Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Sunday
September 2?
1950



MACARTHUR

Hurricane Damage Willi
Cost Antigua $ 1,006,000
Thousands Homeless: |

Without rood

NO DEAD REPORTED

By DAVID J. NuULSON.
ANTIGUA, Sept. 1

"THE WORST HURRICANE that ever lashed

this already hurricanc-}attered island with
unprecedented fury came for six hours last night,
leaving thousands more h«:nel had a similar fate when the worst storm in 79 years
struck on August 21.

It is not yet possible to estimate the full extent of

damage, but it seems certain that it will excoed
$1,000,000.

One family alone suffered to the tune of $100,000, while on
city merchant estimates the damage to warehoused food
stuffs at $9,600.

No fatality has yet been reported beyond three crew mem-

bers missing from the schooner Verbena Olivierre from
Carriacou which turned over and sank in the harbour, the
personnel having to swim for their lives.
ee * There has been one death, but
jos was certified as due to natural
{causes and not connected with the
hurricar 2.

The condition of the main roads
from St. John’s renders a country
survey vo risky and I am yet un-
able .o report this in the absence
of telenhone communication, Even }
so the damage to St. John’s is so}
extensive that it requires several |



Lighters Driven
Ashore In St. Kitts

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ST. KITTS, Sept, 2.
The hurricane which was hover-
ing near the Leeward Islands on
Friday passed near this island
without doing any serious damage.





A few lighters were driven|hours for the survey here.
ashore by the boisterous waves in res , a pe
our exposed roadstead; several But from what was seen this
palings were blown down and|™M0r °s and on the confirmation

folks it is

many large trees—uprooted, One |! older i questioned
house was badly damaged by a whether there is any doubt that
fallen tree. ‘ . las. night’s hurricane was _ far

One sloop and a motor launch}W "se tian the famous 1871 blow.
were wrecked in Nevis. Al] Gov-
ernment offices and business
places closed down on Friday as
it was expected that the hurri-
cane would strike at any hour.

To-day the weather still con-
tinues to be uncertain and all tele-
phones and electrical ar’ «ratus
are out of commission.

5 Killed, 50 Injured
In Train Collision

WISCCNSIN, Sept. 2
Five people were reported killed
and 50 injured when two excur- |@
sion trains collided i-ead-on today
on a straight stretch of track nine

S° John's, after two major fires
ana ...v terrible hurricanes all in-
side a fortnight is now one mass
of wreckage with fallen buildings
and fences scattered with galvan-
ised sheeting everywhere ant
downed telephone lines, rendering
vehicular traffic difficult.

The storm struck at 01,30 G.M.T
with winds over 100 m.p-h., later
increasing to over 130 m.p.h

With the terror strueke by the
August 21 gale still tresh in thew
minds, inhabitants spent the most
of yesterday battening down foi
what the forecast said would be
dangerous hurricane,

Northwest Winds



a oe re operated by | When it came, the storm provea
Bot! wie 4 acd re Gem any {even worse than anticipated with
Twas ot « eeetens mpany fierce north wesi winds whicn,
and were specially chartered by |; . fa Seraph Annette Ee
members of the National Model |/Udging irom the co oa Al
Load Association attending the |5t Jonn ce wrought havo
organisation’s annual convention [oy er the 1Siand.
here | There are hundreds in thi



One train was telescoped into |city who escaped the fury of the
the first coach of the other. Many ,August 21 gale, to-day look
passengers were trapped and ex-/ with saddened faces on the wreck
cavating tools were rushed to the ci property or to long for news ot



scene. A Roman Catholic Priest| relatives and friends in othet
administered last rites to the|parts of the island many having
dying. jost all their personal belonging:

After five deaths had been | which have been either blown or

counted, a report from the scene; washed away by heavy seas which
of the crash said “there are many | swept over a portion of the city
more.”’—Reuter. | are without food and clothing
|

| It is a
ibabies being carried
\search of dry shelter, wrappea
lin whatever first came to hand,
| destitute of parents.







piuable Signt to see

Molasses Enquiry
Commission Leave

One of the delegates to the} To aid these ons r destitytes,
Fancy Molasses. Enquiry Commis-} voluntary Relie Presse Hon
sion and a Secretary left Barbados | spearheaded by the « forts of the
yesterday en route to Canada. |Feoples Pros ressive Party have
They were Sir John Saint, Kt..| gone to work setting up tempor-
Chairman of the Commission, ard! pry emergency which hot
Mr. E. Deane, Secretary. Mr.|qrinks and food being dis
Grantley Adams, one of the dele-| tributed
gates., is due to leave to-day. Th@| Small craft also suffered badly;
other delegate, Hon. J. D. Chand-! 511 those except that sunk being
ler, M.L.C., left Barbados on driven several hundred yards be-
Wednesday ,

: : fore the wind to be washed upon
The Commission will travel to land
many parts of Canada and expects} -

to return to Barbados on October

6th, — .
OFF TO CANADA



are

—Can Press.



ida

ORDERS.





THE 1950 SEA-EGG SEASON opened on September 1.









In thé picture can be seen a boy at Silver

Sands helping to scoop cut the roes from the sea-oggs and place them in the bucket on his left before the

shelling takes place.

French Conscripts |
Will Serve 18 |
Months |







PARIS, Sept. 2

Rene Plevin, the French Prime
; Minister, announced here to-day
tnat French conscripts would
soon serve 18 months instead of
12

Speaking at the opening of the |
European Fair in this French
frontier town, the Prime Min-

ister said France intends to main-
tain 20 permanent Ccivisions in
he frontier provinces of Alsace;
and Lorraine and in Germany.
This would necessitate a gradual |
increase in the length ci national |
orvice. “In agreement with the}
Defence Ministry I think this!
period should soon be extended||
o 18 months,” Plevin added. He}
said the French Parliament would |
be asked to provide the necessary
powers and means for this step





|
‘France has a greet reve to play \



in the peace negetiafioas,” the) |
Prime Minister said: ‘It is io!)
give an example of ene and ||
efficiency in the military fields

—Reuter

2 More Quakes.
Strike Assam -







DIBRUGARH, Sept. 2.

more s - rthquz kes}
re t last night and early to- |
lay in this North-east Assam}



own in the centre of the district







——

$43,000,000 Will Be
Spent On Water
Control In B.G.

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 2.
BRIT:SH GUIANA’S revised ten-year Development Pian
as submitted’ to the Legislative Council this week-end
includes $48,000,000 for the first part of a comprehensive
plan of water control for the entire coastal area now being
prepared by the Government Consulting Engineer, Fred

Bconomie Adviser and Develop-
_... Ment Commissioner Oscar Allan
{Spencer told the Council this

| country ‘must look not only to
; inereasing revenue for develop-
'ment schemes, but must envisage
| Wtilising to the full all available

110,000 JOBS
VACANT j; eutside sources and capital such
'' as Colonial and Barclays develop-

CANBERRA, AUSTRALIA, ' wen. Corporations economie Co-
Australian Pmumigraticr WS peration Administration And
Minister Harold i. Holt soy “point four.”

Australia hopes to keep on









ebsorbing 290,000 immigrants Tae astimate of financial re-
a vear despite the end of the ‘sources available for planning
jisplaced persons pro- purposes is $16,000,000, Of this
gramme next year The $6,000,000 is available immedi-
ow try needs people to fill ately, about half coming from
the 110,000 vacant jobs reg- “general revenue surplus and half
{s i with the Common-




from the balance of the country’s

nein eee paeeeieaeitensati eh setae eee Sp oe

bie , Employment Service, allocation from Colonial Develop-

He “Fare. (C.P.) ment and Welfare
eee The balance of $10,000,000 is to
be raised from a proposed 1951

| loan.

‘ ” Colone! Spencer etated in round |
| Couneil To Discuss figures ihis country wiil have
spent by theend of 1950 more

Manchuria Bombing hal pts .700,000 on schemes main-
y @

a@ non-recurrent nature

i cK SUCCESS, Sept. 2 'essociated with the ten year plan.



fhich was struck ky the great Th = ‘raphar s >.¢_ |About $49,000,000 of the country’s
‘ he United States sought Sat-) 7 , :
forth India carth: two weeks] uy) day bs have a special Security C.D. & W. allocation of $12.000,000
£0 Council meeting called early next UNder the 1945 act is now spent
Thee: and’ slit intermi it | week to order an inquiry into ed; Or committed
ees eaanaded eéatarday q|China’s charges that U.S. planes Unfortunately $16,000,000 is not
re ported to have aggravated the | ombed Manchuria enough to mect all new capital

erosion of the banks of the great)

about in] River Brahmaputra and its tribu-|_,

tary, the Dibru, at the junction of
hich Dibrugarh stands







of the programme of the Council For new or the remaining
inder its September President, schemes put down for the first
Britain’s Sir Gladwyn Jebb, who

requirements stated to be less than
$19.000,000

The move followed a speed-up











As the fleodwaters which fol-| ete Beales, MURRHiLe Sak Baa | VO eer period (1947—51) and
lewed the earthquake subsided | Ri aah aeeah Bastia: aoe $59,000,000 for schemes put down
yesterday, it was found that 10/,, 4% a hae A sed tate Msloaend for the second five years
to 15-foot wide strips of the river! s At bat in or ie uvenat fore —Can. Press.
os he d ween washed - away | ie month tried to slow up the
ft Ate Breer sat We tue 20k Council from his delegate seat and

” |pertially succeeded ‘ 2 °

pertally succeeded. ambassa-| Stradivarias Will

ae ‘cor John M, Chang of the Repub- , «
700,000,000 \lic of South Korea to sit at the Provide Scholarship

$16, ’ , {Council table before Malik could

jebject. When Malik did object, LissON, Sept. 2.
FOR US. DEFENCE | he Council voted him down 9 to Sir Nigel Ronald, British Ara-
1, bassador to Portugual, left here
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2 ! Friday’s long debates however| by .air to-day with the £10,000
President Truman today signed |kept the U.S. from introducing aj Violincello belonging to the great

a resolution giving the Defence
Department permission. to begin
spending $16,700,000,000 provided
in the emergency Military Ap-
ions though the appro-
s had not yet been passed
enate,




—Reuter.

There’s

Prin Mi er ¢ d
| tonight declared that it had nev
| been his Government's polie
}set up an “iron curtain” in trad
| between East I

|

)



id Vv Furop








ney







r pat
” Atth




Prime Minister ranly

ing to Opposition Leader W







SIR JOHN SAINT and Mr. E. Deane leaving Seawell yesterday








nston

tho in a broadcast last

id, th 1 Briti tee.

a tao? for

el require for

+ Y

1 ¢

In answer to Churchill's char
ges o providence and lack
of —thought in not send-
ing British Battalions from
Hong Kong to Korea immediately
the fighting broke out ttlee

é







Build Up Of |
Ground Forces.
Needed

MACARTHUR
LAKE SUCCESS, Sept. 2.
General Douglas MacArthu:
said today in his third report to
the United Nations on operation:
in Korea that his “gravest con-
cern is for a prompt buildup ot



the now outnumbered grounu
torees under his command.”

The report to the Security
-ouncil president sir Gladwyn
Jebb of Britain covered the
2eriod August 1,

General Mac Arthur said that
during the period under review

“cohesion was displayed by Uni-
ted Nations Forces.” He gave this
summary of the position of Mili-
tary, Naval and Air Forces,
“Army: United Nations Army
Forces are still outnumbered and

hence were required to conduct
some strategic withdrawals. Th«
United Nations base area has

been correspondingly reduced.

“The fluid conditions of ground
combat have been considerably
tabilised.

“The United Nations treatment
of prisoners of war conforms with
the veneral convention

“Navy: United Nations naval
continue their important

issions with increased effective
ness. “In both naval and air oper
ations strict measures sre enforced



to ensure no attack »wvains' inno
cent civilians or need!y destruc
tion of civilian economy of either
the republic of Korea or North

Koreans

Co-ordination

Air; United Nations Air power
is growing in strength and effec-
tiveness, particularly in the capa-
bilities of bombers

“Co-ordination between grouna
and air units is improving the
effectiveness of air forces in close
support w.th ground units,

General Mae Arthur said that
despite “Communist tactics of ter-
ror and _ intimidation” United
Nations leaflets and radio messag-
es were according to evidence in-
creasing in elYectiveness

The report added: “The inform-
ation I have received on the size
and type of units offered by mem-
ber nations shows a united and
determined spirit in the United
Nations to repel the invader of the
Republic of Korea. That is gratify-
ing.

“T still feel it my duty to report
that contributions must be
foriheoming without delay if this
threat to international security is
to be resolved promptly.”

The report said that in the North
Korean rear areas a large troop
concentration Was reported near
the border

South Korean forces were show
ing “determination” and in de-
fence of their country they were

‘oping increased tactical skill
md manoeuvrability, Generai Mac
Arthur said.—Reuter.

Cretan Juliet
MarriesRomeo

HEPAKLION, Crete, Sept, 2
Beautiful 22-year-old Thasoula
Petrakoghiorghis, whose abduction
brought this island to the brink
of a civil war, was set free today
after marrying her “kidnapper”.

Since Constantine Kefaloyhian-
nis “kidnapped” the girl ten days
ago, the traditional enmity be-
ween their two families has
threatened to flare up into open
varfare



Oo You

the Greek Gov-
ernment declared martial law in
he tsland and sent 2,000 men
under a Major General to find the
Cretan “Romeo and Juliet” in
their mountain retreat

Last night gendarmes followed
vwccompanied by Constantine's
brother, and climbed the rocky

To prevent it,






Aduncate

morning on a

i,
,
at



SECURITY BLACK
| Reds Driv

Price:

‘SIX CENTS

Sear 35

TOKYO, Sept. 2

AMERICAN TANKS rumbled forward today
against a weakening Communist onslaught
along the blazing 50-mile United Nations “west

wall’’ in Korea.
‘The 36-hour

massed Communist offensive,

though over-running several American positions
has achieved only one major penetration and cap
tured some relatively useless flat ground east of
the Naktong River. according to the latest front-

line reports.

American reser 72s which held back until the
pattern of the Northern 57th Division’s offensive
became clearer, were expected to be hurled in at any
moment. They had then fanned out north of the
town and were fighting along the road to Chang-
nyong seven miles to the north.

General MacArthur's

Headquarters here threw a

security blackout over the war to-day, the regular Briefing
Officer confining himself to saying that the battle-position
was still fluid, “but on the way to being stabilised.”
Furious fighting was reported raging at many places
along the indented defence line east of the Naktong River
with an al!-out Northern attack blunted by heavy slaughter.
The Communist Headquarters were believed to be out
of touch with many of their advancing or infiltrating

columns.

