation a. from Saturday Ind M>(i. i icoponlng Monday 3h Auguat v\\i \* I:MI;>IS UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER HAI,g>* IN At't.l si TUESJDAY I8TH Capt L. I Mean Sale • Aahbury. gt George THL'HSIlAY lTH Rhv S A. Eatrrhrook "Alpiandrlaii Couit", Whiu I'nTUEHUAY IPTH mlin' Hale ( helhnlme'. Chflaoa Garden rilUiasDAY 31.1 Bat II !-.!-. Balg -...l' C t^' ,U> • lh •' rilCIIBDAY atmt Mr. IMII. M M11U Hale. "HyUw-. Maiwoll. Chrltt BKANKtK. TROTMAN A CO., Aawtloneers pruflta Boll %  lor gl 90 Name imprinted. Sample* Free Abo 90 beauUful bos aor1ii.rnU Wrile Air Mail CVPIuatr. (.AIUM CO. 7t W Huron St.. Buffalo. N V 38 T.BSItB. I dor tha' priority Uicroof reapectivflv. i.-nrlt. of any decree and bo Hi iig. i..-.. bolora ivportcd on and ranked arrording to tho n, otherwian ouch peraor.) will be prwludod fi .lenrlved ol all claima on or again.! the aoid PUmUffi: BOBALJX EBTBIJJ'-. ANN A1JJEYNE and TH EODO RF WOODLEY Al liYNE l(.-,..._.i| CKBBENINl At-Mt*NTX> t v>BPTN Proport*. Plral all that cerUtn piece or p..re.. ..f land part of the landa ol a Plant-lion o. pL.ce railed or known I. thr lunng ol %  THB HHK" tlluate In tho parl-h of Sajnl J.imea in thU taland conUining by ..dmeaiurement laotoro C U. -n old Plan Ibtroof •laled the Mh da^ ..f Auguat 1881 and made bv > Aeroa IT 3'* Perchoa Abuttipg and Ilouri.irrh "t the r.L.1of .L.mr. L On.kln deccaacd • drceaaod on land, of FUrabelh %  (.corse Gaakin but row ol Airh r.v,e. 0...ed ind Lilian Wegib rt.i IBCOb Burrowea and KIUT Plggotl Out _. late "f Georga Gaakin bnl now of A I. OHl retlona Of the iina aiea by the be up tn high wafon mark; thPubUe Rood running North aid DA COSTA A OO., LTD. CANADIAN HERVICR HARRISON LLNE ODTH'ARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM L W Clarke, Sworn ..rvr>. i" on ihe North o n land. I, but now of the ratal* of I*wrcnce on Ihe East on land Mall Ihe eataie -IK T. P on (he South on land, lalo n.eophilua Ifoyto and on land* l.t. %  %  I on the W,.i on the Soaahoi. .. ircrdlng of Uie -. %  whaltver II.. Ml of l.nd benii: inf-rs.. l..i lul.ald vuvaly South from Bnduetov.ii duellinglioiii^ thereon ca. and building, m lh* SECONDLY ALL THAT I plant .Hoi or place rallor 31', IVrchemore or leaa contain 8 Acre. IS 1 P PUnUUon and on land. Swigh:-i.in. Togelhei M THK RJSK" ..nd all and gvary tt-rectinv I l.n.1 erected and htillt au.ndlng -nd being an,l •ruin other panel ol land ial> part ol the ..ud THE IlISK'i containlnc by e.llmaUon 4 Aci.ihetng Bart ol ihe .ire. .hov.n on the aatd plan to Johnoon f one Innlaa dece.aed. J. Lawnnace, Uk> wan, 1/ Manhall. M Toll the ntate of E T I Small roapoctively and on • i-.rccl of land containing I Aci* 8 fhrdwa devi.ed by tho will ol Ida Juno Coppii. IQlBMH owner ol Ihe Mid property1 lo Violcl Itoroldinc Clarke and on I Acre o' land davlard by the onr Mill to Stella Monlioae Vjiigh" or ho.vr eia..Ojolning lh,above deaoribod aUMa or %  THXi itMtK !" nlainlng by aaUmatlon 1 Acre more or una Abutting on lands now or lale of Edmund Browatcr ga uther Und. of "TH* RISK" on lands now or lale of Many Ann Knight and •m landi ol ono TuU or however tike the same la abutUng Ihe aald seyeiai heroditamonl-a and premiae. belna the property ol Jhc defendant. S S "BIOGHAPHKlt" S S HERDSMAN" London Liverpool 21st Aug. 25th Aug. For further Information apply to DA COSTA a CO_ LTD.-Afent. Canadian National Steamships PERSONAL 1* public are hereby warned again, ng credit |o my wife UUIJVI ASillXlllIi .nee CAM11IE1J-' at I d< hold mraelf responaible for her n line elie contracting anv debt o debta in mc name unless by a wilttei W .Igned by me. CHARIJER ABHFORD. Black Rock. 88, httch^el 8.8 %  -' '8 8>9888>aa8a88aa ROCKLKV 1.11 l t 1 l 11 ANNUAL OElll DAY Sunday, AUK. I •that 2 p.m. 1'ri'M-m.lt lull of I'l i/rv ComfM'litions und Refre* .intents Members and their Guests Invited 3.8.52—3n. &f&f&f &f &f + &f &f&f&f&f ••>•: The public ai* heioby warned again..vlng eradH %  • an u if. VEHNESI ALIXYNB inec THOHPEi aa I do no hold mvaelf reoponalhle for her or anv contracting any debt or debla 11 I ...1 unle.. by a written orde b) m*. CI.EOI1IAB ALLXYNE. Black Rpck. St Mfchiel SEA viiw am HOUSE HASTINO8, IsARBADOS Dally and I^nftterm Rates uuoted on request. I'rrminnit Q B88SB weleoBe. Illnner and Coehtall Paruea arraJaged. J. H. HtCKLAND Proprietor. CASH OFFER GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS 24 QUAGS:— 6 fel Long MJI pr shct : .. .. (9.04 .. 8 .. „ O S.7 „ .... r • %  ., 20 GUAGE;— 8 Icct Ixvi. 15.12 prr xhet GALVANISED NAILS @ 37c. Par ID fay Shop Now and s,.vr' BARBADOS HARDWARE GO. LTD. (The House For Bargains) No. 16 Swan Street Phone : 44M, 21W, 3534 "1" IMMIISli tolls Balls gsUls arrives Montreal SUUfss BwWdsa BWhade. i ANADIAN CHAtJJ'JfOEll SI July 98 Julv I Aug. 4 Aug 1 Aug. t Aug a Au 11 Aug It AU. CANADIAN CRllISKIt 11 Aug. 19 Aug 81 Aug 9fl Atlg l ANADIAN CONSTTU.-CTCJH 21 A'lg. IS Aug m 4 sap, LADY RODNEY 9 Sept. gSept IBept It Sept CANADIAN rllAl.I.F.NOEll 19 Sept. IB Sept MBept vk LADY MBLSUN 98 Srpl IS Sept It Bept 1 Oct. Arrives Sails ArHeea Arrives ArrhTes rwbage. haehaala. Beaton 9MaTaa %  % % % %  >' HODrTEY 1 Aug 8 Aug It Aug 90 Aug 93 Aug CANADIAN rn.\i.:.i M.KK IADY KEISUN 19 Aug m Aug. 90 Aug SSavt IB ISapl "•May* 'ANADIAN CBAJlBSai 9 Sept. lOSept afapi. D s y i ANADaAN CONSTRUCTOR 15 Sept. 19 Sepl "u'SS 8 Oet 9J Sept I OCI. II Oet. 18 OBI 8 Carl 91 Oct 98 Otl 1ADY NSLarON It Oet 11 Oct M Oet 11 Oct 4 Mav "We wish to advise mir customers that our Workshop Department will be closed from Tuesday 5th August to Monday IHth August, 1952. both days inclusive, in order to ive our Workshop Sta0 their Annual vacation. There will be a small relief staff on duty for any emergencies. Our Office, Parts O.-partmrnt and Petrol Station will be open as usual." ECKSTEIN BROTHERS lar farther parKaslar.. apply to— GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AgttnU. • ,'/,V--V//V/.-.'-'.'//.V/,','/-'.V/.V.V//AV/yA BAY STREET DIAL 4269 C"G ll TRANSATLANTIQUE Sailing! from SouUumplon lo Guadeloupe Harlndoo. TrlaMaa. Lo Ooolro. Ooroeoo S Ji ; ; ;: HURRICANE PRECAUTION HINT No. 2. HAIIMM.S After a Hurricane — E>o not touch loose or dariRlini; electric win-s. Report the dejnl the Police or the Company. 3.8.52—3n. C6*bO*at>Mfiaa*MeO**'*'-''''' FOR SALE The followiiu; horses landed Barbados Silver Trail £775; True Foot £650; Sailor Bear £600 Lundy Light £600. Water Bird £500. Apply O. P. BENNETT. Roya! Hotel, Hastings. 2.8.52 fin %  S l A*****A r *'*'~<+*J<'*-4*Sfar-*. U*X**XX*UtXX*S Stepping from your home and iiun your waiting car can be a tiresome necessity — or an anticipatory pleasure, the thrill of which never wane*. The CONSL'L owner knows this thrill und loves it—loves, too, the realization of power-smouth. Five Star transportation S2675 Olrli-c \W\ — Workshop 4203 — P:irls Doparln ,0,4.73 Charles Mf Enearney & Co.. Ltd. rial SouUnniplwii Arrive. DI GRASSI" ISth Julj. i52 2Ui Julr. UW "COLOMBO" .. 31l July. I.S2 13th Au\, 18*2 "DE GRASSE" .. 22nd Aug.. IBM 3rd Sopt.. 1M> *Not calling at Guadeloupe SAII.IM. FEOM BAEBADOB TO >I KIII'E From Baraaaaa Arrlrea Soaleip e. ii "COLOMBIE" 13th July. 1M3 2Sth Juljr. 1M2 "DE GRASSE" flth Aug., 1082 .. 16th Aug.. 1M2 "COLOMBIE" 24th Aug., laU 5th Sept. 1.32 '"DE GRASSP' .. 16Ui Sept, 1B2 . 26lh Sept, 1.32 'Sailing direct to Southampton R. M. JONES a CO.. LTD..— AIMIU. SamaemM nr i nftnanftftn.naft 0.000.0i H* w aa>eo c* a4waoo<)a. %  WAO'.W.'AW.-.MMV/A'.V.W.V.4>y J • • 0 %  I I WE HAVE — — 111.11 HOOFI1W. PAINT at S4.SO per Gallon nil 11.xi mi. r Mi'iwn u t'orarr Brood Aad Tador SU. Plarr ytur ordrr with us now lor Ihr lollowin^: GLOZONE, DISPA. HYGEKNA. WINDOLENE. SIL.VO, SHINIO. HAHPIC. (largo 1 smaUI. BROCHTNS CASTLE GOLDEN SYRUP. I.YLE'S GOLDEN SYRUP. BEMA MOLASSES. Bollks MINCEMEAT, Bottles HONEY. Bottlea CASSAREEP. Bottles HOT SAUCE. Bottles GUAVA JELLY. Tins PEARL BARLEY, ind ASPARAGUS TIPS. — Alao — Peak Erean SODA BISCUITS. Huntley 4 Palmers BISCUITS, Crawfonls SODA BISCUITS. Marvena SODA BISCUITS, ana Nelsons GELATINE. ORDER NOW . John D. Taylor A Sons. Lial. Hial ItM Koebaiek IBs S t


  • 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)

    Downloads

    This item has the following downloads:


    Full Text


    PAGI iwo



    ae Calling

    t IS _EXC ELLENCY SIR KEN-
    LACKBURNE an
    arrivals by









    I ' ackburne wer

    3. W.1.A., over the week-end fron
    tigua and are guests at Gov-

    ernment House Sir Kenneth

    Blackburne is Governor of the
    eeward Islands,

    Their son Martin
    island some time ago to spend a
    holiday with Major and Mrs. H.
    W. Peebles of “Bayleys”, St.
    Philip.

    arrived in the

    After One Year

    Nh RS. IVAN GITTENS returned
    -

    to Canada on Thursday
    morning by T.C.A., to join her
    husband who is with Messrs.

    Robert Simpson & Co., in Halifax,
    after living in Barbados for the
    past year at “Coolgardie”’, Worth-
    ing. She was accompanied by her
    three children Barbara,
    and Teddy.

    Mr. Gittens was here last year
    when he spent the Christmas
    holidays with his family.

    From Martinique

    RRIVING in the eeivny on |

    Monday last by BWA.
    from Martinique was Madame
    Eugene Chenneberg who has

    come over for five weeks. Mad-

    ame Chenneberg is a teacher at |

    the C.C. Francois School and was
    sent over by the Government to
    improve her English pronuncia-
    tion for the benefit of the schools
    there. During her stay here she
    will be the guest of Mrs, Matthews
    of “Seaford”, Worthing.

    Veterinary Surgeon
    R. STEVE BENNETT, Veter-
    inary Surgeon of Trinidad
    and son of Mr. O. P. Bennett,
    Official Starter at the B.T.C.
    Races, arrived on Saturday morn-

    ing by B.W.LA. from Trinidad
    and is a guest at the Hastings
    Hotel,

    Also arriving by B.W.1LA.,

    from Trinidad on Saturday morn.
    ing were Mr. Everard Pantin,
    Deputy Superintendent of the
    Trinidad Government Railway
    and Mr. Tass Tawil, Director of
    the Faulkener Trading Co., of
    Port-of-Spain, They have come
    over for the Races and are guests
    at the Hastings Hotel.

    Mr. Tawil has now come to join
    his wife who was here since
    Menday.

    Charge Nurse Returns

    AS. spending a month's holi-
    day in British Guiana, Miss
    Olive Husbands, Charge Nurse of
    the Barbados ‘General Hospital,
    returned home on ne ene eve-
    ning by B.W.1.A. While there, she
    was a guest of Mr, and Mrs, Hilton
    Outridge.



    e 2 f
    Listening Hours
    lGkee AU wee ST 6, 1952
    4.0—7.15 p.m ‘ 19.76M, 25.53M
    4p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dajly
    Service, 4.15 p.m. The Edinburgh Inter-
    national Festival, 4.45 p.m.. Records,
    5 p.m, Warwickshire vs, India, 6.05 p.m.
    Interlude, 5.15 p.m, Listeners’ Choice,
    5.45 p.m, The Hymns we Sing, 6 p.m,
    Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m. My kind of
    Music, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round up and
    Programme News,

    Parade, 7 p.m, The

    7,10 p.m. Home News from Britain
    7.15—10.%0 pom. .. W.58M, 41.92M
    7.15 p.m c alling the West Indies, "1. 45
    pom, All Hale, 8.15 p.m, Radio News-
    reel, 8.30 p.m. Statement of Account,
    2.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the
    Editorials 9 p.m The Man in the
    Leathern Breeches, 10 p.m. The News,
    10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Mid-
    week Talk, 10.36 p.m. From the Third

    Programme




    ISA BiG

    MOTION
    PICTURE!

    PATRICE
    WYMORE

    PLAZA



    Mary -



    ELAINE STEWART
    - . new M-G-M actress

    Dominica Inspectors

    R. GEORGE BRUNER and
    Mr. Emanuel Bertrand, two
    Sanitary Inspectors from Domin-
    ica, returned home on Thursday
    by B.G, Airways after spending
    a holiday in Barbados, They had
    stopped off here on their way from
    Jamaica where they had attended
    a ten-month course at the Public
    Health Training Centre in Kings-
    ton.
    Mr. Bruner and Mr. Bertrand
    were guests of Mrs. Wooding of
    Nelson Street.

    Off to the U.S.A.

    R. V. C. KNIGHT, representa-

    tive of Messrs DaCosta and
    Co,, Ltd left on Sunday by
    B.W.LA. for Trinidad intransit for
    the U.S.A.

    Retired Schoolmaster

    R. T. E. BECKLES, M.B.E.,

    and Mrs. Beckles were arriv-
    als from Trinidad on Saterday
    morning by B.W.1.A. for about
    five weeks’ holiday which they
    ave spending with their son and
    daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
    Clive A. E. Beckles of the Garri-
    son.

    Mr. Beckles, senior, a retired
    schoolmaster, was the first Presi-
    dent of the West Indies and Brit-
    ish Guiana Teachers’ Association
    now called the Caribbean Union of
    Teachers.

    DESTINATION
    PS ee

    MacKENZE «CLEMENTS» HATILD :
    PLAZA= FRIDAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.
    DIAL 5170 and Continuing Daily



    a- a. the

    Assistant Manager Returns

    M* NORMAN MARSHALL,
    - Assistant Manager of the},.,
    Singer Sewing Machir Ce re= rr.
    turned” over the week-end by
    B.W.LA. after paying business
    visits to Puerto Rico, Antigua and
    St. Kitts in the interest of his
    firm. He was accompanied by his
    wife.
    Stationed In St. Lucia

    R. and Mrs, John Parkinson

    and their two children were
    arrivals from St Lucia by
    B.W.1.A. on Saturday on a short
    visit.

    Mr. Parkinson is stationed in
    St. Lucia working with Messrs A.
    Barnes and Co., Ltd.

    Spent A Week

    EAVING for Canada on Thurs-
    day by T.C.A. on their way

    to the U.S.A. were Mr. and Mrs
    L. G. Brenne from Park Forest,
    Illinois. They spent a week's holi-
    day here staying at the Ocean
    View Hotel.

    Mr. Brenne is Tariffs
    of United Airlines.

    To Reside In U.K.

    RS. LANG from Grenada and

    her daughter Barbara who

    have been residing in Barbados

    for some months are now guest:

    Hastings Hotel prior to

    Jeaving for the United Kingdom

    later in the month to take up
    permanent residence,

    For Canada ard U.S.A.
    R, W. H. £. JOHNSON ot
    “Ellangowan”, St. Joseph
    and P.M.O, of that parish left on
    Thursday morning by T.C.A., for
    Bermuda where he will make a
    brief stop before going on te
    Canada and the U.S.A., on holi-
    day. He was accompanied by
    Mrs. Johnson and their son Des-
    mond, a student of the Lodge
    Scheol.
    The Johnsons expect to be
    away for two months.
    Additional Flight
    -W.1.A, operated an additional
    flight to their regular one
    from Venezuela on Saturday and
    brought over a total of 57 pas-
    sengers.
    Lodge Schoo! Matron
    ISS K. B. BOULT, Matron of
    the Lodge School, returned
    to Barbados on Thursday morn-
    ing by T.C.A., from Canada where
    she had been for medical treat-
    ment,

    Attended Delegates
    Congress

    ON’BLE T. A. Marryshow
    returned to Grenada over the
    week-end by B.W.IA While
    here, he attended the Annual
    Delegates Congress of the Barba-
    dos Workers’ Union. He was a
    uest of Mr. E. W. Barrow,
    .c.P. and Mrs, Barrow | of
    “Westward Ho”, Land’s End.
    Paid Business Visit
    R. KENNETH GRANNUM,
    Managing Director of the
    Modern Hat Ltd., returned on
    Thursday by T.C.A. from Canada
    where he had been on a business
    visit.

    Manager



    or strikingly relieved

    in 63-80%* of the cases
    in doctors’ tests!
    Those suffocating “heat waves”

    aay feelings — and accom-
    y restless irri-

    ility and nervousness -—— are
    well-known to women suffering
    the functionally-caused oe
    of middie iife “change”!

    me evidence! Seeityou,too, Wor
    BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 2310) | font sevand weakness feolin
    FRIDAY, 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m.| 980 common in of

    and Continuing Daily
    4.45 and 8.30 p.m.



    IN STOCK





    ydie Pinkham's works

    @ woman's sym-

    ie res a
    cehee Peecatenatiy the ae go

    Gressee of “chenpe Of

    & of] Get Lydia Pink-

    Don’t
    ham's

    Compound or new
    with added iron
    a for the fun
    Wonder, too — for the func-
    Since, Roceere ee
    feolinge and cuer and other discomfort of
    beriods!

    Am Assortment of «=

    @ LADIES’ NYLON HOSE ...................

    @ LADIES’ NYLACE HOSE
    @ LADIES’ LISLE HOSE ....
    @ CHILDREN’S ANKLETS ....

    — ALSO —

    NEW SHIPMENT OF ...
    @ MEN’S WILSON FELT HATS oo... occ cscs $6.40

    T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

    DIAL 4220

    YOUR SHOE STORES





    . $2.09, $2.15, $2.28, $2.41
    $2.50
    iekakpehi uk ibe $1.31
    . 30, 32 & 46 CENTS |

    4606

    DIAL






































    BARBADOS

    Lighter!

    By BERNARD WICKSTEED.



    Well, what d® you think? I've
    ost 1% | a c! Tm, wast-
    ir av 1othing ip front of}
    rheir eye

    If They ) on treating me like
    this till Ju 1954 °F shall vanish
    entirely I | beeome the In-
    visible Man, |

    Ive warned Them what will |
    happen if I do. TN hauntyThem |
    at meal times and snatehotfte é od |
    from Their mouth |

    But They do not take ,any

    otice The are t delighted
    with Their succe listen to
    me They actuz ally think this
    Tyrbby Hubby diet of Theirs
    works!

    You ‘should see them tonight
    toasting each other in alcgMolic
    beverages in front of Their vi¢-
    tim, I’ve told Them it is not the
    diet that is turning me into a

    shadow, It’s the worry.

    But -all they do is to ¢harge
    Their glasses again and toss me
    a raw carrot to munch with my
    tumbler of water,

    scene alt breakfast
    of the eggs on
    double-yolker,

    There was a
    this morning. One
    the table was a




    and I grabbed it quick. Hey,
    They said ou can’t have that.
    It’s two eggs

    “Don’t talk nonsense,” I said,
    “The blueprint of sur diet *dis-
    tinctly says ‘one boiled egg,’ end
    this is one boiled egg. I. am go-
    ing to eat it.” And I did,

    Sunday dinner was marred by
    arother incident. From force of
    habit They put all the potatoes in
    the oven to roast with the joint
    should’ have boiled a



    when They
    couple specially for me,

    “Well, it’s your mistake,”I said.
    “I'm allowed two new potatoes,
    and if you can’t produce them
    boiled I’m going to eat them
    roasted

    You'll notice that after supper
    They gave me two cups of coffee. |
    You know the idea, don’t you’?

    it’s to keep me awake ail night
    so thet I’ll worry some more
    @ FROM scores 04 Tubby
    Hubby reader-volunteers the
    Barbados Advocate is selecting
    five to try slimming the Wick-
    steed way. As a sample of what
    is ahead of them, here is Sun-
    day’s bill of Thin Man fare:—

    SEVENTH DAY MENU

    BREAKFAST. \
    Cereal with milk and
    trated apple.

    One boiled egg.

    Two slices thin toast with
    scraping of butter.
    Tea or coffee with milk,
    no sugar,

    DINNER,

    Glass of tomato juice,
    One good portion of roast
    meat,

    Two new potatoes.
    Small portion of carrots,
    large helping of boiled
    cabbage.

    Fresh fruit salad, no sugar,

    but cream from top of
    milk or two teaspoons of
    yoghourt Black coffee.

    SUPPER,

    Welsh rarebit
    Plenty of mixed green salad
    and lemon juice.

    One roll and a little butter,
    Two cups of coffee with
    milk, no sugar,

    Talking Point
    When I want good headwork, I
    always choose a man, if otherwise
    suitable, with a long nose,
    —Napoleon.



    James
    TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M

    IN OLD AMARILLO

    Roy ROGERS &

    THE WYOMING BANDIT

    The Garden—St.

    Starrett & Smiley Burnette



    y & SATURDAY 8.0 P.M

    THE RACKET

    ) bert MÂ¥TC HUM & ROBERT RYAN
    - —

    1O.DAY 4.45 & 8.30
    “SECRET OF CONVICT
    LAKE”

    ‘



    Glenn FORD Zachary SCO’T
    — and —
    “MESSAGE TO GARCIA”

    Wallace 3arbara
    BEERY STANWYCK

    OPENING FRIDAY

    KILLER OR HERO?
    M-G-M gives the

    dramatic answer in

    John
    BOLES




    great new real

    life story!

    Cn ras | ry

    S tenccendeanaitaaalibaal

    PROFIL

    HAGEN - COREY

    WHEN YOU ARE

    VACATION amcitee

    .
    MAGI

    HEALING OIL

    wherever you )

    ‘

    {

    \\ For Coughs, Colds, Colic,
    : ‘ .

    2 For Bruises, and Cuts,

    i For Strains and Sprains

    )))

    it’s your First-Aid_ Kit

    in a Bott

    * April 21—May 20

    * emma

    i, cee Kak OS

    \b vot ATI

    ‘Pm 24 Ounces

    WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 6. 1952

    Look in the section in which your birthday comes and
    find what your outlook is, according to the stars.

    ARIES Mild tendencies for most endeavours but
    March 21—April 20 financial matters are highly favoured now.
    More patience,

    seUROS Practical matters, industry, trades, sound

    business and finances have benefic vibra-
    tions. Personal affairs ask calm, patient
    treatment. &

    Oto Your Mercury stresses need for calm, an-
    May 21-—June 2 alysis of important undertakings, matters y
    which could cause losses, Day has favour-
    able trends; can be gainful if'=handled
    wisely. +
    CANCER * * *

    Neither stimulating nor retarding inclina-
    tions in your Moon’s sector. Jupiter help- y&
    ful to all managing their work and other
    interests astutely.
    Favourable aspects from your natal sunt
    LEO and from Jupiter. It should be a produc-
    July 24—Ang. 22 live day. jut be careful in personal »*

    affairs, Venus holds up a cautiously re-
    straining hand,

    June 22—July 23

    VIRGO

    Aug. 23—Sept. 28 Help another where you can, bu. don’t be

    over-critical or too insistent upon your
    way. Others often have wise plans, SUS
    gestions.

    LIBRA Do all you can well and at steady, non~ y4
    Sept. 24---Oct. 23 exhausting tempo. Be your optimistic, al-
    beit practical self throughout. *

    SCORPIO

    No need for over-force; day will yield more >
    Oct, 24—Nov. 22

    quickly with quiet treatment, intelligent,
    pleasant persuasion.

    era rs. A happy, ambitious way today will shine
    like a magic path to future accomplish-

    x ments, Work along that magic path. *
    CAPRICORN The Sun and Jupiter are friendly planets

    Dec, 23—Jan. 21 to achievement in sound business, useful
    and needed matters, domestic transactions.

    Both are in fine configurations now,

    You can be a good eth thers thi %
    AQUARIUS 8 SD eee eee
    a , 99 tather mixed, perhaps at times confusing
    Jan. — Feb. 20 ay. Ble fot Oeerokenlous, Moderation! yy

    *« Hope and confidence are our birthrights;
    PISCES nourish these with right living, prayer and »*
    Feb, 21—March 20 sound education. Today ch s in-

    x genuity, faith.

    YOU BORN TODAY: Seintillating, interesting person-
    ality, can make friends readily and hold them when true to
    your finer traits. You have leadership qualities, perhaps dis-
    like irksome details or small tasks and taking orders. Birth-
    cate: Daniel O'Connell, Irish statesman; Alfred Lord Tenny-~ bg
    son, Eng. poet; Louella Parsons, famous columnist,

    MRR MM MK



    Aupert’ 3 Spring Advonture—5



    Pong-Ping begins =rather and last hist he got loose and
    scumpily to explain to Rupert, burned a hole right through my
    Irs all my per dragon's fault," hedge. and goodness knows where

    he is now.” “But | think we

    he says. ‘Every spring he gets
    very {risky and cuns wild unless |

    keep him carefully chained up. He
    can breathe fire when he wants to

    can follow him," declares Rupert.

    awe your hammer for a minute

    let me show you what I’ve
    fond. "And they run off.























    Many ailments are caused by poor blood which’
    affect the tae system. Skin
    wed irritation, theumatism and

    PLAZA THEATRES

    “BRIDGETOWN |; BARBAREES |, OISTIN
    (Dial 2810) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
    rTO- pay & TO-MORROW TODAY & TOMORROW TODAY 445 & 3.30 p.m.
    4%



    & 890 pm Hl oweatapnas, || MAD WEDNESDAY
    VENDETTA NOWAE A SROBPER” Harold -LEO¥D &
    { Faith DOMERGUE & REAL GLORY

    See SES
    : Sir ‘Cedric HA

    THE RACKET Gaity COUEER
    Robert MITCHUM & =

    “SUGAR FOOT” (color)
    Randolph SCOTT’
    Bobet RYAN || FURS, Special 1.90 jm , TRUBS. cently)
    Tex RITTER Doubie oe
    HARD FAST AND

    ‘SUNDOWN ON THE
    BEAUTIFUL

    PRAIRIE” &
    ‘ROLLIN’ a

    WESTWARD" anil
    —=

    THURS. Special 1.40 p.m.
    “THE DALTON GANG"
    Don BARRY &
    OUTLAW COUNTRY
    Lash LARUR

    ——$<





    i

    “| THE OUTLAW

    Ppeniis, FRIDAY Jane RUSSELL
    4,20 & 8.30 p.m,

    “LILLI MARLENE”

    Lisa DANIELY — Hug}| PRI. & SAT. 4.45 & 8.30)
    McDERMOTT

    oe | COLT 45

    Spec oe
    Rand w scG

    Opening PRIDAY

    ‘THE BIG TREES"
    (Technicolor)
    Kirk DOUGLAS





    “TRUNDERHOOR” “DESTINATION
    Wi Moor ata MURDER’








    pape.

    —ROODAL THEATRES
    ee

    EMPIRE ROXY
    | TO.DAY & TOMORROW 445 & 8 To-day 445 & 8.15
    | Columbia Pictures Presents — PARAMOUNT Presents

    DEATH OF A SALESMAN

    |
    | Starring

    | Mildred Dunnock
    |

    RED MOUNTAIN

    Starring:
    Alan LADD—Lizabeth SCOTT
    Extra

    Isle Of Tabu

    Frederick March

    Short:-- Punehy De Lion and Latest

    Two Ree! Short:









    News Reel
    \
    | OLYMPIC ROYAL.
    10-DAY Last 2 Shows 4.80 & 8.10
    Anthony Dexter — Eleanor Parker To-day & Todmortow 4.30 ana a.1b
    Wi > REPUBLIC "Whole Serial”
    Mal VALENTINO &
    | SATURDAY'S HERO JUNGLE GIRL
    | Starring: Johp Derek—Dona Reed shined:
    rie To-merrow only 4.90 & 8.15 Tom NEAL—Francis GIFFORD
    Glenn FORD--Barry KELLY
    = Mad Orn r. or Fer Troupe
    UNDERCOVER MAN adage LA SOS ae SRPee
    | and
    |! ADVENTURES IN SILVERADO f CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1952
    Starring Tickets will only be sold f6r
    Ww 2 ISHOP—Glor HENRY Pit and House



    |
    caution urged in pprsonal 54, |
    4 interests, mental work, |



    »| again!

    |

    make

    strong



    OFFICE EASY CHAIR

    Transformed
    to day-long ~
    comfort «
    with a &
    Dunlopillo
    latex foam
    cushion.

    DUNLOPILLO










    AUGUST 6, 1952

    WEDNESDAY,



    " ——-

    For people convalescing after illness . . . for
    eae “ run-down ” feeling of everlasting tired-
    nes: . and as a stimulant to liven @p your
    nervous +s System, Vi-nuphos is the idéal'tonic.

    Vi-nuphos Tonic contains Vitamin B:,
    mineral glycerophosphates and other stimu-
    jants which revitalize the nervous ‘System
    and restore the flagging appetite.

    Don’t just ask your chemist for a tonic.
    Ask for Vi-nuphos (pronounced Vi-noo-foss).

    will

    you
    y99

    Made by
    ALLEN & HANBURYS LIMITED, LONDON, E.2

    VANE

    Enjoy DUNLOPILLO comfort
    EVERYWHERE!




    +GADABOUTS,” BEWARE!
    There's seductive,
    + stay-at-! -home*
    comfort’ in @
    Dunlopille
    cushion.



















    COMFORT IN HANO
    When it's a smart
    lightweight
    Dunlopiilo
    cushion,








    The ougenal LATEX FOAM CUSHIONING





    The beauty




    of Ferguson cottons... Jgr-7*
    exquisite designs blossom across steemshers , cambrics, voiles,
    and haircords . . . sparkling colours stay unchanged through

    wash after wash . . . these

    j are the lovely crisp Ferguson
    beautifully into clothes

    and yoursélf.

    cottons that make up so





    for your children

    « ‘btainable from all leading stores

    #THE GUARANTEE carried by all Ferguson Fabries—
    satisfaction assured or the material will be replaced.
    Always look for the name Ferguson on-the selvedge.

    THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

    White Park Road, Bridgetown

    ENGINEERS, BRASS and IRON FOUNDERS

    Works contain raodern i for the execution of
    first-class work of all kinds, oa cpoueey*
    SUGAR MACHINERY and
    in AGRICULTURAL comet and
    GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES

    Dealers

    of all Description

    IRRIGATION PROJECTS, PUMPING
    and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS A

    For
    Satisfaction, Quality and Service

    THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY f£TD.

    Phone : 4546, 4650 Workshop
    Pkune 4528 Stores Dept:











    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, £952

    Landmark Wins Champion Stakes —

    Mr. Victor Chase’s five-year-
    old chestnut mare Landmark out
    of Pylon II-Esperance, won the
    Champion Stakes over 1% miles
    from a field of eight in 2 minutes
    33% seconds at the Garrison
    Savi h on Monday, the second

    day the B.T.C., four day Sum-
    mer Meeting. .
    Landmark, fiddén by Joseph,

    earriéd 131 Ibs., and was one. ef
    three horses to repeat their first
    day’s win. The other two were
    Mr. Cyril Barnard’s Bright Light
    and Mrs. S. J. Rock’s Joan's Star.
    Jockéy Mice Lutchman who
    straddled two winters on the first
    day of the Meet, repeated his per-
    formance on Monday to finish as
    the most successful jockey so far.
    Sonny Holder and Gilbert Yvonet
    each scored two wins on day
    to bring their totals to three.

    The weather was fine thrdugh-
    out the afternoon and the large
    erowad which attend witnessed
    some keen racing. e attend-
    ance was reflected in the Field
    Sweep which reached the $800.00
    mark on five oecasions and paid
    its highest /918.15 in the Cham-
    pion Stakes.

    The Forecast paid to the lucky
    punters of Sweet ocket and
    Demure in the Carlisle Stakes,
    $78.96 while the Pari-mutuel
    reached its highest mark when
    $6.82 was paid out on Joan’s Star
    in the Oistin Handicap.

    The Police Band under Capt.
    C. E. Raison was again in attend-
    ance and enlivened the pro-
    gramme with some popular tunes.

    The Meeting continues on
    ‘Thursday.

    NINTH RACE
    Carlisle Stakes 544 Furlongs

    Red Cheeks and Rebate having
    been’ scratched, ten horses came
    — Starter’s Orders with Fly-
    ing Dragon, Mrs, Bear avai Spear
    Grass carrying one, three and
    four .,lbs., overweight respec-

    aie

    a period of restlessness at
    the gale—Castle-In.The-Air being
    the most excited—ali except Fly-

    time, the order was Miracle, Seed-
    ling, Betsam and First Admiral.

    The field strung out in Indian
    file until théy reached the five
    tok over trom Buteate and esos
    teek over and seon
    drew level with Seedling.

    Miracle in the meantime wa
    stil leading by a couple
    Jengths arid mairfaified this lead
    until they reached the two fur-
    long pole when Seedling chal.
    lenged and drew level with Mira-
    cle, .

    Coming around the bend Seed-
    ling took over from Miracle and
    raced up the home stretch to win
    by half of a length from First
    Admiral who had made a bid up
    the straight to finish second, one
    and a lengths from Betsam
    who was third.

    TWELFTH RACE
    Champion Stakes

    This vent was run over 1%
    miles. Two horses were
    leaving a field of eight with -
    bers and _ Tiberian each
    carrying three lbs. overweight.

    After a fairly good start, Cross-
    ley hustled Embers to the fore
    and was closely followed by Fire
    Lady, Tiberian Lady and Slainte.
    Flieuxce who was left flat footed
    at the gates was bringing up the
    rear, The field raced up to the two
    furlong pole with Embers still in
    the lead followed by Fire Lady
    and Tiberian Lady. Doldrum rid.
    den by Holder had moved up a
    bit and was now lying in the
    fourth position with Slainte “fifth.

    As they entered the straight by
    the stands for the first time Em-
    bers was still in the lead but
    Flieuxce which had eovered good
    ground to catch the field, was
    now in the second position with
    Tiberian Lady third, On nearing
    the five furlong re Lady took
    ‘over from Tiberian Lady for the
    third position. In the meantime,
    Embers was still keeping the lead.

    The fleld bundled as they passed
    the four furlong pole be-

    and
    tween the three and two furlong |
    excha



    AIR TRAFFIC i

    ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA
    From Trinidad:

    C. Maynard, B. Wharton, 1 Wharton
    RB. Wharton, C. Parravicino, M. Chin,
    *# Chin, M| Antonette. G. De Nobrign.
    G. Gorsuch, W. Spence. P. Spence, C
    Rompersad, C. Worrell, W. Smith, M.
    Gabriel, J. Gabriel, R. Clev . M
    Taylor, M. Taylor, C. Taylor, C vlor,
    J. Lagaidera, P. Silen, F. Frederickson,
    Ss a. P. Heath, W. Grant, T. Evelyn,
    . ilies, K

    L Lesiie, D. Leste, 5
    Leslie, R, Smith, K. Smith, M. McLeod,

    M. Martinez, J A. Martinez.
    = eee, & teats
    J. Tr, .
    overs. iat Binal
    Joseph, I. Beekles, T. Beckles -
    na . be eeegotee. ¢ my ]
    Dwarika, M. Lobo, R. Lobo, D. Grant.

    oo, A. Richardson, W. Embieton,

    c
    A jomas,
    P

    Wallace, ‘
    fienzell, M. Lewis, S. Sobers, M.
    - osein, J. Peters, M. Vanterpool,
    E alcott, M. Canne, Il. Boulon, M
    Chéwlinon, W. Chowlinon, E Chow
    lenon, L. Lewis, E. Roberts, V. Ram-
    sumair, A. Riemsumair, M. Hutson, M
    Roberts. M. Roberts, R. Amboroso, E.

    Pile
    Frém Grenada:

    A. Mahy, R. Brathwaite, M. Brath-
    watte, J Johnson, E Govia, C
    De Freitas, J. Begg, C. Capsuras, P

    Jordan, W ‘udor )
    From 8%, ote:

    Erie Mitchell, Violet Mitchell, Femala
    Mitchel?, Anthony Mitchell, John
    Sofiver, Christopher Hill, Vaughen Wells,
    Alfred Blackett.

    DEPARTURES By B.WLA.
    inidad:

    For Tr

    c. A. Nurse, BE. Nurse, E
    Dobbs, A. B. Dobbs, E. Dobbs
    R. Laborde, f. Pickering, L. Inniss, F
    Vi en Dottin, D Crick L
    M . King.

    Fort Venezuela:
    Predetick Donaldson, Sarah Donaldson,
    Batyy Donaldson, Brian Jakob, Pedro
    Samu, Sonsinn peg + by ager,
    Nota r a oe ‘owper, T-
    > a a Eon a or
    Nutzi, Demmingo Murzi, Coneépcion Nones,
    \ erdo, Reiix Aschner, Helena
    Asthmer, Ronald Kitch, Alicia Kitch,
    ) Maria Simon-
    pietri, Pedro Gonzalez, Blanca Gonzale7.
    Elena Gonzalez, Mercedes Apart, Maria
    A

    Por Trinidad:

    Johnson, M. Archer, E. Donovan,
    A. load, CG. Cumberbatch, V. Vialva.
    tyne, M. Harford, B. Loe Sack

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~

    v

    Carter, L. Eggliesield, C. Maynard
    W. Embieton, F. Ward, M. Tawil, M
    Tawil, W. Spence, M. Spence, A. Gareia,

    &. Sang, ER. Wharton. N. Demu

    Per P@erte Rice

    Flovence Seales Lionel Williams,
    Christina Bishop, Ambrosine Withiens
    Theresa Tull, Gordom Vaughan, Ferd:
    nand Leacock, David Taub, Frank
    Walcott, Leon Tiede. Geraldine Tiede,
    Gloria Tiede, Gerald Tiede, Beryl!

    Carvaiio, Millicent Pleza, Leonard Crich-
    low, Mildred Seales

    For me:
    C. Parfait, R. Parfait, C. White
    For Grenada:

    dD Malone, W. MeMilian, B. McMilian,
    . Johnson, P Jespersen

    . , R. Massiah, D. Bowén,
    Vv wen, H. Antoine, U. Skeete, P
    . ¥ ii

    or me:

    . Cc. Payne, D. MacDonald, 1 Innis,
    F. Wood, B. Joseph 7
    For Grenada:

    4. Barker, M. Parker, J. Clarke, K
    Simon, L. Simon, My» o. ms
    Humfrey, M. Humfrey, C imfrey,
    A. Marryshow, L. Comissiong
    From Puerto Rico:

    Ivy Dear, Dorothy Reache, Phyllis

    Ward, Gertrude Goddard, Joan Goddard,
    Lester Cummings, Viola Burgie, Leon
    Goddard, Conraa White, Huber Durant,
    Hilbert Wiidinson.

    » Una Evers

    e
    From Veneruela:
    Yolanda Carpio, Felix Carpio,
    Carpio, Claire Domven, Luisa Ramirey
    sa Ramirez, Belen Ramirez, Ramonv
    Rubio, Maria Rubio, Luis Rubio, Maria
    Rubio, Genaeo ‘alavera, Miguelina
    Talavera, Riardo Talavera, Alida Rivas,
    Aida Rivas, Eva Weisz, Edith Weisz,

    }

    }

    }

    Maria |

    Julia Chabuisseau, Marcel Chabuisseau, |
    }

    t

    |

    t

    |

    Armando Tremarias, Tula Tremarias,
    John Lemon, Joyce Lemon

    Prom Antigua:

    Genevieve Gardiner, Ursula Joseph; |

    Roselyn Barnes, Eleine Barnes
    From Antigua;

    His Excellenay Sir Kenneth Black-
    burne, Lady Bridget Blackburne, Vera
    Laplace, Ann Kelsick, Jean Price, Herbert |
    Rogers, Robert Newton
    From Jamaica: ;
    Léonard Commissiong, Desmond Clarke,
    From Puerté Rico

    Antheny Gareja, Norma Larson,
    Esther Larson, Diana Larson, Clare
    Larson, Dr. Marjorie Meyers, Frederic
    Meyers, Marie Guyadween, Newman Wil-











    Any recipe chat calls for milk isa KLIM recipe,
    Your favorite dishes are richer, smoother, more
    odourishing with KLIM — and KLIM is so
    convenien: and easy w use, Give your family
    extra nonrishment ~ extra flavor -— with deli-
    cious KLIM!

    1. KLIM is pure, safe mith

    2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

    3. KLIM quality is always uniform

    4. KLIM is excetiont for growing eiiidren
    KKLIM Apps NourrsHment To cooKeD prsHes

    6. KLIM is recommended for infadf feeding

    7. KLIM is safe In the specially-packed fin

    8. KLIM is produced under strictest confra’

    Pure water

    af

    add KLIM, stir and SZ ~
    you have pure, safe milk 4 | M

    POWDERED







    PAGE THREE





    1S

    f
    il

    reg f
    ‘ H

    4 |

    IL —

    sg eee erent

    HW GOSt 10 ROK:
    —PHOBACLY LESS

    — ny penile

    ON SALE VT ALI
    LEADING STORES

    =

    =

    es



    poles, there were some Mges, Sole. E. Farmer, V. Knight, H. Welch, “J” - - ae |
    ing Dragon, who Sells, oy are Red chaps and Slainte were artis, § Partidas, G. Pertida: In Touch With _— KLIM pere MILK HOLE MI |
    : ever, CEES UD) SAG Seer. e. . @. Ramitez, M. Hayes, S Coastal Station safe |
    Te company bunched as they The field bunehed Hayes, C. Johnson, C. Hicks, A ‘Groston: CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies) PIRST IN PREFERENCE THE ‘ }
    went evn ae far stretch, and as 2round the bend and on M. SBiacignan B. ae Fea Ltd. advise that they can now commu- WORLD OVER
    ' the Landmark came rnwell, T. e,

    straight, nicate with the following ships through

    they passed the fourth, Belle

    Copr ue orden Co
    pushéd Castie-In-The-Air to the ean

    D. , il A. King. M. King, A. Lowhar.]| their Barbados Coast Station: | ema Covr, Beserved
    L. Mascot! P. xwell,

    through with a drive to win by a J. Maynagd, D.

    $.S. Vikingen, Palo Toseanelli, }

    |

    . 5.8 {

    length from Doldrum who was Smith, J. Walkes, M. Yarde, BE. Baker.}s.s. Mormactern, s.s.s Anitsa L., ss |

    Rocket, with Pepper Wine Tying] Second @ neck in front of Five \gbker, Fhe, 6 patie | on pe cha a ie | |
    in third position. Lady. ‘An . C. Perriman, H. Hayden.| Barquismeto, s.8. S. Sofia, s.s. Inagua i
    Demure and Bell Surprise took 10 u.. Williams, J. Vereker, A. Lange, S.} Shipper, s.s. Lakes, s.s. Alcoa Pointer, \











    over down the back stretch, the
    former holding the premier posi-
    tion round the bend and up the
    | home stretch.

    7 It was Demure in the lead, but
    | with only a 20 yards or so, to go,



    (OFSE99999999099095 595557 LOC A LVLLPLVLPLPLELOPD LOOPY”, |

    ‘
    +
    %

    ‘,













    ft BERGOUGNAN



    Sweet Rocket, Lutchman up, IS THERE ANY BETTER WAY OF INVESTING YOUR WINNINGS? *
    camé through with a rush to beat S
    carseat. BRITISH ||FOR GREATEST



    TENTH RACE
    Merchants Handicap
    7% Furlongs

    Seven started in this event over
    7% furlongs. They were off to @
    very good start and going past
    the judges for the first time, it
    ' was March Winds~ foliowed by
    Caprice and Rambler Rose in that
    order. i
    Rambler Rose took over as, they
    went tthe five furlong pole,
    and led thé field. down the stretch

    followed by March Winds.

    There were exchanges when
    they came into the home stretch,
    and Crossley on the outside, eame
    through with Cardinal to win by
    a neck from Rambler Rose which
    led the third horse March Winds,
    by a length.

    ELEVENTH RACE
    Victoria Stakes
    Two * were scratched in_ this
    event, another 7% furlongs leav-
    ing a field of four. They were off
    to a good start with Miracle (Pat
    Fletcher up) on the rails and in
    the premier position. As they
    passed the stands for the first



    BERGOUGNAN
    TYRES
    HEAVY DUTY _
    GIANTS.

    SILENT SAFETY
    CAR TYRES.

    TUBES.

    STANDARD VANGUARD
    $3100.00

    FAT a good breakfast to start a good day!

    That is true for

    ome and particularly for children, Food au:borities say
    that children should get a fourth to a third of their daily food
    requirements at brea: it time.

    Ri iasty *Ovaltine ’ is the right breakfast drink for children.
    good

    AAT 714 ES

    " is, in itself, a substantial food and it helps to make
    deficiencies of essential nutritive elements in
    children’s breakfasts.

    Remember, too, that an inadequate breakfast may lead to dis:
    appointing results in school-work by causing poor concentration
    wnd lack of alertness, ‘Ovaltine' will help to give your
    children the start they need to do their best.

    ‘Ovaltine' is prepared from Nature's best foods, and the
    ‘ Ovaltine’ Farms were established to set the highest standards
    for the matt, milk and eggs used. ‘Ovaltine’ is so delicious
    that it helps to make breakfast «a real pleasure to chikdren,

    Gwe YOUR Children Delicious

    OVALTINE

    -and Note the Difference !
    Sold im aivtight tina by all Chemivis and Stores.
    IMPORTANT ~~ Note that the large size ‘ Ovaitine’ tin contains 16 ounces.

    OVALTINE BISCUITS
    Delaty ont delightfully crisp, ‘Ovalune’ Biscuies are
    ideal for all occasions, ‘They are made from the fines
    ingredients, including a ptoportion of ‘ Ovaltine’,

    are deliciously }

    ‘The next time you order ‘ Ovaltine’ remember to include
    a of * Ovaltine’ Biscuits qn. You will enjoy
    their delicate and distinguished flavour.

    In sealed airtight packages.



    When you buy
    HERGOUGNAN
    you buy the REST

    Let us supply your
    REQUIREMENTS

    TRIUMPH MAYFLOWER
    $2500.00














    OLDS SOOO SEES SOG OFGOE CSCO ESS



    EE











    .



    PCW














    Truly delightful
    GLASSWARE for
    every occasion.
    Our new stock
    includes Flowered
    Jugs and Tumblers,
    Cake Pilates,
    Sandwich Plates and
    Fruit Bowls

    Commercials ?














    Each day the planes of British West

    Relax in Pleasure











    invisible lines
    between the islands of the Caribbean.
    Though they cannot be seen, these lines

    Indian Airways trace











    WITH A NEW

    PHILIPS

    Variety
    Radio Player




    represent a remarkable service to va-











    i : in many designs,
    cationers, business men and shippers of coledith’ nat etme,
    We have plain Glassware,
    too, and Glasses for
    Champagne, Sherry and
    Wine

    Air Cargo—a service unparalleled by










    any other first class means of tranhspor-

    tation in the Caribbean.





    For further information call 4585.

    BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

    Lower Broad St., Bridgetown.

    SELECT YOURS NOW FOR —

    © Wi wide reception
    * High sensitivity



    OOOO





    Astounding tonal reproduction

    Attractive appearance

    YOUR DEALERS

    MANNING & CO., LTD.

    PIER HEAD





    BARBADOS CO-OP.
    COTTON FACTORY LTD.







    PAGE. FGUR -

    a a ak cn aid
    Printeé by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Bro-* 8t., Bridgetown

    —,——



    Wed nesday, August 6, 1952 Lis



    PUBLIC SCHOOL

    THROUGHOUT the British Caribbean
    today the cost of education is recognised
    to be a brake on expansion.

    Governments spend a large proportion
    of their revenue on education but despite
    lavish expenditure there are always more
    children wanting education than schools
    or teachers to provide education.

    In recent years this problem has been
    receiving attention from the educational
    experts in the region and several remedies
    such as the double-shift system, simpler
    types of schools and assistance from com-

    munity schools have been suggested.
    Education for the masses has become a

    top priority subject for discussion even
    though the need for taking immediate
    action to implement some at least of the
    remedies suggested has not been generally
    recognised,

    But education for the potential leaders
    of the new British Caribbean society which
    is gradually taking shape as the flow of
    trade and persons between component
    units of the area increases is hardly men-
    tioned at all. It is politically speaking
    unpopular to talk of education for the lead-
    ers of West Indian society because any ex-
    clusiveness in education raises myriad
    suspicions among the masses that they are
    to be deprived of some advantages for
    their children which are to be reserved
    only for the small number of elite whose
    children can obtain admission. to the ex-
    clusive schools,

    This suspicion is widespread in an island
    which is quite resigned to the classification
    of its schools as elementary, second grade
    and first grade and which spends very large
    sums on obtaining university education
    for a small number of Barbadian students
    each year in addition to contributing gen-
    erously by subsidy to the University Col-
    lege of.the West Indies.

    The Barbadian attitude to education is,
    it seems, divided.

    There is a levelling down of the first
    grade schools in an attempt to lessen the
    gulf between these schools and the second
    grade schools while on the university edu-
    cation of a small number of individuals
    large sums of money are spent annually.

    This preoccupation with academic edu-
    cation as the most important end of edu-
    cation leading to the education of a small
    number at university colleges has warped
    the conception of education which an
    island with so many British imitations
    might have been expected to adopt.

    he idea of the English public school “as
    a means of moulding an upright character
    through the corporate life of the school”
    and for the training of a good citizen can-
    not be said to be the motivating force in
    any of the schools which receive, cranky n-
    aid from the Government of Barbados
    although the headmasters of these schools
    undoubtedly strive to develop this concept
    of education. The motivating force in all
    the grant aided schools of the island is the
    development of the mind along the normal
    channels which lead to scholastic distine-
    tion.

    The Lodge School it is true still main-
    tains to a limited extent.something of the
    atmosphere uf an English public ‘school
    and the good manners which distinguish
    the average Lodge schoolboy from the
    average schoolboy sof ;the major town
    schools show that the training of good
    citizens is stil as much a part of the
    Lodge’s curriculum as the routine devel-
    opment of the mind into the grooves of
    academic scholarship.

    But the Lodge school under the pressure
    of greater numbers is certain, if pressure
    continues, to lose more and more of the
    public school flavour and to approximate
    more nearly to the levelling down which
    is already making Harrison College lose
    the atmosphere it once had of being
    “almost a public school.”

    Today both the Lodge and Harrison Col-
    lege are approaching a stage of fusion: with
    other institutions of mass learning and the
    training of West Indian leaders at either
    of these schools will very shortly be im-
    possible,

    In marked contrast with the grant aided
    schools, private schools like the Ursuline
    Convent, the Girls’ High School, St. Wini-
    fred and the Convent of the Good Shep-
    herd seem:to be playing a role in the pre-
    paratory und public school education |
    the girls of this island which might well
    be imitated by private “public schools for
    boys.”

    ecause of the apparent shortage of
    preparatory schools: for boys and because
    of the failure of boys to pass entrance ex-
    aminations into the first grade schools,
    many parents today are faced with an
    education problem which they cannot
    solve. They are unwilling to send their
    children to second-grade schools but the
    only alternative is to keep them at some
    school run by a private schoolmaster.

    The possibility of a private “public
    school’ on the English model being started
    in Barbados to siphon away some of, the
    pupils who are finding difficulty in obtain-
    ing admission to the first grade schools has
    been discussed locally for some time. But
    the real motif of any new boys’ school to
    be formed in Barbados ought to be empha-
    sis on the English public school tradition
    of moulding an upright eharacter through
    the corporate life of the school and the
    training of good citizens.

    A boys’ school run on such lines would
    soon attract many of the pupils who now
    go to Harrison College or Lodge because
    of the absence of such a public school, and
    it would not be long before parents ir
    Trinidad and Venezuela realised the bene-
    fits of such a school for their children.

    Already the Ursuline Convent School has a
    South American reputation and there are more
    girls seeking admission to this school from out-
    side Barbados than can presently be accommo-
    dated. A boys’ “public school’? would have to
    eharge much higher fees than are charged by
    the Lodge or Harrison College but there seems
    little reason to suppose that high fees would be
    deterrent

    Such a school would not have to rely only on
    local patronage.

    : gaa ce een genonccsentces teaenenes anata SATAN





    A few weeks batk, Jamaica’s
    Governor Foot let the House of
    Representatives know that Lon-

    don was willing to dish out
    another constitutional helping to
    the politically hungry island.

    A specific proposal, something
    of a change from the usual vague
    submissions, the Governor's mes-
    sage was welcomed by both sides
    of Jamaica’s House. True, the
    P.NWP., anxious to promote an
    election which they feel they’d
    win, wanted the whole matter
    referred to “the people’ in a
    eneral election, but no, even the

    .N.P. really fought this, for since
    both parties would obviously be
    in favour of accepting the ad-
    vanced stage of control, what
    would they go to the country for?

    What, exactly, were these con-
    stitutional advances?

    To quote the Governor’s com-
    munication to the House: “After
    consultation with the Executive
    Council, I now propose that there
    should in future be eight elected
    Ministers and . . . that two of
    these Ministers should not under-
    tuke executive responsibility over
    particular Departments but should
    be free to give their attention to
    questions of overall policy ...

    “It is proposed that the other
    six Ministers should be allotted
    to the following Ministries: ef?
    Agriculture and Lands; (b) ju
    cation and Social Welfare; (c)|



    Trade and Industry; (d
    munications and Works; (e)
    Health

    and Housing; and (f.
    Labour. ‘

    “ . . , Under the system noy
    contemplated Ministers will com-
    municate direct’ with the Gover-
    nor in his capacity as chairman
    of the Executive Council, rather
    than with the Colonial Secretary,
    as they do under the present
    system...

    “It is most important that the
    top posts in the new Ministries
    should be manned by senior and
    experienced officials of the high-
    est administrative ability, and I
    have already had _ preliminary
    consultations with the Public
    Service Commission with a view
    to the selection of suitable men
    from the Government Services to
    be Permanent Secretaries of the
    new Ministries .. .

    “It is fully agreed that the pro=
    posal to establish separate Min-
    istries and to allot executive re-
    sponsibility to Ministers is sound.

    “I hope, therefore, that the
    House of Representatives will
    support the important constitu-
    tional changes with which the
    Secretary of State has already in-
    dicated that he is in agreement
    and that to put the
    new system into effect may pro-
    ceed without delay.”

    To begin with, the change first
    fo be noted is the passing of
    Executive Council control to the
    elected members. This is brought
    about by the increase of the Min-
    istries from five to eight, making
    a “cabinet” of 14, instead of the
    present 11, Electeds, previous 5
    of 11, are now 8 of 14.

    It is true that the world is
    dividea.up into countries and that
    we are in the habit of thinking
    about the world’s people as sim-
    ilarly divided up into nations, But
    this habit of thinking does not
    stop here. We may perhaps say
    that dividing up the world into
    nations and countries is not only
    a geographicai but also a political
    convenience, And this is quite
    true. It is much easier te govern
    u small town or a small country
    than it would be to govern the
    people of a large continent; so
    the people of the continents be-
    come divided up into smaller sec-
    tions and each section provides
    tiself with a separate government.
    Now, ving different names to
    each separate community is un<
    derstandable; but not satisfied
    with this, we forget the original
    political significance of this divis~
    ion, and think of the various na~
    tions as being all separate species
    of humanity. We attribute ‘na-
    tional’ characteristics to them.
    We talk of liking this nation and
    of disliking that, and of not being
    able to understand the 3 and
    be@ause of another bad thinking
    habit of ours, that of thinking in

    neralisations and not treating
    things minutely enough, we peo-~
    ple the world with as many dif-
    ferent types of humans as there
    are countries,

    But in actual fact there are
    only four or five different races,
    The idea of distinct national
    characteristics is carrieq too far,
    It is quite natural that a body of
    people which has lived for cen-
    turies together in the same coun-
    try, which has had to contend with
    the samé natural dangers and
    unite to face the same enquiry,
    whieh has been governed by the
    ~ same rulers, has grown the same
    erops and cooked its dishes in the
    same way, has intermarried and
    reared new generations to the old
    mode of living.—it is natural that
    siich a body of people would de
    velop a set of habits and customs
    in common. They will, for one
    thing, speak the same language.
    They will worship the same gods.
    They will wear much the same
    type of dress made of the same
    nraterials, And, if as a ‘people’
    they are old enough, and their
    ancestry goes back far enough,
    they will sing the same songs and
    will have developed a common
    literature. All these things are
    no doubt national characteristics;
    they are the things which distin-
    guish the inhabitants of one region
    from those of another.

    Character or Culture

    Different nations have different
    habits, which they have developed
    over a period of eenturies simply
    because they had to live together,
    and’ without’ those habits in
    common, living together would be
    unbearable, and perhaps even
    impossible. To take an obvious
    example, people cannot under-
    stand each other unless they talk
    the same language, use the same
    numerals and write in the same
    character. But behind all this,
    behind all these national habits,
    behind all the deceptive veil of a
    typical language, a typical
    religion, a typical costume, a typi-
    cal poetry, we find many deep and
    fundamental characteristics which

    |
    |

    do not differ at all from nation to
    nation. In short, behind their
    national habits there is their
    common humanity and this they
    cannot escape. All the violence and
    severity of.climate, all the pro-
    longed and determined effort of
    | war and all the thoroughness of







    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    Jamaica’s First Step

    (By a Special Correspondent)

    de jure situation in place of the
    previous de facto set-up for Mr.
    Bustamante has been without
    need of a majority on the Council
    by virtue of his own personality.

    Secondly, Jamaica now has
    Ministers-in-fact instead of what
    1 believe were called in the
    present constitution Ministers-in-
    embryo. This would seem to be
    a natural and inevitable step.

    It could not have been an ideal
    status, these highfaluting titles
    without final responsibility; sup-
    posedly acting in an executive

    capacity without really having
    the authority.
    Thirdly, Mr. Bustamante will

    now be able to devote himself en-
    tirely to policy, and will move

    from being the Jamaica “Prime Gleaner,

    Minister”’—in quotes—to being
    the Jamaica Prime Minister.

    As Prime Minister, we can
    expect Busta to be more objéec-
    tive in his outlook. It must have
    been difficult for him, as Minister
    of Communications, to weigh the
    merits of conflicting demands for
    expenditure when his own Com-
    munications was one claimant
    and, say, Mr, Sangster’s Social
    {Welfare boys were another.