G.P’s Win Back
Yongsan

By ROY MACARTNEY
NAKTONG BULGE, Sept. 2
Grim faced American G.1.'s

battled their way back into tha
lazing village of Yongsan early
oday after hand to hand fighting
with Communist “suicide” squads

The Communists occupied Yong-
an for a few hours.

Last night in their furious drive
‘cross the Naktong River Amer-
ican combat engineers brought
tnem to a halt in the small pass
just east of the village

Communists drove one @nd a
half miles up a knoll manned by
ngineers and killed four G.I.'s
tefore they were thrown back in
fierce hand to hand fighting.

Following up the engineers’
suecess. American tanks rumbled
into villages through streets litter-
cd with dead Communists.

Roaring through a pall of smoke
past heavy machine-guns on
wheels, abandoned by North Ko-
reans, tanks fanned out north
viong the line of the road leading
to Changnyong.

The two companies cut off in
the Naktong bulge opposite Yong-
ian had not yet fought their way
back to their own lines

—Reuteo..



First Visit Since 1922

COPENHAGEN, Sept. 2.
The Argentine cruiser “La
Argentina” arrived here _ this
nine-day courtesy

visit,



rerolution calling for the appoint-| cellist Guilherming Suggia who}} ights of Mount Ida to discover
rent of a two-man Inquiry Com-| dieqd at Oporto on July 13. The|‘whether ‘lhasoula wanted to
mission composed of Representa-|cello, a Stradivarius will be sold! marry her abductor
lives of Sweden and India to look|in England, and the money given | Her father and family had
nto charges that U.S. planes had!to the Royal Academy of Musie for Jagr ed that the couple must be
lropped bombs and killed Chinese | an-annual “Guilhermine Suggia! allowed to marry if the girl was|
vorth of the Korean border inj scholarship” for ce!lo students willing, but if she was not, sho
mechuria —Reuter, Reuter. to be freed,—Reuter, |

Russian Trade

We a bal-

anced force even though it would the

said were told that fu.l programme’ t

House.

» lay before
He thocgiut it better





The machinery now bieng Sen! necessarily arrive later would be that Parliament should have a
to Russia was the result o tun more useful. It was only later [full picture before it of facts
tain's trade agreeme: ‘ats.q) lat we had the request for an ‘han merely inculge in a general

; he ee. 7 Send ey immediate despatch of infantry.” Jebate. :
mE ; ; Churchi | had described Premic;
sebeved tinder No Hesitation tiee as sullen. “I should des-
' material ex- “There was no muddle or hesi- cribe him as dictatorial’’ Attlee
| , tation. Churchill knows this quite ssid

» well but apparently it is not much



good giving him information.” Reds Blamed

Last July, Attlee said he warn- 4 F
ed the nation that the interna- | The Prime Minister blamed the
tional situation was potentially Suviet Government for Britain
dangerous. “I stated that it was iaecreased defence planning and
our object in company with friends ©*penditure.
and allies to build up ° defences He said that the Russian lead-
strong enough to deter any ag- ¢'s could if they would “lift
gressor end prevent war”. He had ¢! , of apprehension which












) made no “scare” or warmonger- hanes over all the peoples of the
ing speech because he did not vorld including their own.”
think such speeches were useful

In reply to Churehill’s charge The British people had no ag-

that Parliament should have been gressive intentions but everyone
recalled for emergency session knew that they were firmly re-
to dehate defence sooner than lived to defend their n way
September 12th ttlee said that of life. “I hope the rulers of
the Government w preparing Kremlin understand both these

the y,





tween British And

facts.” Atlee added,

He said that Russian leaders
talk a great deal about peace, bu
their

actions caused worldwide

nxiety
They couklt join with us and
cther peoples of the world to use
the resources which science has
paced at the disposal of mankind,
to raise the standard of life and
promote the happiness of the

common people instead of wasting
them on armaments. They know
quite well that we are prepared a

any time to discuss with then,
fully all differences It is not
2 Guestion of methods or places
cr persons, All that is required
the will.
We do not seek to interfere
ith the internal affairs of Rus-
sia If the Russians believe that

their system is best let them con-
tinue to work it out in their own
country. If it is so good let us all
see the results

see what
no fea

They are welcome to

e are doing. We have

any comparison.’
—Reuter.

|





The new United Nativas Defence
line overlooks some flat terrain
which could only have been de-
fended in trenches,

In the S where the Nam
and Naktong River meet, the most
dangerous Northern lunge be-
tween the United States Second
and 25th Divisions had not yet
been completely eliminated and
G.l’s. were counter-attacking

Reds Pushed Back

In this sector where the Com-

niunists made thelr major pene-
tration yesterday the 25th Ameri-
can Division had now pushed

Gommunists two miles back and
had reoccupied former positions
around Chindong Ni, seven miles
southwest of Masan Reserves
were fighting enemy groups which
had infiltrated to the rear.

Over on «ne East Coast, Sct.th
Koreans were still attacking north
of Pohang covering the road down
to Pusan te recapture Kigye, ten
miles inland.

Two Southern Divisions sup-
ported by an American Regi-
ment had made general advances
2,000° to 8,000 yards

Reports of the number of divi-
sions which the Communists had
thrown into their offensive were
inevitably confusing.

Calculation at the Eighth Army
Headquarters in Korea put these
at seven rifle and one armoured
division, while Tokyo Intelligence
Officers estimated Northern forces
today at five “ivisions with an





armoured division being used
piecemeal,

The Sixth and Seventh Com-
munist Divisions had been
ordered, it was believed, to cap-
ture Masan, and the Fourth to
cut the Masan-Taegu road in the
Yongsan are

Communists were using tanks
in all sectors in their offensive,
but the number was only a frac-

This is the first Argentine war-|tion of what they would have
hin to visit Copenhagen since} use! a month ago, an Officer said.
2.—-Reuter, —Reuter.
SF FE FFF FFF FFE SSPE



€au de Cologne

once more available

Already very popular in many countries this

K.W.V Eau de Cologne is steadily gaining an

increased demand

i
|
overseas.

Made from the purest and most fragrant oils

produced in Europe and with the addition of pure

grape spirit, this Eau de Cologne has a lasting

fragrance unexcelled by any others.

Delightfully

refreshing in this hot weather, it is indispensable

for that final touch to the toilette and for a really

good after-shave lotion

In 2-0z., 4-072,



and $-oz. Bottles

OUT

en Back

(By JULIAN BATES)



PAGE TWO SUNDAY



























: ] .
| | OF ELST A A TTT } IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV
| P Z La ae LAST SHOWS TODAY) i ERNOR i Mrs. z
LA LA Oistin : and 8.30 p.m, ANNU AL, DANCE | accompanied by their two children

7 -s MUS i y j Denis and Pat and Mrs. Savage’

“BACKE IRE Vive INDFORS Givin & | perents, Mr. and Mrs. Hopwood
| A Warner Bros. Picture MR. ULRIC RUSSELL attended the official opening of the
__ ei Fe ree earner anianeh arena | t STRPHEN’S BOYS new Plaza Theatre, Bridgetown
Warner . Double Hit ! one Ber en last night. On ar! V al, Mrs. 5 yi

| NOW VOYAGER ght, 4th September age was presented th a baske
j with Paul HENREID and 1950 | of flowers by young Wayr zit-
| “CRIME BY NIGHT | Music by Mr. Boy Springer & his tens, son of Mr. and Mrs, Ronnie
| nite cae dein tein ares as : | Full Orchestra Gittens. Mr. Givtens, is on f
6 FEE FT PE AE ee Dancing from 9—3 the joint Managing Directo: of

SSR SS RNS GIN ER A RE AIT we BE PH Admission; Gents 2/- Ladies 1/5 Caribbean Theatres Ltd.

Please Invite Your Friends
3.9.50—In

In Time For The Réces

M* and Mrs. Cyril Fla@pher and
their three childreracecom-

panied by Mrs. C. Pawi, Mrs.

Fletcher's mother returned to
[rinidad yesterday morning after

; one i Te o Cee, Bese Te oar REFRESHMENTS ON SALE . |
GAHETY (the Garden) ST. JAME
TO-DAY, SUNDAY 3RD, 5.00 P.M. & 8.30 P.M
PRINCE OF FOXES

8.30 PM, |









BARBADOS






MONDAY AND TUESDAY oes nenoe 7 = Nagao
A J c ve r
“JESSE JAMES” AMATEUR BOXING [§]triniaad,’in time for the Reces.







Also leaving yesterday on ‘h«
same plane- was Mr. Curtiss Hiv<
who has been holidaying here. His
wife and two sons remained on
for a longer holiday.

Venezuelan Senorifas

ASSOCIATION

Patronage of His Excellency
The Governor
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
STADIUM





AON > UR VENEZUELAN girls ar-
MONDAY, September 4th ¥ived yesterday morting by

} a i 8 p.m B.W.I.A. via Trinidad to spend
Proceeds in aid of the Bay about ene week's holiday in Bar-

St. Boys’ Club bados. They were Miss Carmen

Come and help a worthy Larochet, Miss Rosa Larochet, Miss
abject wuisa Fernandez and Miss Luisa




THRILLING CONTESTS

The Police Band will play
Bar— Light refreshments --




Figueroa. They were met at the
airport by Mr. Arthur de Lima
who is a good friend of the Laro-
















Musie shet’s father Incidentally, Car-
or f atk on i Ringside $1. Ring Circle 2s. men and Rosa have twg, rather
t. 0 ins; 3 ft. 6 ams; Bleachers 1s. strange professions for gis, One





4ft. Gins.
KITCHEN CHAIRS

is a chemist and the other a civil
engineer. They are all steying at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Was In Canada
RS, SOPHIE KINCH, widow
of the late Mr. C. H. Kinch
veturned yesterday morning by
T.C.A. after spending 4 couple
of months holiday in Canada






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ASST. MANAGER

PETER








MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN EVER

EMPIRE—vow suowine & continuNG |

|

FOLLOW THE CROW D-=MAT & NIGHT SHOWS DAILY

last night.

Was Here In 1947



is in fown |





ADVOCATE

ata

ite





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950

RETURNING to Canada yesterday morning by T.C.A. were left to right Mr. Peter Farmer, Mr. “Tony”

Johnson and Mr. John. Gooding.
John are studying Medicine.

Miss Margaret Muir also left yesterday.

Up For The Week-end
R,. GEORGE EASDON arrived
on Friday, by B.W.LA, to
pend the week-end with his wife

and family at Sandhurst, St. Law-

ence Gap.

es

MASTER WAYNE GITTPNE in Scottish kilts, presents a basket
of flowers to Mrs. Savage in the Lobby of the new Plaza, Bridgetown

For Harrison College



R. J. W. RICE, M.A., Trinity

ISS NORA JAMES, who was College, Dublin and Miss

I last in Barbados in 1947 ar- E. A. Weston, B.Se., Bristol Uni-

i ’ rived from B.G on Thursday versity arrived yesterday from

in DAVID oe. SELZNICK’S production of ALFRED HITCHCOCK Ss i afternoon by B.W.LA. to spend six - gland on oe eet, to Se
i eeks here staying with Miss the staff of Harrison College. Mr.

REE REET UFR ok heh aS aa z nef ecettige waething Rice hte ‘home but as Histor

| y >" . Master and Miss Weston has come

M* GEORGE DE NOBRIGA

Managing Director of the
Barbados Telephone Co., Lid., who
spent a few days in Barbados stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel, returned
to Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.I.A.

Left Yesterday
MoM JOHN GOODING, son of

Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Gooding
of Stronghope, St. Thomas re-
turned to Canada yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A, John, who has been
doing Science at McGill i 10V
returning to study Medicine

Engaged

HE engagement has been an-

nounced between Miss Nor-
ma Gaskin, youngest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Gaskin of
“Berwyn,” The Stream and Mr.
Leroy Gittens youngest son of
Mrs. Gittens of Westbury Road,
and the late Mr. Charles ‘Gittens.

To Trinidad For The
Week-end

R. PETER LACY left vester-

day morning by B.W.I.A.,

> goed the week-end in Trini-
dad, e expects to retur

Wednesday. “i r

THE PARADINE cast

IT’S THE BIGGEST SHOW IN TOWN







What
A

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SEEDS
BRIGGS |
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Managing Director Returns {

MADAM
FOR YOUR KI7CHEN

Galvanised, Aluminium and

$73.27 Each



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON



teach Biology.

They were met at the Baggage
Warehouse by Mr. J. C. Hammond
Headmaster of Harrison College

and Miss Weston’s sister who is an

Assistant Mistress at Queen’s

College.
Gn Three Months Holiday

EAVING
4 morning,
months holiday
Mrs. Merivale

Barbados yesterday
spend threc
in the U.K. was
Austin She left
by T.C.A., via Canada and f
the short time she is there, s
hopes to her son Robin
is a merchant in Montreal
While she is in the U.K. she
will visit her daughter, who is
studying nursing at the Royal
infirmary in Edinburgh, and she
also oxpects to see her sor
Bruce who will be on holiday
in England Bruce is a Major
in the Black Watch, stationed it
Berlin.

Just Finished School
ISS GILLIAN BENJAMIN
who has just finished school

at Badmington, England, arrived
by the “Golfito” yesterday to join
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A
Benjamin of “Kingsley,” Graeme
Hall Terrace.

vo

12
wh





see



Ns i ws
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT TO'TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
J, Arthur RANK presents :

JEAN SIMMONS

“ADAM AND EVELYNE”’

A Warner Bros. Picture.




20 ins. x 14 ins., 24 ins. x 16 ins., 30 ins. x 18 ins,

Earthenware Sinks



.
For a Career—Dancing
RS. H. A. DOWDING and
her daughter, Margo, were
among the passengers leaving by
T.C.A. yesterday morning. They
enroute to England, where
Margo will study dancing as a
career She will be going to a
daneing school just outside Lon-
don, which was formerly run
by Madame _ Bromova. Mrs
Dowding will be returning to
Barbados in few weeks time.

Back ‘io School

y ISS MARGARET MUIR,
= daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
A. P. Muir, after spending two
nionths holiday in Barbados with
her parents, left yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A. for Canada, and
from there she will cross the
Atlantic for ihe U.K. where ¢
gces to school at St. Bride’s,
Scotland

Studying Engineering

are



i R. PETER FARMER return-
‘ ed to Canada yesiverday
morning by T.C.A., to continue
his studies at McGill University

where he has been for the past

two years. Peter is studying
iungineering. He is the son .ol
Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Farmer of

Gibbons, Christ Church.

3’dos Rifle Team Returns
‘IX MEMBERS of the Barbados
Rifle team to Bisley, returned
from England on the “Golfito”
yesterday. They were Major J. E.
Griffith, Major A. S. Warren,
Captain C. R. E. Warner, Lt. J, M.
Cave, Lt. C. E. Neblett and Mr
T. A. L. Roberts.

Lt.-Col. J. Connell, the Captain
of the team and Mrs. Connell have
stayed on for a longer period and
are due to return sometime in

October.