    As a matter of fact, Busta’s
    recent statements seem to show
    an appreciation of the responsi-
    bility which will soon be his.

    On the same day that the Gov-
    ‘ernor’s message was read to the
    House, Busta told his fellow Rep-
    esentatives: “Today when we are
    ighting for authority in our own
    country as West Indians, we
    should be frank with the people.
    Tell thera we want your votes,
    but we are not going to let you
    people think that you are right
    when you are wrong, and that
    what you want is a financial im-
    possibility. I will be thrown out
    of this House rather than tell the
    people that they will get some-
    thing which we cannot afford.
    Unless we do that we are not
    worthy of Self - Government,
    which I intend to have.”

    This, without doubt, is the sort
    of thing we could do with more
    of; a welcome change from the
    ‘promise-them-the-moon’ — school;
    fresh air after the claptrap, which
    is talked so fatuously, so frequent-
    ly, and so frustratingly.

    In proposing the increase in
    Ministries from the present five to
    eight there has necessarily been
    considerable rearrangement of de-
    partmental Ministries from the
    present allocations,

    The Social Welfara portfolic
    has been split into two, the plainly
    social welfare services going to
    the Ministry of Education, and a
    new Ministry taking over Health
    and Housing. Presumably Mr.
    Sangster, regarded by many as
    Mr. Bustamante’s favoured suc-
    cessor, will handle the Ministry
    of Education and Social Welfare.

    Mr. Bustamante’s own Com-
    munications has been expanded
    to include public works, while the
    preseritt Agriculture, Lands and

    Actually, this now produces a Commerce has been divided into failures taken to heart,

    WEST INDIAN CULTURE



    Ry A. 8S. Hopkinson

    government with its unavoidable
    tendency to stereotype, cannot get
    rid of their humanity or alter it in
    the least, Men all over the world
    suffer from the same emotions,
    though some, the French and the
    Americans for example, may give
    more free expression to them than
    others, say the Chinese. Even race,
    which is more fundamental than
    nationality, cannot really modify
    humanity. In essentials a negro is
    as much like a Red Indian as he is
    like another negro. Character, and
    consequently culture, is national
    only in its Superficialities,
    Nationa! Habits

    Granting that the so-called
    ‘national’ characteristics do not
    go very deep and are really not
    fundamental things at all, grant-
    ing that they are for the most
    part, habits, that is personal
    customs which have developed in
    people because they have to live
    together in some land with quali-
    ties peculiar to itself, because they
    grow the same crops and cook
    them in the same way, because
    they have had to come together to
    fight the game enemies, because
    they wear the same sort of clothes,
    because they have sung the same
    feats of war in their poetry;
    granting all this, it should still be
    possible to look into the West
    Indian and describe exactly the
    ‘national’ qualities we find in him.
    It will be found that these qualities
    are not very striking; they do
    not set him apart from anybody
    else as a different species of
    animal; they do not make him any
    more or less able to take care
    of himself, any more or
    less capable of helping himself
    or of governing himself or
    of defending himself. In short they
    do not make it hard for us to
    recognise him as a human being.
    The most they do is make us able
    to recognise him among a crowd
    of human beings drawn from all
    the nations. These ‘national’
    characteristics can fitly be describ-
    ed as eccentricities; they are not
    at all radical.

    A person with average common
    sense should be able to make a
    good guess at them if only he is
    told what are the different races
    that live in the West Indies, what
    sort of place a West Indian island



    BY THE WAY ... . 8y Beachcomber

    Titian’s “Broadstairs”

    VIEW of Broadstairs signed
    “Titian” was returned to
    Sam Codforth by Foulenough
    with a curt note; “Stop playing

    the fool.” Sam rang up and
    asked what was wrong with the
    picture. “Oh, nothing,” said

    Foulenough, “except that Titian
    didn’t do English seaside resorts.
    And the signature ‘Amy Grigson’
    was left in by mistake, in the
    oppesite corner of the picture.
    Scrape out Titian and Amy
    Grigson, and make it by one of
    the big names on the list I sent

    you.” Back came Broadstairs,
    this time by Plunk. “Who's
    Plunk?” asked the Captain. “I
    lost the list of -painters’ names,”
    said Sam. “I had an aunt called
    Effie Plunk. It just came into mv

    head. Can’t you say he died

    young, and only painted this one and child.

    i




















    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952

    55O00068S3S° S 69569"

    P N BOOKS

    THE WIDEST SELECTION IN TOWN
    On Sale At - - -

    ADVOCATE STATIONERY



    NEWS FROM BRITAIN|:

    By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS










































    twoAgriculture and Lands, and
    Trade and Industry. In addition,
    a completely new eer
    Labour has been creat
    doubt a safe repository for the
    more troublesome of the Premi-
    er’s followers.

    These are the six “executive”
    portfolios with the Premiership
    and the Finance Ministry listed
    as “policy” offices.

    sehen the accommodation
    amd phys cal arrangements for
    these ministries will cost money,
    and the Governor's message ac-
    tually provided for this — good
    evidence of the anxiety of the
    powers-that-be to get the new
    political machinery into high gear
    in quick time.

    In fact, the Jamaica Daily

    LONDON,

    BOTH Egypt and Persia, where there
    have been revolutions recently, are very in-
    dependent countries, Yet they are both, in},
    a certain way, linked up with the “British
    Raj”. So the events have a definite impact
    on British life the way a revolution in a
    South American Republic could never have.

    The connection with Egypt is most obvious,
    Modern Egypt has emerged from an era of
    British tutelage. Yet Cairo is almost like
    one of the great cities of the British Empire.
    With its famous hotel, (now burnt down)
    and its well-known fashionable streets — it

    . .. would be an excellent time to select

    , in an editorial, found it from these GARDEN TOOLS...

    “somewhat curious that the House
    of Representatives is being asked

    14” Garden
    pea ee, Ver ee became for innumerable British officers a Ue” Be 3%” — Bib Cocks oe Prircay
    before it has made any specific|kind of luxurious base behind the lines in . a we *
    decision on constitutional]. Watering Pots Wheelbarrows
    change.” Second World War. :
    Tt may be argued that it is Pruning Shears V.G.M. Manure

    somewhat curious for a news-| he other reason why Britain has followed
    ee ee eae Me par sceataed events in both these countries with close
    ‘with the principle isn't commend-| interest is that both have young Kings. And
    able effort! Kingship in the modern world is interesting
    sities Gene ete = oe in itself. Both the Kings seem to have been

    unlucky this week — but in neither country
    has the last word been spoken.

    C. S. PITCHER & CO.

    Ph. 4472


























































    ernment will cost Jamaica a cap-

    ital expenditure of some $300,000

    —$350,000, plus an annual charge

    ot ee Were: The Middle Eastern experts are dazzling
    It Will Be Well Worth It

    our newspapers with unknown names of
    Th uesti arises; To what ded *

    extant will this satisfy Jamaica? | politicians. But the pattern of events in both
    It is a question Jamaica’s poli- ‘ ;
    ie in oremel $0 countries looks peculiarly bad for cause of
    answer. Within a very short time|Moderation and democracy. In both coun-
    of the present announcement of] trj ; £
    inte TEER cuater, bod tries the squabbling cf a small class of
    Busta and his boys and Manley}wealthy politicians — the Pashas of Egypt
    (I won’t say ‘and his men’) let scl
    Xe cnowh that ther considaved and the landowners of Teheran has
    1954 as their target date for com-}brought the whole democratic process into
    plete responsibility “in internal) disrepute. In Egypt no party trusts the
    to have}other to organize a fair General Election.

    affairs,”
    defined.| And in both countries the control of the

    It would be interesting
    this “in internal affairs’
    It is one of those pene.
    straightforward phrases, with|army has become the bone of contention
    se whoever runs the army calls the

    most diverse interpretations when | pecay,

    we move from the general to the ty a

    specific. A simple example: Are| political tune.
    tariffs internal or external affairs?

    Meanwhile, the opposing parties
    have established a joint commit-
    tee to produce an acceptable con-
    stitution in time for 1954 imple-
    mentation. It looks as though
    they mean business, and the for-
    mula they produce will make in-
    teresting reading this end of the
    Caribbean,

    The fact is Jamaica intends to
    move forward politically, and has
    no intention of being influenced by
    economic (or pseudo-economic)
    arguments as to the advantages
    of colonial ‘protective’ status. The
    rest of the Caribbean will be
    watching her efforts with sym-
    pathy and, it is hoped, with un-
    derstanding.

    Jamaican advances can well be
    Caribbean advances and Jamaican

    Underwear...

    And Men’s IDOL ANKLET
    SOCKS and HALF-HOSE

    in Fancy Designs.

    NYLON ANKLETS in self

    |
    colours.

    This could effect Britain’s position very
    seriously in both countries. For we have
    worked ourselves into the position that we
    are dependent on the politicians to hold
    down discontent. In both countries, due to
    bankruptcy in Persia and corruption in
    Egypt, the wave of discontent must rise and
    only the professional malcontents who are
    indirectly organized frcm Russia have any-
    thing to gain in the long run. In Persia
    the whole process has gone a stage further.
    The Communist-dominated Tudeh Party is
    almost the only organized political force lefi
    that is waiting to replace the extraordinary
    and,crafty Dr. Mossadeg. In Egypt an Army
    coup d’etat is likely to perpetuate itself only
    by arousing the passions of the mob against
    the Palace. Once that is done anything car
    lis ahd how.enay (oo hand) it te happen in the overcrowded cities of the Nile
    to find something to eat there. | Delta.

    Such a person would not find it

    difficult to imagine the West Indian] The shocking aspect of the whole train of
    as a bright and cheerful fellow,

    light hearted and light headed, events is that most of them could be fore-
    not too much concerned about to-|seen from many years ago, and yet it is diffi-
    morrow provided that today is/eult to suggest any policy that might have

    cheerful enou, lovable, quick to|}- *
    laugh and quick to pw pe been followed to prevent the inexorable

    contented and therefore apt to be) course of two countries towards chaos.
    lazy, brilliant gay and sportful in
    every way. Above all, the Latin
    and negro influences make him
    especially fond of dancing and
    rhythmic movements of the limbs,
    ‘He is nimble and quick footed (as

    THE SCOTTISH PROBLEM

    A gentler problem of nationalism, much
    the bowlers of other cricket teams|â„¢ore in the British manner, is presented by

    know to their cost); but this|the demands of Scotland to have a separate
    sprightliness takes itself over into Parliament from England

    ne mind too, and he finds it
    ficult to concentrate. His mind} it this weekend the Scots are rather

    wanders like a little child’s, and

    he is fanciful rather than thought-| angry with the English. For years the Scots
    iitiacs seme al 6 yt ens have been saying that they more than earn
    joiced in itself, a ‘in -con- | their bread and butter and that Britain taxes

    test and was full’ of boundless|them far more than they get in return. They

    strength and _ massive self
    confidence, j also argue that they earn a greater propor- i
    The West Indian tion of Britain’s dollars than the English — This most recent of Canadian ARROW

    This latter tpye believed in
    hims in his own right and his
    own t. The self love of this i
    type pene was not way, o The Labour Government appointed a
    cause had a sound foundation, Load Lak i ;
    for he Say in himaeié semathing Commission to try and see if the figures on
    worthy of admiration something|which this argument could be based were
    awe-inspiring. He saw war and i i issi
    oem Rie an tes two bade obtainable. This Commission under Lord
    most worthy of the exercise of|Catto has just turned in its report to Win-
    ee vines on ar ee ston Churchill, and the sum total of its long
    sivohath end out’ cts He|Story is not at all to the liking of patriotic
    finds it easy to think of himself|Scotsmen. It is said that Scotland’s trade
    po ~ fe Ba tiara cannot be sorted out from England’s unless
    reason, And when wronged,—in- customs—barriers —were—erected—along—
    stead of rising in woptnia ater Border and a full check made of everything

    he slink
    self” with a be Deep within{ Passing across—whisky going South, and tar-
    he does not believe himself worthy \taned textiles going North!

    of great things and great su

    SHIRTS is of fine mesh, beautifully

    and don’t get enough recognition for it.
    eee tailored and designed for the tropics.

    a

    One of a number of shirt styles to choose
    from including SEA ISLAND COTTON
    SPORTS.

    Da Costa & Co., Ltd.













    _ ee a: 2 bei The one point on which all British Gov- OF
    something that would give him a]ernments agree, Conservative and Labour, u
    justification for great self ‘ ‘ iT
    tut mot nding ok areas is that the Scottish Problem should be kept FINE Hy
    modestly and properly loses that}in the background. Neither party likes it as rH
    self-esteem. He can be extremely iti i 3 i dd
    scoep toc binant Gamo anae hte political issue. And the best way to keep FOODS !!
    easy to think evetYbody, else as|it on ice is to keep a Commission inquiring. A
    sinter: Soars Uae the’ strength} All awkward questions at Westminster from SAUCES AND ESSERTS EASY TO
    of esusn? Can they ever Pe uly )irate Scots can be turned away with an|i| qratian oi PREPARE
    ‘adroit “Let’s wait for the report.” Mr. Att- Italian Chili Sauce j
    lee's Catto Commission reported to Winston|_ ene Gane cetcens Ht ae a os
    Churchill who promptly appointed a more Celery Sali | r
    solemn form of Commission — a Royal Com- ag ng a beg
    picture?” Foulenough sighed, and} mission — to inquire into what should be White Pepper |: Geeta: Powder
    rang off. done about re-arranging the way Scotland ae eer

    ¢ Sherriff’s Fruit Pudding
    I HAVE been highly diverted/is governed. in Tins

    by a “plea that we Should] Jt will be years before it reports — which
    become a_ car-conscious nation,

    FISH READY TO Big. Sister Fralt Cake

    and allow car races on the pub-|is just what pleases all concerned. SERVE (nom
    lic roads, As one who ean Anchovies rE cdeeslnmabeieiee
    fully conscious of cars, wou * * * Anti Paste
    go further, and have cross-coun- Herings Ii. Sitice —. Bh yond THE
    try car races, bs Pilchards —_

    te. weed: te a went tent Japan’s new Ambassador to Britain has told Salmon Canadians: Baples
    for the cars, it. would attract] US that Napan does not slave drive her work- i 4 Pilite Canadian Ch
    tourisis, and it would make even] ers in spite of the fact that there are no foot: Sardines Table Butter. Concentrate
    quire and remote i ee vil- | ball pools............ a summary of the last census Cod Roes in Tins {
    agts car-conscious, avoid un- een published sho ha number hiver’
    necessary aceidents; | the y A, ists in Britain eeaeiee: ‘abled in SPECIALS ee ee
    would see that all farm gates in YP: i s 7 f Sweeten your Tea with Succotash
    the area of the race were lett| twenty years........... truly we are a nation 0 CUBE SUGAR Broad. Baane
    open, This would be going one | clerks............ The Old Bailey, (officially called Loose Tea $1.00 per tb

    : Aa Vy ;
    better than the organisers of the/the Central Criminal Court) has had the Starch in “21> pkgs

    big Continental races, and wou.d|/ foure of Justice bearing swords and scales

    make the racing-car a reality in ia 2 and re-vilded.. Now st shi ag ey

    the life of every man, woman—| Cleaned and re-gilded. ow she shines bril-
    liantly in the summer sunshine.

    Super Rice, 60c. per pkge.
    Dutch Potatoes, 12c, per Ib Chase & Sanborne Coffee

    GODDARD'S FOR SERVICE.

    eee"

    } ‘



    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6. 1952



    St. George
    Girls Have
    Speech Day

    See that your children attend
    schoo] regularly and punctually,
    Miss Elma Smith told parents
    when she was delivering the
    Annual Report at the St. George
    Girls’ School Speech Day yester-
    day. Miss Smith took up'her ap-
    pointment two years ago and it
    was the first Report she was pre-
    senting.

    She asked parents for their co-
    operation and stressed that this
    be continued in the interest of
    their children.

    For the occasion, the school was
    packed to capacity with parents,
    children and friends. Many
    looked on from the outside as the
    children fulfilled their well ar.
    ranged programme.

    The programme included songs
    by the School Choir, a recitation,
    a Biblicaj Story and a Dialogue.
    The Biblical Story especially de-
    lighted the audience and Miss
    Leila Smith, who played the
    leading part, wes awarded a prize
    for her performance. A good sup-
    porting role was played by Miss
    A. Lewis who also received a
    prize.

    After the Headmistress pre-
    sented her Report, Canon C. C.
    Conliffe,. Rector of St. George,
    gave a very inspiring address in
    which he congratulated Miss Smith
    and her Staff for the well ar-
    ranged programme. “Preparations
    for events such as this are really
    serious business,” Canen Conliffe
    said.

    He was particularly pleased and
    impressed with the performanee
    of the School Choir and said that
    when it was considered that in
    such schools a musical instrument
    could rarely be found, then, more
    so, should such Choirs be highly
    commended.

    A vote of thanks was moved
    by Mr. Gilbert Miller and sec-
    onded by Mr. C. F. Broome.

    Delivering her Report, the
    Headmistress said:

    “A little over two years ago
    on my appointment to this school,
    I must confess that I came with
    much trepidation, In the first
    place I had never before taught
    in a rural area and apart from
    that I was a complete stranger 19
    the district. By the end of the
    first month my fears had_ all
    vanished. The entire staff rallied
    around me with such spontaneous
    co-operation, the pupils submitted
    to what may have been termed
    “my s@vere discipline” and what
    was most heartening of all, the
    parents visited, giving me their
    trust, and showing their apprecia-
    tion in various ways.

    “Ladies and Gentlemen, this
    loyalty from Staff, pupils and
    parents has not waned;—rather, it
    has increased with time. At the
    end of December last year the
    then Chairman of Managers, the
    Rector F. M. Dewlen, resigned,
    accepting a post in Jamaica. At a
    farewell programme staged in his
    honour, he kindly presented Six
    School Leaving Certificates which
    had been gained by pupils of the
    previous school year. We are
    sorry to lose a gentleman of such
    Christian qualities.

    “Recently we had the pleasure
    of welcoming the new Chairman
    Canon Conliffe. We consider our-
    selves fortunate to work under
    the supervision of on\ who is not
    only a business-like disciplinarian,
    but a great intellectual.

    Concert To Raise Funds

    “Last July, we ventured to
    organise a Concert in order to
    raise school funds. Generous dona-
    tions given by the gentry of the
    parish helped to make the Con-
    cert a huge success, We are ambi-
    tious, and are thinking in terms
    of a greater effort in the near
    future.

    “During last year the Educa-
    tion Department found it possi-
    ble to give us new water-borne
    Sanitary arrangements, and we
    are hoping that in the very near
    future consideration will be given
    to several other pressing necessi-
    ties, ameng which are — a Nutri-
    tion room, and enclosure of the
    school grounds, which are both
    very urgent.

    “At this point I desire to make
    special mention of Miss Barrow’s
    outstanding work in the Infant
    Department. She is doing a splen-
    did job there.

    LEAVING THE SCHOOL



    A section of the large crowd which attended the St. George’s Girls’ School Speech Day yesterday leaves

    the School Hall.
    loolsgd on from the outside.

    “Miss Thornton who had a six
    months’ Course at the House
    Craft Centre gained a Certificate.
    We congratulate her on _ this
    achievement. She and Miss Blen-
    man are responsible for the acti-
    vities of the Guide Company,
    which is at present busily engaged
    in working out the Chief Guide’
    Challenge.

    “Miss Blenman goes to Erdiston
    Training College at the begin-
    ning of the new term. We shall
    miss her greatly. We regret the
    absence of Miss Humphrey who
    was ill last term. Mrs. Harlow and
    Miss Marshall who are the other
    two members of the permanent
    Staff are also doing very good
    work. Mrs. Bailey as well as the
    Missés Beckles and MaMssiah who
    fave assisted during the year as
    Relief Teachers have given valu-
    able service. I thank them all,

    Prefect System

    “Last year we introduced a
    Fretect System which is working
    splendidly. Tne Prefects take au
    active part in helping to maintain
    discipline throughout the school.
    During the last part of the term
    each Prefect gave a lecture to the
    school. I assure you that it was
    interesting and encouraging *o
    hear these children express their
    views.

    “Some of our pupils have gained
    places in first and second Grade
    Schools during the past two years.
    We are inviting you to inspect a
    few samples of*work put on show.
    They simply represent the differ-
    ent branches of work taught in
    this school. May we remind you
    that this is the work of young
    children and not that of accom-
    plished artists.

    “Ladies and Gentlemen |] have
    great pleasure in submitting this
    report to you, and’in doing so, [
    must express my gratitude to Mrs.
    McKenzie for having kindly con-
    sented to distribute the prizes this
    afternoon, to the members of the
    Education Department for their
    presence and interest in the school
    on the whole; to the various
    donors of prizes and in no smail
    degree I must again thank the
    parents for their co-operation and
    would stress that this be continued
    in the interest of their children,
    as this is an age in which educa-
    tion cannot be too highly thought
    of. See that your children attend
    school regularly and punctually,”
    she ended.

    The majority of these who at-
    tended then went on to inspect
    some of the work done by the

    girls.
    Fountain Will
    Play Fridays

    It has been decided that
    instead of playing daily, the
    Fountain in Trafalgar Square will
    play only on Fridays and on days
    on which tourist ships. visit the
    island. This step has been made
    necessary owing to the adverse
    affect of the below average rain<
    fall during the last six months on
    the water supply to Bridgetown
    and will be continued until the
    water situation has improved,





    The School was packed to capacity with parents, children and friends.

    Castries Reconstruction

    Should End

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    OBITUARY :



    Mr. J. R. Nichols,
    M.B.E.

    THE death occurred on Satur-
    day of Rev. James Richard Nichols
    M.B.E.,. formerly Inspector of
    scheols. He was 84.

    Mr. Nichols after an early edu-
    cation went to Codrington Col-
    lege where he took theology.
    After his graduation he was
    ordained and served at St. Law-
    cence in 1892. In 1918 he became
    Secretary to the Education Board
    and in 1912 Inspector of Schools.

    In the cause of Elementary
    Education he laboured untiringly.

    He had been succeeded in the
    Secretaryship by the late Mr.
    M. T. G. Mahon who gave up

    the headmastership of the Alleyne
    Sthool to join in the work, Myr.
    Nichcls was later joined by Mr.
    N. Greenhalgh as “the spec ialist”
    and the trio kept elementary
    education at the standard which
    “made its success the envy of the

    other West Indian colonies |

    It was due to the diligence ana |

    thorough going methods adopted

    Many people by Mr. Nichols coupled with



    the inspiration of Mr. Greenhalgh
    that elementary teachers attained
    the resu'ts they did. He looked
    for other qualities besides inte!-
    tectual brilliance in a_ teacher
    and in many ways “placed” thore
    who could help the child to learn,
    In the days when the selection |





    Early 1953

    THE ENTIRE programme for the reconstruction of of headteachers was made on a|

    Castries except for two buildings is likely to be completed
    early in 1953, Mr. E. W. J. Mitchell

    terday.

    Mr. Mitchell is site representa—
    tive of Colonial Development
    Corporation, in charge of the
    ene and reconstruction of the
    own,

    He arrived here on Monday by
    B.W.LA. from St, Lucia intransit

    for England on holiday and ex-
    pects to leave today by the French
    S.S. De Grasse. Accompanying
    Mr, Mitchell from St. Lucia were
    his wife and two children, Pamela
    Ann and Anthony- Hugh. They
    are guests at Ocean View Hotel.

    He said that the sewerage sys-
    tern in St. Lucia is now working
    satisfactorily and the whole of the
    housing and shopping units have
    been completed and handed over
    to Government, The police bar-
    racks, customs offices, the Govern-
    ment bonded warehouses and the
    Government printery have also
    been handed over and are in use.

    The port, police and fire station
    is finished although not yet handed
    over and all the new roads with
    the exception of foot paths in
    accordance with the town planning
    are complete, but they have only
    got through one third of the work
    on the law courts and Government
    Offices.

    Barbadian (84) Dies In St.

    Barbadian Born Mrs. Gertrude
    Wilson, widow of. the late Mr.
    B. S. Wilson, and daughter of Mr.

    Henry Stuart Thornhill, died
    recently in St. Vincent at the
    age of 84.

    The Vincentian in a “tribute
    dedicated to a well spent life”
    says of Mrs. Wilson “like her

    father, she waa for a number, of
    years a teacher, and was for up-
    wards of eight years Headmistress
    of an important Government
    School in Trinidad. In fact, she
    was a true teacher throughout
    her life, and conducted Music
    lessons three days before her
    death.” i

    “Music,” the Vincentian con-
    tinueu, “way perhaps ner special
    forte, and it was in this connection
    as much as in her kindliness, her
    deep interest in and concern for
    her neighbours—all those with
    whom she came in contact, rich or
    poor, high or low—her sincerity
    her willingness to spend and be
    spent that she rendered great
    eervice to her Lord and Master,

    Life Of Service

    The Article goes on to recount
    her activities, and says “Mrs.
    Wilson’s life was a life of service.
    She served the interests of her
    home; she was ever God’s faithful
    servant; she was not lacking in
    service to the state, The beloved
    mother of a large and respected
    family, she strove ever to promote





    NYLON
    SHEERS

    in Plains, Stripes and

    Florals.







    BUTCHER
    LINEN

    with beautifully embroid-
    ered blouses, in Grey

    and Turquoise.









    WAFFLE
    PIQUE

    in Marina, Maize Emerald

    and Blue.



    Ladies*® Dresses





    COTTON
    PRINTS

    in several styles including
    2 pe. Separates, Baller-
    inas, as well as off-the-
    shoulder blouses with

    photo print shirts.



    denominational basis the advice
    of “the Inspector” was near y al-|
    ways followed and it was his rule
    of occasionally recommending
    the less brilliant which made him

    Thieves Rampant a figure of controversy.

    SEVERAL thefts were reported As a priest he was eel
    to the Police over the week-end throughout the diocese and he
    John Millington of the Ivy, St. was always willing to help in ad-
    Michael, reported that his bicycle ministering any curacy. He was
    was stolen from outside a house giways active and only within re-
    at the Belle Gully, St. Michael, cent months did his age compe!
    about “3/a.m., on Sunday. The him to limit his activities.

    bicyele is valued at. $35.

    Four galvanized sheets valued But if Mr. Nichols was able to
    $20.00, and part of a pailing do more work than other men
    belonging to DeLisle Bourne .of many years his junior it was be-
    Rockley, were also reported to cause he had found a helpmate
    have been stolen during the night who not only provided him a
    of the Ist instant, haven from the daily round but

    * * * who because of her strong intel-

    MISS KATHLENE HAWKINS iectual grasp, gave him consider-
    of ‘Eggerton,’ St, George, reported able help with his work. Miss
    the larceny of an alarm clock, Layne as she was before, was
    and two ladies’ wrist watches, of an intelligent family and
    total value $91.52, from her bed interested in education, In
    room on Saturday night, the days when travel wag not

    . * * as easy as it is to-day Mrs.

    LADY M. DEANE of Black Rock Nichols could be seer making
    reported to the Police the larceny long journeys with her hus-
    of 25 feet of garden hose valued band as he deputised for some
    $7.50 from her residence on the sick clergyman in the country.
    31st of last month, And it was her support and help

    Inez Lewis of Savannah Road, which encouraged him.

    Bush Hall, also reported the

    larceny of a pig valued $28.00 She now survives him and the
    from a pen in her yard between condolences of a wide circle will
    the lst and the 3rd instant. The be offered her in her bereave-
    Police are investigating. » ment,

    told the Advocate yes-





    The Vincentian, before giving
    the details of the funeral ceremony
    which was performed by the
    Revd. J. B. Broomes, Chairman
    of the Barbados and ‘Trinidad
    District, refers to her skill in the
    Art of Teaching, and continues,
    “Mrs. Wilson endeavoured to
    pass on to others some of the
    attributes of culture and gentility
    which made her so beloved in her
    family circle and so respected by
    the entire community,



    unity and love among all her
    children and how far she succeed-
    ed is obvious to all who know her
    family.”

    She also made her contribution
    to the welfare of Friendly
    Societies and Lodges in St.
    Vincent, and attained the highest
    position in the Order of the
    Household of Ruth. She was an
    esteemed member of the Odd
    Fellows’ Lodge, and an honorary
    member of the Ancient Order of
    Forresters. In addition, she repre-
    sented herself during its existence
    with the St. Vincent Representa-
    tive Government Association, a
    political organisation which once
    functioned in that colony,

    She left to mourn her loss,
    Willie, Winnifred, Kathleen and
    Lilian, her children, to whom
    the Advocate tenders

    condolence,








    @ Heap up breakfast bowlfuls

    sweet abosg's Corn Flakes.
    fresher Crisper! So
    wer” of corn





    |
    |

    $00004000004

    | Beautiful

    Gifts



    Sith}
    iy]



    CAVE SHEPHERD
    & Co., Ltd.

    10, 11, 12, 13, Broad St.

    and Coffee
    MAKI

    (|
    44





    sincere | 4



    Decorated and

    VASES ... $3.90; $4.66, $6.93 & $7.47 Each
    JUGS ; ices. 95.41, $5.85 & $6.49 _ ,,

    ||] FLOWER BOWLS. o...cccsccsssccsossesss en1s

    ity | CIGARETTE BOXES 9422. ,,

    Hh CIGARETTE JARS $6.68

    tht BON BON BOXES $53
    ASH TRAYS .... $1.44 & $1.68 ,,

    ALSO

    WEDGWOOD
    In Devon Sprays, Kingcup and Ashford

    They can be bought in Dinner Sets, Tea Sets
    » Sets



    Nepal Will Bar |
    Everest Expeditions

    NEW DELHI, Aug. 5.

    The Nepal Government will not
    allow expedition to attempt
    to climb Mount Everest except
    the same Swiss group that made
    the attempt last Spring, and has
    scu.eduled another try in October
    according to reports reaching here

    any

    from Kathmandu Tuesday.

    Nepal has told even the Swiss
    group that it must bring the same
    team of climbers reports said |
    ind no change in personnel will
    be allowed without ‘very strong

    reasons.”

    The eleven member team uNder
    Wyss Dunant reached the 28,000
    foot level in its spring attempt.

    Unguentine
    Relieves pain of

    TOT Bs ith aS





































    HURRICANE
    ) PRECAUTION
    HINT No. 2

    AFTER A HURRICANE
    —Do not touch loose or
    dangling electric wires.
    Report the damage to
    the Police or the Com-

    pany.







    SPACIAL | for
    INFANTS and
    CHILDREN and
    for INVALIDS

    “MERCK’'S BEST QUALITY
    DEXTROSE”

    DEXTROSE is another name $
    for “GLUCOSE”

    MERCK’S DEXTROSE
    GLUCOSE



    OR

    Supplies Energy and Nour-

    ishment immediately
    For Children: '4 to 1 tea-
    spoonful 3 times a day,

    For Adults: Half to one des-
    sert spoonful 3 times a
    day.