Mr. RONNIE

HUGHES

For Combermere

R. RONNIE HUGHES, was

one of the three passengers

for Barbados arriving by T.C.A.

yesterday morning. At the begin-

ning of the new school year, Ron-

nie will take up a teaching ap-

pointment at Combermere School.

His last visit to Barbados was in
1947.

Mr. Hughes, who has been liv-

‘jing in Toronto, obtained his B.A. Barbad
from Jand, a

last June. He arrived
Toronto via Montreal,

‘Ladies’ Undies

Panties

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All are McGill students, Peter is studying Engineering and Tony and

She is in the background of the picture.

After Tobago Holiday

A a holiday in Tobago,

Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Leyel and
their two sons Pat and Peter
returned to Barbados yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. Mr, Leyel
is Secretary of the Mercantile
end Shipping Association.





To Study Medicine



M* TONY JOHNSON, eldest
son of Mr. and Mrs. Alban
Johnson of “Dunkirk,” Maring



Gardens, left for Canada y

: i
morring by T.C.A., after 1
the Summer holidays
parent

Tony is returning to McGill +
study medicine. He told Cari}

that he does not expect to be doy
next year for the Summer ho)j
days.

He is a member of the Flyj
Fish Water Polo Club, and })
team will no doubt miss him
their back line.

Here For Two Weeks

NYONE who has been to the

Queen’s Park Hotel in Trini-
ded will know Mr. Allan Vieir
for he has been working the:
in the office for many yea:
Yesterday morning he arriv
here by B.W.LA. and expects t

be in Barbados for two week
He is staying at the Mari
Hotel.

To Join His Family
RRIVING yesterday morni
by B.W.LA. from Trinida
was Mr. Gordon Griffith. H
has come over to join his wi
and family, who are alrea,
Lolidaying Jarbados. vi
Griffith who is with the Roy
Bank of Canada in Port of S;
expects to be here for two wee
Spent Honeymoon Here
M* and Mrs. Harold Mahon
ie who have been spendin
their honeymoon in Barb:clos, re-
turned to Trinidad yesterda
morning by B.W.I.A. Haro!
who is a ‘Bajan,’ is with the Ess;
Standard Oil Co., in Port of Spai
They were staying at Cacraban!
Station Manager Returns
R. ‘BILL’ STUART, Station
Manager, T.C.A. in, Barba
des returned from his week
visit to Canada yesterday morn-

ing by T.C.A,



In



LADY SEEL arrived from England yesterday by the “Golfito” and

was met on board by Sir George.
arrival at the Baggago Warehouse.

To be Married on Saturday

EV. H. ST. C. TUDOR, son of
Mr. and Mrs, H. A. Tudor of
the Ivy, returned from England
yesterday by the “Golfito.” Ac-
companying him was his fiancee,
Miss Pamela Stanford, daughter of
Mr. R. G. Stanford of Richmond,
Surrey and the late Mrs. Stan-
ford.
Rev. Tudor who left Barbados
in November 1946, obtained his
Bachelor of Divinity with second

class honours and also got his
Tearke s’ Diploma at London
> Ur: -ersity.

For the past three years, he was
Assistant Priest at St. Michael’s,
Walthamstow in the Diocese of
Chelmsford, County of Essex. He
will now be joining the staff of
Harrison College as Chaplain,

Miss Stanford who got her B.A.
in History with second class
honours and her Teachers’ Dip-
loma, London University, also has
a Diploma in Theology. She will
be taking up an appointment as



History Mistress at St. Michael’s
Girls’ School.
Rey. Tudor and ediss Stanford

will be married at St. Michael’s
Cathedral on Saturday morning at
9 o'clock,

Quite a number of Rev. Tudor’a
relatives and friends were at thd

Raggage Warehouse to welcomd
them.
Engineer At The Usine

M* JOHN BRINDLEY, who
+ arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA. is
from Derby, England, and has been
living in Trinidad for almost a
year. He is an Engineer at the
Usine St. Madelaine. He is here
for two weeks, staying at Cacra-
bank. John used to know many
ians when he was in Eng-
nd also has many friends
here,

They are pictured here on their

Here for a month

R. and Mrs. Hugh Evelyn ar-

rived from Trinidad on Fri-
day by B.W.LA. to spend a
month’s holiday in Barbados. Thi:
is his second visit here and his
wife’s first. He is a Government
Official in Trinidad. They will be
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. D.
Evelyn at “Rydal Waters,” the
Stream, .

Farewely Party
R. AND MRS. Percival Stew-
art were hosts at their home
“Arcanum,” Barbarees Hill on
Monday evening at a Farewell
Party, given in honour of Miss
Paulina Savarin, Mrs. Octavia
Bertrand of Dominica and Mr.
C. P. Blake of Trinidad.

Frustrating
A BUSY man these days is Mr
Charles Mills, who is in

charge of the welfare of West In-
dian students in England. He was
asked last week how he liked his
tob and he replied “O I like it very
much. It is very interesting but
it has its frustrations.” One ma-
jor difficulty, he explained, was
finding accommodation for stu-
dents who were formerly dealt
with by the British Council. Quite
a number, particularly medicals,
find on arrival that they do not
have enough money to complete
their course and then Charles is
called in to try and to solve their
problems. “It’s not always easy”,
he said, “but we do what we can
for them.”

To Take Up Appointment

AMONG the passengers leaving

“ Thursday by B.W.LA. for
British Guiana was Mr. Colin
Moore until recently an Assistant
Master of Combermere School, He
has now gone to take up an ap-
pointment as Examinations Secre-

tary in the Education Depart-
ment,



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PAGE THREE

—y

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Gardening Hints
For Amateurs











MR. ZANUCK TELLS
At The Cinema: rer —

A GALA OPENING
By G. H.

Last night was the gala opening of the new Plaza Theatre
in Bridgetown, when the management presented a scintil-
lating, colourful, musical extravaganza “Look For The Sil-
ver Lining.” Based on the life of the late Marilyn Miller,
who, in the ’20’s and ’30’s was the darling of Broadway, and
played the leads in such shows as “Sally,” “Sunny,” and

MR. RANK
os






Only one soap gives your
skin this exciting Bouquet
















The Verandah Garden

In these difficult days the up-
keep of a garden is, apart from
the heavy expense, a problem and,
as a result, many gardens are
being curtailed, or done away with |
altogether. Yet a home without |
seme sort of a garden is hardly |
complete, and for those gardeners

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“As Thousands Cheer,” it takes us back to the never-to-be
forgotten golden era of the Great White Way.

At that time, fabulous Broad-
‘way probably reached its peak in
musical shows, and all the glam-
our and atmosphere of that spark-
ling period are retained in tiis

EVALYN” now playing at Aquatic
Club, an amusing and entertaining
film. In this modern Cinderella
story, a gambler assumes the up-
bringing of the daughter of a dead

who feel they want something,
and yet cannot tackle a big gar-
den, the answer is the “VERAN-
DAH GARDEN”. |

It is surpising what interest and
pleasure cgn be derived out at |
even a few pots of plants on the |

production. friend, and then vroceeds to fa!l
The story commences with in love with her, This ray give to a house,
Marilyn at the tender age of 14 not sound very promising, Palms and Ferns
or 15, with pig-tails, becoming but according to reports, the Palms and Ferns make ideal

the fifth member of her family‘s
vaudeville act. However, her
chance to really show her talents
comes unexpectedly when her
father develops mumps and gen-
erously shares them with her
mother and her two sisters, thus
preventing their appearance in
the act. During their absence
Marilyn gets the chance to dance
with the great Jack Donohue,
thereby firmly setting her dancing
feet on the road to fame. Later in
England with her family, she is
offered a part in a Broadway
show, and plays her first stellar
part opposite the man she even-
tually marries. From there on,
her life is one success after an-
other as she rapidly climbs the
ladder of fame and popularity to
become the toast of Broadway.

Throughout the whole of this
very theatrical film, practically
all of which is taken in the
theatre either during rehearsal or
during scenes from various Zieg-
feld shows, there is a most

various enisodes—from the girl’s
first glimpse of the world after per
sojourn in an orphanage to her
strong disapproval of the gambler’s
way of life—are expertly and
precisely arranged, The dialogue
is natural and keeps things mov-
ing, and the characterizations are
well done,

Jean Symmonds as Evalyn is
attractive and charming and
Stewart Granger’s Adam, the
gambler, is competent, though his
acting is sometimes slighdly
mechanical,

This is the type of light comedy
in Which the British excel, and
should be a pleasant and diverting
evening’s fare.

The Paradine Case

In “THE PARADINE CASE”
Alfred Hitchcock has again scored
one of his brilliant successes and
his faculty for creating suspense
and dramatic tension, which has
made him one of the most out-



Darryl F. Zanuck, cocktail glass, cigar. the man from Holly-
wood, who produced Pinky, puts over a point to Britain's J, Arthue
Rank, at a reception given by Mr. Zanuck at Claridges.

London Express Service.



ACTRESS WANTS , :

[ocrosre 1]

TWINS

friendly and unartificial atmos- standing film directors, are partic- | (By MARALYN MARSH) her baby programme consists of
phere, due probably to the devo- ularly evident in this mystery HOLLYWoop — Beying ‘ro imaues clipes topes:
tion and loyalty of Marilyn's drama. Skilful timing of move- Sultry Jane Greer let it be two more—then twe acbeaian

family to her and her friendship
with Jack Donohue. However,
there is no mistaking the thrill of
the footlights, the reactions of the
audience and all the thousand and
one things that make up. life in
the theatre.

June Haver plays the part of
Marilyn Miller and her winsome-
ness and beauty, together with a
pair of twinkling feet make her
a natural for this role, Charles
Ruggles, as her comedian father
and manager is obviously well

ment and pointing of lines. to-
gether with his unerring dramatic
use of lighting all contribute to
making this film a tense and grip-
ping production,

In brief, the story concerns the
trial of Mrs. Paradine, young and
beautiful, who has been charged
with the murder of her blind hus-
band, Colonel Paradine. She is
defended by Antony Keane,
brilliant young lawyer, who falls
in love with his client. His defence,
by trying to place the blame on

known today that she has
barked on the “Greer Better
Baby Plan” in which she _ will
“have pictures between babies,”
maybe as many as 12 babies.

The torrid temptress discoursed
on her shift from reel-life men—
ace to real-life mother.

em-

Jane has set her sights and no
movie “plums” can make her de-
part from it. Nowadays, it is
fashionable for stars to have
babies. But in the Gloria Swan-

so on. One of ber ambitions, be-
sides having a girl, is to have
twins.

Just how will the kiddies con-
flict with her career? Ua Greer
does not know, nor does she care.
She is RKO’s hottest celluloid
“heavy” and one of glitterland’s
most sizzling glamour gals, with
her talents in big demand to-day.

Still, the babies come first.
When Jane was on Mexican loca-
tion recently for “THE BIG
STEAL” she was expecting.

Verandah plants, and, with the
help of a plant stand, and a Block-
stone or two, a most

“Corner” can be arranged, giving
plenty of scope to the gardeners
ingenuity in arrangement, and
with a minimum of labour, satis-
fying that urge to grow things
that every garden lover has, A bit
of colour among the green of the
palms and ferns adds greatly to
the beauty of this in-door garden,
African Violets give a splash of
ric’ colour, and they are easily
grown from any leaf, and do well
in the locally made pottery
“SAUCERS”. These plants should
be carefully watered with a fine

ASK gTHOSE PEOPLE WHAT THEY
FANCY FOR TO-DAY'S RACING



Verandah, and what an attractive
home-like atmosphere they






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YN



So beautifully easy...
so easily beautiful

because Brylfoam cleanses so thoroughly yet so gently, your
ir is infused with new radiance, new sparkle, Let

pe mirror tell the story—the story of glowing, glorious hair-
ealth! And how wonderfully manageable Brylfoam makes

your hair; how economical it is, too. Remember the speedy,

ane and rs himself thor- the dead man’s valet produces a son — Pola Negri days the vam- watering pot, but avoid soaking MEDICINE CHEST. seeing Sataes eee type of ee vane, Som a
hae A I ay Bolger plays the startling denouement and the in- pires shuddered at the word “Wow, that was murder—the the leaves as if this is done they beatae | oe i ° a wy fren one ae = deauti me ae hair can
are me t SMeriin and life-long fluence of Mrs, Paradine on the “baby”. Babies and glamour did heat used to wilt me, especially are inelined to go soggy and rot. 1 1 m tubes, the Kandy and the large economy Wze.
Hie of Marilyn—Jack Donohue. people most closely connected not mix, movie moguls decreed since I had to be cinched in con- Coleus SACROOL € .

is dancing is, as always, amazing with her trial, make this an then. stantly with one of those iron- Coleus ig another easily grown there’s more foam in
and it is not hard to understand exciting and suspenseful murder But still, Jane said, most female clad corsets. Every half hour plant that looks bright, Any piece CONQUERS

why the critics call him “the fore-
most eccentric dancer” on the
stage today. Along with all this,
he is a clever comedian and makes
full use of this talent as well. Will
Rogers, Jr, flashes on the screen
in one sequence, playing the part

story.

From the galaxy of stars taking
part, it is impossible to single out
any one as being better than the
others. Gregory Peck gives a
highly sensitive and skilled per-

stars limit their little ones to fit
with their careers.

The beautiful Greer head shook
a vehement nay and sputtered:

“Not I. At present I have two
boys and I intend to keep having

they’d unlace me for a breather,”
laughed the little vampire with
the big sense of humor. She con-
tinued;

“I have a trick thought—I nib-
bed hard candies all the time, and,

grows, and to k the plants
un “nip out the two top feaves
of each branch,
Position
Most plants on a_ verandah
do well on a westerly site, for

PAIN
On Sale at
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES,

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f hi i i til I get a gal—if I have believe it or not, that kept mefrom there they are sheltered from fe.”
dod tig Veadablanes caveman te eee eke Sy ee WS cari ier being sick and’ I only gainéd 20 the wind’ ‘and vet get. the |2)900%%»39009960690900005 1900120071999 SOOODIODOO MODE HUMMING DODO
two is unmistakable. law practise ‘through his love of The curve pitcher, whose 115 pounds,” — afternoon sun. But this is not 8
A number of song hits of twenty Mrs, Paradine. His questioning of pounds have not varied an ounce Jane thinks every actress should a “must” for it will be found that %
years ago take another bow in this the valet during the trial, when with either child, and spouse have babies—the more the better, some plants will do well in one >
show—the title hit “Look For The he succeeds in breaking down the =dWard hase neve parted AP She cited Maureen O'Sullivan and position, and some in another, %
Silver Lining”, “Time On My evidence of the witness and forces oe peter BA Y i Tawrenee, 10 Pet brood of six as proof and something which can only be pi ; x
Hands”, “Who”, “Sunny” and “A g’eonfession, is particularly well bert, two years, a . added: found out by a little knowledge TO-MITE 8,30 and Continuing Daily 5 & 8.30 p.m. %
Kiss In The Dark” and many cf gone, and never does he let his As gorgeous Janie boils it down, “Babies give an actress added and by personal experience. THE BIGGEST FILM TO HIT THIS CITY

us will remember with pleasure-
able nostalgia, when these tunes

acting become either mechanical







dimension—I mean, valuable ex-

If the Verandah is very expos-

ed, often a sereen of Lattice can

or out of hand. Ann Todd, as his perience, They keep her from :
first came out, wife, who knows that she can peayty, and her performance Is Cone so self-centred.” v4 ave. of ee
The settings and photography keep her husband only if her realistic and intriguing. Jourdan A squawl from upstairs and will aic7e provestion foe excete

are delightful and even the cos-
tumes of that time, when women’s
styles were awkward to say the
least, and their waistlines had
dropped like the stock market, are
attractively designed.
From start to finish, “LOOK
FOR THE SILVER LINING” is
excellent entertainment, with
plenty of humour, amusing
dialogue and good dancing. A

first-class choice for the opening Bi

of Barbados’ new theatre.