    PRICE 3/6 per ctn,

    MERCK’S DEXTROSE can
    be used in place of sugar and
    very much larger quantities
    can taken than
    above if required,

    BRUCE

    WEATHERHEAD
    LIMITED

    be set out

















    Plain



    BONE CHINA
    Designs

    Individual Pieces
    SELECTION

    or

    YOUR







    _ es
    Segs# &

    SOS ewe as
    SESE 8 eee

    oe PAGE FIVE

    SPECIFY

    “EVERITE”

    ASBESTOS-CEMENT
    CORRUGATED SHEETS ©

    AND

    “TURNAL

    ASBESTOS
    WOOD.

    3





    Be wise

    Wisdoin

    5} BECAUSE .. . There’s only-one

    = toothbrush in the world with this

    eee ‘correct-shape’ handle, and
    that’s Wisdom, Made to help you
    get into every crevice, however
    hard to reach, No wonder more
    dentists favour the Wisdom shape
    than that of any other toothbrush.

    '

    —buy

    Pure Bristle Nylon Adult
    THE CORRECT-SHAPE ang Junior and Nylon
    y

    KOSSOLIAN Stock Farm Condition Powder—a highly
    concentrated Blood Tonic, recommended for Anaemiia,
    Skin Disorders, lack of appetite, etc.

    t

    <

    DD $+ @@EOOD®D4.9-DGBDDO9OO9GOO8G-9-9OO4 =

    TOOTHBRUSH
    MADE BY ADDIS LTD,, OF HERTFORP

    FIRST AID
    VETERINARY PRODUCTS



    red









    KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SALTS
    KOSSOLIAN MINERAL SALTS

    The ideal mineral supplement for animals
    with Vitamin D added
    KOSSOLIAN POULTRY TONIC
    o inerease the egg production and also general
    condition of the poultry

    +
    KNIGHTS LTD.

    All Branches



    —=—

    388 8)
    ‘ESE BEB

    tesa n @ Fst
    BuBaBE & &



    PURINA.
    CHOWS
    known throughout

    Barbados
    as the Best






    HS eae8 8B Be DB

    Bh

    in Christ Church

    H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors

    “S9EaBeBeeenren asa &
    BESBSEBBSBRRB BEBE



    PAGE SIX



    Bus Companies’ Objections To Be Heard Separately

    Following the decision of His Lordship the Chief Justice,
    Sir Allan Collymore in the Court of Common Pleas yester-
    day, to hear separately the objections of three Bus Com-
    panies who are charging the St. Michael Vestry with
    assessing them for taxes for 1950—51 at a figure at which
    they ought not to be assessed, the Court proceeded to hear
    the objections of the National Motor Omnibus Co., Ltd
    Three Witnesses were called for

    this Company, and after Mr, W.-W
    Reece, Q.Cy Senior Counsel fo:

    The Company did not give out
    its buses to be repaired, but kept
    a staff of mechanics. One re-

    the Vestry, intimated that he -eived $35 a week, and the other
    would not be calling any witness- four, $22.50, $10, $7, and $6 re-
    es, the case-was adjourned unti/ spectively. They bought parts

    today at 10.30 a.m.

    The other’ two Companies in
    the suit are; the Yonkers Moto
    Omnibus Go, Lid, an@ the Pro

    ive Bus Co, Ltd.

    . G.- H, Adams, associate.
    with Mr, J, E, TY Brancker ar.
    appearing for the Yonkers and th
    National; Mr. E. W. Barrow fo
    the Progressive, a:.a these are in
    structed by, Messrs, Yearwood {
    Boyce, Solifitors, .

    Associated: with Mr, Reece fo
    the Vestry are Mr. J. S. B, Dear
    — i pe A. Reece, instructer:
    y srs Carrington & Seal,
    Solicitors, “~’ ee

    from Robert Thom Ltd, and got
    10% discount. He could not re-
    member offhand how much was
    expended in parts,

    12 Buses

    The Company owned 12 buses,
    valued about $2,500 each. Ten
    were regularly kept on the route,
    and two were kept in reserve for
    excursions and so on. The amount
    ‘or repairs, $15,042 was in fact
    low aS sometimes more was spent,
    He believed he had the vouchers
    for most of the parts bought dur-
    ing the period.

    which he is not in agreement, and
    these

    his cross-examination. Mr. Bohne

    Youkers’ Claim

    The Yonkers Bus Co. claim tha:
    they were assessed at $644.03 ih
    respect of a'profit of $5,286 de-
    rivéd from their trade. Becaus:
    of this they have been aggrieved
    on the following grounds,

    (@) Because they were assesseci
    at. the sum of $5,236, whereas
    they ought not to have been as-
    se@sséd on by that, and
    ._ () because the rate and assess-
    ment are in other respects illegal,
    unequal, partial, oppressive and
    unjust,

    In the case of the National Bus
    Co,, they were assessed and rated
    at $757.51 in respect of a profit
    = ee and hold that ti
    should have assessed at 7.

    The Progressive Bus Co, were
    assessed and rated at $599.76, in
    respect af of $4,760, and
    hold that ought only to have
    been a din Tespect of $1,095.

    _ The case fifst came up for hear-
    ing on June*16. It was then ad-
    journed sine die when Mr, Adarns
    said that two different auditors
    the Vestry had retained to ex-
    amine his Companies’ books, had
    not been accepted by the Com-
    panies, but since, there had been
    the mutual feeling that Bovell &
    Skeete would be a suitable firm to
    examine the.Companies’ books and
    make a t as to the correct-
    yess or o ‘ise of the returns
    which had Been made,

    This report was made. When
    put in evidence by Hon. H. A
    Cuke of the firm of Bovell &
    Skeete, Mr. Reece said he believed
    that the report was true and accu-
    tate from the information at
    Bovell & Skeete’s disposal,

    His Lordship then said, “But
    how are we to get a true and ac-
    curate one,” .and Mr, Reece re-
    plied that he did not know.

    Accounts Examined

    Mr. Percival Stewart, Manag-
    ing Director of the National Bus
    Co,, said that’ his Company had
    sént in objections to the rates,
    and had subsequently allowed
    Messrs, Bovell’& Skeete to exam-
    ine their accounts, These accounts
    had been audited by Mr. Bohne
    their accountant. As far as he
    knew, a_copy of the report of
    Messrs, Bovell and Skeete had
    been received by the Vestry. His
    Company was willing to accept
    their report which put their tax-
    able amount at $401.32 instead of
    the $247 they had previously ar-
    rived at, '

    Cross-examined, he said he had
    made returns for $247, The Com-
    pany had lost-10,000 odd dollars
    for the year in 1951 an
    had also sustained losses tor prs
    vious yearsy

    Asked to.explain how he could
    show a profit in the returns and »
    loss accor to the figures in the
    book, he that he did not
    actually deal with the figures, but
    Mr. Bohne.+_

    G



    He also ran a gasolene business,
    but that was run separately from
    the Bus Company. The Company
    was allowed 4% discount on the
    gasolene used.

    The ten buses which were put
    regularly on the route would use
    bout two sets of tyres a year and
    the other two buses one. ’

    They never kept way bills fox
    more than about a month, so the
    only figure that could be checked
    was the one written in the book
    when the way bills were to be
    thrown away. They had paid
    trade tax from 1947 to 1951 if
    they had been a profit.

    They sometimes chartered bus-
    es, but though money received for
    this was kept separately, it was
    actually included in the total re-
    ceived,

    They had only begun carrying
    advertisements since February this
    year, but had not yet received any
    payment.

    _ Four of the buses were bought
    in 1946 and eight between 1947
    and 1948, ict

    Explaining the entry “legal ex-
    penses” in the report, he said that
    that money was paid in case when
    something came out of an acci-
    dent. Explaining the one, “Inter-
    est”, he said that that was paid
    morey which had been borrowedé
    on tve Company’s behalf.

    In Respect To Garage

    ‘ ee

    He said that the entry “Insur-
    ance” was in respect of the ~
    age which housed the buses, Th
    amount also covered his owr
    building. He could not remember
    offhand how much it was.

    A certain amount way paid for
    extraordinary inspection. He used
    ‘o give people money to use as
    ous fare when he wanted to find
    out particular thing. These
    people would be extra to the nor-
    mal inspectors,

    An amount was taken off for
    depreciation of the work-shop
    equipment and furniture,

    Explaining an entry, “Sold—
    $4,000", he said that that t
    have been for the sale of any
    chassis,

    The buses did about 190 odd
    miles a day.

    Re-examined, he said that the
    Company had on a previous oc-
    casion objected to their returns,
    but had afterwards withdrawn
    their objection.

    Mr. Edward H. Bohne, the Com-
    pany’s accountant for about 18
    years, said that in making returns
    for a five year period, he did not
    take into account a loss for some
    of those years, but the gains,

    The difference between his tax-
    able amount and Bovell & Skeete’s
    came because Bovell & Skeete had
    ee certain accounts he had
    joined,

    Cross-Examined
    Cross-examined, he said that

    the entry of, Sold—$4,000 was for
    some equipment which the Com-

    BARBADOS



    pany had said the Esso Servi- ——

    iten of =») rae
    renal tues auuant webtabes to Donkey Killed
    On The Spot

    Mr. Stewart.
    He said that the Insurance was
    paid for the es which
    housed the buses. e did not ’ ;
    ; co “ rhe long week-end. passed with-
    bave the receipt, but an entry oul major incident. There was one
    report of an accident between the
    motor ‘bus G-94 and a donkey cart
    belonging to Alice Knight im

    would be made in the book.
    The item, Miscellaneous, was
    which the donkey was killed on
    the spot.
    occurred about

    for incidental things like paper,
    The accident

    ice, ete.
    4.15 p.m. on the ist on Fair View

    He usually saw all the vouchers
    about once a month, but he did
    Road, St. George. At the time, the
    velficles were travelling in oppe-

    not make a record in his book
    stating for which items they ap-

    peared.
    _ After this the Luncheon ad- site directions.

    MAIL NOTICES

    Mails for Trinidad by the Sen. Gita M.
    will be closed at the General Post Office
    as under:—

    Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mai!
    at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m.



    His Learned Friend shuld. adopt
    the report of Bovell & Skeete,

    “If ne is not he must
    have certain speeific things with

    .. _ -an mention and we
    wou willing to explain.”
    Mr. Reece, however, continued

    * *
    Mails for St. Lacia, -St. Vincent,
    Grenada and Aruba by the M.V. Daer-

    Office as under:—

    Parcel Mail at 12 noon,
    at 2 p.m, and Ordinary Mail at 230 p.m
    * * * *

    TO-DAY Wednesday, 6th August, 1952.

    tracts,
    TO-DAY Wednesday, 6th August, 1950"
    ”

    wood will be closed at the General an

    Registered Mail

    ADVOCATE

    Six Women
    Doctors Join
    U.C.W.L. Staff

    From Our Own Correspondent)
    KINGSTON, J’ca., July.

    Six doctors — all women — ar-
    rived in oa this week to a
    the of University
    Hospital. Five of them will be
    House officers, while the sixth, a
    ph; , do massage
    and eléetrical therapy at the Hos~-
    pital.

    “All six are on one-year con.



    Vigour Restored,
    Glands Made Young
    in 24 Hours












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

    Doctors Prove that Palmolive Socp can improve complexions
    remarkablysin many ways. Oily s\in looks less oily—dull, drab
    skin wonderfully brighter, Coarse looking skin appears finer.










    ) So, do as 36 skin specialists



    1 Wosh with Palmolive Soop. | ~

    Mails for St.

    Tt
    wreak

    Lucia, Dominica, Mont-







    1 tigua . Kitts, Bermuda,
    Tule of etek ae me. fovte, “inittax’ and Montreat oy the
    Tudor of the had examined R.M.S. Lady Rodney will be closed
    the and Was PYeS~ «+ tie General Post Office as under:—
    ent to ex: “7 Te Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
    have He 2 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on
    a report on facts as they had Thursday, 7th August, 1962
    found them by" the books and the Pe aia a0 netves,
    adjustment they had made. They RATES OF EXCHANGB energy im you:
    had dealt with the n of de- RA fee!
    ¥. eyes
    preciation and got Mr, Stewart to { ‘ane ot
    write the Income Tax Office and AUGEST £., 1008 ‘and power.
    ask that be allowed to Be SPUR. cocaner ty 10.98 oF new gland and
    6% r a ies 01 awn . iz *
    ret which they did. In the Pr’ Sight. oF Demand BS, |'s
    course of this they had made cer- 4 o..,,, Deafts 1.1% ve. ted:
    tain readjustments. he oe Curren 8.4% we | - of mhonay bak Vie Ar
    He said that it did not neces- CANADA ka ea oth renee sauna
    sarily follow that w a firm (ieeiadtes Mowpoustions> og { nee ie 10 rerun the “emit
    i boo. recia- % pr. ues on Banke +2%e sarrd F
    wrote off in its ks as deprecia- 79.1% pr Demand Dents 17.08% By. ERS outs iictie, aad the guar-
    tion was the sum allow and .... Sight Drafts 16.9% pr. antes protect:
    therefore a Vestry could check to jg jsp: Gable tC : Win abs you.
    ty i ra it ve on all fours 77.6% pr. Currency ae 149 Manhoed ond. Vitality
    with the Income Tax, = =—_s ceseervees Coupons ’ .

    Losses were not deducted from
    a five year average for returns,
    therefore it was conceivable that
    for four years a Company could
    have registered losses yet
    made returns from the one year’s
    profit,

    It would be difficult to say
    whether the amount of gasolene
    used was excessive unless they
    knew the amount of mileage. It
    was also difficult to say whether
    the amount for repairs was reason-
    jable as that depended on the
    amount of overhauling which was |
    veing done. |

    The amount for wages did not
    appear unreasonable,

    Did Not See All Vouchers

    Cross-examined, he said he had
    not seen all the vouchers under
    the head, “Repairs’’, nor did he see
    all the way bills, the receipts for
    sasolene, oil, tyres, ete. They had
    not made a detailed audit, but only
    an inspection.

    Here Mr, Adams observed that
    unless there was some patent
    error, he would suggest that His
    Learned Friend accept Bovell &
    Skeete’s report,

    Mr. Reece said he had under-
    stood that the books would be
    audited by Bovell & Skeete, It
    was true that an accurate report
    had been made according to the
    material at their disposal. ri 2

    The case was adjourned until
    this morning at 10.30 o’clock.

    BISA te. 3'S,

    MorNincCoucHs

    Don't let murning and night cough-
    ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
    ne ape oo en another oy
    without tryin, y grea
    internal inedicine works the
    b , thus reac the
    tubes and lungs, 8 helping nature
    immediately remove thick, sticky
    mucus, thus alleviati pahing and

    promot and more
    refreshing sleep. Get NDACO
    Snomiet today. satis-

    or money back guaranteed,





    2 For 60 second, message with
    advised: —— soft, lovely lather, |
    3 00 this 3 times @ day fer 14
    days. |

    WHY WAIT!!

    BUY THE FINEST "

    DRESS MATERIALS

    AT RBEDUCED PRICES NOW !!

    To” SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY WITH THE UNBELIEVARLELOW PRICES.

    MODERN DRESS SHOP

    ts WR RE



    is 5 Firtead Cian teiallets | eka aRe MEGS shite Saati

    BROAD STREET.



    rt





    ai ae




    =m.

    To Mothers

    who cannot

    feed their babies
    oe

    Don’t worry !Cow’smilk can be prepared so that the youngest baby
    can digest it without trouble, The addition of Robinson’s ‘Patent’
    Barley prevents the milk forming large clots in baby stomachs,

    making it easy for the delicate digestive organs to do their work

    thoroughly whilst getting them ready to digest heavier foods later

    in life. That’s why wise nurses and mothers always use Robingon’s
    ‘Patent’ Barley.

    = ROBINSON'S

    Tin ‘PATENT’ BARLEY

    c
    anc




    Teas



    ll
    @



    Qo



    _



    Alka-Seltzer
    foPUPSET STOMACH



    For over 20 years people have relied on
    pleasant-tasting Alka-Seltzer for prompt,
    gentle relief from the sourness of Upset
    Acid Stomach. Prompt—because sparkling
    effervescence helps Alka-Seltzer go to ~~
    work right away. Gentle — because Alka-
    Seltzer contains no laxative, and’ can be
    taken anytime. Get Alka-Seltzer today,
    and keep it handy always!

    Famous Alka-Seltzer helps millions.
    Let it help you too, 2

    ‘Tubes of 12 and $0 tablets, __ 77}

















    MILES LABORATORIE)
    BRIDGEND, WALES

    ito
    K




    it





    -BULOVA
    WATCHES

    Only a few in stock as

    the quota is limited.

    BUT YOUR BEST BET
    IS TO GET ONE
    They are real magic
    when it comes to

    quality.
    17 Jewels Guaranteed

    ¥. De LIMA

    & CO., LTD.

    20 Broad St. and
    Marine Gardens



    “Full-firing
    CHAMPIONS
    deliver the
    full power you need
    to win races”

    says TONY BETTENHAUSEN,
    hélder of the all-time American Auto-
    mobile Association record with 8 major
    racing victories in 1951.

    } @ By equipping their cars with de-

    y le Champions, racing men

    know they will get the last
    ounce of power out of
    every drop of fuel.





    if you’re not getting
    all the power you're
    paying for, see your
    Champion dealer.
    Whatever make of car
    you own, a new set
    of full-firing
    Champion Spark
    Plugs will deliver
    the full power

    built into

    your engine.

    eT

    First on land, on
    sea, in the air—





    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952
    OT



    Defend yourself









    Hardy men in every land know

    how they can keep free from

    coughs, colds and chest weak-

    nesses. They take Cod Liver Oil.
    SevenSeaS Pure God Liver Oil,

    ¥ Nature's finest food.

    Cod Liver Oil is a recognised

    Y , chest complaisits.

    | SevenSeas

    |
    '
    ad




    PURE COD LIVER OIL
    AND CAPSULES



    Enquiries to :—
    STOKES & BYNOE,
    LITD.— Agente.
    ik
    * ‘

    |
    |







    MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBi












    If you feel worn out, depressed, or
    generally run down a glass or two
    a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
    quickly restore lost energy and
    tone up the whole nervous system.
    Giving new vitality it fortifies you
    against fever and exhaustion and
    remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
    is especially valuable
    after illness.



    ) TONIC WINE

    BOTTLE TODAY.
    a ee RT



    TAKE HOME A



    Only Gsterbrook Pens offer you the
    “Right Poini for the Way You Write” from
    the World’s La.gest Selection of Point Styles!

    B

    1g
    Rorthegoing
    oso Ge Posting 123
    +9550 GUMS Cx Sa ie
    ove GEE Vlrc Hine Verille - *

    Pave ey Shaded liniting MM +100
    Chrical
    Fine Stal
    Full Text

    PAGE 1

    PA 1.1. SIX UAKRAIWS ADVOCATIL WtUNtSOAV AUGUST . 1M1 Bus Companies'' Objections To Be Heard Separately Following the decision of His lordship thr QlstJ Justice, %  • %  / h i d ,^, ,hc BBBO m 3 1 '^ Sir Allan Collymorc m the Court of Common Picas yester because ,hit an^t^waTotSd to day, to hear separately the objections of three Bus ComMr. Stewart. ponies who are charging the St. Michael Vestry with H ***' th th Insurance assesstntf them for t; t x. tor 1950—51 at u fl^uie at which flies af. $32.30. SIO, IT, and SS reno make a record in hi* book peril vely. They b. bought par!stating fur which Item* they apeasaws] app After Uus the l.uiu'iiouii -djouriunent was taken, and on the re^un.puass, Mr Aaai*e smid iata< Hi5 l-earned Friend should ado|/ ihe report of Bovell 4 aaeete "If M la not tuuilng, fee rauai havi certain specific Wings with were regularly kept "on the route' WIUcn £* ** l %  ** !" *3 • %  * •ind two were kept In reserve tot' £** *f %  " •> Donkey Killed On The Spot lllong *iik end n a saed Wises* oul %  %  i--i uuiiu-ni. There was one report of an accident between the miAor bus *• staff of the University Coftete Ho-pita I Five of them will >e House afOoers, while the "* • Uw-1 Soheitort. ing the period. --. Vouti-i Claim He w ran i gasolene businash Ma ** %  •a**" ut that was run separately fn would be wildng to eapli Mr. Reecc, oowever, continue h.i irram ex m m nation. Mr. Bonn< ent en to corroborate evidence Parca! Will al IS no..n. fUfi.lrrMl fegstli 1 0dln-r> Sbfl „t 7 W> p.m t* •• %  "" %  %  ^ %  ui4if nail %  >-t>AY Wrdnvada*. (kn Au Hon. H. A. Cuka U Bovail fc said that he and Mr The Yonkm Ous Co. claim th^ o Bus Company. The Comaan aeS 2-LTO •--{ ffi £ •'ZSZrZf* *-— on th. TfSttJZlS. .aZ-iSi :ne other two buses one. They never kept way bills foi 111 about a month, so the %  > figure that could be checke. e w nidi and ArutM by vaixl sill b. Bkiia •* II OaV* > %  uaw:il 1 p n and O'dmary I TODAY Ww4i.—4*t. • a i rived Iron, t of thi. the>on the following grounds. * w ew assessed and rated Vfl.J in "^P 0171 o' proilof $6,012. and hold that th*. shoul.1 have been ii M sa i at $247 The Progressive Bus Co wen aasessed and rated at 15W.76. b, respect of g prom Q I jl,7*0. anr. hold that they ought only to hav.. been assessed in respect of $1,0*5 The caaa Oral came up for hearing on June 16. It wu then ad journed itne die when Mr. Adarr wtid that two different audltoi tne Vestry had retained to examine his Companies' books, had not been accepted by tha Companies, but since, there had been the mutual feebng that Bovell t. Skeete would be a suiuble firm to vxntctne the Companies' books aim make a report aa to the correctOWi or otherwise of the returnwhich had beeti made. This report was made. Whcr put in evktonce by Hon. H. A Cuke of the firm of Bovell t. Skeete. Mr. Reeoe said he believoo that the report waa true and accurate from the informauon a: Bovell a Skeeur GMfal Port OiTa* a* itoast •arral Mi: and Rwi*t*rd Mail S BB, ordlnarv Wan .1 1* D" Tin AufuH %  ma He said that It did not necessarily follow that what a firm wrote off in its book* as depreciatiuu was tha sum allowed, and therefore a Vestry oould cheek tu see whether It waa on all four; with the Income Tax. Losses were not deducted from five year average for return.• It waa conceivable that for four years a Company could ave registered loesei ade returns from the profit. It would be difficult to sa> RATES OF EXCHAHGB \ Al'OUST S 1S5| i>ii!., iff* fOBK BarlM IS p> CnvQlK* o n Bmkfr. TO K SV j 4IS>I •> Dni ind Dia#l> * 7 V w I I eft pr Cabla i I-. pr Cut..h U ia4~. ar I roupmu as T~pr CANADA 41alaaraff M.wr...BdUjS) S 1-; or Chmii on Banlit'* 77 a p. DtNtand Draft* SM • I . glgkt Dra* "' ar 1 %  1-pi C-blc ...j • ? a-, pr rurrwtty J* 9* Vigour Restored, 6lands Hide Young In 24 Hours AWIfAT|Ua I and •narar aa you Vm keen yea saa aee aad'•• _—rang sowar. %  jsraurh#a>'r %  ui sauM re" fa*' 'ill af vigour %  1 'TfT sad frees 10 to N yaers youni•r ree ataraa' ratwn th SWB4 i ft a*t*Mta'ii Uu'-isTt'. m*' i i-Tabs %  4 vmiif BULOVA WATCHES Only a few in stock as the quota is limited. BUT YOUR BEST BET IS TO GET ONE They are real magic when it comes to quality. 17 Jewels Guaranteed . DeLIHIA c% C€U III*. 20 Broad St and Marine Gardens i that tho entry "Insurince" was in respect of the gar sgs which boused the buseg Tl amounl %  Jf covered his ow, budding. ll v could not remembei xiln.ind how much it was. A certain amount wa. paid foi extraordinary InspecUon. He used o give people money to use a*. %  us fare when he wanted to find "Ut any paiUcular thing. The. l-tople would be extra to the nornal inspectors. An amount was taken oft* for Mr Percival Stewart, Managdepreciation of tha work-shop nig Director of the NaUonal Bu-. "quipmeni „nd furniture Co., bald Uiat'_ his Company hao Expluinuitt nu entry "Sold— rates. 54.000", h ^ald that that nilgln *ve been for tha sale of any Account* Ex %  mined sent in objections to aikd had subseoueDUy allowed Messrs. Bovell a Skeete lo examine their accounts. These account had bean audited by Mr. Bohnc their accountant. As far as h< knew, a copy of the report oi Messrs. Bovell and Skeete had been received b> the Vestry. Kb Company was willing to accept hiissis. The buses did jbout HNJ odd Tides u day. Ke-ex&mined, ho said that the company had on j previous oc%  asion objected to their returns, a out had afterwaiu> withdrawn thtur report which put their taxIhaat objection. ablr amount at 1401 32 Instead ol Mr. Edward H. Bohnc. the Cointhe 1347 they had previously arpany's accountant for about 18 rived al i ears said that in making returns for a five year period, he did not Cross-examined, he said he had 'ike Into account a loss for some made returns for $247. The Com<>f those years, but the gains. pany had toft 10,000 odd dollar:. The difference between hli taxtor the year onding in 1951 had also sustained lotaci tor pr vloul yeara. Asked to explain how !. touli show a profit In the returns and .> loss according to the figures In tin book, fie said that he did not actually deal with the figures, but Mr. Bohne.. able amount and Bovell & Skeen . .me because Bovell 4 Skeete had %  -parated certain accounts he had fined, Croas-Exuinined C'rou-examined, be said thai i >:v entry of, Sold— $4,000 was for ume equipment which the ComIhe amount of mileage, was also difficult to say whethci the amount for repairs was reasonable ;r that depended on thr amount of overhauling which wm I t-inn done. Tha amount for wages did not ppear unreasonable. Did Not See All Vouchers Cross-examined, be said ha had lot seen all the vouchers undoi he head, "Repairs", nor did he .11 the way bUls, the receipts for ...sdlene. oil. tyres, etc They had lot made a detailed audit, but ordj in inspection Here Mr Adams observed thai i mless there was some patent %  iror. ha would suggest that Hi* (.earned FTlend accept Bovell A %  akvete's report. Mr. Rrx-ce oald he had under' dood that the books would be .udiied by BoveTl & Skeete. It was true that an accurate report isd been made according to thr material at their disposal The caaa was adjourned until :his morning at 1030 o'clock aia..,._ --a "Full-firing CHAMPIONS deliver the full power you need to win races" MORNINGCOUGHS Don'l l-i iT...rh.rif. and nlfhl eou*tt> l". KttH'ka of Bmnch'Mi or Aalhniu uln alrap and •narsr saothr da ^Ifboul tryln. MINDAfO. Tbl. ST*. I inlarnal madlcln* wurks thru ihiilood. ihua rwrMni UM broi-ehfcti ubaa and limca Hlarla hatpins rialur* i G madia lair to ram'.va thick. atlck> mt-amotlns fraar braathlna aad mor* laffaablnc alaap. Oat fiENDACo rreas yoar obasaM tesaur. Qatah aatllacdan or aaoaep aaafe aaanatsed. r^at'tworrv'Ccw^miuVcanrwprepBreJsothjtihevcajryinto^^ candigest it without trouble. Tie addition of Robinson'^ 'Patent' Barley prevents the mitk forrmng large -lots in baby stomachs, making it cany for ihe delicate Jigettive organs to do their work iluimughly whilst geriing ihem ready n> Jigc*i heavier foods later in life That's why aftM nurses and mothers always use Rtibanson's 'I'aient'Barley. m ROBINSON'S •PATENT BARLEY ue Polmolive Soap cs Doctors aH vised for a Brishter, Fretiar CompUxionl 0...... ..... M >.I~.I,.. i. ,., ,„ p ^„ ,-,., -,„ .-.,„„, „,,„, C „„, c--t ttm tfr ^ f% ^ m Alka-Seltzer for^UPSET STOMACH **&,** For over 20 years people have relied on pleasant-tasting Alka-Seltzer lot prompt, fr-ntlv relief from the sournes* of Upset Acid Stomach. Prompt -because sparkling effervescence helps Alka-Seluer go to work right away. Oenr/e becasase AlkaSsltrer contains no laxative, and can be taken anyf/mr. Get Alka-Seltrer roday. end keep it handy alwmyal WHY WAIT!! BfJY THE IIA1-SI DRESS MATERIALS AT III IH I I It PRiCES WOW 11 *LZ^> Sir. OI'll WIVIMfW UISPI.AY WITH I IM IMIIIIIIMIIMOW PRICKS. MODERN DRESS SHOP mioin MIII i i •quipping their tors with de%  ble Choiapioni, toting rt-n know they will get the laii ounce of powt out of •very dtop of fuel. H you/re not Betting all 'he power you'te paying (or. tea youf Champion deoktt. Whotevet ftiake of tat you own, a new Ut of Ml fitiog Champion Spatk P'ugs will deliver %  he full power built into your engine. first en lane? en • ea, In the oir— Only &&ie/l&lOok. Pena offer you the "Right Point for the Way You Write" from the World's Lavgest Selection of Point Styles!