“Adam and Evalyn”

Light comedy and romance,
together with a knowledgeable
handling of actors ana material by
the director make “ADAM AND

rival lives, gives a restrained and
sincere performance. As Lord
Horfield, the judge, Charles
Laughton is, in turn, lecherous,
sadistic and cold-blooded. His
unpleasant ogling of Miss Todd
—his contempt for his wife and
his stinging sarcastic rebukes in
the courtroom all go to make up
a character that is superbly por-
trayed by Mr, Laughton. Ethel
jarrymore as his and
fear-ridden wife, gives, as
a most finished characterization.
Two new stars in this production
are Valli, as Mrs. P and

Louis Jourdan as the valet. Both
has all the

are excellent, Valli
poise and assurance necessary for
a role of this kind, as well as





FOR LASTING
QUALITY & SHADES

INSIST ON

portrays the sullen, smouldering
introvert with passion as well as
restraint. Charles Cobuon rounds
out the cast and, as the friend of
both families, who tries to save
Keane’s marriage, he is sincere
and symoathetic.

The settings, which are in
some cases authentic and in others
authentically reproduced, are
realistic and well done, and the
musical background has been
skilfully used to build up tension
and dramatic emphasis. — :

“THE PARADINE CASE” will
hold your interest throughout,
and the brilliantly enacted court-
room drama makes it a film to be
recommended.



a ee cteiemeennitaniaiicheemneinacaainienins saiinesinsaneemeensaishari

Jane jumped to her feet. As she
leaped up the stairs, she tossed
over her shoulder:

“See what I mean?”



All In Favour
Say I

VANCOUVER.

Roy Porter, cinema operator at
the Lulu Theatre, Vancouver,
wanted to go on strike, But first
he had * have a Government-
svonsored seoret ballot—of him-
seit. Result: no secret, 1—0 in
favour of a strike.




vive winds,
Hanging Baskets

Hanging Wire Baskets of Ferns
or Asparagus are charming, and
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den, Achimines, those lovely little
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had in Mauve, Purple, Pink or
White, and look very colourful,
Achimines are grown from tub-
ers, and prefer a certain amount
of shade. After flowering the
plants require a rest,

Verbena too with its wide range
of bright colours will grow in
Hanging Baskets and will flower
from February on for many
months.







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PAGE FOUR





HE question of a bonus for the members of the West Indies team

is receiving some attention by the West Indies Cricket authorities,
I am told. But in characteristic style they are adopting the same
hush-husn idiotic attitude about the matter that has marked most
of their actions during the past two years

The West Indian cricket. public would be relieved to know that
some consideration is being given to this matter and an announce-
ment in that connection would go a long way towards building up
some measure of réspect for tne Board and its dealings and would
also tend to suggest that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
are aware of their responsibility to the West Indies cricket public,

NO OPPOSITION

DO NOT think that there can be any effective argument against

the payment of a substantial bonus to the. West Indies players.
This has been a recora year in the history of West Indies cricket and
the present West Indian team has turned in a record performance
as well.

The West Indies will receive at the end of this tour a sum that
must exceed £20,000. Nothing remotely approaching these circum-
stances has ever arisen before and sco the argument that there is no
precedent for the granting of a bonus to West Indian amateurs isa

specious one.
RUMOUR TRUE?

HOPE the rumour that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control

are favourably considering the question to pay the players a bonus
is based on truth. I deplore the fact that the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control have not made it possible for me to give my readers
an official assurance that this is so and I shall leave no stone unturned
if it turns out that the profits of this tour are to be calmly pocketed
by the Board and the players themselves receive no financial benefit.
“One reader has written to ask my opinion as to whether I consider
that Frankie Worrell is wise in accepting the invitation to tour India
with the Commonwealth team this winter.

I shall be frank about the matter as most of my staunchest sup-
porters would expect me to be. In the first place I think that it is
unwise for Worrell to accept the invitation to go to India.

WEEKES TOOK TIME OFF
AST YEAR I made a similar observation concerning Everton
Weekes and was severely cas-
tigated for it but we have all peor
lived to see Weekes refuse the ?
invitation, not on my suggestion,
but as I opined that he should.





He was therefore sufficiently
rested after a successful tour in
India with the West Indies and
a record season in the Lancashire
League to return to England and
score up to the present 2,273 runs }
in thirty innings. {

Worrell’s case is worse and al-
though I am_ not losing sight of |
the fact that he is a married man (=
and a young man who has to earn |
a living, yet it would be a sad |. |
blow first to himself and to West |
Indies cricket if he overestimates |
his physical powers and breaks
down,

Worrell to-day is regarded as x
one of the leading batsmen. in the
world and undoubtedly one of the
bulwarks upen which rests the
aeenete of the West Indies bat-
ting.



7

e
FRANK WORRELL

WI. NEED KEY MEN
F the West Indies are to gain further laurels in the Imperial cricket
arena or even if they are to maintain the high rating which they
have so richly earned on this tour, then it is essential that the key
men are available and at the best for the next five years at least until
some worthy successors can be found to receive the torch from their
hands.
Worrell’s cricket career during the past twelve months has been
a record as far as West Indian cricketers are concerned, He played
im the Lancashire league last summer and scored over sixteen hun-
dred runs, and also turned in a useful performance with the ball.

SCORED FIVE THOUSANDS

E left during the winter for a tour of India and there scored 2,201

runs and also took 88 wickets, He returned to play for the West
Indies this summer and has scored up to the present 1,653 runs and
has taken 38 wickets in 448 overs.

This means that Worrell has been playing cricket without an ap-
preciable break for a year and if he goes to India now this winter,
he has already signed to play again for Radcliffe next season in the

Lancashire League.
I DO NOT AGREE
N the circumstances I do not feel that a tour to India this winter
would be the thing for Worrell. Even if it does not affect him
as seriously physically as I think it might. and I am no medical author-
ity, yet I feel sure that it should encourage » staieness that would
detract from his excellent all round ability that s now accepted even
in the most exacting world cricket circles.

Of course on the other hand, Worrell might well have a plan in
mind in which this forthcoming tour will snugly fit. T do not know
this but I consider that if I am asked by some of the sporting public
for my opinion, then I must give a true one in the light of such data
that I may have at my disposal.

RECORDS BY VALENTINE AND RAMADHIN
EST INDIAN cricket fans this week were proud of Alfie Valentine
Jamaica and West Indies slow left arm spin bowler who set a
new record for West Indian touring teams in England when he took
his 115th wicket of the tour in the Kent fixture.

The previous highest individual number of wickets taken on a
West Indies tour to England was taken by Learie Constantine in 1928.
Learie took 107 at a cost of 22.95 runs each. Valentine so far has
taken 115 at a cost of 17.05 runs each.

But there is another praiseworthy achievement and Sonny Ramad-
hin, Trinidad’s dapper slow right arm spin bowler who had taken
105 wickets before the fixture against the South of England opened
er, claims this.

amadhin took 7 for 67 yesterday and this brings nis total
112 one. too om broken Constantine’s record, 4 ,

Wi two other first class fixtures to go and another innings

remaining in the South of England game these young bowlers oan

still go a mark higher than this and one that will ta’
in the years to come. arene ee

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Atkinsons Score Centuries

Batsmen Enjoy Ideal
Conditions

BATSMEN enjoyed themselves in the fine conditions
which obtained yesterday and at the Bay, the Atkinson,

brothers (Denis and Eric)
pense of Pickwick.

All the games are in an interesting position.

Wanderers v. Pickwick

Pickwick 114 and (foe 1 wkt.) 91 ¢

Wanderers .

Attractive centuries by
Indian all-rounder Denis Atkinson
and his brother Erie, an interco-

374

lonial player, enabled Wanderers

to score 374 runs in their first in-
nings in reply to Pickwick’s 114
when the second day of their First
Division match ended yesterday
at Wanderers.

Denis Atkinson who knocked up
his century before his brother Eric
scored 140 which included 13 fours
and one six while Eric struck nine
fours, Their partnership realised
210 runs. T. Birkett and E. Hoad
took two wickets each for
wick.

When stumps were drawn Pick~

wick had scored 91 runs for the

loss of one wicket after losing
Gerald Wood early for a duck.
A. Taylor has retired for 28 and
the not out batsmen are T. Birkett
20 and Harold Kidney with 37.

When play began yesterday
Eric Atkinson and his brother
Denis continued the first innings
for Wanderers with Eric 61 and
Denis 44. Eric took the first over
from King and continued to score
freely. Denis paid no respect to
any of the bowlers and soon
reached his century with a full
blooded drive to the boundary for
four runs. The score-board then
read 270—2—36. Eric Atkinson
who was now 96 also got his cen-
tury when he steered a ball from
Jordan through the slip, for four
runs. A lovely on drive by Denis
Atkinson for one run put up the
300 mark which was reached in
about 95 minutes,

Denis Out

Skipper Taylor now brought on
Birkett to bowl to Eric Atkinson
and his first over yielded two runs.
Birkett soon ended their part-
nership when he had Denis At-
kinson caught by Camacho—who
fielded brilliantly — at mid-off.
Eric soon followed him in at-
tempting to drive Inniss, edged,
and was nicely caught by Jordan
fielding at second slip. He scored
129. Camacho again brought off
another bit of brilliant fielding
when Skinner who followed after
Eric Atkinson was run out. Packer
followed Skinner and was off the
mark with a brace. Birkett who
was now bowling a good length
claimed his second wicket when
Wiles was stumped while trying
to execute a drive.

Davies then came in after Wilkes
and was far from comfortable bat-
ting against Birkett and at lunch
time both he and Packer wera
still together and the score 345
runs for six wickets, Packer 6
and Davies 0.

After lunch Hoad continued to
bowl from the pavilion end to
Davies who pushed him to midoff
for a single, Packer’s stay end-
ed when in hitting out he was
stumped at the end of Hoad’s
first over after lunch. k. Atkin-
son next man in after scoring a
single was bowled by Hoad after
making a foreing stroke, T, Pierce
then joined Davies and played out
the remainder of the over. Pierce
in taking strike from Jordan who
was now keeping a good length
and pinning down both batsmen
hit hard to Camacho who antici-
pated and ran in picked up and
threw in to G, Wood who never
hesitated in lifting the bails when
Pierce was making a big effort
to get back.

This ended Wanderers first in-
nings at 374. With 260 runs be-
hind Pickwick opened their sec-
ond innings with A. M, Taylor
and G. Wood to the bowling of
Norman Marshall from the pa-
vilion end and Eric Atkinson—
the faster of the two—from the
screen end. Taylor took the first
ball from Marshall and watched
it go through to skipper Skinner,
the second he pushed te midoff
for one causing Wood to come
down to take strike from Mar-
shall. The third ball Wood left
aione but the fourth in making
n denfensive stroke edged and
Skinner made no_ mistake in
taking an easy catch. H. Kidney
then followed Wood and he and
Taylor carried the score to 33
when Taylor retired with 28. T.
Birkett came and he soon settled
down with Kidney and at the
close of play both of them were






GOOD MORNING/
. DID YOU NUGGET
YOUR SHOES THIS

MORNING 2? ———
"NOW A WORD ABOUT





THAT DOG of yours does what he’

were wild animals.
has disadvantages and difficulties fo:

be hunting, killing and eating othe

running and roaming for

wanted,
Now he lives with you. He get

good wholesome food, but it’
domesticated food. He gets
exercise, but only when

you’ve time to give it him.
So he needs two additions

| BOB
for doggy



West

Pick-

told—generally | He’s a nice, kind,
gentle, well-behaved dog—most of
the time ! But has it ever struck you in
that his ancestors weren’t like that
at all? The dogs of long ago, from
whom he has gradually been bred,

This means that life under a root
him, In his natural wild state he’d
animals, He'd be eating the herbs to
which his instincts led him. He’d be

miles
wherever hgFiiked, whenever he



collected centuries at the ex- S

ye

ne



DENNIS ATKINSON

undefeated with the score at 91
for one wicket, Kidney 37 and
Birkett 20.

College vy. Carlton
Carlton

THE Harrisonians put up a fine
batting performance on the College
grounds yesterday to make 308
runs in reply to Carlton’s 148
made on the opening day of the
match. The boys were in aggres-
sive mood and no less than seven
of their batsmen reached double
figures, top scorers being C. W.
Smith 93, V. O. Smith 70, N. Har-
rison 52 and R. Rock 32,

College were 67 for 1 wicket
when the game resumed yesterday
with not out batsmen C. W. Smith
44 and R. Rock 14. These defied
the varied Carlton attack for some
time and when Rock lost his
wicket caught by wicket-keeper
Marshall off Warren the partner-
ship had yielded 103 runs, the most
productive for the innings. f
Smith joined C. W. Smith and
these kept up the steady rate of
scoring. The score had reached
144 when C. W. Smith got his foot
in front of a delivery from K.
Greenidge and was lbw. fgr a
chanceless 93 which included
seven fours. N. Harrison was the
next man in and with the batsmen
continuing to attack the bowling
84 runs were added before they
separated. Smith who was the
more aggressive was hitting out
to a delivery from G. Edghill when
he mistimed and was bowled. His
score of 70 included six fours. M
Mayers was the next man _ in,
scored 12 in a short time and then
lost his wicket to K. Hutchinson,
Harrison was now joined by C.
Blackman and these pushed the
score along to 287 when Edghill

got his second wicket bowling
Blackman for 13. This bowler got
another quick wicket when he

bowled H. Simmons the next man
in after he had scored 3 runs. Har-
rison lost his wicket next when
he tried to score a short run off
Edghill’s bowling, K. Greenidge
hitting the stumps long before he
could reach his crease. He had
batted well for his 52. He gave
one chance when he was 22, Eight
wickets had now fallen for 294
runs. J. Corbin was run out with-
out adding to the score but J. Wil-
jliams and K. King took the score
safely past the three hundred
mark. King was eventually run
out with the total at 308. He had
score 4 and williams carried his
bat for 11.