    PAGE 1

    \ WEDNESDAY, AOfiUSf S, 152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE fACF FIVE St. George Girls Have Speech Day See thai your children attend school regularly and punctually. MM Flma Smith to.d parents when she wai delivering the Annual Report at the St. George Girls' School Speech Day yesterday. Miss Smith look up KIT J[>polntmen*. two years ago and it was the first Report she was presenting. She asked parents for their coopera I Ion and stressed that this be continued in the Interest of their children. For the occasion, the school was packed to capacity with parents, children and friends. Many looked on from the outside as the children fulfilled their well arranged programme. Trie proframme included songs by the School Choir, a recitation. a Biblical Slory and a Dialogue The Biblical Story especially delighted the audience and Miss Leil;. Smith, who played the leading part, wes awarded a prize for her performance. A good supporting' role w played by Mi^s A. Lewis who also received a prize. After the Headmistress presented her Report. Canon C. C. Conllffe, Rector of St. GrorsT. gave a very Inspiring address in which he congratulated Miss Smitti and her St-ff for the well arranged orogramme. "Preparations for e%*ents such .is this are really serious business" Canrn Conllffe said. He was particularly pleased and impressed with the performane? of the School Choir and said that when it was considered that n such school* a musical instrument could rarely be found, then, more so. should such Choirs be highly commended. A vote of thanks was moved bv Mr Gilbert Miller and seconded by Mr. C. F. Broome. Delivering her Report, the Headmistress said: "A little over two years ago on IIIV appointment to tms school. 1 must conic-* that 1 came wilii much trepidation, in the first place 1 had never before taught in a rural area and apart from that I was a complete stranger to tho district. By the end of the first month my fears had all vanished. The entire staff rallied around me with such spontaneous co-operation, the pupils submitted to what may have been termed "my severe discipline" and what was most heartening of all, the parents visited, giving me their trust, and showing their appreciation in various ways. "Ladies and Gentlemen, this loyalty from Staff, pupils and parents has not waned;—rather, il has increased with time. At the end of December last year the then Chairman of Manager*, the Rector F. M. Dowlen, resigned. accepting a post in Jamaica. At %  farewell programme staged in his honour, he kindly presented Six School Leaving Certificates which had been gained by pupils of ttie previous school year. We are sorry to lose a gentleman of such Christian qualities. "Recently we had the pleasure of welcoming the new l'ri..iim I.I Canon Conllffe. We consider ourselves fortunate to work under the supervision of on| who Is not only a business-like disciplinarian, but a great Intellectual. Concert To Raise' Funds "Last July, we ventured ' organise a Concert in order to raise school funds. Generous donations given by the gentry of the parish helped to make the Concert a huge succe*s. We arc ambitious, and arc thinking in terms of a greater effort in the near future. "During last year the Education Department found it possible to give us new water-borne Sanitary arrangements, and we are hoping that in the very near future consideration will be give-i to several other pressing necessities, among which are — a Nutrition room, and enclosure of the fechool ground-, which are both very urgent"At this point I desire to make special mention of Miss Barrow's outstanding work in the Infan* Department. She is doing a splendid Job there. ii \vi\<. i H I: MHOOI OBJ ft iJti : Mi. J. ft Nit-licls, U.B.E. n Salui v. James Rich-id HkoJv M H t :.. formerly Inspect-* of i liuols. He was 8 A section of tha large crowd which attended the at. Ooorge's 01rl' School Speech Day yesterday leave* the School Hall. The School was packed to capacity with parents, children and friend*. Many peepla lool^d on from the outside. "Miss Thornton who hud a MX months' Course at the HotjM Craft Centre gained a Certificate. We congratulate her on this achievement. She and Ml"s I' % %  < % %  man are responsible for the activities of the Guide Compan>. which is at present busily engagtii in working out the Chief Guide' Challenge. "Miss Blenman goes to ErdbWm Training College at the beginning of the new term. We shall miss her greatly. We regret the absence of Misa Humphrey ffbo was ill last term. Mrs. Harlow and Miss Marshall who are the other two members of the permanent Staff are also doing very good work. Mrs. Bailey a= well ns tho Misses Heckle*, and MaMsslah. who Tiave assisted during the year an Pehef Teachers have given valuable service. I thank them all. Prefect System "Last year we introduced %  Ireiect System which is working splendidly. Tne 1'releels UK* u.i active part in helping to maintain discipline througnoui (.'.> During the lust part of the ter.n each l*refecl gave a lecture to tlic school. 1 assure you that it VM interesting and encouraging :o hear these children express their views. "Some of our pupils huve gained places in first and second Grad>' Schools during the past two years. We are inviting you to inspect a few samples of-work put on show. They simply represent the diffeicnt branches of work taught in this school. May we remind you that this is the work of young children and not that of accomplished artists. "Ladies and Gentlemen ] bavt great pleasure in submitting this report lo you, and In doinsj so, I must express my gratitude to Mi*. MeKeiizie for having kindly consented to distribute the prizes this afternoon, to the members of liv Education Department lot Iheii presence and interest in the school on the whole; l k-iivc lodny by the French bicycle Is valued at $35. ss t>< Gratse. Accompanying Four galvanized sheets valued Mr. Mitchell from St. Lucia were $2lM>u, and part of a palling his wife and two children. Pamela belonging U> DeLtele Bourn* of Ann and AnthonyHugh. They Korkley, were also retried to are guests al Ocean View Hotel. have been stolen during tho nlgi-i of the 1st instant. He said that Hie sewerage sys• • • tern in St-Lucia is now working MISS RATHLENE HAWKINS satisfactorily and the whole of the of Etfgerton.' St. George, sported S n l^ n i d S J? PP ?. n l Un 1 ^ haVC *** ***>*"? ot an alarm clock. bee., completed and handed over Hnd w 0 ^^ W[tsl watchfB menl bonded warehouses and the -" urua ' %  %  > Government printers have also tnv .. nE .„„ _, been handed over and are in use. !" g* Se^Sc^.he'ur^ The port, police and fire UUon ' *J '* •* "den hone valued Is llnlshed altiiouh not ) handed 7 50 '">'" her residence on the over and all the new roads with 3, ~ "' '."'' month. 000 of foot paths in I""* '*">• ' -savannah Road. %  ccordar.ee with the town plannlni; nush Hall, also reported Uie are complete, but they have only larceny or a pig valued $28.00 got through one third of the work from %  pen In her yard between on the law courts and Government the l-t and the 3rd Instant. The Offices. police are investigating. Barbadian (84) Dies In St. Vincent Mr. Nkboh aftei .11 awt) 4ugttkOB went to Codriiitttoii <-'"'lege where he look theology. After hut graduation he nri fdained and served at St Ui*uee LB 1892. In 11M8 he becam* Secretary to the Education BoaM a'.l in 1913 Inspector <>f S.ho.l, In ItM C9MM "I El.'nn'iil.n %  Kdueation he laboure,| tmliniiuU He had been suceeeded m ihc v the late M J M T. !itp of th# A s |,.m Lfl 'he work M \ N. I'.ieenh.iUh - "the specialist" and the trio kpt ^lucation at the standard which %  w ul the other West Indian colonies. It .! %  dug to th>dill I thorough fBtttt mtthoda adopted by Mi. Nichols t K\|>-iii>K .itl'ini't Unguentine Relieves pain of Fountain \V ill Play Fridays It has been decided tha*. instead of playing dal'y, the Fountain In Trafalgar Square will play only on Fridays and on days on which tourist ships visit the island. This step has been made necessary owing to the adverse iffect of the below average rainfall during the last nix months on the water supply to Bridgetown and will be continued until the water situation ha? improved. Barbadian llorii Mrs. Cert rude Wilson, widow of the late Mr. B. S. Wilson, and daughter of Mr. Henry Stuart Thornhill. died recently in St. Vincent at the age of 84. The Viiieentii.il in a "tribute ie-lii it. d to a well spent life" says of Mrs. Wilson "Ilk her Mha sh WM for %  number of years .1 teacher, and was fOC upwards of eight years Headmistress Of on important Government School In Trinidad. la fact, she was 11 true t ai he' throughout her life, and conducted Music lesson* three days before her death.'* "Music," the Vlncentlan conHniitii. sns %  pocisj forte, and it was in this connection as much as In her kindliness, her deep Interest in wid concern for her neighbours—olL< those with whom she came in contact, rich or poor, high or low—her sincerity her willingness to spend and be spent that she tendered treat ii-rvice to her Lord and Master. Life Of Service The Article goes on lo recount her activities, und says -Mrs. Wilson's life was a life of service. She served the interests of her home* she was ever God'* faithful lervaOlj sha was not lacking in MrVka 1" the state. The beloved %  bother Of a large and respected family, she strove ever to promote unify and love among all her children and how far she succeeded Is obvious to all who know her fiuv.ily." Boo IBM) made her eonti ibullou to the welfare .if Friendly IOCJSJUI ami Lodges in St Vincent, and attained the highest poolUbn In the Order of the 1 I of Ruth, she was an mtmber of tha ndti Fellows' Lodne, and an honorary member of the Ancient Order of Fonosters. In addition, she repre.scnted herself during it^ with the St \'im.ent Rg ii-. i(iovernment AjsjocloUon, a political organisation whicli one* functioned in that colony. The Vlnceiitlaii, Ix-r. the details of Ihe funeral ceremony which waf perfuoned hy tli the enllre .'immunity. She left to mourn her low, W HK'. Wimiified Kfttl %  Lilian. Iiei lnl.11.11, to Whl the Advocate temlem sincere condolence. NYLON KHEERS in Plain*, strip** and Flwsb. Tht> S'incst K.\ tSSJSSf|BS* WAFFLE PIQUE In Marina. Malse Emerald and Bid*Ltnli<>s m Brm*9*9 HARRIS ONS — DIAL 2352 A uithHtiiitft' IM 14 III l( LINEN with beautifully embroidered blooaea. In Grey and Turquoase. to ehnmsv trwm HIIION PRINTS In w.eral styles Inrludlnr t pe. Heparates. BallerInas. as well aa ofl-thrahoalder None* >eHh photo print shirts. f'n qoodwssl %  Heap up braakfaat bowlful* of sweat KeUogg'a Corn Flakes. They're freaherrCrisper! .So Manyftha "power of mm and tU whoU-k.nwl vsluaa In Iron, Vitamin B„ aiacio! A bargain 11 good rtim KeUogg's Corn FUkea. <** MOTHH KNOWS -. fssl two •1. Iksl U I K.ll...." P.ln—Gl !" .1 Coafon-Froiaotas Haas— lsf> Taba 1 lass. PRECAUTION HINT No. 2 AlTtt A HI KICK \M — Ik* nol lourh IMM or _al SP.'-ICIAL for INFANTS and CHILDREN and for INVALIDS "MHIfK'S BKKT Ol'ALITY IlKXTRIfNK" DKXTKOM Ii %  nother name f.-i "f.l.l IOKK" MDCm I.FMKOSF. OR oi.icosi; I Knergy and Noiir. %  I iMiriicii;it.']y For Children: 'i to 1 teaspoonful 3 limes a day. For Adult*: II..If to one dessert spoonful 3 time a day. IKK I; 3/8 per rln. men IICXTROHE ran be used m place of sugar and very much target quantities CM bsj taken than set out above if required WIVIIIt.lllllAII LIMITED *9 • a • &f >•••• &f •• &f < &f 4* SPECIFY "EVEHITE ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND TURMLL ASBESTOS WOOD. wise —buy Wisdom THE fTMWBfT IffilfH TOOTHBRUSH BF.CAtSE...lVfc'.onlTent i. $' %  ''.' $7.47 Each IUGS << 41, $' X5 & J6.49 .. II OW'I H IIOWI S S7.I5 „ CKiARI III. IlllXli $4.22 „ flGARI Til 1ARS $6.68 „ BON RON IIOXI S MM .. ASH IR\>S SI 44 & SI.6H „ Al ID Ul IX.W(K)I) IIONI CHINA In i).von Spmys. KilsJDHp Jiid AshlurJ PMlgni Thry tun he bmivhl in l>inner SMS, Tea Sets ami I Cut sstl %  • huh \ultt.it Piecti MAKI mi ii SELECTION FIRST AID VETERINARY PRODUCTS KOSSOLIAN Stock Farm Condition Powder-a highly concentrated Blood Tonic, recommended for An i inu. Skin Disorders, lack of appetite, etc. KOSSOUAN IODIZED SALTS KOSSOLIAN MINERAL SALTS The ideal mineral supplement for animals with Vitamin D added KOSSOLIAN POULTRY TONIC to Increase the egg production and also general <•..minion of ihe poultiy KNIGHTS LTD. All Branches WkrWWWW lIKI\.\ mows known throughout Barbados as ihc Beit -H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributor! i f I I I IIHl %  %  %  %  %  %  %  | v





    PAGE 1

    WEDNESDAY. AUC.IST , 1*32 BASBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THKEE Landmark Wins Champion Stakes ....... Chut M Tit-Mr. M T-i i, Mr. Victor Chase's iive->-. 1 iraaMteMic. 1—a% Ml • 'id tholiiu: mare Landmark oat lin. HMM and Pint Admiral ft at rylon U-Esperance. won tile The (Wd strung out In Indian &f Cnampion Stakes over 14 miles rtk> until they reached the five I from a Held of eight m | minui.. furlong pole when First AasrnirM 3J( seconds at the GHTIMI toe* over rroan Bftum and ss*rt Savannah on Monday, the second drew level with Seedling;. n day of the H.T.I four day SunkMirmLin th*ineanUme was nier Meeun* t R teadlnff b* .1 couple of %  Laadrrwnk. rldsaan loarul k-nglhs And ifalitfMrMd t*ss load • arrwd 131 lb, „j ussCl tfce> reathfd thatwo furlb iliree karaaM lu rsnaai U1.-11 rtrsl lonr. pole when S.-rdl.na; chal. awtN. J days wm. The oilier two wore lei,*d and drew lev. I with MlraMr. Cyril Bumard's BrigM Ufdht cle. and Mrs. S, J. Rock's JIM'S Star. Comma around the bend See.1Jorktj Mice Lutchnua who linR took over from Miracle and ^•* .straddled two u inner* on the Int r.in-d up the home stretch to day of the Meet, repeuted hW petby half of a length from First formance on Monday to teaah a* Admiral who had made a bid up the most successful jockey so far The straight to finish second, one Sonny Holder and (iUbert Yvonst and a half length* from Betsam each scored two wins on Mondav who was third. to bring their tattM K three 0 A rtr Th weather was line IhroughTWELFTH KALI out the afternoon and tin targe Champion Stakes crow* whul, attended wltaoaaed r^ome keen racing. The attendTh.* even! was run over 1 "4 ance wart reflected in the Field mile*. Two horses were scratched Sweap which reached the $800.00 le iving a field of eight with Eminark on five oceaaMaia and paid bent and Tibertan lady each ita htaheat /918.1S in the ChamTarrying three lbs. overweight pion Stakes. After a fairly good start. CrossThe Forecast paid to the lucky lr hurtled Embers to the fore punter* of Sweet Rocket and ar "* was closely followed by Fire Demure in the Carlisle Stake*, Lady. Tibeiian Lady and Stainte. $78.96 while the Pari-mutuel F)*euxee who wan left flat footed j^ reached Its highest mark when at the gates was bringing up the $8.82 was paid out on Joan'* Star rear. The Hold raced up to the two in the Oistin Handicap. furlong pole with Embers still in The Police Band under Capt. *ne lead followed by Fire Lariv C. E. Raison was again in attendand Tlbenan Lady. Doldrum rid. arice and enlivened the proden by Holder had moved up a gramme with some popular tunes, bit and was now lying to the The Meeting continues on fourth position wtttt SlainteTlfth Thursday As iney sntersd the straight bv -— ... the sta:.dr for me nrst time KmNINTH RACE hera was still in the lead but CauTsMe Stakes S l -i Furlong* F1 field, was Reg Cheeks and Kebale having now in the second position with been scratched, ten horses came Tibcrian Lady third. On learing under Starter's Orders with Flythe nve furlong Fire Lady toon ing Dragon. Mrs. Bear aid Spear over from Tibcrian Lady for the Grau carrving one, three and third position. In the meantime, four .lbs.. overweight respscEmbers was still keeping the lead. U After ,. period of restlessness at Th ? eM_bundled as they passed the (ate—Castle-In-The— Air being •he most excited—all except FlyAIR TRAFFIC 1 I STrrarfpn Da> Nnt.rtss ; afl M -1—1 C Tflvl..! r*rr. L BSsir.lU^l. Taa.il. M BBSkSB %  H. M a rts a a K. Dko.hmto. D %  lw MwMnlrr. J Or Btorhmlrr M Maawi. fl O K.v,,. o Hunt*, fc Hutttat JCMSB*. I Breklra. T B^IWi B Trt oanSM. I. M*e C J.*n. B B r..n.,t Prl*il R r*rt;x C Whil Maton*. W McMitu. P MrMll. Dwtflli. M >4>bo li Lobs. C Orrit. A Ru-harSM'' W M ta l lo i. A -ntoniH A fhom- B BVnneii N t'lSgln* M Wran. P Bk>lh t '1 "mJST MaMik R M>i> 'alUM*. I MiishsU, r M Hlv*r. Short y. Hunan**. B fluiiili\ r "himfrry. '•* (l"'0 D* Itrtts* iintw. U Stain John>n. t Oovi*. O J Bets. (' Captors*. P to* C P%vnf n M r woos. a J P I. I Or-S. J muH-r *OMn. I. SSjhon. A Mm"""rSSBl rn.r... R| ID Ivv Dtat iMfotli^ Hurlw. Pl"i!. Wrd G^flmdr GockUr*. Joan GoSdarrt l"* CMiwmisri VMita Rtirsie, %  > %  • ossgats o 1 "i -in. gs*si !>•.,. %  Kill-.I WilSlnaon P vnxNkadk %  — at. 1 .... RCK Mitchell. Vinfcfi Miuhpii PVnwl VllrMli Anthony MHcSMI JMn Sorlvi-. ChiiMftphri Hill. Viiu|-n WrIU AifrM BUckciI PirAITIIl* t IS I A • • %  iiimawa C. BlSli—I, A Knrtt. g *in. g rv**.. A Dobb>. B I>-bl>. g Dobba R l^ssrtM. I Phrkerins I. limit*. vwgh*n. O Pouirt, U CrstS 1 Valnsn*. f Krt^r I > -'!-• % %  I. Prstlrnck OnMUIVn Saiah H.rtld"n. BIUB Jakiw Pfdni ( %  Kohrlngcr %  J, %  • %  * %  yapM. Brrnritnilii Kirn Imoi ConaopcKM Noun. Arhi,r. Ilrbnj rh. Alma Kite... . ssarlo Simon il*i Hlaii.'B (VIKHIF Mrtrrdc* Apir* Van > JtSin Parkin PrUSH r—. ri %  Kub.0 Ri*i.. P-rkir, mSa CarpK>. .-ln Maria Rubls lail %  a rliaido Taaavrl lallaa tUnux I .iha ChabutaMau. Ma' -I le. and led the Held down the stretch followed by March Winds. There were exchanges when they came into the homo stretch. end Crossley 00 the outside, same through with Cardinal to win by a neck from Rambler Rose which led the third horse March Winds, by a length. ELEVENTH RACE Victoria .Stakes) Two were scratched In this event, another 7'* furlongs leaving a field of four. They were off to a good start with Miracle (Pat Fletcher up) on the rails and in the premier position. As they passed the stands for the first 1 M Archer. B lunUifio-uli \ M Mn'ord E in. V Knlsni I S PartMaa. C S I'-i.id*. four furlong; pole and beA „; een the three and two furlong 1 IJUI scene exchange* *•>*1 nd Slainte were %' however bringing up tht rear j £. The Held bunched coming Haass, c Johnaon c Riei around the bend and On enter an* W. Bintkman, 1. saiawt. J the straight Landmark came ^"*^ \ ^"u\,l t I 1* through with a drive to win by a £ SuZixi. rftaaaf ?*-*T J7 b length from Doldrum who WM smith, J w-ik-.. M v. .ir IT--. second a neck in front of Pirc • _*"**• J "••"*. *" 0 7" 1 ,-r,. AJfcaas. fc. AtasOonaai. J i..n J Uia '' ro _ ._ M, ABSSlnStaS. C "Vrrinian. H Ravrf-r. '" i. aruiiama. J Verakar A Una*, s c>asisas>a>as>sja)0goa yiy^yt-s-y^o'^-a-a*. n %  % %  I rathoal illrnq> SII Kfnnvth %  •* % %  burn*. 1*1 ^ SMsat IIT.M-khiiin* \ -... "jplac*. Ann Krlawk. Jean P-lrc Hrtrt nVigvri. Rohan NeWfSS tasaasSI Cn...mlaak.n*. IVMniHvd Clarka 1 '-... Pntrta Bit* Ant ft annSnin. Knrnuu. 1—ia.m. IMbrr l*rio Dtana tairaon. ITara lraon. DT Mxrlorlr Mrv*TPn^rrtc Hnin Maria Cuvidwwn. Ht.rn.ii WllIn Touch With Barbsdot Coattol Station 'r with the i.iiii.w.ing.hip. trmmrh B art. %  dot CaM Station H Vtfclnam . Palo Tiran.lli. | a a a Amtsa %  f.JT.TYf. FIT BER6 0UGNAN ISl^rT GREATEST BERG0UGNAN TYRES HEAVY DUTY GIANTS. SILENT SAFETY CAR TYRES. TUBES. When 70a bay HI:KI;OI <;>,t\ von bay tbr HI1S r Let us supply your REQUIREMENTS PLANTATIONS LIMITED ^-'^*-*--.'.--',*-0*-0**''*<.->'**i'*'-*. iiiih :•" n -H'dMJjJlal HCUiii! 110R10RI PHUUilV LISI; on win IT HI 1 irflmn: %  ::,,.:, —-— — ...Iwia is .-ifimuM IMT IN .IIMSINCf TMI i.l.J 0VII ""^rzgsi .^v/.v.•A^^^^v/////'V/////*v//n &f •' BEHER WAV OF INYESTIMi V011R WINNINGS? STANDARD VANGUARD .3100.00 /JcTPM-ft TRIUMPH MAYFLOWER I25OOO0 CHELSEA GE (1950) LTD. PHON* 4M0 1 soxd braakssat to atari a aod dav I Thai I. I.il.lr.-n. Food au horitiaa -.v to 4 third o< than. Jalb food asas j aj aaa aj aj at beaskra*t nis. Tasa la sshe 'Ovaattoe U tha fafhf brskfa*t drink for <:hlldrao. D-.,iii>. (., i n UKII, .h.taatlal lood and it help, to aaaks ssnd fa>*arbtaaasaBSSHMai ol raaenilal aaajaMra vlemcnt* In rhlhlrea'. hrraktSMs. lUiiKinhri. (•.>. Ihal .. nuJ,,!, .t. !.••-.. I. .< M V I...1 |o .1, appoknttfafl reautia ha nfc.iol .oil. by raualns poo* conwcniratlon ..n.l Lack at ajartnea.. 'Ovaliksr* will rarln to ... -.*,, .kiUren aW -larf ih.i nr*d Id do ilinr lu -i >valtaa-.. prapsred from NasaaVt hci looJ.. ...,l the '(>.alt*a.r %  Parma SM#B r.iahlt-h..l to SSI tha hlahail -landkrd* for rhr na*fl, milk and ma"*l 'Ovahinr' lalKiouf rase k kespa b> .•*. assssDsati a raal psaiaars to hiku.-u. 6snr YOUK ChUOren Ih-lirhm* OV^IVeLTIIVE ><• %  (lip lit//, r, it,-,; Uri M. muuskd w SJ %  : 1 BM| .. .,-,. ..... %  VOSIUI-IM. SkM %  lull 0.MU1.' •. IUM HMO. o*4i.n\i: RIM i ITU ^l 1-a.n.r and Sauahildlly %  >. %  ,. r OBrWM U. i naatl htr all < %  .-> %  *_ %  1 hn at* maJ' ir aii lb* lii.i lai-d.nM.. .. hiJuia a pf..miit. • i oaliiw and ." J.a.t.^11. ...u.aU. 1 M an Hint r" '•*' •> !" aa* imaWi i. „t-j^ par** • M • OMU.K IW*. -a.) \nll aaaa, uBBl SaMcaM and daaltnauihid Savow J J "' *• **" IM HI HMC



    PAGI iwo



    ae Calling

    t IS _EXC ELLENCY SIR KEN-
    LACKBURNE an
    arrivals by









    I ' ackburne wer

    3. W.1.A., over the week-end fron
    tigua and are guests at Gov-

    ernment House Sir Kenneth

    Blackburne is Governor of the
    eeward Islands,

    Their son Martin
    island some time ago to spend a
    holiday with Major and Mrs. H.
    W. Peebles of “Bayleys”, St.
    Philip.

    arrived in the

    After One Year

    Nh RS. IVAN GITTENS returned
    -

    to Canada on Thursday
    morning by T.C.A., to join her
    husband who is with Messrs.

    Robert Simpson & Co., in Halifax,
    after living in Barbados for the
    past year at “Coolgardie”’, Worth-
    ing. She was accompanied by her
    three children Barbara,
    and Teddy.

    Mr. Gittens was here last year
    when he spent the Christmas
    holidays with his family.

    From Martinique

    RRIVING in the eeivny on |

    Monday last by BWA.
    from Martinique was Madame
    Eugene Chenneberg who has

    come over for five weeks. Mad-

    ame Chenneberg is a teacher at |

    the C.C. Francois School and was
    sent over by the Government to
    improve her English pronuncia-
    tion for the benefit of the schools
    there. During her stay here she
    will be the guest of Mrs, Matthews
    of “Seaford”, Worthing.

    Veterinary Surgeon
    R. STEVE BENNETT, Veter-
    inary Surgeon of Trinidad
    and son of Mr. O. P. Bennett,
    Official Starter at the B.T.C.
    Races, arrived on Saturday morn-

    ing by B.W.LA. from Trinidad
    and is a guest at the Hastings
    Hotel,

    Also arriving by B.W.1LA.,

    from Trinidad on Saturday morn.
    ing were Mr. Everard Pantin,
    Deputy Superintendent of the
    Trinidad Government Railway
    and Mr. Tass Tawil, Director of
    the Faulkener Trading Co., of
    Port-of-Spain, They have come
    over for the Races and are guests
    at the Hastings Hotel.

    Mr. Tawil has now come to join
    his wife who was here since
    Menday.

    Charge Nurse Returns

    AS. spending a month's holi-
    day in British Guiana, Miss
    Olive Husbands, Charge Nurse of
    the Barbados ‘General Hospital,
    returned home on ne ene eve-
    ning by B.W.1.A. While there, she
    was a guest of Mr, and Mrs, Hilton
    Outridge.



    e 2 f
    Listening Hours
    lGkee AU wee ST 6, 1952
    4.0—7.15 p.m ‘ 19.76M, 25.53M
    4p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dajly
    Service, 4.15 p.m. The Edinburgh Inter-
    national Festival, 4.45 p.m.. Records,
    5 p.m, Warwickshire vs, India, 6.05 p.m.
    Interlude, 5.15 p.m, Listeners’ Choice,
    5.45 p.m, The Hymns we Sing, 6 p.m,
    Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m. My kind of
    Music, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round up and
    Programme News,

    Parade, 7 p.m, The

    7,10 p.m. Home News from Britain
    7.15—10.%0 pom. .. W.58M, 41.92M
    7.15 p.m c alling the West Indies, "1. 45
    pom, All Hale, 8.15 p.m, Radio News-
    reel, 8.30 p.m. Statement of Account,
    2.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the
    Editorials 9 p.m The Man in the
    Leathern Breeches, 10 p.m. The News,
    10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Mid-
    week Talk, 10.36 p.m. From the Third

    Programme




    ISA BiG

    MOTION
    PICTURE!

    PATRICE
    WYMORE

    PLAZA



    Mary -



    ELAINE STEWART
    - . new M-G-M actress

    Dominica Inspectors

    R. GEORGE BRUNER and
    Mr. Emanuel Bertrand, two
    Sanitary Inspectors from Domin-
    ica, returned home on Thursday
    by B.G, Airways after spending
    a holiday in Barbados, They had
    stopped off here on their way from
    Jamaica where they had attended
    a ten-month course at the Public
    Health Training Centre in Kings-
    ton.
    Mr. Bruner and Mr. Bertrand
    were guests of Mrs. Wooding of
    Nelson Street.

    Off to the U.S.A.

    R. V. C. KNIGHT, representa-

    tive of Messrs DaCosta and
    Co,, Ltd left on Sunday by
    B.W.LA. for Trinidad intransit for
    the U.S.A.

    Retired Schoolmaster

    R. T. E. BECKLES, M.B.E.,

    and Mrs. Beckles were arriv-
    als from Trinidad on Saterday
    morning by B.W.1.A. for about
    five weeks’ holiday which they
    ave spending with their son and
    daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
    Clive A. E. Beckles of the Garri-
    son.

    Mr. Beckles, senior, a retired
    schoolmaster, was the first Presi-
    dent of the West Indies and Brit-
    ish Guiana Teachers’ Association
    now called the Caribbean Union of
    Teachers.

    DESTINATION
    PS ee

    MacKENZE «CLEMENTS» HATILD :
    PLAZA= FRIDAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.
    DIAL 5170 and Continuing Daily



    a- a. the

    Assistant Manager Returns

    M* NORMAN MARSHALL,
    - Assistant Manager of the},.,
    Singer Sewing Machir Ce re= rr.
    turned” over the week-end by
    B.W.LA. after paying business
    visits to Puerto Rico, Antigua and
    St. Kitts in the interest of his
    firm. He was accompanied by his
    wife.
    Stationed In St. Lucia

    R. and Mrs, John Parkinson

    and their two children were
    arrivals from St Lucia by
    B.W.1.A. on Saturday on a short
    visit.

    Mr. Parkinson is stationed in
    St. Lucia working with Messrs A.
    Barnes and Co., Ltd.

    Spent A Week

    EAVING for Canada on Thurs-
    day by T.C.A. on their way

    to the U.S.A. were Mr. and Mrs
    L. G. Brenne from Park Forest,
    Illinois. They spent a week's holi-
    day here staying at the Ocean
    View Hotel.

    Mr. Brenne is Tariffs
    of United Airlines.

    To Reside In U.K.

    RS. LANG from Grenada and

    her daughter Barbara who

    have been residing in Barbados

    for some months are now guest:

    Hastings Hotel prior to

    Jeaving for the United Kingdom

    later in the month to take up
    permanent residence,

    For Canada ard U.S.A.
    R, W. H. £. JOHNSON ot
    “Ellangowan”, St. Joseph
    and P.M.O, of that parish left on
    Thursday morning by T.C.A., for
    Bermuda where he will make a
    brief stop before going on te
    Canada and the U.S.A., on holi-
    day. He was accompanied by
    Mrs. Johnson and their son Des-
    mond, a student of the Lodge
    Scheol.
    The Johnsons expect to be
    away for two months.
    Additional Flight
    -W.1.A, operated an additional
    flight to their regular one
    from Venezuela on Saturday and
    brought over a total of 57 pas-
    sengers.
    Lodge Schoo! Matron
    ISS K. B. BOULT, Matron of
    the Lodge School, returned
    to Barbados on Thursday morn-
    ing by T.C.A., from Canada where
    she had been for medical treat-
    ment,

    Attended Delegates
    Congress

    ON’BLE T. A. Marryshow
    returned to Grenada over the
    week-end by B.W.IA While
    here, he attended the Annual
    Delegates Congress of the Barba-
    dos Workers’ Union. He was a
    uest of Mr. E. W. Barrow,
    .c.P. and Mrs, Barrow | of
    “Westward Ho”, Land’s End.
    Paid Business Visit
    R. KENNETH GRANNUM,
    Managing Director of the
    Modern Hat Ltd., returned on
    Thursday by T.C.A. from Canada
    where he had been on a business
    visit.