Most successful bowler for the
PBlack Rock team was G, Edghill
who took 3 wickets for 66 runs.
K, Hutchinson took 2 for 57 while
K. Warren and K. A. Greenidge
took 1 each for 34 and 45 respec-
tively.

Empire v. Spartan
Spartan 127 and

(for 2 wkts.)

Empire



Empire led Spartan by 101 runs
on first innings on the second day
of their match at Bank Hall.

Spartan, in their first innings
scored 127 runs and bowled out
Empire for 228. Spartan went
back and were at close of play 57
for 2 wickets. ,

The wicket was again true and
quite a few batsmen took advan-



Your dog is a tame wild dog

$s vitamins which his domesticated diet
may lack, And—because he seldom
gets quite enough exercise, especially
bad weather—he needs the
mineral substances which help to
provide a rich pure blood supply.

Bob Martin’s Condition Tablets
(one a day) supply bork these needs
in precisely balanced proportions,
t By helping to renew the red blood
cells and by supplementing his
r ordinary diet, they do much to pre-
vent such common disorders as
constant scratching, listlessness, loss
of appetite and constipation. They
help to give him healthy bones and
teeth and a fine lustrous coat. They
s help to keep him a healthy, high-
8 spirited, good-tempered dog.

If you want further infor-
mation about the care of dogs
wri‘c¢ to Bob Martin Export
Limited (Advisory Depart-

to his food. He needs rE ~ \cy ment), Southport,’ England,
[pe
“-

MARTIN’S

good heaith

ene eth inst







SCOREBOARD

PICKWICK vs. WANDERERS

PICKWICK—Ist Lpuings
WANDERERS—1st Innings

N. Marshall b Jordan ....... 32
—.. Atkinson ce Jordan b Inniss
Proverbs c and b Marshall 35
Atkinson c Taylor b Birkett 140
G. Wilkes stpd. (w.k. Wood) b
A. Skinner’run out .,..
FP. Packer stpd. (wk
= Davies not out
T

ft

iM





Wood) b

. Atkinson b Hoad,..
Pierce run out ..
St, Hii, absent ..
Extras

TOTAL

Fall of wickets:—1 for 43, 2 for 120,
3 for 330, 4 for 337, 5 for 338, 6 for 341,
7 for 347, 8 for 358, 9 for 374.

BOWLING eee







M R W
H. King ... shes il i 58 0
T. Birkett =... ‘ 0 0 4 2
H. Jordan ....... 23 0 76 1
SS. EAE as Se 19 2 " 2
G. Camacho sa 2 ® i! 0
H. Marshall ... . 7 0 $1 1
B: Anniss. te. sees 8 1 & 1
PICKWICK—2nd Innings

G. L, Wood ec ‘tw.k,) Skinner

G. lL. Wood c (W.K., Skinner)
b N. Marshall ot ey 0
H. Kidney not out 37
T, Birkett not out 20
Oxtras «wae ee 6
—_—
TOTAL (for one wicket).. 91

Fall of wicket:—1 for 1
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo . es We
N Marshall lt 2 24 1
E. Atkinson ..... 6 o 23 0
D. Atkinson . 12 5 22 0
T. Pierce 3 0 16 0

CARLTON vs. COLLEGE

Carlton—Ist Innings — 148
College—ist Innings

Cc. W. Smith Lb.w., b K. Greenidge 93
M. Worme c & b_ K. Hutchinson 4
R. Rock c (wkpr.) b K, Warren 32
V. O, Smith b Edghill ‘ 70
N. Harrison run out 52
M. Mayers ¢ R. Hutchinson b K.
Hutchinson + 12
Cc. Blackman b Edghill 13
A. Simmons b Edghill 3
J. Williams not out ‘ 11
J. Corbin run out 0
K. King run out ‘ 4
Extras: 8 b., 4 1.b., 1 w. 1 nb. 14
Total 308

Fall of wickets: 1—19, 2—122, 3—144,
4—228, 5—257, 6—287, 7—293, 8--294, 9—

294.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M.

EMPIRE vs. SPARTAN

SPATRAN—Ist Innings ....... -. WT
EMPTRE—ist Inmings

Q. Robinson ¢ Bowen b Phillips,. 19















B. Bourne c Walcott b Phillips . o
E. Williams ¢ Atkins b Smith .... 27
E. Cave 1.b.w., b Bowen ........ 57
C. Harper ¢ Gittens b Smith .... 90
E. Grant c Smith b Bowen . 6
W. Drayton |l.b.w., b Bowen .. 0
O. Fields ¢ Gittens b Bowen ...... 47~
C. Alleyne stpd. (Wkpr. Griffith)
b Bowen .....-s-+8: ee
E. Millington b Phillips “
H. Barker not out .. 9
Extras—b 3, 1.b. 3 ...cseseseee 6
NFER se i ensieyedeg sas dees 228
Fall of wickets:—1 for 3, 2 for 3, %
for 69, 4 for 73, 5 for 124, 6 for id4,
7 for 143, 8 for 149, 9 for 208, 10 for
228.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
a x. hm Ww
F, Phillips 21 3 4 3
E. Smith 3 2 8 32
B. Bowen ....... 18.5 1 66 5
L. F. Harris ‘ 18 2 22 0
K. E. Walcott .... 11 2 2 o
SPARTAN-—2nd Innings
A. Atkins b Williams ...........+
S. Griffith ec Robinson b Alleyne.. 11
L. F. Harris not out . 2
F. E. Walcott not out ..... 13
Extras—b 1, 1.b. 1, n.b. 2... 4
TOTAL (for 2 wkts.) ... 57

Fall of wickets:—1 ior 14, 2 for 37
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M.



R, W
H.- Barker (.......+ 5 1 15 0
E. Williams 6 0 12 1
E. Millington 4 1 9 9
Cc. Alleyne 4 0 7 1



POLICE vs. COMBERMERE
Police — 238
Combermere — 88 and (For 3 Wkts.) 30
Combermere—list Innings
O. R. Knight ec Warner b F, Taylor 19
O. H. Wilkinson b Bradshaw 0
G. N. B. Grant 1.b.w., b Bradshaw 1
R. E. Norville c Farmer b Bradshaw 0
L. Harris 1.b.w., b Taylor ; 5
Mr. Smith c Cheltenham b F. Taylor 21
H. O, Beckles run out ... hiv'ple 5
E. D. Toppin b Brewster 18
M. E. Murrell 1b.w., b E, Brewster 0

Cc. E, Beckles b Brewster . Pear |
O. V. Elliot not ow ‘ 1
Extras: . . 13
Total 86

Fall of wickets: 1—5, 2—5, 3—12, 4—21
5—43, 6—44, 7—75, 8-76, —-9—83.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

i]

r
Mullins 9 1 8
Bradshaw il 4 9
Taylor il 3 20
Brewster 85 2 16



Combermere—2nd_ Innings

or Baan



w.

e

3

3

3

R, W. L. Harris b Bradshaw ......... 1

G. Edghill .. oe 1 66 3 H. Wilkinson not out 7
‘D. A. Williams 6 2 i 0 H. O. Beckles b Mullins .. 1
K. A. Greenidge 4 3 45 1 Mr. Smith b Mullins 4
W. Greenidge 18 2 61 0 G.N. B. Grant not cut 3
K. Hutchinson + a4 3 57 2 Extras: « Kena 14
K. Warren 13 3 34 1 nih
N. Lucas a 1 6 0 Total (for 3 wkts.) 30
R. Hutchinson 25 1 14 0 imaee
tage of it. Young Cave turning first innings score of 127. They

out in his first match for Empire,
batted soundly for 57. His was a
cautious innings but he punished
the loose ones.

O. Fields, E. Millington and E,
Grant, by scoring 47, 34, and 27
respectively, shared largely in the
building up of Empire’s good score
of 228. The three batsmen gave
good displays but Millington’s was
the most aggressive.

Bowling for Spartan, K. Bowen
with his leg breaks gave the day's
best bowling performance. He
took 5 of Empire’s wickets for 66
runs in 18.5 overs, one of which
was a maiden.

Williams Out

Carrying on from their over-
week score of 67 for 2, Empire lost
another quick wicket with only 2
runs added to the score. ‘“Foffie”
Williams who scored the two to
take his individual score to 27,
was caught at second slip by At-
kins off pacer Smith’s bowling.

Williams attempted a square cut
to one outside the off stump and
deflected the ball into the slips.

His partner E. Cave, who was
20 not out, was then joined by C.
Harper. Cave took his score to 24
and the total score to 73 before
the fourth wicket fell.

It was the wicket of Harper who
was returned to the pavilion for
“duck” by Smith. arper played
the ball into the hands of Gittens
at short mid-off. This gave Smith
his second wicket for the match
with only 15 runs scored off him.

Grant came in, and with Cave,
a fifth wicket stand was made,
yielding 52 runs, Empire at 124
for 4, were then 3 runs behind
Spartan’s first innings score,

The 100 went up in 136 min-
utes. Cave was batting soundly
all the while, but was getting his
runs slowly. He only got four
boundaries (3’s) in his 50.

With the score at 124, Empire
lost the fifth wicket. Cave at 57.
got his leg before one of Bowen’s
leg breaks and was adjudged lbw.

Drayton filled the breach and
he too was sent back Lb.w. to

Bowen before he had scored.
The score board remained une
changed at 124 for 6.

Grant and Fields came together
and this pair passed the Spartan’s





added 19 taking the score to 143.
Grant was the next man to go
and with the total score at 143.
He contributed 26 which was
made up of one four and 22
a aoe — pulled Bowen
oO ca on the pull bound
by Smith. . ngs

S. Alleyne went to the wicket
at number 9. He found Fields
already in double figures and
seftled. At 3. Alleyne was enticed
by Bowen to come down and
drive a well flighted leg break.
He was beaten and wicket keeper
Griffith made no mistake in
stumping. This meant the fall of
8 wickets for 149 runs,

At Lunch

Left-hander E. Millington
partnered Fields and at lunch this
pair had taken the score to 182
for 8. Fields was 31 and Milling-
ton 15. The ball with which the
match was begun was burst
when 177 runs were on the tins
and another old ball was brought
into play.

Millington and Fields resumed
after lunch and within 35 minutes,
they carried the score to 200.
The rate of scoring was increased,
the 200 having gone up in 211
minutes, The two batsmen were
then 30 and 36 respectively.

After the 200 went up, Skipper
Walcott took the new ball and
brought back his pacers Phillips
and Smith.

Millington spooned one at mid-
wicket from Smith at 33, but
nobody went for the catch. The
next over, he was yorked by
Phillips for 34.

The scoreboard read 208 for 9.
The Millington-Fields partner -
ship had added 59 to the score.

Barker, last man in opened his
account by knocking Smith out
of the grounds for 4.

Bowen was brought back from
the Bank Hall end and the fifth
ball of his second over of that
spell, saw Fields going back to
the pavilion for a well played
47. Fields was caught at cover
by Gittens.

Fields was twice missed off
Harris by Griffith behind who
failed to stump. Empire were

@ On Page 16

| an — says the Film Starlet

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950





THE Trinidad Two-year-old season was opened on Saturday be-
fore last with the running of the Nursery Stakes Division “A” at
Arima. This year I notice the Arima Race Club authorities have
divided the two-year-olds into two divisions made up of fillies on the
one hand, and colts and geldings on the other. Of course there were
two divisions previously but the method of separation I believe was
rather dubious, it being left mainly to luck and chance. The present
method des not give as equal a division but I prefer the method.

This year the colts are obviousiy better than the fillies and this I
gather from the times returned. On the first day, when, it is said, the
track might have been slightly faster, Zeagle won her race in 1.12,
Yesterday Rock Diamond won his race in 1,09 by eight lengths. I did
not hear Zeagle’s race described but in the press reports she is said
to have passed the highly considered Hope’s Cottage as if she was
standing up when about two furlongs remained to be run. After this
she went on to win easily.

Zeagle, as those familiar with racing will guess, is by Zollas out
ot Gleneagle and therefore bred on one of the most popular lines in
Trinidad. I should think the most popular one would be a horse by
Kas Taffare out of Gleneagle. Nevertheless Zollas was something of
an idol in his day and due to his breeding should be much sought
after 93 a sire. Senge is among his first crop of two-year-olds and
therefore lic has now made a reasonably good start. It is left to be
seen what subsequent events bring forth.

Meanwhile Rock Diamond's sire Rockphoon also has two-year-
olds sired by him running for the first time this season and comparing
him with the above it would seem that he has made an even better
beginning. In fact on this initial performance one might even regard
Rock Diamond as the chief threat to Best Wishes among the two-year-
olds in the South Caribbean, although we might wait and see what
the rest of the Arima meeting produces. But there is no denying that
this colt won his first race in the most impressive manner.

I also notice that the second horse in the Nursery Stakes yesterday
was by another sire who makes his debut to West Indian racing this
season, This is the creole stallion Pippin and in the Nursery he was
well represented by Gold Pin, who is out of Cuvee, a mare who has
already had some success at stud by throwing the game and dapper
little Furioso. It is to be hoped, however, that Gold Pin, will unhke
Furioso not develop into a roarer, a condition which almost ruined
the latter from the time he was two.

Incidentally for the first time since special two-year-old races
were framed at Arima #nd in Barbados it is possible for us to draw
a comparison between the two lots by methods other than eye witness
accounts or jockeys’ opinions. This is made possible by the presence
of Gallant Hawk at both meetings. Before voicing I think we should wait until we have seen Gallant Hawk run again.
Yesterday he was leading when he swerved to the outside. To make
matters worse he was then struck on the head by his jockey, Conse-
quently I was not surprised when I heard that he packed up after this.

THE DERBY TRIAL

The classie Derby Trial Stakes produced a keen contest between
two horses who have been’ promising all along from the time they
were two-year-olds. The winner was eventually Top Flight, a game
little filly by Flotsam out of the good mare Meads, but it was not until
she had fought every inch of the last two furlongs witb the Jamaican
filly Sung Glee that she gained the upper hand. In fact Sung Glee
led from the start and I was rather surprised to hear her hoiding on
so well at the finish. Previously she seemed to have all the speed
necessary to get cut in front in a six furlong race but she never looked
as if she could carry on for much further. However on this occasion
she fought well over 74% furlongs.

For Top Flight this victory represents a reward in the career
of a great trier although much of her trying has been done off the
track in an effort to regain fitness. Indeed we have not seen Top
Flight racing since last Christmas and although I cannot say what the
trouble was it must have been serious for her to miss both the
Union Park and June meetings the latter with the rich Trial Stakes.