    Manager



    or strikingly relieved

    in 63-80%* of the cases
    in doctors’ tests!
    Those suffocating “heat waves”

    aay feelings — and accom-
    y restless irri-

    ility and nervousness -—— are
    well-known to women suffering
    the functionally-caused oe
    of middie iife “change”!

    me evidence! Seeityou,too, Wor
    BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 2310) | font sevand weakness feolin
    FRIDAY, 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m.| 980 common in of

    and Continuing Daily
    4.45 and 8.30 p.m.



    IN STOCK





    ydie Pinkham's works

    @ woman's sym-

    ie res a
    cehee Peecatenatiy the ae go

    Gressee of “chenpe Of

    & of] Get Lydia Pink-

    Don’t
    ham's

    Compound or new
    with added iron
    a for the fun
    Wonder, too — for the func-
    Since, Roceere ee
    feolinge and cuer and other discomfort of
    beriods!

    Am Assortment of «=

    @ LADIES’ NYLON HOSE ...................

    @ LADIES’ NYLACE HOSE
    @ LADIES’ LISLE HOSE ....
    @ CHILDREN’S ANKLETS ....

    — ALSO —

    NEW SHIPMENT OF ...
    @ MEN’S WILSON FELT HATS oo... occ cscs $6.40

    T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

    DIAL 4220

    YOUR SHOE STORES





    . $2.09, $2.15, $2.28, $2.41
    $2.50
    iekakpehi uk ibe $1.31
    . 30, 32 & 46 CENTS |

    4606

    DIAL






































    BARBADOS

    Lighter!

    By BERNARD WICKSTEED.



    Well, what d® you think? I've
    ost 1% | a c! Tm, wast-
    ir av 1othing ip front of}
    rheir eye

    If They ) on treating me like
    this till Ju 1954 °F shall vanish
    entirely I | beeome the In-
    visible Man, |

    Ive warned Them what will |
    happen if I do. TN hauntyThem |
    at meal times and snatehotfte é od |
    from Their mouth |

    But They do not take ,any

    otice The are t delighted
    with Their succe listen to
    me They actuz ally think this
    Tyrbby Hubby diet of Theirs
    works!

    You ‘should see them tonight
    toasting each other in alcgMolic
    beverages in front of Their vi¢-
    tim, I’ve told Them it is not the
    diet that is turning me into a

    shadow, It’s the worry.

    But -all they do is to ¢harge
    Their glasses again and toss me
    a raw carrot to munch with my
    tumbler of water,

    scene alt breakfast
    of the eggs on
    double-yolker,

    There was a
    this morning. One
    the table was a




    and I grabbed it quick. Hey,
    They said ou can’t have that.
    It’s two eggs

    “Don’t talk nonsense,” I said,
    “The blueprint of sur diet *dis-
    tinctly says ‘one boiled egg,’ end
    this is one boiled egg. I. am go-
    ing to eat it.” And I did,

    Sunday dinner was marred by
    arother incident. From force of
    habit They put all the potatoes in
    the oven to roast with the joint
    should’ have boiled a



    when They
    couple specially for me,

    “Well, it’s your mistake,”I said.
    “I'm allowed two new potatoes,
    and if you can’t produce them
    boiled I’m going to eat them
    roasted

    You'll notice that after supper
    They gave me two cups of coffee. |
    You know the idea, don’t you’?

    it’s to keep me awake ail night
    so thet I’ll worry some more
    @ FROM scores 04 Tubby
    Hubby reader-volunteers the
    Barbados Advocate is selecting
    five to try slimming the Wick-
    steed way. As a sample of what
    is ahead of them, here is Sun-
    day’s bill of Thin Man fare:—

    SEVENTH DAY MENU

    BREAKFAST. \
    Cereal with milk and
    trated apple.

    One boiled egg.

    Two slices thin toast with
    scraping of butter.
    Tea or coffee with milk,
    no sugar,

    DINNER,

    Glass of tomato juice,
    One good portion of roast
    meat,

    Two new potatoes.
    Small portion of carrots,
    large helping of boiled
    cabbage.

    Fresh fruit salad, no sugar,

    but cream from top of
    milk or two teaspoons of
    yoghourt Black coffee.

    SUPPER,

    Welsh rarebit
    Plenty of mixed green salad
    and lemon juice.

    One roll and a little butter,
    Two cups of coffee with
    milk, no sugar,

    Talking Point
    When I want good headwork, I
    always choose a man, if otherwise
    suitable, with a long nose,
    —Napoleon.



    James
    TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M

    IN OLD AMARILLO

    Roy ROGERS &

    THE WYOMING BANDIT

    The Garden—St.

    Starrett & Smiley Burnette



    y & SATURDAY 8.0 P.M

    THE RACKET

    ) bert MÂ¥TC HUM & ROBERT RYAN
    - —

    1O.DAY 4.45 & 8.30
    “SECRET OF CONVICT
    LAKE”

    ‘



    Glenn FORD Zachary SCO’T
    — and —
    “MESSAGE TO GARCIA”

    Wallace 3arbara
    BEERY STANWYCK

    OPENING FRIDAY

    KILLER OR HERO?
    M-G-M gives the

    dramatic answer in

    John
    BOLES




    great new real

    life story!

    Cn ras | ry

    S tenccendeanaitaaalibaal

    PROFIL

    HAGEN - COREY

    WHEN YOU ARE

    VACATION amcitee

    .
    MAGI

    HEALING OIL

    wherever you )

    ‘

    {

    \\ For Coughs, Colds, Colic,
    : ‘ .

    2 For Bruises, and Cuts,

    i For Strains and Sprains

    )))

    it’s your First-Aid_ Kit

    in a Bott

    * April 21—May 20

    * emma

    i, cee Kak OS

    \b vot ATI

    ‘Pm 24 Ounces

    WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 6. 1952

    Look in the section in which your birthday comes and
    find what your outlook is, according to the stars.

    ARIES Mild tendencies for most endeavours but
    March 21—April 20 financial matters are highly favoured now.
    More patience,

    seUROS Practical matters, industry, trades, sound

    business and finances have benefic vibra-
    tions. Personal affairs ask calm, patient
    treatment. &

    Oto Your Mercury stresses need for calm, an-
    May 21-—June 2 alysis of important undertakings, matters y
    which could cause losses, Day has favour-
    able trends; can be gainful if'=handled
    wisely. +
    CANCER * * *

    Neither stimulating nor retarding inclina-
    tions in your Moon’s sector. Jupiter help- y&
    ful to all managing their work and other
    interests astutely.
    Favourable aspects from your natal sunt
    LEO and from Jupiter. It should be a produc-
    July 24—Ang. 22 live day. jut be careful in personal »*

    affairs, Venus holds up a cautiously re-
    straining hand,

    June 22—July 23

    VIRGO

    Aug. 23—Sept. 28 Help another where you can, bu. don’t be

    over-critical or too insistent upon your
    way. Others often have wise plans, SUS
    gestions.

    LIBRA Do all you can well and at steady, non~ y4
    Sept. 24---Oct. 23 exhausting tempo. Be your optimistic, al-
    beit practical self throughout. *

    SCORPIO

    No need for over-force; day will yield more >
    Oct, 24—Nov. 22

    quickly with quiet treatment, intelligent,
    pleasant persuasion.

    era rs. A happy, ambitious way today will shine
    like a magic path to future accomplish-

    x ments, Work along that magic path. *
    CAPRICORN The Sun and Jupiter are friendly planets

    Dec, 23—Jan. 21 to achievement in sound business, useful
    and needed matters, domestic transactions.

    Both are in fine configurations now,

    You can be a good eth thers thi %
    AQUARIUS 8 SD eee eee
    a , 99 tather mixed, perhaps at times confusing
    Jan. — Feb. 20 ay. Ble fot Oeerokenlous, Moderation! yy

    *« Hope and confidence are our birthrights;
    PISCES nourish these with right living, prayer and »*
    Feb, 21—March 20 sound education. Today ch s in-

    x genuity, faith.

    YOU BORN TODAY: Seintillating, interesting person-
    ality, can make friends readily and hold them when true to
    your finer traits. You have leadership qualities, perhaps dis-
    like irksome details or small tasks and taking orders. Birth-
    cate: Daniel O'Connell, Irish statesman; Alfred Lord Tenny-~ bg
    son, Eng. poet; Louella Parsons, famous columnist,

    MRR MM MK



    Aupert’ 3 Spring Advonture—5



    Pong-Ping begins =rather and last hist he got loose and
    scumpily to explain to Rupert, burned a hole right through my
    Irs all my per dragon's fault," hedge. and goodness knows where

    he is now.” “But | think we

    he says. ‘Every spring he gets
    very {risky and cuns wild unless |

    keep him carefully chained up. He
    can breathe fire when he wants to

    can follow him," declares Rupert.

    awe your hammer for a minute

    let me show you what I’ve
    fond. "And they run off.























    Many ailments are caused by poor blood which’
    affect the tae system. Skin
    wed irritation, theumatism and

    PLAZA THEATRES

    “BRIDGETOWN |; BARBAREES |, OISTIN
    (Dial 2810) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
    rTO- pay & TO-MORROW TODAY & TOMORROW TODAY 445 & 3.30 p.m.
    4%



    & 890 pm Hl oweatapnas, || MAD WEDNESDAY
    VENDETTA NOWAE A SROBPER” Harold -LEO¥D &
    { Faith DOMERGUE & REAL GLORY

    See SES
    : Sir ‘Cedric HA

    THE RACKET Gaity COUEER
    Robert MITCHUM & =

    “SUGAR FOOT” (color)
    Randolph SCOTT’
    Bobet RYAN || FURS, Special 1.90 jm , TRUBS. cently)
    Tex RITTER Doubie oe
    HARD FAST AND

    ‘SUNDOWN ON THE
    BEAUTIFUL

    PRAIRIE” &
    ‘ROLLIN’ a

    WESTWARD" anil
    —=

    THURS. Special 1.40 p.m.
    “THE DALTON GANG"
    Don BARRY &
    OUTLAW COUNTRY
    Lash LARUR

    ——$<





    i

    “| THE OUTLAW

    Ppeniis, FRIDAY Jane RUSSELL
    4,20 & 8.30 p.m,

    “LILLI MARLENE”

    Lisa DANIELY — Hug}| PRI. & SAT. 4.45 & 8.30)
    McDERMOTT

    oe | COLT 45

    Spec oe
    Rand w scG

    Opening PRIDAY

    ‘THE BIG TREES"
    (Technicolor)
    Kirk DOUGLAS





    “TRUNDERHOOR” “DESTINATION
    Wi Moor ata MURDER’








    pape.

    —ROODAL THEATRES
    ee

    EMPIRE ROXY
    | TO.DAY & TOMORROW 445 & 8 To-day 445 & 8.15
    | Columbia Pictures Presents — PARAMOUNT Presents

    DEATH OF A SALESMAN

    |
    | Starring

    | Mildred Dunnock
    |

    RED MOUNTAIN

    Starring:
    Alan LADD—Lizabeth SCOTT
    Extra

    Isle Of Tabu

    Frederick March

    Short:-- Punehy De Lion and Latest

    Two Ree! Short:









    News Reel
    \
    | OLYMPIC ROYAL.
    10-DAY Last 2 Shows 4.80 & 8.10
    Anthony Dexter — Eleanor Parker To-day & Todmortow 4.30 ana a.1b
    Wi > REPUBLIC "Whole Serial”
    Mal VALENTINO &
    | SATURDAY'S HERO JUNGLE GIRL
    | Starring: Johp Derek—Dona Reed shined:
    rie To-merrow only 4.90 & 8.15 Tom NEAL—Francis GIFFORD
    Glenn FORD--Barry KELLY
    = Mad Orn r. or Fer Troupe
    UNDERCOVER MAN adage LA SOS ae SRPee
    | and
    |! ADVENTURES IN SILVERADO f CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1952
    Starring Tickets will only be sold f6r
    Ww 2 ISHOP—Glor HENRY Pit and House



    |
    caution urged in pprsonal 54, |
    4 interests, mental work, |



    »| again!

    |

    make

    strong



    OFFICE EASY CHAIR

    Transformed
    to day-long ~
    comfort «
    with a &
    Dunlopillo
    latex foam
    cushion.

    DUNLOPILLO










    AUGUST 6, 1952

    WEDNESDAY,



    " ——-

    For people convalescing after illness . . . for
    eae “ run-down ” feeling of everlasting tired-
    nes: . and as a stimulant to liven @p your
    nervous +s System, Vi-nuphos is the idéal'tonic.

    Vi-nuphos Tonic contains Vitamin B:,
    mineral glycerophosphates and other stimu-
    jants which revitalize the nervous ‘System
    and restore the flagging appetite.

    Don’t just ask your chemist for a tonic.
    Ask for Vi-nuphos (pronounced Vi-noo-foss).

    will

    you
    y99

    Made by
    ALLEN & HANBURYS LIMITED, LONDON, E.2

    VANE

    Enjoy DUNLOPILLO comfort
    EVERYWHERE!




    +GADABOUTS,” BEWARE!
    There's seductive,
    + stay-at-! -home*
    comfort’ in @
    Dunlopille
    cushion.



















    COMFORT IN HANO
    When it's a smart
    lightweight
    Dunlopiilo
    cushion,








    The ougenal LATEX FOAM CUSHIONING





    The beauty




    of Ferguson cottons... Jgr-7*
    exquisite designs blossom across steemshers , cambrics, voiles,
    and haircords . . . sparkling colours stay unchanged through

    wash after wash . . . these

    j are the lovely crisp Ferguson
    beautifully into clothes

    and yoursélf.

    cottons that make up so





    for your children

    « ‘btainable from all leading stores

    #THE GUARANTEE carried by all Ferguson Fabries—
    satisfaction assured or the material will be replaced.
    Always look for the name Ferguson on-the selvedge.

    THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

    White Park Road, Bridgetown

    ENGINEERS, BRASS and IRON FOUNDERS

    Works contain raodern i for the execution of
    first-class work of all kinds, oa cpoueey*
    SUGAR MACHINERY and
    in AGRICULTURAL comet and
    GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES

    Dealers

    of all Description

    IRRIGATION PROJECTS, PUMPING
    and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS A

    For
    Satisfaction, Quality and Service

    THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY f£TD.

    Phone : 4546, 4650 Workshop
    Pkune 4528 Stores Dept:








    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, £952

    Landmark Wins Champion Stakes —

    Mr. Victor Chase’s five-year-
    old chestnut mare Landmark out
    of Pylon II-Esperance, won the
    Champion Stakes over 1% miles
    from a field of eight in 2 minutes
    33% seconds at the Garrison
    Savi h on Monday, the second

    day the B.T.C., four day Sum-
    mer Meeting. .
    Landmark, fiddén by Joseph,

    earriéd 131 Ibs., and was one. ef
    three horses to repeat their first
    day’s win. The other two were
    Mr. Cyril Barnard’s Bright Light
    and Mrs. S. J. Rock’s Joan's Star.
    Jockéy Mice Lutchman who
    straddled two winters on the first
    day of the Meet, repeated his per-
    formance on Monday to finish as
    the most successful jockey so far.
    Sonny Holder and Gilbert Yvonet
    each scored two wins on day
    to bring their totals to three.

    The weather was fine thrdugh-
    out the afternoon and the large
    erowad which attend witnessed
    some keen racing. e attend-
    ance was reflected in the Field
    Sweep which reached the $800.00
    mark on five oecasions and paid
    its highest /918.15 in the Cham-
    pion Stakes.

    The Forecast paid to the lucky
    punters of Sweet ocket and
    Demure in the Carlisle Stakes,
    $78.96 while the Pari-mutuel
    reached its highest mark when
    $6.82 was paid out on Joan’s Star
    in the Oistin Handicap.

    The Police Band under Capt.
    C. E. Raison was again in attend-
    ance and enlivened the pro-
    gramme with some popular tunes.

    The Meeting continues on
    ‘Thursday.

    NINTH RACE
    Carlisle Stakes 544 Furlongs

    Red Cheeks and Rebate having
    been’ scratched, ten horses came
    — Starter’s Orders with Fly-
    ing Dragon, Mrs, Bear avai Spear
    Grass carrying one, three and
    four .,lbs., overweight respec-

    aie

    a period of restlessness at
    the gale—Castle-In.The-Air being
    the most excited—ali except Fly-

    time, the order was Miracle, Seed-
    ling, Betsam and First Admiral.

    The field strung out in Indian
    file until théy reached the five
    tok over trom Buteate and esos
    teek over and seon
    drew level with Seedling.

    Miracle in the meantime wa
    stil leading by a couple
    Jengths arid mairfaified this lead
    until they reached the two fur-
    long pole when Seedling chal.
    lenged and drew level with Mira-
    cle, .

    Coming around the bend Seed-
    ling took over from Miracle and
    raced up the home stretch to win
    by half of a length from First
    Admiral who had made a bid up
    the straight to finish second, one
    and a lengths from Betsam
    who was third.

    TWELFTH RACE
    Champion Stakes

    This vent was run over 1%
    miles. Two horses were
    leaving a field of eight with -
    bers and _ Tiberian each
    carrying three lbs. overweight.

    After a fairly good start, Cross-
    ley hustled Embers to the fore
    and was closely followed by Fire
    Lady, Tiberian Lady and Slainte.
    Flieuxce who was left flat footed
    at the gates was bringing up the
    rear, The field raced up to the two
    furlong pole with Embers still in
    the lead followed by Fire Lady
    and Tiberian Lady. Doldrum rid.
    den by Holder had moved up a
    bit and was now lying in the
    fourth position with Slainte “fifth.

    As they entered the straight by
    the stands for the first time Em-
    bers was still in the lead but
    Flieuxce which had eovered good
    ground to catch the field, was
    now in the second position with
    Tiberian Lady third, On nearing
    the five furlong re Lady took
    ‘over from Tiberian Lady for the
    third position. In the meantime,
    Embers was still keeping the lead.

    The fleld bundled as they passed
    the four furlong pole be-

    and
    tween the three and two furlong |
    excha



    AIR TRAFFIC i

    ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA
    From Trinidad:

    C. Maynard, B. Wharton, 1 Wharton
    RB. Wharton, C. Parravicino, M. Chin,
    *# Chin, M| Antonette. G. De Nobrign.
    G. Gorsuch, W. Spence. P. Spence, C
    Rompersad, C. Worrell, W. Smith, M.
    Gabriel, J. Gabriel, R. Clev . M
    Taylor, M. Taylor, C. Taylor, C vlor,
    J. Lagaidera, P. Silen, F. Frederickson,
    Ss a. P. Heath, W. Grant, T. Evelyn,
    . ilies, K

    L Lesiie, D. Leste, 5
    Leslie, R, Smith, K. Smith, M. McLeod,

    M. Martinez, J A. Martinez.
    = eee, & teats
    J. Tr, .
    overs. iat Binal
    Joseph, I. Beekles, T. Beckles -
    na . be eeegotee. ¢ my ]
    Dwarika, M. Lobo, R. Lobo, D. Grant.

    oo, A. Richardson, W. Embieton,

    c
    A jomas,
    P

    Wallace, ‘
    fienzell, M. Lewis, S. Sobers, M.
    - osein, J. Peters, M. Vanterpool,
    E alcott, M. Canne, Il. Boulon, M
    Chéwlinon, W. Chowlinon, E Chow
    lenon, L. Lewis, E. Roberts, V. Ram-
    sumair, A. Riemsumair, M. Hutson, M
    Roberts. M. Roberts, R. Amboroso, E.

    Pile
    Frém Grenada:

    A. Mahy, R. Brathwaite, M. Brath-
    watte, J Johnson, E Govia, C
    De Freitas, J. Begg, C. Capsuras, P

    Jordan, W ‘udor )
    From 8%, ote:

    Erie Mitchell, Violet Mitchell, Femala
    Mitchel?, Anthony Mitchell, John
    Sofiver, Christopher Hill, Vaughen Wells,
    Alfred Blackett.

    DEPARTURES By B.WLA.
    inidad:

    For Tr

    c. A. Nurse, BE. Nurse, E
    Dobbs, A. B. Dobbs, E. Dobbs
    R. Laborde, f. Pickering, L. Inniss, F
    Vi en Dottin, D Crick L
    M . King.

    Fort Venezuela:
    Predetick Donaldson, Sarah Donaldson,
    Batyy Donaldson, Brian Jakob, Pedro
    Samu, Sonsinn peg + by ager,
    Nota r a oe ‘owper, T-
    > a a Eon a or
    Nutzi, Demmingo Murzi, Coneépcion Nones,
    \ erdo, Reiix Aschner, Helena
    Asthmer, Ronald Kitch, Alicia Kitch,
    ) Maria Simon-
    pietri, Pedro Gonzalez, Blanca Gonzale7.
    Elena Gonzalez, Mercedes Apart, Maria
    A

    Por Trinidad:

    Johnson, M. Archer, E. Donovan,
    A. load, CG. Cumberbatch, V. Vialva.
    tyne, M. Harford, B. Loe Sack

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~

    v

    Carter, L. Eggliesield, C. Maynard
    W. Embieton, F. Ward, M. Tawil, M
    Tawil, W. Spence, M. Spence, A. Gareia,

    &. Sang, ER. Wharton. N. Demu

    Per P@erte Rice

    Flovence Seales Lionel Williams,
    Christina Bishop, Ambrosine Withiens
    Theresa Tull, Gordom Vaughan, Ferd:
    nand Leacock, David Taub, Frank
    Walcott, Leon Tiede. Geraldine Tiede,
    Gloria Tiede, Gerald Tiede, Beryl!

    Carvaiio, Millicent Pleza, Leonard Crich-
    low, Mildred Seales

    For me:
    C. Parfait, R. Parfait, C. White
    For Grenada:

    dD Malone, W. MeMilian, B. McMilian,
    . Johnson, P Jespersen

    . , R. Massiah, D. Bowén,
    Vv wen, H. Antoine, U. Skeete, P
    . ¥ ii

    or me:

    . Cc. Payne, D. MacDonald, 1 Innis,
    F. Wood, B. Joseph 7
    For Grenada:

    4. Barker, M. Parker, J. Clarke, K
    Simon, L. Simon, My» o. ms
    Humfrey, M. Humfrey, C imfrey,
    A. Marryshow, L. Comissiong
    From Puerto Rico:

    Ivy Dear, Dorothy Reache, Phyllis

    Ward, Gertrude Goddard, Joan Goddard,
    Lester Cummings, Viola Burgie, Leon
    Goddard, Conraa White, Huber Durant,
    Hilbert Wiidinson.

    » Una Evers

    e
    From Veneruela:
    Yolanda Carpio, Felix Carpio,
    Carpio, Claire Domven, Luisa Ramirey
    sa Ramirez, Belen Ramirez, Ramonv
    Rubio, Maria Rubio, Luis Rubio, Maria
    Rubio, Genaeo ‘alavera, Miguelina
    Talavera, Riardo Talavera, Alida Rivas,
    Aida Rivas, Eva Weisz, Edith Weisz,

    }

    }

    }

    Maria |

    Julia Chabuisseau, Marcel Chabuisseau, |
    }

    t

    |

    t

    |

    Armando Tremarias, Tula Tremarias,
    John Lemon, Joyce Lemon

    Prom Antigua:

    Genevieve Gardiner, Ursula Joseph; |

    Roselyn Barnes, Eleine Barnes
    From Antigua;

    His Excellenay Sir Kenneth Black-
    burne, Lady Bridget Blackburne, Vera
    Laplace, Ann Kelsick, Jean Price, Herbert |
    Rogers, Robert Newton
    From Jamaica: ;
    Léonard Commissiong, Desmond Clarke,
    From Puerté Rico

    Antheny Gareja, Norma Larson,
    Esther Larson, Diana Larson, Clare
    Larson, Dr. Marjorie Meyers, Frederic
    Meyers, Marie Guyadween, Newman Wil-











    Any recipe chat calls for milk isa KLIM recipe,
    Your favorite dishes are richer, smoother, more
    odourishing with KLIM — and KLIM is so
    convenien: and easy w use, Give your family
    extra nonrishment ~ extra flavor -— with deli-
    cious KLIM!

    1. KLIM is pure, safe mith

    2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

    3. KLIM quality is always uniform

    4. KLIM is excetiont for growing eiiidren
    KKLIM Apps NourrsHment To cooKeD prsHes

    6. KLIM is recommended for infadf feeding

    7. KLIM is safe In the specially-packed fin

    8. KLIM is produced under strictest confra’

    Pure water

    af

    add KLIM, stir and SZ ~
    you have pure, safe milk 4 | M

    POWDERED







    PAGE THREE





    1S

    f
    il

    reg f
    ‘ H

    4 |

    IL —

    sg eee erent

    HW GOSt 10 ROK:
    —PHOBACLY LESS

    — ny penile

    ON SALE VT ALI
    LEADING STORES

    =

    =

    es



    poles, there were some Mges, Sole. E. Farmer, V. Knight, H. Welch, “J” - - ae |
    ing Dragon, who Sells, oy are Red chaps and Slainte were artis, § Partidas, G. Pertida: In Touch With _— KLIM pere MILK HOLE MI |
    : ever, CEES UD) SAG Seer. e. . @. Ramitez, M. Hayes, S Coastal Station safe |
    Te company bunched as they The field bunehed Hayes, C. Johnson, C. Hicks, A ‘Groston: CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies) PIRST IN PREFERENCE THE ‘ }
    went evn ae far stretch, and as 2round the bend and on M. SBiacignan B. ae Fea Ltd. advise that they can now commu- WORLD OVER
    ' the Landmark came rnwell, T. e,

    straight, nicate with the following ships through

    they passed the fourth, Belle

    Copr ue orden Co
    pushéd Castie-In-The-Air to the ean

    D. , il A. King. M. King, A. Lowhar.]| their Barbados Coast Station: | ema Covr, Beserved
    L. Mascot! P. xwell,

    through with a drive to win by a J. Maynagd, D.

    $.S. Vikingen, Palo Toseanelli, }

    |

    . 5.8 {

    length from Doldrum who was Smith, J. Walkes, M. Yarde, BE. Baker.}s.s. Mormactern, s.s.s Anitsa L., ss |

    Rocket, with Pepper Wine Tying] Second @ neck in front of Five \gbker, Fhe, 6 patie | on pe cha a ie | |
    in third position. Lady. ‘An . C. Perriman, H. Hayden.| Barquismeto, s.8. S. Sofia, s.s. Inagua i
    Demure and Bell Surprise took 10 u.. Williams, J. Vereker, A. Lange, S.} Shipper, s.s. Lakes, s.s. Alcoa Pointer, \











    over down the back stretch, the
    former holding the premier posi-
    tion round the bend and up the
    | home stretch.

    7 It was Demure in the lead, but
    | with only a 20 yards or so, to go,



    (OFSE99999999099095 595557 LOC A LVLLPLVLPLPLELOPD LOOPY”, |

    ‘
    +
    %

    ‘,













    ft BERGOUGNAN



    Sweet Rocket, Lutchman up, IS THERE ANY BETTER WAY OF INVESTING YOUR WINNINGS? *
    camé through with a rush to beat S
    carseat. BRITISH ||FOR GREATEST



    TENTH RACE
    Merchants Handicap
    7% Furlongs

    Seven started in this event over
    7% furlongs. They were off to @
    very good start and going past
    the judges for the first time, it
    ' was March Winds~ foliowed by
    Caprice and Rambler Rose in that
    order. i
    Rambler Rose took over as, they
    went tthe five furlong pole,
    and led thé field. down the stretch

    followed by March Winds.

    There were exchanges when
    they came into the home stretch,
    and Crossley on the outside, eame
    through with Cardinal to win by
    a neck from Rambler Rose which
    led the third horse March Winds,
    by a length.

    ELEVENTH RACE
    Victoria Stakes
    Two * were scratched in_ this
    event, another 7% furlongs leav-
    ing a field of four. They were off
    to a good start with Miracle (Pat
    Fletcher up) on the rails and in
    the premier position. As they
    passed the stands for the first



    BERGOUGNAN
    TYRES
    HEAVY DUTY _
    GIANTS.

    SILENT SAFETY
    CAR TYRES.

    TUBES.

    STANDARD VANGUARD
    $3100.00

    FAT a good breakfast to start a good day!

    That is true for

    ome and particularly for children, Food au:borities say
    that children should get a fourth to a third of their daily food
    requirements at brea: it time.

    Ri iasty *Ovaltine ’ is the right breakfast drink for children.
    good

    AAT 714 ES

    " is, in itself, a substantial food and it helps to make
    deficiencies of essential nutritive elements in
    children’s breakfasts.

    Remember, too, that an inadequate breakfast may lead to dis:
    appointing results in school-work by causing poor concentration
    wnd lack of alertness, ‘Ovaltine' will help to give your
    children the start they need to do their best.

    ‘Ovaltine' is prepared from Nature's best foods, and the
    ‘ Ovaltine’ Farms were established to set the highest standards
    for the matt, milk and eggs used. ‘Ovaltine’ is so delicious
    that it helps to make breakfast «a real pleasure to chikdren,

    Gwe YOUR Children Delicious

    OVALTINE

    -and Note the Difference !
    Sold im aivtight tina by all Chemivis and Stores.
    IMPORTANT ~~ Note that the large size ‘ Ovaitine’ tin contains 16 ounces.

    OVALTINE BISCUITS
    Delaty ont delightfully crisp, ‘Ovalune’ Biscuies are
    ideal for all occasions, ‘They are made from the fines
    ingredients, including a ptoportion of ‘ Ovaltine’,

    are deliciously }

    ‘The next time you order ‘ Ovaltine’ remember to include
    a of * Ovaltine’ Biscuits qn. You will enjoy
    their delicate and distinguished flavour.

    In sealed airtight packages.



    When you buy
    HERGOUGNAN
    you buy the REST

    Let us supply your
    REQUIREMENTS

    TRIUMPH MAYFLOWER
    $2500.00














    OLDS SOOO SEES SOG OFGOE CSCO ESS



    EE











    .



    PCW














    Truly delightful
    GLASSWARE for
    every occasion.
    Our new stock
    includes Flowered
    Jugs and Tumblers,
    Cake Pilates,
    Sandwich Plates and
    Fruit Bowls

    Commercials ?