Of Tep Flight’s chances in the Trinidad Derby, I am_ still not
enthusiastic, although in the absence of Lazy Bones and Wavecrest,
she has defeated the best in Trinidad. But the absence of Lazy Bones
and Wavecrest is precisely what makes all the difference, If either
of them turn up fit for the final classic I cannot see Top Flight any-
where in the picture. If even they do not turn up she may. still
have to reekon with any or all of the following: Watercress, Mary
Ann, Bow Bells, Cross Bow and Bowmanston.

One thing the Derby Trial Stakes has again made evident is
that Fair Profit is not anything as good as he was expected to be
and, as I thought at the time, was a lucky winner of the Breeders’
Stakes last Christmas. It is now conceded that he is nothing more
than a good plodder which is exactly how he came to win the two-
year-old classic after his rivals had been reduced to helplessness,
some by unfitness, others by inability to stay in such thick mud and
still others by both, But this, of course, does not rule Fair Profit
out of the picture for the Trinidad Derby. Not by any means. Not
if one knows one’s Trinidad Christmas weather !

A PEARL OF PUREST RAY

I am sorry if I have left perhaps the most outstanding event at
Arima so late to be discussed. It was only because I was following
the order of the races in yesterday’s programme, But there is no
doubt that by winning the Cipriani Memorial on the first day and
then repeating her success yesterday in the Fernandes Trophy, Ocean
Pearl has inseribed her name on the scroll of the South Caribbean’s
creat creoles.

After seeing her race at the recent June meeting I was still con-
vinced that she could not get a mile comfortably and that over such
a distance she would have no chance against a horse like Blue
Streak. But it is quite possible that I was wrong, for although she
has not won in A class over the above distance yet she won very con-
vineingly from Blue Streak over 74 furlongs, and she was not stop-
ping at the finish. If anything she finished with something to spare.

Which all goes to show that creoles out here are never at their
best until they are fully four and quite a number of them not until
they are five. After tha:e two splendid wins, I now expect to see
Ocean Pearl well up in the betting when the next field for the Gov-
ernor’s Cup assembles on the Queen’s Park Savannah.

FURIOSO PASSES ON

Only a few lines after I had written about Furioso being related
to Gold Pin the tragic news came over the radio about his death.
Gallant and courageous to the end the little fellow dropped dead
after a hard fight which ended in a narrow victory for him in the

u.Castillo Memorial Stakes,





Look after your Man!

He's a man to be proud of,

keen, hard-working, devotedto

: you. But is he, perhaps, work-

| @ ing a little bit too hard? Does
| he look rather run-down? Is he

|

| Go to your chemist today and
1

| off his food? Sleeping badly? |

get a bottle of Phyllosan tablets.
Be sure that your husband
takes two of the tablets

regularly three times a day
before meals. You'll soon see
Irritable and nervy sometimes? | what a difference they make!

See that he takes his

~ PHYLLOSAN

tablets three times a day!





TT
Beane



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950



Ram



adhin Takes 7

South England Wkts.

Team Dismissed For 194: M.C.C. Will
W.l. Off To Good Stari Need That

SOUTH OF ENGLAND

WEST INDIES (for 1 wkt.) —

HASTINGS, Sussex, Sept.

THE CRICKET FESTIVAL produced some entertain-

ing cricket while the South of England were being dis-
missed for 194 and the Wesi Indies were replying, before

194
59

9

stumps were drawn, with 59 for one wicket.

The South would have been
in a bad way but for the polished
display of T. C. Dodds, the Essex
opening batsman, who cut and
hit to leg splendidly, while eom-
piling 55.

Sonny Ramadhin, the West In-
dies spin bowler, had another
excellent day with seven wickets
for 67 runs. He did the most
damage during his spell of just
over three hours, broken only by
an over which allowed him to
switch ends. John Goddard, who
had put the South in after win-
ning the toss, also bowled well
and started a collapse when the
South promised a better total.

With the sun shining brightly
after a night of rain, Goddard
no doubt expected the wicket to
play tricks but it never develon-
ed the difficulties anticipated.

Good Batting

Dodds played in borrowed at-
tire, as his baggage had gone
astray during the journey ta
Hastings. He showed considerably
more restraint than usual, and hit
only four fours in his stay, but
he always played well once he
had overcome the difficulties of
Ramadhin’s spinners.

By contrast John Langridge
batted over two hours for 38.
Goddard had started the collapse
by bowling Dodds, and Ramadhin
finished off the innings by taking
the last four wickets.

The West Indies had just under
an hour’s batting and after losine
Stollmeyer who did not appear to
agree that he had touched the
ball, had scored 59 — more than
one a minute — before stumps
were drawn.

The Start

A good deal of rain fell during
the night, and though the wicket
had been fully covered it was on
the soft side. '

Emrys Davies began enterpris-
ingly by hitting Worrell to leg for
four in his first over, but the first
half hour produced only 18 runs
although the wicket was not ap-
pearing to help the bowlers.

Davies again despatched Wor-
rell to the boundary, and after
bowling five overs for sixteen
runs Worrell gave way to Valen-
tine. Inevitably Ramadhin came
on at the other end just after-
wards and the batsmen were
forced to play very carefully.
Most runs came in singles until
Davies glanced Ramadhin to the
leg boundary. In 65 minutes, 42
runs were scored and then Davies
playing forward to an off-break
was beaten and bowled by Ram-



SONNY RAMADHIN .
gridge and raised the i00 when
ine innings had lasted just over
two hours. In the same ever how-
ever Ramadhin tricked Langridge
who shaped for a eut, changed his
mind and was caught at the
wicket.

Dodds continued to hit to leg
and cut skilfully while his new
partner Cox had to wait for scor-
ing chances. Eventwally he cut
and drove Valentine for two fours
and then Dodds sent that bowler
te the ring to reach 53 after 90
minutes. Goddard at once re-
placed Valentine and this brought
better fortune to the fielding side

Dodds Out

With the total at 146 Dodds tried
a pull, and was bowled for 55. His
stay of 110 mittutes included four
4’s but it was a masterly innings.
In the same over from Goddard,
Cox was smartly stumped. Doggart
playing back to Ramadhin was
bowled and James Langridge was
another victim of Walcott when
he was taken at the wieket off
Goddard.

Four wickets had thus fallen
while 24 runs were added and the
seore showed 170 for 6 when, in-
stead of the usual tea interval, re-
freshments were taken on the field.

The remaining South of Eng-
land wickets soon tumbled after

a short break. Stephenson did
hit Valentine vo the boundary
three times during the last

wicket stand of 19 but the tail
otherwise offered little opposition.

The West Indies began badly
losing Stolimeyer at 15 although
he did not appear vo relish the

Masseur

By PRANK ROSTRON







N é ros S.1H.ug to Aus-
tran. from Tul! tu tne Strath-
ede 1 Septem ev 14 is likely io
have at least one addition — a
my bagi ie -r proposal has
been recommended to the M.C.C
suft-cummuitiee in cnarge of ar-
rangements It Nas powerful

\ umbci of members in
th cam ouly }e deserite i
S recovered crocks, like
De pton (knee), Len Hut-
ton »), and Trevor Builey
(at neck strains), the tour-



ing . ity will be liable to heavy
casvuities right from the start of
the tour.

Tr Autralious with whom I
tcured South Africa last winter

realised how essential was a pri-
vate masseur in the very first
week of their tour.

With Lindwall suffering from a
strained back, Bill Johnston in-
jured in a motor smash, Ian John-
son having ankle trouble, and
Arthur Morris suffering from a
stomach ailment, they had con-
stant need for attention,

Rushed Out

An agitation for the South
African authorities to bear the
extra overhead ended in a skilled
masseur, Charlie O’Brien, and an
extra player. Keith Miller, being

rushed out.
Decisive as was their superiority,
the Australians could scarcely

have got through without an extra
first-class cricketer.

Injuries are likely to strike at
our side’s weakest spot—pace
bowling.

Apart from his injuries, Bailey
has a frail physique for a fast
bowler facing continuous toil un-
der fatiguing Australian condi-
tions. Result is that Alec Bedser
is likely to get more work than is
good for even this magnificently
built giant’s framé.

A full-time masseur is essen-
tial. But more essential still is
a tough pace bowler like Leslie
Jackson, who developed his
stamina down Derbyshire coal
pits. He should get one of the
remaining places—-six now that
Washbrook is out,

And why only six? I know all
the arguments against a big party
—the expense, shipping berth
shortages, too many non-playing
tourists in the dressing-room
causing trouble.

But I say three or four promis-
ing young candidates should be
added to this middle-aged side.
That would mean three or four
thousand less profit. But what a
useful overdraft—to be repaid,
later, with interest-——-L.E.S.

James Langridge c Walcott b God-

dard ks 7
H. W. Stephenson _b Ramadhin 16
W. S. Surridge b Ramadhin 0
R. W. Clarke not out 3
Extras: 9 1b 9
Total 194

Fall of wickets: 1—42, 2—100, 3—146,
4—147, 5—151, 6—168, 7—170, 8—175, 9



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



RIFLEMEN RETURN

MAJOR A. 8. WARREN and Lt.



J. M. Cave, two members of the

scvon-man Barbados Rifle team who returned from Bneland on the

“Golfito” yesterday.
(See Carib).

Barbados Marksmen

Did Well At Bisley

THE MEMBERS of the

very well on their first appearance at Bisley, Lt. J
Cave, a member of the Barbados contingent, told

Advocate shortly after his
England yesterday.

He said that they had a very in--

teresting time, and although condi-
tions were very strange to them,
nevertheless, the experience gain-

ed would be of great value to
their shooting.

The fact that the Barbado
contingent did well could be
seen from the prize list, they

having obtained 27 prizes. He
himself was fortunate in obtain-
ing 10, Col. Connell got 7, Capt.
Warner 5, Lt. Neblett and Mr
— 2 each and Major Griffith

He said that the standard of
shooting was far from low and
of the 1,300 competitors, first
class marksmen from all over the
Commonwealth, four members of
the Barbados tearm got into the
grand aggregate.

Did Well
Of the West Indies Units,
British Guiana, Jamaica, and

Trinidad got to England before
the Barbados contingent and had
about a week or ten days prac-
tice before them, and it was not
until the end that they (Barba-;
dos) were holding their own. He
felt that they had done well con-
sidering they had no previous
expertence there.

His hopes of the future are| ———

adhin. decision of being caught behind —175 P
Dodds sent up the 50 in 75 the wicket. BOWLING ANALYSIS pee ee —_ another
minutes by hitting Valentine for 4 Marshall then joined Rae apd Oo. M. R. WwW, team to Bisley as the experience
i : ; 4 Johnson 7 2 10 0 gained by the present team could
and though unhappy against Ram- proceeded to drive Surridge for Worrell 6 NP 165 ee PB
adhin, he stayed with Langridge one glorious four. The partner- Valentine 26 si 4 9 7. aon bo a _— ie
: . ies set 3 : ; amadhin 5 s s
tea: rn, eT ee =r Poe geen & - pe Moonen 7 et Wee ene Paul ‘en ‘do better, "a
s . ast 45 minutes of the day’s play West Indies — Ist Innings k .
edtied 44 without being Sanetaied, Stollmeyer c wkpr. Stephenson b Lt. Cave said that it was the
Good Batting _ and the West Indies finished up pu semer ase }1 first time that they had ever shot
Dodds soon on drove Valentine 135 behind with nine wickets in Marshall not out 2g at the 900 or 1,000 yards and as
for four and the left-hander gave hand. Extras: . ® soon as they could get a long
way to Ramadhin with Goddard = Scores:— Total (for 1 wicket) ~s ranee samewhere in the West
bowling medium paced onesies I South Ragland — ist Jenines — Indies, they would be able to do
from the other end, Steady length John Langridge c Walcott ‘ama- Wicket fell at 15. much better.
bowling kept the batsmen watch- , orm Ramadnin z BOWLING ANALY «oR. w. He said that most of the team
ful yet the turf, even under a T. c Dodds Bh Goddard Gédaecs’ % Surridge 6 0 22% 1 saw the Foutth Test Match and
warm sun, was not proving diffi- € Cox sng, watt acadmin. E Garke 2 6 's 9 joined with other fellow West In-
cult, and the score rose steadily. M7 &' Tremiett b Ramadhin 16 Davies Tae * 7 © dians in the cheering.
Dodds scored faster than Lan- B. L. Muncer Lb.w, b Ramadhin 5 —Reuter.







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FOUND



ECKSTEIN BROS.

Bay Street

West Indies shooting team dic
M
the
arrival on the “Golfito” from

Thomas Tops
Rifleme
en
MR, M, D. THOMAS made
the highest seore at the Govern-
ment Rifle Range yester(qy, at
he regular practice shoot of the
Barbados Rifle Association, He

scored 143 out of a highest possi-
ble score of 150.

The seven other best scorers
were; —
FP. Davis 139
G Pilgrim 137
G. EB. Martin 133
M. B. Tucker 132
Hh. B. G. Marshall 130
W! A. Richardson 129
€ A. Cumberbateh 128

Ten rounds were fired at each
of the three ranges:— 300, 500
and 600. yards. Conditions on the
whole were good. The wind al-
though strong, was constant, but
the light at 600 yards was some
what indifferent.

The next shoot will take place
at 1 p.m. on Saturday, September
16. ‘i 20





A

drew visitors to Dy

1951 will be spread throu



and will put the who!

Inverition, Industry and





Arts.

In

support of this

ng and v



tov
exhibitions, pageants

sporting ¢





FESTIVAL OF
BRIT

-ENTURY AGO the

tain from all over the world

Great

Next year’s Festival, to commemorate that
in its turn be remenbered a hundred years from now,
long after the headlines of today are forgotien.

The coming Festival is the greatest ever pianned. The
1851 Lixhibition was confined to London

note was industrial protress ;

nation on show

Exhibitions in London, Glasgow and Belfast will tell the
story of Britain’s contribution to civilization In Science,
Architecture
twenty-three centres throughout
Wales and Northern [reland will hold i
Oficial programme
something of interest for the vi
yer the country — If
and traditional
vents of all kinds

|
; {
From May to September 1961, for five paeked months,
wherever he should choose |
'

BRITAIN AT HOME TO THI

Ask your travel agen

SEPT. 3 NO.

The Topic
of

135

Last Week



Last Thursday morning
Exactly ir o'clock
Lou was ed Up iron

s Knock





et
rm
1 this time

Joe snorted

»p Lou







The Church bells »
But Joe lie there like jwac
Lou said to the policemar
Come see if Jue {

art

dead

At last
Joe
Ve fi
Lou ft

after much shaking
tretched, and then
i thing poor Joe cried ow

vel an earthquake

rhe

police

said come.
urricane
boy it’s coming

the Crane

hurry



Mon won rereh
. .