    Each day the planes of British West

    Relax in Pleasure











    invisible lines
    between the islands of the Caribbean.
    Though they cannot be seen, these lines

    Indian Airways trace











    WITH A NEW

    PHILIPS

    Variety
    Radio Player




    represent a remarkable service to va-











    i : in many designs,
    cationers, business men and shippers of coledith’ nat etme,
    We have plain Glassware,
    too, and Glasses for
    Champagne, Sherry and
    Wine

    Air Cargo—a service unparalleled by










    any other first class means of tranhspor-

    tation in the Caribbean.





    For further information call 4585.

    BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

    Lower Broad St., Bridgetown.

    SELECT YOURS NOW FOR —

    © Wi wide reception
    * High sensitivity



    OOOO





    Astounding tonal reproduction

    Attractive appearance

    YOUR DEALERS

    MANNING & CO., LTD.

    PIER HEAD





    BARBADOS CO-OP.
    COTTON FACTORY LTD.




    PAGE. FGUR -

    a a ak cn aid
    Printeé by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Bro-* 8t., Bridgetown

    —,——



    Wed nesday, August 6, 1952 Lis



    PUBLIC SCHOOL

    THROUGHOUT the British Caribbean
    today the cost of education is recognised
    to be a brake on expansion.

    Governments spend a large proportion
    of their revenue on education but despite
    lavish expenditure there are always more
    children wanting education than schools
    or teachers to provide education.

    In recent years this problem has been
    receiving attention from the educational
    experts in the region and several remedies
    such as the double-shift system, simpler
    types of schools and assistance from com-

    munity schools have been suggested.
    Education for the masses has become a

    top priority subject for discussion even
    though the need for taking immediate
    action to implement some at least of the
    remedies suggested has not been generally
    recognised,

    But education for the potential leaders
    of the new British Caribbean society which
    is gradually taking shape as the flow of
    trade and persons between component
    units of the area increases is hardly men-
    tioned at all. It is politically speaking
    unpopular to talk of education for the lead-
    ers of West Indian society because any ex-
    clusiveness in education raises myriad
    suspicions among the masses that they are
    to be deprived of some advantages for
    their children which are to be reserved
    only for the small number of elite whose
    children can obtain admission. to the ex-
    clusive schools,

    This suspicion is widespread in an island
    which is quite resigned to the classification
    of its schools as elementary, second grade
    and first grade and which spends very large
    sums on obtaining university education
    for a small number of Barbadian students
    each year in addition to contributing gen-
    erously by subsidy to the University Col-
    lege of.the West Indies.

    The Barbadian attitude to education is,
    it seems, divided.

    There is a levelling down of the first
    grade schools in an attempt to lessen the
    gulf between these schools and the second
    grade schools while on the university edu-
    cation of a small number of individuals
    large sums of money are spent annually.

    This preoccupation with academic edu-
    cation as the most important end of edu-
    cation leading to the education of a small
    number at university colleges has warped
    the conception of education which an
    island with so many British imitations
    might have been expected to adopt.

    he idea of the English public school “as
    a means of moulding an upright character
    through the corporate life of the school”
    and for the training of a good citizen can-
    not be said to be the motivating force in
    any of the schools which receive, cranky n-
    aid from the Government of Barbados
    although the headmasters of these schools
    undoubtedly strive to develop this concept
    of education. The motivating force in all
    the grant aided schools of the island is the
    development of the mind along the normal
    channels which lead to scholastic distine-
    tion.

    The Lodge School it is true still main-
    tains to a limited extent.something of the
    atmosphere uf an English public ‘school
    and the good manners which distinguish
    the average Lodge schoolboy from the
    average schoolboy sof ;the major town
    schools show that the training of good
    citizens is stil as much a part of the
    Lodge’s curriculum as the routine devel-
    opment of the mind into the grooves of
    academic scholarship.

    But the Lodge school under the pressure
    of greater numbers is certain, if pressure
    continues, to lose more and more of the
    public school flavour and to approximate
    more nearly to the levelling down which
    is already making Harrison College lose
    the atmosphere it once had of being
    “almost a public school.”

    Today both the Lodge and Harrison Col-
    lege are approaching a stage of fusion: with
    other institutions of mass learning and the
    training of West Indian leaders at either
    of these schools will very shortly be im-
    possible,

    In marked contrast with the grant aided
    schools, private schools like the Ursuline
    Convent, the Girls’ High School, St. Wini-
    fred and the Convent of the Good Shep-
    herd seem:to be playing a role in the pre-
    paratory und public school education |
    the girls of this island which might well
    be imitated by private “public schools for
    boys.”

    ecause of the apparent shortage of
    preparatory schools: for boys and because
    of the failure of boys to pass entrance ex-
    aminations into the first grade schools,
    many parents today are faced with an
    education problem which they cannot
    solve. They are unwilling to send their
    children to second-grade schools but the
    only alternative is to keep them at some
    school run by a private schoolmaster.

    The possibility of a private “public
    school’ on the English model being started
    in Barbados to siphon away some of, the
    pupils who are finding difficulty in obtain-
    ing admission to the first grade schools has
    been discussed locally for some time. But
    the real motif of any new boys’ school to
    be formed in Barbados ought to be empha-
    sis on the English public school tradition
    of moulding an upright eharacter through
    the corporate life of the school and the
    training of good citizens.

    A boys’ school run on such lines would
    soon attract many of the pupils who now
    go to Harrison College or Lodge because
    of the absence of such a public school, and
    it would not be long before parents ir
    Trinidad and Venezuela realised the bene-
    fits of such a school for their children.

    Already the Ursuline Convent School has a
    South American reputation and there are more
    girls seeking admission to this school from out-
    side Barbados than can presently be accommo-
    dated. A boys’ “public school’? would have to
    eharge much higher fees than are charged by
    the Lodge or Harrison College but there seems
    little reason to suppose that high fees would be
    deterrent

    Such a school would not have to rely only on
    local patronage.

    : gaa ce een genonccsentces teaenenes anata SATAN





    A few weeks batk, Jamaica’s
    Governor Foot let the House of
    Representatives know that Lon-

    don was willing to dish out
    another constitutional helping to
    the politically hungry island.

    A specific proposal, something
    of a change from the usual vague
    submissions, the Governor's mes-
    sage was welcomed by both sides
    of Jamaica’s House. True, the
    P.NWP., anxious to promote an
    election which they feel they’d
    win, wanted the whole matter
    referred to “the people’ in a
    eneral election, but no, even the

    .N.P. really fought this, for since
    both parties would obviously be
    in favour of accepting the ad-
    vanced stage of control, what
    would they go to the country for?

    What, exactly, were these con-
    stitutional advances?

    To quote the Governor’s com-
    munication to the House: “After
    consultation with the Executive
    Council, I now propose that there
    should in future be eight elected
    Ministers and . . . that two of
    these Ministers should not under-
    tuke executive responsibility over
    particular Departments but should
    be free to give their attention to
    questions of overall policy ...

    “It is proposed that the other
    six Ministers should be allotted
    to the following Ministries: ef?
    Agriculture and Lands; (b) ju
    cation and Social Welfare; (c)|



    Trade and Industry; (d
    munications and Works; (e)
    Health

    and Housing; and (f.
    Labour. ‘

    “ . . , Under the system noy
    contemplated Ministers will com-
    municate direct’ with the Gover-
    nor in his capacity as chairman
    of the Executive Council, rather
    than with the Colonial Secretary,
    as they do under the present
    system...

    “It is most important that the
    top posts in the new Ministries
    should be manned by senior and
    experienced officials of the high-
    est administrative ability, and I
    have already had _ preliminary
    consultations with the Public
    Service Commission with a view
    to the selection of suitable men
    from the Government Services to
    be Permanent Secretaries of the
    new Ministries .. .

    “It is fully agreed that the pro=
    posal to establish separate Min-
    istries and to allot executive re-
    sponsibility to Ministers is sound.

    “I hope, therefore, that the
    House of Representatives will
    support the important constitu-
    tional changes with which the
    Secretary of State has already in-
    dicated that he is in agreement
    and that to put the
    new system into effect may pro-
    ceed without delay.”

    To begin with, the change first
    fo be noted is the passing of
    Executive Council control to the
    elected members. This is brought
    about by the increase of the Min-
    istries from five to eight, making
    a “cabinet” of 14, instead of the
    present 11, Electeds, previous 5
    of 11, are now 8 of 14.

    It is true that the world is
    dividea.up into countries and that
    we are in the habit of thinking
    about the world’s people as sim-
    ilarly divided up into nations, But
    this habit of thinking does not
    stop here. We may perhaps say
    that dividing up the world into
    nations and countries is not only
    a geographicai but also a political
    convenience, And this is quite
    true. It is much easier te govern
    u small town or a small country
    than it would be to govern the
    people of a large continent; so
    the people of the continents be-
    come divided up into smaller sec-
    tions and each section provides
    tiself with a separate government.
    Now, ving different names to
    each separate community is un<
    derstandable; but not satisfied
    with this, we forget the original
    political significance of this divis~
    ion, and think of the various na~
    tions as being all separate species
    of humanity. We attribute ‘na-
    tional’ characteristics to them.
    We talk of liking this nation and
    of disliking that, and of not being
    able to understand the 3 and
    be@ause of another bad thinking
    habit of ours, that of thinking in

    neralisations and not treating
    things minutely enough, we peo-~
    ple the world with as many dif-
    ferent types of humans as there
    are countries,

    But in actual fact there are
    only four or five different races,
    The idea of distinct national
    characteristics is carrieq too far,
    It is quite natural that a body of
    people which has lived for cen-
    turies together in the same coun-
    try, which has had to contend with
    the samé natural dangers and
    unite to face the same enquiry,
    whieh has been governed by the
    ~ same rulers, has grown the same
    erops and cooked its dishes in the
    same way, has intermarried and
    reared new generations to the old
    mode of living.—it is natural that
    siich a body of people would de
    velop a set of habits and customs
    in common. They will, for one
    thing, speak the same language.
    They will worship the same gods.
    They will wear much the same
    type of dress made of the same
    nraterials, And, if as a ‘people’
    they are old enough, and their
    ancestry goes back far enough,
    they will sing the same songs and
    will have developed a common
    literature. All these things are
    no doubt national characteristics;
    they are the things which distin-
    guish the inhabitants of one region
    from those of another.

    Character or Culture

    Different nations have different
    habits, which they have developed
    over a period of eenturies simply
    because they had to live together,
    and’ without’ those habits in
    common, living together would be
    unbearable, and perhaps even
    impossible. To take an obvious
    example, people cannot under-
    stand each other unless they talk
    the same language, use the same
    numerals and write in the same
    character. But behind all this,
    behind all these national habits,
    behind all the deceptive veil of a
    typical language, a typical
    religion, a typical costume, a typi-
    cal poetry, we find many deep and
    fundamental characteristics which

    |
    |

    do not differ at all from nation to
    nation. In short, behind their
    national habits there is their
    common humanity and this they
    cannot escape. All the violence and
    severity of.climate, all the pro-
    longed and determined effort of
    | war and all the thoroughness of







    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    Jamaica’s First Step

    (By a Special Correspondent)

    de jure situation in place of the
    previous de facto set-up for Mr.
    Bustamante has been without
    need of a majority on the Council
    by virtue of his own personality.

    Secondly, Jamaica now has
    Ministers-in-fact instead of what
    1 believe were called in the
    present constitution Ministers-in-
    embryo. This would seem to be
    a natural and inevitable step.

    It could not have been an ideal
    status, these highfaluting titles
    without final responsibility; sup-
    posedly acting in an executive

    capacity without really having
    the authority.
    Thirdly, Mr. Bustamante will

    now be able to devote himself en-
    tirely to policy, and will move

    from being the Jamaica “Prime Gleaner,

    Minister”’—in quotes—to being
    the Jamaica Prime Minister.

    As Prime Minister, we can
    expect Busta to be more objéec-
    tive in his outlook. It must have
    been difficult for him, as Minister
    of Communications, to weigh the
    merits of conflicting demands for
    expenditure when his own Com-
    munications was one claimant
    and, say, Mr, Sangster’s Social
    {Welfare boys were another.

    As a matter of fact, Busta’s
    recent statements seem to show
    an appreciation of the responsi-
    bility which will soon be his.

    On the same day that the Gov-
    ‘ernor’s message was read to the
    House, Busta told his fellow Rep-
    esentatives: “Today when we are
    ighting for authority in our own
    country as West Indians, we
    should be frank with the people.
    Tell thera we want your votes,
    but we are not going to let you
    people think that you are right
    when you are wrong, and that
    what you want is a financial im-
    possibility. I will be thrown out
    of this House rather than tell the
    people that they will get some-
    thing which we cannot afford.
    Unless we do that we are not
    worthy of Self - Government,
    which I intend to have.”

    This, without doubt, is the sort
    of thing we could do with more
    of; a welcome change from the
    ‘promise-them-the-moon’ — school;
    fresh air after the claptrap, which
    is talked so fatuously, so frequent-
    ly, and so frustratingly.

    In proposing the increase in
    Ministries from the present five to
    eight there has necessarily been
    considerable rearrangement of de-
    partmental Ministries from the
    present allocations,

    The Social Welfara portfolic
    has been split into two, the plainly
    social welfare services going to
    the Ministry of Education, and a
    new Ministry taking over Health
    and Housing. Presumably Mr.
    Sangster, regarded by many as
    Mr. Bustamante’s favoured suc-
    cessor, will handle the Ministry
    of Education and Social Welfare.

    Mr. Bustamante’s own Com-
    munications has been expanded
    to include public works, while the
    preseritt Agriculture, Lands and

    Actually, this now produces a Commerce has been divided into failures taken to heart,

    WEST INDIAN CULTURE



    Ry A. 8S. Hopkinson

    government with its unavoidable
    tendency to stereotype, cannot get
    rid of their humanity or alter it in
    the least, Men all over the world
    suffer from the same emotions,
    though some, the French and the
    Americans for example, may give
    more free expression to them than
    others, say the Chinese. Even race,
    which is more fundamental than
    nationality, cannot really modify
    humanity. In essentials a negro is
    as much like a Red Indian as he is
    like another negro. Character, and
    consequently culture, is national
    only in its Superficialities,
    Nationa! Habits

    Granting that the so-called
    ‘national’ characteristics do not
    go very deep and are really not
    fundamental things at all, grant-
    ing that they are for the most
    part, habits, that is personal
    customs which have developed in
    people because they have to live
    together in some land with quali-
    ties peculiar to itself, because they
    grow the same crops and cook
    them in the same way, because
    they have had to come together to
    fight the game enemies, because
    they wear the same sort of clothes,
    because they have sung the same
    feats of war in their poetry;
    granting all this, it should still be
    possible to look into the West
    Indian and describe exactly the
    ‘national’ qualities we find in him.
    It will be found that these qualities
    are not very striking; they do
    not set him apart from anybody
    else as a different species of
    animal; they do not make him any
    more or less able to take care
    of himself, any more or
    less capable of helping himself
    or of governing himself or
    of defending himself. In short they
    do not make it hard for us to
    recognise him as a human being.
    The most they do is make us able
    to recognise him among a crowd
    of human beings drawn from all
    the nations. These ‘national’
    characteristics can fitly be describ-
    ed as eccentricities; they are not
    at all radical.

    A person with average common
    sense should be able to make a
    good guess at them if only he is
    told what are the different races
    that live in the West Indies, what
    sort of place a West Indian island



    BY THE WAY ... . 8y Beachcomber

    Titian’s “Broadstairs”

    VIEW of Broadstairs signed
    “Titian” was returned to
    Sam Codforth by Foulenough
    with a curt note; “Stop playing

    the fool.” Sam rang up and
    asked what was wrong with the
    picture. “Oh, nothing,” said

    Foulenough, “except that Titian
    didn’t do English seaside resorts.
    And the signature ‘Amy Grigson’
    was left in by mistake, in the
    oppesite corner of the picture.
    Scrape out Titian and Amy
    Grigson, and make it by one of
    the big names on the list I sent

    you.” Back came Broadstairs,
    this time by Plunk. “Who's
    Plunk?” asked the Captain. “I
    lost the list of -painters’ names,”
    said Sam. “I had an aunt called
    Effie Plunk. It just came into mv

    head. Can’t you say he died

    young, and only painted this one and child.

    i




















    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952

    55O00068S3S° S 69569"

    P N BOOKS

    THE WIDEST SELECTION IN TOWN
    On Sale At - - -

    ADVOCATE STATIONERY



    NEWS FROM BRITAIN|:

    By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS










































    twoAgriculture and Lands, and
    Trade and Industry. In addition,
    a completely new eer
    Labour has been creat
    doubt a safe repository for the
    more troublesome of the Premi-
    er’s followers.

    These are the six “executive”
    portfolios with the Premiership
    and the Finance Ministry listed
    as “policy” offices.

    sehen the accommodation
    amd phys cal arrangements for
    these ministries will cost money,
    and the Governor's message ac-
    tually provided for this — good
    evidence of the anxiety of the
    powers-that-be to get the new
    political machinery into high gear
    in quick time.

    In fact, the Jamaica Daily

    LONDON,

    BOTH Egypt and Persia, where there
    have been revolutions recently, are very in-
    dependent countries, Yet they are both, in},
    a certain way, linked up with the “British
    Raj”. So the events have a definite impact
    on British life the way a revolution in a
    South American Republic could never have.

    The connection with Egypt is most obvious,
    Modern Egypt has emerged from an era of
    British tutelage. Yet Cairo is almost like
    one of the great cities of the British Empire.
    With its famous hotel, (now burnt down)
    and its well-known fashionable streets — it

    . .. would be an excellent time to select

    , in an editorial, found it from these GARDEN TOOLS...

    “somewhat curious that the House
    of Representatives is being asked

    14” Garden
    pea ee, Ver ee became for innumerable British officers a Ue” Be 3%” — Bib Cocks oe Prircay
    before it has made any specific|kind of luxurious base behind the lines in . a we *
    decision on constitutional]. Watering Pots Wheelbarrows
    change.” Second World War. :
    Tt may be argued that it is Pruning Shears V.G.M. Manure

    somewhat curious for a news-| he other reason why Britain has followed
    ee ee eae Me par sceataed events in both these countries with close
    ‘with the principle isn't commend-| interest is that both have young Kings. And
    able effort! Kingship in the modern world is interesting
    sities Gene ete = oe in itself. Both the Kings seem to have been

    unlucky this week — but in neither country
    has the last word been spoken.

    C. S. PITCHER & CO.

    Ph. 4472


























































    ernment will cost Jamaica a cap-

    ital expenditure of some $300,000

    —$350,000, plus an annual charge

    ot ee Were: The Middle Eastern experts are dazzling
    It Will Be Well Worth It

    our newspapers with unknown names of
    Th uesti arises; To what ded *

    extant will this satisfy Jamaica? | politicians. But the pattern of events in both
    It is a question Jamaica’s poli- ‘ ;
    ie in oremel $0 countries looks peculiarly bad for cause of
    answer. Within a very short time|Moderation and democracy. In both coun-
    of the present announcement of] trj ; £
    inte TEER cuater, bod tries the squabbling cf a small class of
    Busta and his boys and Manley}wealthy politicians — the Pashas of Egypt
    (I won’t say ‘and his men’) let scl
    Xe cnowh that ther considaved and the landowners of Teheran has
    1954 as their target date for com-}brought the whole democratic process into
    plete responsibility “in internal) disrepute. In Egypt no party trusts the
    to have}other to organize a fair General Election.

    affairs,”
    defined.| And in both countries the control of the

    It would be interesting
    this “in internal affairs’
    It is one of those pene.
    straightforward phrases, with|army has become the bone of contention
    se whoever runs the army calls the

    most diverse interpretations when | pecay,

    we move from the general to the ty a

    specific. A simple example: Are| political tune.
    tariffs internal or external affairs?

    Meanwhile, the opposing parties
    have established a joint commit-
    tee to produce an acceptable con-
    stitution in time for 1954 imple-
    mentation. It looks as though
    they mean business, and the for-
    mula they produce will make in-
    teresting reading this end of the
    Caribbean,

    The fact is Jamaica intends to
    move forward politically, and has
    no intention of being influenced by
    economic (or pseudo-economic)
    arguments as to the advantages
    of colonial ‘protective’ status. The
    rest of the Caribbean will be
    watching her efforts with sym-
    pathy and, it is hoped, with un-
    derstanding.

    Jamaican advances can well be
    Caribbean advances and Jamaican

    Underwear...

    And Men’s IDOL ANKLET
    SOCKS and HALF-HOSE

    in Fancy Designs.

    NYLON ANKLETS in self

    |
    colours.

    This could effect Britain’s position very
    seriously in both countries. For we have
    worked ourselves into the position that we
    are dependent on the politicians to hold
    down discontent. In both countries, due to
    bankruptcy in Persia and corruption in
    Egypt, the wave of discontent must rise and
    only the professional malcontents who are
    indirectly organized frcm Russia have any-
    thing to gain in the long run. In Persia
    the whole process has gone a stage further.
    The Communist-dominated Tudeh Party is
    almost the only organized political force lefi
    that is waiting to replace the extraordinary
    and,crafty Dr. Mossadeg. In Egypt an Army
    coup d’etat is likely to perpetuate itself only
    by arousing the passions of the mob against
    the Palace. Once that is done anything car
    lis ahd how.enay (oo hand) it te happen in the overcrowded cities of the Nile
    to find something to eat there. | Delta.

    Such a person would not find it

    difficult to imagine the West Indian] The shocking aspect of the whole train of
    as a bright and cheerful fellow,

    light hearted and light headed, events is that most of them could be fore-
    not too much concerned about to-|seen from many years ago, and yet it is diffi-
    morrow provided that today is/eult to suggest any policy that might have

    cheerful enou, lovable, quick to|}- *
    laugh and quick to pw pe been followed to prevent the inexorable

    contented and therefore apt to be) course of two countries towards chaos.
    lazy, brilliant gay and sportful in
    every way. Above all, the Latin
    and negro influences make him
    especially fond of dancing and
    rhythmic movements of the limbs,
    ‘He is nimble and quick footed (as

    THE SCOTTISH PROBLEM

    A gentler problem of nationalism, much
    the bowlers of other cricket teams|â„¢ore in the British manner, is presented by

    know to their cost); but this|the demands of Scotland to have a separate
    sprightliness takes itself over into Parliament from England

    ne mind too, and he finds it
    ficult to concentrate. His mind} it this weekend the Scots are rather

    wanders like a little child’s, and

    he is fanciful rather than thought-| angry with the English. For years the Scots
    iitiacs seme al 6 yt ens have been saying that they more than earn
    joiced in itself, a ‘in -con- | their bread and butter and that Britain taxes

    test and was full’ of boundless|them far more than they get in return. They

    strength and _ massive self
    confidence, j also argue that they earn a greater propor- i
    The West Indian tion of Britain’s dollars than the English — This most recent of Canadian ARROW

    This latter tpye believed in
    hims in his own right and his
    own t. The self love of this i
    type pene was not way, o The Labour Government appointed a
    cause had a sound foundation, Load Lak i ;
    for he Say in himaeié semathing Commission to try and see if the figures on
    worthy of admiration something|which this argument could be based were
    awe-inspiring. He saw war and i i issi
    oem Rie an tes two bade obtainable. This Commission under Lord
    most worthy of the exercise of|Catto has just turned in its report to Win-
    ee vines on ar ee ston Churchill, and the sum total of its long
    sivohath end out’ cts He|Story is not at all to the liking of patriotic
    finds it easy to think of himself|Scotsmen. It is said that Scotland’s trade
    po ~ fe Ba tiara cannot be sorted out from England’s unless
    reason, And when wronged,—in- customs—barriers —were—erected—along—
    stead of rising in woptnia ater Border and a full check made of everything

    he slink
    self” with a be Deep within{ Passing across—whisky going South, and tar-
    he does not believe himself worthy \taned textiles going North!

    of great things and great su

    SHIRTS is of fine mesh, beautifully

    and don’t get enough recognition for it.
    eee tailored and designed for the tropics.

    a

    One of a number of shirt styles to choose
    from including SEA ISLAND COTTON
    SPORTS.

    Da Costa & Co., Ltd.













    _ ee a: 2 bei The one point on which all British Gov- OF
    something that would give him a]ernments agree, Conservative and Labour, u
    justification for great self ‘ ‘ iT
    tut mot nding ok areas is that the Scottish Problem should be kept FINE Hy
    modestly and properly loses that}in the background. Neither party likes it as rH
    self-esteem. He can be extremely iti i 3 i dd
    scoep toc binant Gamo anae hte political issue. And the best way to keep FOODS !!
    easy to think evetYbody, else as|it on ice is to keep a Commission inquiring. A
    sinter: Soars Uae the’ strength} All awkward questions at Westminster from SAUCES AND ESSERTS EASY TO
    of esusn? Can they ever Pe uly )irate Scots can be turned away with an|i| qratian oi PREPARE
    ‘adroit “Let’s wait for the report.” Mr. Att- Italian Chili Sauce j
    lee's Catto Commission reported to Winston|_ ene Gane cetcens Ht ae a os
    Churchill who promptly appointed a more Celery Sali | r
    solemn form of Commission — a Royal Com- ag ng a beg
    picture?” Foulenough sighed, and} mission — to inquire into what should be White Pepper |: Geeta: Powder
    rang off. done about re-arranging the way Scotland ae eer

    ¢ Sherriff’s Fruit Pudding
    I HAVE been highly diverted/is governed. in Tins

    by a “plea that we Should] Jt will be years before it reports — which
    become a_ car-conscious nation,

    FISH READY TO Big. Sister Fralt Cake

    and allow car races on the pub-|is just what pleases all concerned. SERVE (nom
    lic roads, As one who ean Anchovies rE cdeeslnmabeieiee
    fully conscious of cars, wou * * * Anti Paste
    go further, and have cross-coun- Herings Ii. Sitice —. Bh yond THE
    try car races, bs Pilchards —_

    te. weed: te a went tent Japan’s new Ambassador to Britain has told Salmon Canadians: Baples
    for the cars, it. would attract] US that Napan does not slave drive her work- i 4 Pilite Canadian Ch
    tourisis, and it would make even] ers in spite of the fact that there are no foot: Sardines Table Butter. Concentrate
    quire and remote i ee vil- | ball pools............ a summary of the last census Cod Roes in Tins {
    agts car-conscious, avoid un- een published sho ha number hiver’
    necessary aceidents; | the y A, ists in Britain eeaeiee: ‘abled in SPECIALS ee ee
    would see that all farm gates in YP: i s 7 f Sweeten your Tea with Succotash
    the area of the race were lett| twenty years........... truly we are a nation 0 CUBE SUGAR Broad. Baane
    open, This would be going one | clerks............ The Old Bailey, (officially called Loose Tea $1.00 per tb

    : Aa Vy ;
    better than the organisers of the/the Central Criminal Court) has had the Starch in “21> pkgs

    big Continental races, and wou.d|/ foure of Justice bearing swords and scales

    make the racing-car a reality in ia 2 and re-vilded.. Now st shi ag ey

    the life of every man, woman—| Cleaned and re-gilded. ow she shines bril-
    liantly in the summer sunshine.

    Super Rice, 60c. per pkge.
    Dutch Potatoes, 12c, per Ib Chase & Sanborne Coffee

    GODDARD'S FOR SERVICE.

    eee"

    } ‘
    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6. 1952



    St. George
    Girls Have
    Speech Day

    See that your children attend
    schoo] regularly and punctually,
    Miss Elma Smith told parents
    when she was delivering the
    Annual Report at the St. George
    Girls’ School Speech Day yester-
    day. Miss Smith took up'her ap-
    pointment two years ago and it
    was the first Report she was pre-
    senting.

    She asked parents for their co-
    operation and stressed that this
    be continued in the interest of
    their children.

    For the occasion, the school was
    packed to capacity with parents,
    children and friends. Many
    looked on from the outside as the
    children fulfilled their well ar.
    ranged programme.

    The programme included songs
    by the School Choir, a recitation,
    a Biblicaj Story and a Dialogue.
    The Biblical Story especially de-
    lighted the audience and Miss
    Leila Smith, who played the
    leading part, wes awarded a prize
    for her performance. A good sup-
    porting role was played by Miss
    A. Lewis who also received a
    prize.

    After the Headmistress pre-
    sented her Report, Canon C. C.
    Conliffe,. Rector of St. George,
    gave a very inspiring address in
    which he congratulated Miss Smith
    and her Staff for the well ar-
    ranged programme. “Preparations
    for events such as this are really
    serious business,” Canen Conliffe
    said.

    He was particularly pleased and
    impressed with the performanee
    of the School Choir and said that
    when it was considered that in
    such schools a musical instrument
    could rarely be found, then, more
    so, should such Choirs be highly
    commended.

    A vote of thanks was moved
    by Mr. Gilbert Miller and sec-
    onded by Mr. C. F. Broome.

    Delivering her Report, the
    Headmistress said:

    “A little over two years ago
    on my appointment to this school,
    I must confess that I came with
    much trepidation, In the first
    place I had never before taught
    in a rural area and apart from
    that I was a complete stranger 19
    the district. By the end of the
    first month my fears had_ all
    vanished. The entire staff rallied
    around me with such spontaneous
    co-operation, the pupils submitted
    to what may have been termed
    “my s@vere discipline” and what
    was most heartening of all, the
    parents visited, giving me their
    trust, and showing their apprecia-
    tion in various ways.

    “Ladies and Gentlemen, this
    loyalty from Staff, pupils and
    parents has not waned;—rather, it
    has increased with time. At the
    end of December last year the
    then Chairman of Managers, the
    Rector F. M. Dewlen, resigned,
    accepting a post in Jamaica. At a
    farewell programme staged in his
    honour, he kindly presented Six
    School Leaving Certificates which
    had been gained by pupils of the
    previous school year. We are
    sorry to lose a gentleman of such
    Christian qualities.

    “Recently we had the pleasure
    of welcoming the new Chairman
    Canon Conliffe. We consider our-
    selves fortunate to work under
    the supervision of on\ who is not
    only a business-like disciplinarian,
    but a great intellectual.

    Concert To Raise Funds

    “Last July, we ventured to
    organise a Concert in order to
    raise school funds. Generous dona-
    tions given by the gentry of the
    parish helped to make the Con-
    cert a huge success, We are ambi-
    tious, and are thinking in terms
    of a greater effort in the near
    future.

    “During last year the Educa-
    tion Department found it possi-
    ble to give us new water-borne
    Sanitary arrangements, and we
    are hoping that in the very near
    future consideration will be given
    to several other pressing necessi-
    ties, ameng which are — a Nutri-
    tion room, and enclosure of the
    school grounds, which are both
    very urgent.

    “At this point I desire to make
    special mention of Miss Barrow’s
    outstanding work in the Infant
    Department. She is doing a splen-
    did job there.

    LEAVING THE SCHOOL



    A section of the large crowd which attended the St. George’s Girls’ School Speech Day yesterday leaves

    the School Hall.
    loolsgd on from the outside.