Joe start to help Lou pick ur

The pot® afd the steme jar
And beys to Lou's amazement
Joe k for his J. & R
He said to the policeman

This is the way to start
Drink a J. & R, in a hurricane

It will cheer anybody heart

.
But by this time ‘twas day bre

And Robert came to see

What Joe and Louw were doing
He met Joe in his glee
doe left home on his Humber
Without saying one word
And right across the country
He flew ‘way like a bird
. . .
Lou start to search the rum shop
The alleys every bin

And then she said to Robert

Well Joe “gone with the wind
. « .
Rober { Lou, don't give up
Oh Tou, search for Joe: please
They found Joe at Morgan Lewis
Betweon e “fet pork’ tree
. .
When Jer aw Lou and Robert
He tried to hide in var
Ther © told } little giri tric i
We ain niss the hurricane
. . .
She grabbea him by the collar
And satd Leok in my face

Then pointing him to Robert
Lou sald; What a disgrace’
acid

Lou was as sharp as

Joe said quiet, be sane

You don't see your ugly black face
Chase back the hurricane?

Joe left for home the evening
Poor fellow; very cross

Because ¢verybody asked him
How he managed to get lost

So in Thursday's morning
Joe and his female spar
Were seen hugaing up each other

And both drinking J & R

paper

sponsored by
J & R BAKERIES

makers of

ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of

J&R RUM





xhivition of 1851

event, will

ind its key-

the Festiva! of Britain

+ * lin i
ult tue Unies t

“ingdom

In addition,

England, Scotland,
stivais of the
there will be
Or i cine

m

Carnival |

cremoni¢es to

go the visitor will find

{WORLD

=~

for further details

ttt



rrr PAGE FIVE

9 ‘
pre [sere

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FOR 10 DAYS

Beginning FRIDAY

To

MONDAY Ith

ONLY

September
Inclusive

Ist

We are offering a most Valuable Selection of Goods
at Smashing Prices

Come one and all and see these Bargains for yourself
Here are a few items mentioned :—



SHOES FOR
New Buck and Suede
All colours and sizes

Formeriy $7.00
Now going at

LOCAL MADE
in Patent and
Formerly $7.00
Now going at $5.98

LEATHER PLATTED AND
COURT SHOES with
Heels eclours and
sizes

Reduced from $8.50 to $3.95.

LEATHER SANDALS in
Patent, White, Brown
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Now going at

LEATHER SLIPPERS in
Blue, Green, and Brown
Now going at $2.75 per pr.

LADIES in

$3.98

SHOES
White



All

$3.25

CANVAS SHOES with
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FELT AND STRAW HATS,
real bargains. Now going
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JAMAICA STRAW HATS.
only 72 cents each

PANAMA HATS
Large brims, $1.50 each
Children’s $1.00

JAMAICA FANCY HAND-
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straps, reduced from $5.00
to $2.00.

PLASTIC HANDBAGS in
White only, formerly $3.85
Now going at $2.95

RAYON STOCKINGS with
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Only 72 cents per pair

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BATHING TRUNKS
Now going at half price
GIRLS’ SHOES, formerly
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LEATHER SANDALS “in

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Now going at $2.40 per pair.

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Only I/— per pair

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with long straps, former-
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RUBBER SHOES
clearing out at 2/- per pair.

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BOYS’ *% SOCKS

formerly 93 cents
going at 60 cents per
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PLASTIC BELTS
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Clearing out at 80 cents per
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and Secure these Bargains while they last.



















PAGE SIX





SUNDAY

JONATHAN SWIFT 2% You Want To Live

One of the greatest Satirists in the
English Language

By AUGUSTUS MUIR

Jonathan Swift (1667-1745)
who died 200 years ago, is
today acknowledged to be one
of the greatest satirists in
the English language. His
best known works are prob-

known to him privately as Stella
Stella had become his pupil
when she was a girl of eight and
he was twenty-one. She had
grown up under his care and
admonition in the household of

One of the less known islands
cf the Leeward group is Barbuda,
two thirds of the size of Antigua

Sir William Temple, and he had and situated some “twenty five

ably “Fhe Tale of a Tub” watched her develop into womaa- miles to the north of it. As it
ee Journal hood. Theirs was a_ strange js accessible only by sloop and is
to Stella” —- letters written

companionship. During the three surrounded by redfs amd very
years when Swift had been a difficult to approach, it is less
political writer in London he had jyequently visited than it de-
sent to her the long series of serves.
intimate and gossipy letters that
are now famous as The Journal {t is not beautiful, being flat and
Jonathan Swift has been des- to Stella. It was at his invitation covered with scrub, but it is sur-
cribed as the great enigma o( that she had come to live in Dub- rounded with a great beauty of
English literature. Even those who lin, and she had brought with her sea and sky and is a paradise for
came closely in contact with him, 8m older woman as her compan-~ fishermen, Besides the fish there
men whom he honoured with the ion. Many people have believed are the birds, including many emi-
title of friend, failed to penetrate that Swift and Stella were mar- grants. To see a flurry of red-
into the dark recesses of his mind. ried; but the two did not live legged stilts or a flock of white
The mystery of his complex per- under the same roof, alth egrets rising from the lagoon in
sonality has deepened since his she often presided at his dinner the evening light and circling
death two huadred years age, table, There is no evidence of round before coming in to roost,
and every new biography of him their ever once having been alone the stilts on the still waters of
has depicted some fresh aspect of together; so far as we know i he
i ; the lagoon and the egrets in t
his character. His love for the from contemporary records, either cverhanging branches of the
young woman now known to the her eompanion or someone else nem oves is a beautiful sight
world as “Stella” is one of the was present each time they met. manger oan ae Fah oP aaae
most intriguing problems that has What is the secret of their Barbuda us' o rb th 8 oe
ever emerged from the private relationship? ‘The reason usual- especially deer, stoc' ed there by
life of man of genius; wise jy given is that Swift had for ‘® Codrington family, but dur-
Me Ss
guesses have been made to ex- many years suffered from bouts ing the war the American ge
plain the secret, but the key to of melancholia; and fearing the ‘fom the airbase in Antigua kill-
the truth has never been found. joss of his reason, he was deter- ©d most of them off.
It is a key that would unlock the mined he would never transmit
hidden motives of many of his the seeds of a hereditary mental

between 1710-1713; and
“Gulliver's Travels”, a satire
which has been read as a
fascinating tule of adventure
by generations of children.

actions, disease, by roses about aes STUD FARM

. i comember and Stella is made more comp!
ioe aoe rei a re by our knowledge that another In the bad old days, the Cod-
a Soe eee Seead woman, whom he called Vanessa, rington family also used Barbuda
saa oa me Stee Hae any ac- died in an agony of jealousy and for a less laudable purpose than
cepted in literay circles in ON- despair after being his friend for the preservation of game. They

don as the greatest prose writer

2 4 man. ears,
of his own time. He was aware yy

Whatever restraints set up a stud farm for negro
: : he may have applied to himself, slaves. The most scientific prin+
of | this pre-eminence, and took his emotional life must have been ciples known at the time in the
un in his aouth ping Mite 1 iene ne ae shod to th Pa te
mean iad ss aieae tam. ‘Wh Mieke near ss _ forth, were applied to the male
oPP°Gisappointments, Been his . erere, Were tumults and ti saves who were hired out
hope of becoming a bishop in the umphs for him also in his public slave-owners all over the islam
Church he served so indomitabl ’ life. He wrote pamphlets on be- to improve the stock. These met
was never satisfied, for he dic ! half of the Irish people, and the were pampered and kept in com-
holding the lesser office of dean, Dublin crowds cheered him when fort and strict training combined,
As well as a churchman, he was B¢ drove through the streets, and jys¢ like their English contempor-
a journalist of immense power; lit bonfires and rang bells in his grjes, the prize-fighters or like
a single pamphlet from his crys- Ronour. For twenty years he the gladiators of ancient Rome.
tal-hard pen could set London in Was their popular hero. His help-

Happily Ever After?
Buy A Virgin Island
_Says S. CUNLIFFE OWEN

British settlement, It has sheep.
Peter Island is owned by the
Honourable Brundenell-Bruce,
who grows tobacco, You can still
buy an island cheap in the Virgins,
build your house, cultivate your
land and live happily ever after
if you can do without many of
the amenities of civilization.

It is not far, however, to the
Amevican Virgin Islands of St.
Thomas, and St. Croix, though
with currency restrictions one
feels as one gazes across the
sound at the gleaming lights of
Charlotte Amelie, rather like
Moses gazing at the Promised
Land. An enterprising Tortoian,
however, has optimistically start-
ed a seap'ane Taxi-service to St.
Thomas. j

ONE ROAD

The American Virgins are far
in advance of the British. Luxury
hotels, roads, fine shops, There
is one road in the British Virgins,
and so unique a wine is it that the
chief village is called after it,
Road Town. Government House,
till recently was furnished mostly
with packing cases and the Com-
missioner lived in a small hired
house on the beach! It is not sur-
prising that there are some
islanders who would like to
exchange the Union Jack for the
Stars and Stripes.

Whether civilization would do
them much good or whether it
would spoil their characters is
an arguable point, but they can-
not be blamed for wanting it
when they see it flourishing so
conspicuously only ten miles
away across the sound.

LONG LIFE

Remotest of all these islands
is Anguilla, famous for its sun-

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950

NEW! Silvikrin

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No One Has’
A Private
Life Here

The Labour
Movement

In Canada

By J. P. W. MALLALIEU, MP
Canada is now one of the great 1 am still young enough to
trading countries of the world. xpect in modern stories the Old



Her raw materials and her manu- yestament perfection of Esther,
factured goods are sent to markets of Joseph or of Ruth; and, of
in every continent, and find cus- course to be disappointed.
tomers in such distant places as bd
India and Australia, South Africa D. M. Dowleys first book |
and Brazil, Though in population CHARLEY (Peter Davies, 9s. 6d.) .
Canada ranks 24th among the is good enough to invite com-
nations, in the total volume of her parison with the best and it is
world trade she ranked 3rd among ur:ly in that comparison that its;
the great powers in 1947. laws appear, — ; =
“Charley” is simple-minded
This is a striking achievement He cannot add; he has difficulty '
for a young country. It could not jn finding his way home—though
have occurred without a high since he likes to wander, home:
degree of industrialization and }2s no other than a geographical !
without the skill and enterprise of meaning to him. He remembers!
the workers in the factories and nothing of his wmildhood. He}

e

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replaces the natural oils which are lacking: it acts as a dressing as well
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on the farms Pa — this pro- thinks his age is 27. food. A few minutes daily massage with Silvikrin Lotion wiTH OIL
Canada’s crowth ‘in cord tavies Simple... will bring new life, health and vitality to your hair, and will keep it
eae . “aa” Ganaaion People who meet him thinki perfectly groomed throughout the day. From uil

that at some age he must noes
been dropped on his head. Men
like him because he is always|

working class. This, in turn, is chemists, hairdressers and stores.

the story of the rise of the trade

nations, has developed a strong [Oney, a does not ane ge OF |
labour’ mbvément, which has ‘thelr girls. The women like him; ®

he makes them feel protective. }
This well-meaning simpleton |
irops into a world which is as new |

lo him as it is to me—a London |
There are about ne million

back-street community.
workers in all Canadian unions In that community are an opere-
today. By comparison with many humming Italian cafe propric‘or
European countries, this is not a and his Potiphar-like wife: their
very large number. Of Canada’: daughter, exciting and listk.s by
13 million people, about 5% mil-~ turns depending on whether or not
lion are gainfully employed; that she thinks she is going to have a
is to say» they are working at some baby: a solemn kiudly grocer,
occupation either for themselves, with his steely, but ageing mother
for an employer, or on a farm, If, and his open-hearted child: an
from this total number of worker: irish potman, with a flair for
are subtracted the professional words and for asking you to repay
and business men, the farmers, loans he had himself borrowed
and others who would not normal- from you.
ty join a trade union, it leaves Among many others is a half- |
about 334 million who might be caste West Indian who is called |
possible members of trade unions. Joe, but calls himself Black Eagle, |
But only one million are actually and who makes a living by selling |
organized, Thus it can be gaid red and blue ink mixed with wate:
that Canadian trade unions have ®s the Wa-ga-Kee elixir.
only organized about one-third of _ This was passed to him by the
the workers, and that for every Irinko Indians and passed te you,
organized worker there are two it will kee. your subluminary pas-
who are not, sages clear and good.

But the fact that so many work-
... and Good

ers are not organized dves no:
It seems a fantastic community

grown as her industry has grown,
and which is an important factor ,
in the life of her peopie.

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mean that they are totally unpro-
tected . Trade union wages ex-

an uproar; and he was an histo- ing hand went out generously to As little known as Barbuda are Sets, its vegetables and the long-
rian as well as a writer of everyone—to young authors, to the British Virgin islands with evity of iis inhabitants. It is so
trenchant verse. Through many beggars on the street (for whom their enchanting names, Tortol... healthy that if there is not sauch
of his writings runs a vein of his heart would melt in tender- Fallen Jerusalem, Anegada, Vir- reason to live there, there is era

satire so rich and brilliant that ness), and to many a poor labour- gin Gorda, Dead Man's Chest,
he is acknowledged to be one of er and small tradesman. His Jost Van Dyke, Sombrero, and
the greatest satirists in the Eng- anger was quickly roused at the many more. What can one say
lish language. sight of injustice to those who about them? There is a prover)

Because Swift was educated in \vere too weak to fight for them- «Happy the land that has no his-

Ireland and spent the last thirty selves, and mingled with it was tory.”
years of his life as the Dean his contempt of the greed and {slands are beginning to have a
of St. Patrick’s in Dublin, it is gelf-seeking of mankind,

usual to associate him with Ire-
land.
English stock; and
was always proud of his gentle

birth, his early years were spent

in irksome poverty, He obtained
a post as secretary-valet in the
household of Sir William Temple,
an influential statesman wh¢
recognised the young man’s abili-
ty and left instructions that afte
his death his own writings shoul

In fact, he sprang from
although he

was Gulliver's Travels an expos- ¢yite so happy as they were.

ure of human stupidity. Little
CHEERFUL

did Swift imagine that many gen-
erations of children were to read
But their inhabitants have no

\4it merely as a delightful tale of
adiventure—as indeed it is!

Jonathan Swift's message
he world was not an easy an

to

Now that the Virgin

less excuse to die there, and peo-
ple take a long while to do so. It
ies near the half French, half
Dutch island of St, Martin.

I should outrun my space if I
were to describe all these islands
in detail. Far more satisfactory

This history in the shape of a neW than any description is to go and
anger and this contempt burn in constitution, new settlers, and the see for youtself.
his satires, the greatest of which American problem, they are not teke you, via Antigua, to St.