    “Miss Thornton who had a six
    months’ Course at the House
    Craft Centre gained a Certificate.
    We congratulate her on _ this
    achievement. She and Miss Blen-
    man are responsible for the acti-
    vities of the Guide Company,
    which is at present busily engaged
    in working out the Chief Guide’
    Challenge.

    “Miss Blenman goes to Erdiston
    Training College at the begin-
    ning of the new term. We shall
    miss her greatly. We regret the
    absence of Miss Humphrey who
    was ill last term. Mrs. Harlow and
    Miss Marshall who are the other
    two members of the permanent
    Staff are also doing very good
    work. Mrs. Bailey as well as the
    Missés Beckles and MaMssiah who
    fave assisted during the year as
    Relief Teachers have given valu-
    able service. I thank them all,

    Prefect System

    “Last year we introduced a
    Fretect System which is working
    splendidly. Tne Prefects take au
    active part in helping to maintain
    discipline throughout the school.
    During the last part of the term
    each Prefect gave a lecture to the
    school. I assure you that it was
    interesting and encouraging *o
    hear these children express their
    views.

    “Some of our pupils have gained
    places in first and second Grade
    Schools during the past two years.
    We are inviting you to inspect a
    few samples of*work put on show.
    They simply represent the differ-
    ent branches of work taught in
    this school. May we remind you
    that this is the work of young
    children and not that of accom-
    plished artists.

    “Ladies and Gentlemen |] have
    great pleasure in submitting this
    report to you, and’in doing so, [
    must express my gratitude to Mrs.
    McKenzie for having kindly con-
    sented to distribute the prizes this
    afternoon, to the members of the
    Education Department for their
    presence and interest in the school
    on the whole; to the various
    donors of prizes and in no smail
    degree I must again thank the
    parents for their co-operation and
    would stress that this be continued
    in the interest of their children,
    as this is an age in which educa-
    tion cannot be too highly thought
    of. See that your children attend
    school regularly and punctually,”
    she ended.

    The majority of these who at-
    tended then went on to inspect
    some of the work done by the

    girls.
    Fountain Will
    Play Fridays

    It has been decided that
    instead of playing daily, the
    Fountain in Trafalgar Square will
    play only on Fridays and on days
    on which tourist ships. visit the
    island. This step has been made
    necessary owing to the adverse
    affect of the below average rain<
    fall during the last six months on
    the water supply to Bridgetown
    and will be continued until the
    water situation has improved,





    The School was packed to capacity with parents, children and friends.

    Castries Reconstruction

    Should End

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    OBITUARY :



    Mr. J. R. Nichols,
    M.B.E.

    THE death occurred on Satur-
    day of Rev. James Richard Nichols
    M.B.E.,. formerly Inspector of
    scheols. He was 84.

    Mr. Nichols after an early edu-
    cation went to Codrington Col-
    lege where he took theology.
    After his graduation he was
    ordained and served at St. Law-
    cence in 1892. In 1918 he became
    Secretary to the Education Board
    and in 1912 Inspector of Schools.

    In the cause of Elementary
    Education he laboured untiringly.

    He had been succeeded in the
    Secretaryship by the late Mr.
    M. T. G. Mahon who gave up

    the headmastership of the Alleyne
    Sthool to join in the work, Myr.
    Nichcls was later joined by Mr.
    N. Greenhalgh as “the spec ialist”
    and the trio kept elementary
    education at the standard which
    “made its success the envy of the

    other West Indian colonies |

    It was due to the diligence ana |

    thorough going methods adopted

    Many people by Mr. Nichols coupled with



    the inspiration of Mr. Greenhalgh
    that elementary teachers attained
    the resu'ts they did. He looked
    for other qualities besides inte!-
    tectual brilliance in a_ teacher
    and in many ways “placed” thore
    who could help the child to learn,
    In the days when the selection |





    Early 1953

    THE ENTIRE programme for the reconstruction of of headteachers was made on a|

    Castries except for two buildings is likely to be completed
    early in 1953, Mr. E. W. J. Mitchell

    terday.

    Mr. Mitchell is site representa—
    tive of Colonial Development
    Corporation, in charge of the
    ene and reconstruction of the
    own,

    He arrived here on Monday by
    B.W.LA. from St, Lucia intransit

    for England on holiday and ex-
    pects to leave today by the French
    S.S. De Grasse. Accompanying
    Mr, Mitchell from St. Lucia were
    his wife and two children, Pamela
    Ann and Anthony- Hugh. They
    are guests at Ocean View Hotel.

    He said that the sewerage sys-
    tern in St. Lucia is now working
    satisfactorily and the whole of the
    housing and shopping units have
    been completed and handed over
    to Government, The police bar-
    racks, customs offices, the Govern-
    ment bonded warehouses and the
    Government printery have also
    been handed over and are in use.

    The port, police and fire station
    is finished although not yet handed
    over and all the new roads with
    the exception of foot paths in
    accordance with the town planning
    are complete, but they have only
    got through one third of the work
    on the law courts and Government
    Offices.

    Barbadian (84) Dies In St.

    Barbadian Born Mrs. Gertrude
    Wilson, widow of. the late Mr.
    B. S. Wilson, and daughter of Mr.

    Henry Stuart Thornhill, died
    recently in St. Vincent at the
    age of 84.

    The Vincentian in a “tribute
    dedicated to a well spent life”
    says of Mrs. Wilson “like her

    father, she waa for a number, of
    years a teacher, and was for up-
    wards of eight years Headmistress
    of an important Government
    School in Trinidad. In fact, she
    was a true teacher throughout
    her life, and conducted Music
    lessons three days before her
    death.” i

    “Music,” the Vincentian con-
    tinueu, “way perhaps ner special
    forte, and it was in this connection
    as much as in her kindliness, her
    deep interest in and concern for
    her neighbours—all those with
    whom she came in contact, rich or
    poor, high or low—her sincerity
    her willingness to spend and be
    spent that she rendered great
    eervice to her Lord and Master,

    Life Of Service

    The Article goes on to recount
    her activities, and says “Mrs.
    Wilson’s life was a life of service.
    She served the interests of her
    home; she was ever God’s faithful
    servant; she was not lacking in
    service to the state, The beloved
    mother of a large and respected
    family, she strove ever to promote





    NYLON
    SHEERS

    in Plains, Stripes and

    Florals.







    BUTCHER
    LINEN

    with beautifully embroid-
    ered blouses, in Grey

    and Turquoise.









    WAFFLE
    PIQUE

    in Marina, Maize Emerald

    and Blue.



    Ladies*® Dresses





    COTTON
    PRINTS

    in several styles including
    2 pe. Separates, Baller-
    inas, as well as off-the-
    shoulder blouses with

    photo print shirts.



    denominational basis the advice
    of “the Inspector” was near y al-|
    ways followed and it was his rule
    of occasionally recommending
    the less brilliant which made him

    Thieves Rampant a figure of controversy.

    SEVERAL thefts were reported As a priest he was eel
    to the Police over the week-end throughout the diocese and he
    John Millington of the Ivy, St. was always willing to help in ad-
    Michael, reported that his bicycle ministering any curacy. He was
    was stolen from outside a house giways active and only within re-
    at the Belle Gully, St. Michael, cent months did his age compe!
    about “3/a.m., on Sunday. The him to limit his activities.

    bicyele is valued at. $35.

    Four galvanized sheets valued But if Mr. Nichols was able to
    $20.00, and part of a pailing do more work than other men
    belonging to DeLisle Bourne .of many years his junior it was be-
    Rockley, were also reported to cause he had found a helpmate
    have been stolen during the night who not only provided him a
    of the Ist instant, haven from the daily round but

    * * * who because of her strong intel-

    MISS KATHLENE HAWKINS iectual grasp, gave him consider-
    of ‘Eggerton,’ St, George, reported able help with his work. Miss
    the larceny of an alarm clock, Layne as she was before, was
    and two ladies’ wrist watches, of an intelligent family and
    total value $91.52, from her bed interested in education, In
    room on Saturday night, the days when travel wag not

    . * * as easy as it is to-day Mrs.

    LADY M. DEANE of Black Rock Nichols could be seer making
    reported to the Police the larceny long journeys with her hus-
    of 25 feet of garden hose valued band as he deputised for some
    $7.50 from her residence on the sick clergyman in the country.
    31st of last month, And it was her support and help

    Inez Lewis of Savannah Road, which encouraged him.

    Bush Hall, also reported the

    larceny of a pig valued $28.00 She now survives him and the
    from a pen in her yard between condolences of a wide circle will
    the lst and the 3rd instant. The be offered her in her bereave-
    Police are investigating. » ment,

    told the Advocate yes-





    The Vincentian, before giving
    the details of the funeral ceremony
    which was performed by the
    Revd. J. B. Broomes, Chairman
    of the Barbados and ‘Trinidad
    District, refers to her skill in the
    Art of Teaching, and continues,
    “Mrs. Wilson endeavoured to
    pass on to others some of the
    attributes of culture and gentility
    which made her so beloved in her
    family circle and so respected by
    the entire community,



    unity and love among all her
    children and how far she succeed-
    ed is obvious to all who know her
    family.”

    She also made her contribution
    to the welfare of Friendly
    Societies and Lodges in St.
    Vincent, and attained the highest
    position in the Order of the
    Household of Ruth. She was an
    esteemed member of the Odd
    Fellows’ Lodge, and an honorary
    member of the Ancient Order of
    Forresters. In addition, she repre-
    sented herself during its existence
    with the St. Vincent Representa-
    tive Government Association, a
    political organisation which once
    functioned in that colony,

    She left to mourn her loss,
    Willie, Winnifred, Kathleen and
    Lilian, her children, to whom
    the Advocate tenders

    condolence,








    @ Heap up breakfast bowlfuls

    sweet abosg's Corn Flakes.
    fresher Crisper! So
    wer” of corn





    |
    |

    $00004000004

    | Beautiful

    Gifts



    Sith}
    iy]



    CAVE SHEPHERD
    & Co., Ltd.

    10, 11, 12, 13, Broad St.

    and Coffee
    MAKI

    (|
    44





    sincere | 4



    Decorated and

    VASES ... $3.90; $4.66, $6.93 & $7.47 Each
    JUGS ; ices. 95.41, $5.85 & $6.49 _ ,,

    ||] FLOWER BOWLS. o...cccsccsssccsossesss en1s

    ity | CIGARETTE BOXES 9422. ,,

    Hh CIGARETTE JARS $6.68

    tht BON BON BOXES $53
    ASH TRAYS .... $1.44 & $1.68 ,,

    ALSO

    WEDGWOOD
    In Devon Sprays, Kingcup and Ashford

    They can be bought in Dinner Sets, Tea Sets
    » Sets



    Nepal Will Bar |
    Everest Expeditions

    NEW DELHI, Aug. 5.

    The Nepal Government will not
    allow expedition to attempt
    to climb Mount Everest except
    the same Swiss group that made
    the attempt last Spring, and has
    scu.eduled another try in October
    according to reports reaching here

    any

    from Kathmandu Tuesday.

    Nepal has told even the Swiss
    group that it must bring the same
    team of climbers reports said |
    ind no change in personnel will
    be allowed without ‘very strong

    reasons.”

    The eleven member team uNder
    Wyss Dunant reached the 28,000
    foot level in its spring attempt.

    Unguentine
    Relieves pain of

    TOT Bs ith aS





































    HURRICANE
    ) PRECAUTION
    HINT No. 2

    AFTER A HURRICANE
    —Do not touch loose or
    dangling electric wires.
    Report the damage to
    the Police or the Com-

    pany.







    SPACIAL | for
    INFANTS and
    CHILDREN and
    for INVALIDS

    “MERCK’'S BEST QUALITY
    DEXTROSE”

    DEXTROSE is another name $
    for “GLUCOSE”

    MERCK’S DEXTROSE
    GLUCOSE



    OR

    Supplies Energy and Nour-

    ishment immediately
    For Children: '4 to 1 tea-
    spoonful 3 times a day,

    For Adults: Half to one des-
    sert spoonful 3 times a
    day.

    PRICE 3/6 per ctn,

    MERCK’S DEXTROSE can
    be used in place of sugar and
    very much larger quantities
    can taken than
    above if required,

    BRUCE

    WEATHERHEAD
    LIMITED

    be set out

















    Plain



    BONE CHINA
    Designs

    Individual Pieces
    SELECTION

    or

    YOUR







    _ es
    Segs# &

    SOS ewe as
    SESE 8 eee

    oe PAGE FIVE

    SPECIFY

    “EVERITE”

    ASBESTOS-CEMENT
    CORRUGATED SHEETS ©

    AND

    “TURNAL

    ASBESTOS
    WOOD.

    3





    Be wise

    Wisdoin

    5} BECAUSE .. . There’s only-one

    = toothbrush in the world with this

    eee ‘correct-shape’ handle, and
    that’s Wisdom, Made to help you
    get into every crevice, however
    hard to reach, No wonder more
    dentists favour the Wisdom shape
    than that of any other toothbrush.

    '

    —buy

    Pure Bristle Nylon Adult
    THE CORRECT-SHAPE ang Junior and Nylon
    y

    KOSSOLIAN Stock Farm Condition Powder—a highly
    concentrated Blood Tonic, recommended for Anaemiia,
    Skin Disorders, lack of appetite, etc.

    t

    <

    DD $+ @@EOOD®D4.9-DGBDDO9OO9GOO8G-9-9OO4 =

    TOOTHBRUSH
    MADE BY ADDIS LTD,, OF HERTFORP

    FIRST AID
    VETERINARY PRODUCTS



    red









    KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SALTS
    KOSSOLIAN MINERAL SALTS

    The ideal mineral supplement for animals
    with Vitamin D added
    KOSSOLIAN POULTRY TONIC
    o inerease the egg production and also general
    condition of the poultry

    +
    KNIGHTS LTD.

    All Branches



    —=—

    388 8)
    ‘ESE BEB

    tesa n @ Fst
    BuBaBE & &



    PURINA.
    CHOWS
    known throughout

    Barbados
    as the Best






    HS eae8 8B Be DB

    Bh

    in Christ Church

    H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors

    “S9EaBeBeeenren asa &
    BESBSEBBSBRRB BEBE
    PAGE SIX



    Bus Companies’ Objections To Be Heard Separately

    Following the decision of His Lordship the Chief Justice,
    Sir Allan Collymore in the Court of Common Pleas yester-
    day, to hear separately the objections of three Bus Com-
    panies who are charging the St. Michael Vestry with
    assessing them for taxes for 1950—51 at a figure at which
    they ought not to be assessed, the Court proceeded to hear
    the objections of the National Motor Omnibus Co., Ltd
    Three Witnesses were called for

    this Company, and after Mr, W.-W
    Reece, Q.Cy Senior Counsel fo:

    The Company did not give out
    its buses to be repaired, but kept
    a staff of mechanics. One re-

    the Vestry, intimated that he -eived $35 a week, and the other
    would not be calling any witness- four, $22.50, $10, $7, and $6 re-
    es, the case-was adjourned unti/ spectively. They bought parts

    today at 10.30 a.m.

    The other’ two Companies in
    the suit are; the Yonkers Moto
    Omnibus Go, Lid, an@ the Pro

    ive Bus Co, Ltd.

    . G.- H, Adams, associate.
    with Mr, J, E, TY Brancker ar.
    appearing for the Yonkers and th
    National; Mr. E. W. Barrow fo
    the Progressive, a:.a these are in
    structed by, Messrs, Yearwood {
    Boyce, Solifitors, .

    Associated: with Mr, Reece fo
    the Vestry are Mr. J. S. B, Dear
    — i pe A. Reece, instructer:
    y srs Carrington & Seal,
    Solicitors, “~’ ee

    from Robert Thom Ltd, and got
    10% discount. He could not re-
    member offhand how much was
    expended in parts,

    12 Buses

    The Company owned 12 buses,
    valued about $2,500 each. Ten
    were regularly kept on the route,
    and two were kept in reserve for
    excursions and so on. The amount
    ‘or repairs, $15,042 was in fact
    low aS sometimes more was spent,
    He believed he had the vouchers
    for most of the parts bought dur-
    ing the period.

    which he is not in agreement, and
    these

    his cross-examination. Mr. Bohne

    Youkers’ Claim

    The Yonkers Bus Co. claim tha:
    they were assessed at $644.03 ih
    respect of a'profit of $5,286 de-
    rivéd from their trade. Becaus:
    of this they have been aggrieved
    on the following grounds,

    (@) Because they were assesseci
    at. the sum of $5,236, whereas
    they ought not to have been as-
    se@sséd on by that, and
    ._ () because the rate and assess-
    ment are in other respects illegal,
    unequal, partial, oppressive and
    unjust,

    In the case of the National Bus
    Co,, they were assessed and rated
    at $757.51 in respect of a profit
    = ee and hold that ti
    should have assessed at 7.

    The Progressive Bus Co, were
    assessed and rated at $599.76, in
    respect af of $4,760, and
    hold that ought only to have
    been a din Tespect of $1,095.

    _ The case fifst came up for hear-
    ing on June*16. It was then ad-
    journed sine die when Mr, Adarns
    said that two different auditors
    the Vestry had retained to ex-
    amine his Companies’ books, had
    not been accepted by the Com-
    panies, but since, there had been
    the mutual feeling that Bovell &
    Skeete would be a suitable firm to
    examine the.Companies’ books and
    make a t as to the correct-
    yess or o ‘ise of the returns
    which had Been made,

    This report was made. When
    put in evidence by Hon. H. A
    Cuke of the firm of Bovell &
    Skeete, Mr. Reece said he believed
    that the report was true and accu-
    tate from the information at
    Bovell & Skeete’s disposal,

    His Lordship then said, “But
    how are we to get a true and ac-
    curate one,” .and Mr, Reece re-
    plied that he did not know.

    Accounts Examined

    Mr. Percival Stewart, Manag-
    ing Director of the National Bus
    Co,, said that’ his Company had
    sént in objections to the rates,
    and had subsequently allowed
    Messrs, Bovell’& Skeete to exam-
    ine their accounts, These accounts
    had been audited by Mr. Bohne
    their accountant. As far as he
    knew, a_copy of the report of
    Messrs, Bovell and Skeete had
    been received by the Vestry. His
    Company was willing to accept
    their report which put their tax-
    able amount at $401.32 instead of
    the $247 they had previously ar-
    rived at, '

    Cross-examined, he said he had
    made returns for $247, The Com-
    pany had lost-10,000 odd dollars
    for the year in 1951 an
    had also sustained losses tor prs
    vious yearsy

    Asked to.explain how he could
    show a profit in the returns and »
    loss accor to the figures in the
    book, he that he did not
    actually deal with the figures, but
    Mr. Bohne.+_

    G



    He also ran a gasolene business,
    but that was run separately from
    the Bus Company. The Company
    was allowed 4% discount on the
    gasolene used.

    The ten buses which were put
    regularly on the route would use
    bout two sets of tyres a year and
    the other two buses one. ’

    They never kept way bills fox
    more than about a month, so the
    only figure that could be checked
    was the one written in the book
    when the way bills were to be
    thrown away. They had paid
    trade tax from 1947 to 1951 if
    they had been a profit.

    They sometimes chartered bus-
    es, but though money received for
    this was kept separately, it was
    actually included in the total re-
    ceived,

    They had only begun carrying
    advertisements since February this
    year, but had not yet received any
    payment.

    _ Four of the buses were bought
    in 1946 and eight between 1947
    and 1948, ict

    Explaining the entry “legal ex-
    penses” in the report, he said that
    that money was paid in case when
    something came out of an acci-
    dent. Explaining the one, “Inter-
    est”, he said that that was paid
    morey which had been borrowedé
    on tve Company’s behalf.

    In Respect To Garage

    ‘ ee

    He said that the entry “Insur-
    ance” was in respect of the ~
    age which housed the buses, Th
    amount also covered his owr
    building. He could not remember
    offhand how much it was.

    A certain amount way paid for
    extraordinary inspection. He used
    ‘o give people money to use as
    ous fare when he wanted to find
    out particular thing. These
    people would be extra to the nor-
    mal inspectors,

    An amount was taken off for
    depreciation of the work-shop
    equipment and furniture,

    Explaining an entry, “Sold—
    $4,000", he said that that t
    have been for the sale of any
    chassis,

    The buses did about 190 odd
    miles a day.

    Re-examined, he said that the
    Company had on a previous oc-
    casion objected to their returns,
    but had afterwards withdrawn
    their objection.

    Mr. Edward H. Bohne, the Com-
    pany’s accountant for about 18
    years, said that in making returns
    for a five year period, he did not
    take into account a loss for some
    of those years, but the gains,

    The difference between his tax-
    able amount and Bovell & Skeete’s
    came because Bovell & Skeete had
    ee certain accounts he had
    joined,

    Cross-Examined
    Cross-examined, he said that

    the entry of, Sold—$4,000 was for
    some equipment which the Com-

    BARBADOS



    pany had said the Esso Servi- ——

    iten of =») rae
    renal tues auuant webtabes to Donkey Killed
    On The Spot

    Mr. Stewart.
    He said that the Insurance was
    paid for the es which
    housed the buses. e did not ’ ;
    ; co “ rhe long week-end. passed with-
    bave the receipt, but an entry oul major incident. There was one
    report of an accident between the
    motor ‘bus G-94 and a donkey cart
    belonging to Alice Knight im

    would be made in the book.
    The item, Miscellaneous, was
    which the donkey was killed on
    the spot.
    occurred about

    for incidental things like paper,
    The accident

    ice, ete.
    4.15 p.m. on the ist on Fair View

    He usually saw all the vouchers
    about once a month, but he did
    Road, St. George. At the time, the
    velficles were travelling in oppe-

    not make a record in his book
    stating for which items they ap-

    peared.
    _ After this the Luncheon ad- site directions.

    MAIL NOTICES

    Mails for Trinidad by the Sen. Gita M.
    will be closed at the General Post Office
    as under:—

    Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mai!
    at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m.



    His Learned Friend shuld. adopt
    the report of Bovell & Skeete,

    “If ne is not he must
    have certain speeific things with

    .. _ -an mention and we
    wou willing to explain.”
    Mr. Reece, however, continued

    * *
    Mails for St. Lacia, -St. Vincent,
    Grenada and Aruba by the M.V. Daer-

    Office as under:—

    Parcel Mail at 12 noon,
    at 2 p.m, and Ordinary Mail at 230 p.m
    * * * *

    TO-DAY Wednesday, 6th August, 1952.

    tracts,
    TO-DAY Wednesday, 6th August, 1950"
    ”

    wood will be closed at the General an

    Registered Mail

    ADVOCATE

    Six Women
    Doctors Join
    U.C.W.L. Staff

    From Our Own Correspondent)
    KINGSTON, J’ca., July.

    Six doctors — all women — ar-
    rived in oa this week to a
    the of University
    Hospital. Five of them will be
    House officers, while the sixth, a
    ph; , do massage
    and eléetrical therapy at the Hos~-
    pital.

    “All six are on one-year con.



    Vigour Restored,
    Glands Made Young
    in 24 Hours












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

    Doctors Prove that Palmolive Socp can improve complexions
    remarkablysin many ways. Oily s\in looks less oily—dull, drab
    skin wonderfully brighter, Coarse looking skin appears finer.










    ) So, do as 36 skin specialists



    1 Wosh with Palmolive Soop. | ~

    Mails for St.

    Tt
    wreak

    Lucia, Dominica, Mont-







    1 tigua . Kitts, Bermuda,
    Tule of etek ae me. fovte, “inittax’ and Montreat oy the
    Tudor of the had examined R.M.S. Lady Rodney will be closed
    the and Was PYeS~ «+ tie General Post Office as under:—
    ent to ex: “7 Te Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
    have He 2 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on
    a report on facts as they had Thursday, 7th August, 1962
    found them by" the books and the Pe aia a0 netves,
    adjustment they had made. They RATES OF EXCHANGB energy im you:
    had dealt with the n of de- RA fee!
    ¥. eyes
    preciation and got Mr, Stewart to { ‘ane ot
    write the Income Tax Office and AUGEST £., 1008 ‘and power.
    ask that be allowed to Be SPUR. cocaner ty 10.98 oF new gland and
    6% r a ies 01 awn . iz *
    ret which they did. In the Pr’ Sight. oF Demand BS, |'s
    course of this they had made cer- 4 o..,,, Deafts 1.1% ve. ted:
    tain readjustments. he oe Curren 8.4% we | - of mhonay bak Vie Ar
    He said that it did not neces- CANADA ka ea oth renee sauna
    sarily follow that w a firm (ieeiadtes Mowpoustions> og { nee ie 10 rerun the “emit
    i boo. recia- % pr. ues on Banke +2%e sarrd F
    wrote off in its ks as deprecia- 79.1% pr Demand Dents 17.08% By. ERS outs iictie, aad the guar-
    tion was the sum allow and .... Sight Drafts 16.9% pr. antes protect:
    therefore a Vestry could check to jg jsp: Gable tC : Win abs you.
    ty i ra it ve on all fours 77.6% pr. Currency ae 149 Manhoed ond. Vitality
    with the Income Tax, = =—_s ceseervees Coupons ’ .

    Losses were not deducted from
    a five year average for returns,
    therefore it was conceivable that
    for four years a Company could
    have registered losses yet
    made returns from the one year’s
    profit,

    It would be difficult to say
    whether the amount of gasolene
    used was excessive unless they
    knew the amount of mileage. It
    was also difficult to say whether
    the amount for repairs was reason-
    jable as that depended on the
    amount of overhauling which was |
    veing done. |

    The amount for wages did not
    appear unreasonable,

    Did Not See All Vouchers

    Cross-examined, he said he had
    not seen all the vouchers under
    the head, “Repairs’’, nor did he see
    all the way bills, the receipts for
    sasolene, oil, tyres, ete. They had
    not made a detailed audit, but only
    an inspection.

    Here Mr, Adams observed that
    unless there was some patent
    error, he would suggest that His
    Learned Friend accept Bovell &
    Skeete’s report,

    Mr. Reece said he had under-
    stood that the books would be
    audited by Bovell & Skeete, It
    was true that an accurate report
    had been made according to the
    material at their disposal. ri 2

    The case was adjourned until
    this morning at 10.30 o’clock.

    BISA te. 3'S,

    MorNincCoucHs

    Don't let murning and night cough-
    ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
    ne ape oo en another oy
    without tryin, y grea
    internal inedicine works the
    b , thus reac the
    tubes and lungs, 8 helping nature
    immediately remove thick, sticky
    mucus, thus alleviati pahing and

    promot and more
    refreshing sleep. Get NDACO
    Snomiet today. satis-

    or money back guaranteed,





    2 For 60 second, message with
    advised: —— soft, lovely lather, |
    3 00 this 3 times @ day fer 14
    days. |

    WHY WAIT!!

    BUY THE FINEST "

    DRESS MATERIALS

    AT RBEDUCED PRICES NOW !!

    To” SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY WITH THE UNBELIEVARLELOW PRICES.

    MODERN DRESS SHOP

    ts WR RE



    is 5 Firtead Cian teiallets | eka aRe MEGS shite Saati

    BROAD STREET.



    rt





    ai ae




    =m.

    To Mothers

    who cannot

    feed their babies
    oe

    Don’t worry !Cow’smilk can be prepared so that the youngest baby
    can digest it without trouble, The addition of Robinson’s ‘Patent’
    Barley prevents the milk forming large clots in baby stomachs,

    making it easy for the delicate digestive organs to do their work

    thoroughly whilst getting them ready to digest heavier foods later

    in life. That’s why wise nurses and mothers always use Robingon’s
    ‘Patent’ Barley.

    = ROBINSON'S

    Tin ‘PATENT’ BARLEY

    c
    anc




    Teas



    ll
    @



    Qo



    _



    Alka-Seltzer
    foPUPSET STOMACH



    For over 20 years people have relied on
    pleasant-tasting Alka-Seltzer for prompt,
    gentle relief from the sourness of Upset
    Acid Stomach. Prompt—because sparkling
    effervescence helps Alka-Seltzer go to ~~
    work right away. Gentle — because Alka-
    Seltzer contains no laxative, and’ can be
    taken anytime. Get Alka-Seltzer today,
    and keep it handy always!

    Famous Alka-Seltzer helps millions.
    Let it help you too, 2

    ‘Tubes of 12 and $0 tablets, __ 77}

















    MILES LABORATORIE)
    BRIDGEND, WALES

    ito
    K




    it





    -BULOVA
    WATCHES

    Only a few in stock as

    the quota is limited.

    BUT YOUR BEST BET
    IS TO GET ONE
    They are real magic
    when it comes to

    quality.
    17 Jewels Guaranteed

    ¥. De LIMA

    & CO., LTD.

    20 Broad St. and
    Marine Gardens



    “Full-firing
    CHAMPIONS
    deliver the
    full power you need
    to win races”

    says TONY BETTENHAUSEN,
    hélder of the all-time American Auto-
    mobile Association record with 8 major
    racing victories in 1951.

    } @ By equipping their cars with de-

    y le Champions, racing men

    know they will get the last
    ounce of power out of
    every drop of fuel.





    if you’re not getting
    all the power you're
    paying for, see your
    Champion dealer.
    Whatever make of car
    you own, a new set
    of full-firing
    Champion Spark
    Plugs will deliver
    the full power

    built into

    your engine.

    eT

    First on land, on
    sea, in the air—





    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1952
    OT



    Defend yourself









    Hardy men in every land know

    how they can keep free from

    coughs, colds and chest weak-

    nesses. They take Cod Liver Oil.
    SevenSeaS Pure God Liver Oil,

    ¥ Nature's finest food.

    Cod Liver Oil is a recognised

    Y , chest complaisits.

    | SevenSeas

    |
    '
    ad




    PURE COD LIVER OIL
    AND CAPSULES



    Enquiries to :—
    STOKES & BYNOE,
    LITD.— Agente.
    ik
    * ‘

    |
    |







    MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBi












    If you feel worn out, depressed, or
    generally run down a glass or two
    a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
    quickly restore lost energy and
    tone up the whole nervous system.
    Giving new vitality it fortifies you
    against fever and exhaustion and
    remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
    is especially valuable
    after illness.



    ) TONIC WINE

    BOTTLE TODAY.
    a ee RT



    TAKE HOME A



    Only Gsterbrook Pens offer you the
    “Right Poini for the Way You Write” from
    the World’s La.gest Selection of Point Styles!

    B

    1g
    Rorthegoing
    oso Ge Posting 123
    +9550 GUMS Cx Sa ie
    ove GEE Vlrc Hine Verille - *

    Pave ey Shaded liniting MM +100
    Chrical
    Fine Stal