A plane will

Thomas whence you can cross to
Tortola via launch or seaplane.
From there on you must fend for
yourself on horseback, on foot,
or by sloop visiting that tumble

t of rocks resembling a ruined city

yet logt the excellent qualities of
q those who dwell in primitive
still

which is called Fallen Jerusalem,
and many another wonder besides.
You will enjoy it.

be collected and edited by Jona- pleasant one. He’ fought for

communities. They are

equally ready to praise Charley's
\.aquestioning loyalty to Black |
wagle, or Tod’s skill as a pick- |
pocket; a community as quick to

tend to many workers who are not
members and there is a great deal
of labour legislationt nm Canada

SRS ED: formula. Try MACLEAN

BRAND STOMACH POW-
DER to-day ! '



that benefits all workers, whether (ondone as it is to censure. j
organized or not; for instance: “jy jg a community where cach |

workmen's compensation — laws, man knows that it is wise to ning |

minimum wage laws, and family :

his own business yet knows that |

allowances, his business is really the street’s-

The foundation of every union

5 whether that business is the pur- ACIDITY
pletely aes seni it chase of an ice-cream cart, the re- MEARTBURN
own members, electing its own *" OF Naan Ge aaneneey NAUSEA
officers, and raising the funds But it is a community in which STOMACH PAIN
which support not only its own I can believe. I can believe that - and
activities but also contribute to Charley would be accepted by it, BILIOUSNESS

the funds for the action of the not because he was simple, but be-
larger federations. It is the local cause he was good.
union which has the most intimate What I cannot believe is some

FLATULENCE



due to Indigestion



cheerful and reliable, indepen-
dent, energetic, courageous, quali-
ties which have become some-
what tarnished in the more popu-
lous parts of the Caribbean. They
are good riders, boat builders,

truth and justice; but perhaps
the many shadows that darkened
so much of his own life. with its
sad ending of mental breakdown,
tend to make us forget all the
happiness he enjoyed. He was *
te admired friend of most of the /*hermen, navigators, and sail
men of genius of his own day, their boats up and down the in-
and he had the devotion until her tticate waters of their archipelago
death of that friend he loved and With confidence and skill.
respected above all other women.
His writings, and the mental hos-
pital in Dublin that he founded
with his savings, are his memor-
ivls, If there is much in his
personality that is hidden from
us, we know that he spoke the
truth fearlessly, was loyal to his
friends, and was a valiant sup-
porter of the weak and helpless. (yn passing it may be men-
There could be no more appro- tioned that Grenada produced an
priate inscription than that which Emperor, Henri Christophe of
is carved upon his tombstone: };aiti, Antigua a famous American
« passer- urchitect, Oliver, and Nevis a
ai he did, a. re oe ‘te famous American Statesman,
defence of liberty”. Alexander Hamilton).

\ DREAM VIRGINS

than Swift. After this task was
completed, Swift went to Ireland;
and from 1700 until 1710, when
he was forty-three, he was a
clergyman in a country parish.
He was probably happier than at
any other period of his life. He
had an adequate income; he was
busiee with many simple duties;
and he earned fame by the pub-
lication of two satirical pieces,
The Tale of a Tub, an attack on
follies and abuses that he saw in
the world around him, and The
Battle of the Books, a witty fanci-
ful account of a fight in a London
library between old books and
new.

A brilliant stormy chapter in
his life opened in London in 17190,
He remained there for three
years, mingling on equal terms
with ruling statesmen, and
ducing a series of political pam-
phlets which had a greater effect
upon public opinion than the
work of any other writer of his
day. During these crowded years,
few people were more sought
after or flattered; but there was




One tiny island of the Virgins
group, Jost Van Dyke, has given
birth to two outstanding person-
alities, William Thornton, who
designed the Capital in Washing-
ton D.C., and Doctor John Lett-
son, the famous 18th century
yhysician.



an ironical smile upon the face Sex-Com!
of the proud and sensitive man ;
who knew how LONDON. The Virgin islands have a

dreamlike beauty which cannot
be deseribed. Sombrero, whicn
hes somewhat apart from the
group, near St. Martin, has a
d nr el A ge heal eeheny ms
sian magazine cal- Dead Man’s Chest, whose name

SOP eviet Girl” containing Com- gave Stevenson the —— a
eant e to him than ony other*munist propaganda—and pin-up his famous verses, was bougnt by
living > goul—Hester Setinact,’ pictures. —(IN.S.) Lord Baldwin to preserve it for

nn

British naval authorities are
investigating a new form of Com-
munist propaganda among person-
nel at Chatham naval base.

The Navy said it has discovere'

greatest popularity can be. When
a@ new government came _ int
power Swift retired for the last
time to Ireland and settled down|
as Dean of St. Patrick’s, in Dub-
lin, He was returning to the
companionship of the one who), ied

evanescent =f

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contact with the individual mem- ct the sophisticated conversation -—, STOMACH
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lems of the relations with the em- In an insignificant book, none “ ALEX. C.
Papen : ete hae ‘eee notice vane defect. But | ets ar
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THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION

Bridgetown





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950



ALLY PERTH Mut!

Dr. Read is

is no reason why a woman
borne a child than before.”

EXERCISE 1

TAND with the heels

about 12 inches apart and
toes turned slightly out-
wards (first figure).

Raise the hands in front of
the body with the arms full
length. Lift the chin and
throw the weight forward
to the ball of the foot wil
heels oft the ground (secon
igure

Continue movement.
the arms outwards levél with th
shoulders, throw the head back
and raise on the toes (third
fAygure), During this movement,
which should done slowly,
breathe in deeply. Pause for a
moment in the third position,

and slowly resume the positions
in the second and first, breath-
ing out as the arms drop to the
Do exercise ten times

sides.

VHVAOVEMAAAL CORONA UUiHLUOESROEEHTUDESGADERESUOQURAOEESUGUODSRTOUEOHNTOECOUTOOOOE CCE REET HEE OEDEMA EA ck



bigest f pei
whet Ry
EXERCISE 4

ASSUME the position, in
first, sketch, with the
knees about 12 inches apart.
Important ; Sit on the heels,
an not on the = floor
between them.

Hollow the back, and

throw the head back, press-
ing the hands upon the
thighs, as in the second
sketch.

Breathe in during this

nee

the body and head
tech. resting the elbows
on the ground immediately
in front of the knees (third

EXERCISE 6

L= flat on the back with
the toes pointed and the
head resting on a low pillow,
the hands to the sides about
three inches from the —_
the arms full length, as

a
= he ‘tigate.
cat
x eae
me the

emai

BEOUSPT HANNE HANAT RRMA THAAD TANNA ETE ADOUHOEYEUPIENTEULS CCU U4 EU PEE PELE ee



‘What other COLD remedy

pte
|
fine!

1 ® your little patient
places and ways . . . when
rubbed on at bedtime —

worxs OUTswe

a British obstetrician whose aint og
childbirth ” are followed all over the world





| Pee

«From ‘introduction to Motherhood’—published by Neinemann Medical Books (6s.) 2
APRON UVAULLAAU DE UADOOTENUTUHUULAHAO TETAS



CLEARS STUFFY NOSE!
SOOTHES SORE THROAT!
EASES ACHY CHEST!
CALMS RASPY COUGHI

-
Ge eww ewrerrn

gets so much r relief .

SOE CCTCETTECATCTUET ETE CET EPOR ERED EATE TE

Dr. Grantly Dick Read

PLANS A ‘15-MINUTES-A-DAY

EXERCISE CHART

and teachings on “ natural
new book” he says: “ There

not have an even better figure after she has
To back his belief he includes this series of six

gentle exercises to be practised daily during the months before the baby is born:—

You can have an
even better figure

after baby is born



EXERCISE 2

ASSUME first position, with the hands about 12
inches apart and the knees about 9 inches
apart. Tuck the head down between the arms,
raise the back and pull the buttocks in, inwards
and downwards.

Second movement : Allow the back to hollow,
lift the head to position in lower sketch. At the
same time raise the buttocks as high as ‘ible
and slightly bend the elbows, This shoule done
while breathing in. Continue by slowly assum-
ing the first position again, breathing out, and
$0 on,

This exercise is particularly useful to prevent
backache. It also mobilises the spine in the
igwer parts where it joins on to ] vis.

These movements should be wly
Wliberately performed ten times.

a ae Pi,

and

EXERCISE 3

SSUME tnis position. i
Rest fingers on a chair
or the bed if it is difficult }
to keep balance. Settle A
firmly down on to the heels
and separate the knees as
widely as possible. Bring
the knees together and rise
to the standing position
and sink down again on to
the heels. Return to first
position and bounce on the
heels once or twice, separ.
ating the knees again as
widely as possible. this
six times.





Breathe out during or

sketch) three breaths, and con-
this movement. tinue as before. This exer-
Go slowly back to the cise should be done slowly

first position. Rest for two and deliberately ten times.

EXERCISE 5

LIE on the back with the head supported on
a low pillow, the hands resting lightly on the
abdomen just below the ribs, as in the upper
sketch. Take a deep breath, filling the chest until!
it is well rounded under the collar bones, adding
gentle pressure with the hands on the abdomen

Take three full breaths in this position and
rest for a moment. Then place the hands on the
inner sides of the knees, forcing them out as fa!
as they will go, as shown in the lower sketch.
Go back to the first position and repeat the
exercise five times.

This is particularly useful as an aid to breath
ing control when lying on the back, and at the
same time allowing the knees to fall out and so
stretch the big muscles down the insides of the
thighs.

(All exercises

should be done slowly)



, and deeply while

Pedomingl muscles and the
uscles of the legs.

feet together to Many find it difficult to

a angle with > rap lift both legs together to the
mt a? as uprient Poets If at first

t cannot done. then

raise the feet together ott
the ground for a jew inches

put them down slowly.
After a week or two it will
be possible to do the full
exercise.



iT



ALEOVEE CAT EU UA ED DOA EDEL e




AOE



London Express Service

ns

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; With every breath,











SUNDAY



Manners Maky th ASTHMA MUCUS:

ADVOCA ATE



Money

THERE was atime when



ved in yachts by archdukes

head of State.

Now Miss Ray Allister has come
slong with a book* on manners
that ha both its feet solidly

peamed on the ground—caviare is
mentioned only twice and yacht-
ing week-ends not at ali.

Miss Allister grabs her
)Jung—as they go to be inter-
viewed for their very first job
“Wear jewellery and furs only if
you are applying for se nior posts
she commands, and, “Smile, if
what you say is meant to be mildly
amusing, smile readily if the énter-
viewer cracks a joke, but don’t, if
you are a ark. make eves at the
man, Some give do, from sheer
nervousness.”

Hard On Fools

By the time Miss Allister has
done with the young worker she
(for the emphasis is at this stage
on girls rather than beys) is a
paragon. She goes on business
trips with her boss, but: Jf the
employer takes her to a theatre or
to see the sights in a strange town,
that is mice, but she must wot im
her mind or her manner treat the
time @way together as anything
more than office life in a different
setting. If she does she is an in-
experienced little fool-——and life is
awfully hard on fools,”
Outside office hours she is in-
structed very thoroughly in the
art of having a nicely mannered
good time. Young men call to
take her out to restaurants (“the
girl should feel quite well enter-
tained on two courses”) and to the
theatre (“There was an old-fash-
ioned idea that it was unladylike to
applaud. ane nonsense. It is kind
to the actors.”), and when it is all
over with ee should not write a



readers





Fun For A Party

The game of “Expert Witness”





























is an amusing game for a party
group of all ages.
Place in containers (small

jars or bottles all alike) a number

of things with pungent odors:
vinegar, coffee, tomato juice,
camphor, vanilla, tobacco, mint;
spices. Number the containers

and write down what’s in each
one. Blindfold guests in turn
and see how each classifies as an
expert witness on odors. Sight
plays a great part in the odor-
recognition of most persons.

You can also use things like an
orange, banana, leather—g 1 o v e,
dollar—bill cedar box. Place these
on a tray and keep it out of sight
except when it’s being presented
to a blindfolded person. As a
joke, submit one jar empty and
see how their imagination works.

Also while persons are blind-
folded, you can test the acuteness
of their hearing. Have a guest
make a number of noises and see
if the blindfolded person can
determine what they are. The
sort of noises to make are striking
a match, tearing a sheet of stil
paper, pouring water into a glass,
filing finger nails, sandpapering a
stick, etc.

It’s surprising how many of
these familiar noises you won't
recognize when you can’t actually
see what's being done, and amus-
ing guesses are made.

a pain,

!
1

Look —



Powder, after every
long — your fascinating
friends ; your skin will

“thank you” letter unless it has
been a really big party, lest it
should look as though she was



The two pals gaze at the tree and
Podgy looks nervous, but for a while

ing what will a “74 Rupert joins

By John Clarke

books on
ssume that their readers spent their spare time

seemed
bere ente
er, after a tiresome day in th.

etiquett

office, habitually shared a box at the opera with a visitir

angling for another invitation.
There is a comprehensive chap-

ter on tipping, ranging from the
drill to be ebserved in Turkish
Baths (‘Attendant gets Is to 2s.
according te charge for bath”) to
thai customary in hospitals (“A

couple of theatre seats for a show
which the nurse has wished to see
ar ften welcome.)

Meeting Royalty
liaving set one to right on the
diverse good manners desirable
in afranging a Marriage, in
mourning and in meeting Roy-
aulty, Miss Allister wisely turns

her attention to “Good Manners
at Home,” which, as she says,
some people consider to be
“a place where we can be whet
we coll ourselwes’—venting on a

whose good opin -
ion we think we needn't work for
irritubility, selfishness, frustrations
that_we dare not show to ousiders,”

“The wife who doesn’t bother
any more because, after all, he’s
her husband now and must take

group of pecple,

her ae

he finds her, is both rude
and stupid”. Miss Allister says
wisely “One of these days he will
ce her, not as his wife, but as a
slattern in soiled dressing-gown
and hair curlers, who has, incred-

ibly got herself into his house.”
A Charmer
“If, most of the time you can
be well-mannered at home, you
will be an absolute charmer
everywhere else,” she adds, and
becaus' se that is the kind of phil-
at runs through the book
it ha is a . charm of its own, I like
“most of the time”; with the old
kind of books with all those arch-
dukes around, you had to be on
your mettle all the time
—L.E.S

Childrens’ Letter

Dear Children,—





Thanks for your letters this
week, but some of you forgot
about your birthdays and 1 am

really anxious to have them, now
I am taking a new roll.

| hope you will continue to en-

joy your holiday, and please give
your lessons a peep occasionally,
so that you would not be back-
ward next term.

A very happy week-end to you
all
Yours very truly,
CHILDREN’S EDITOR.

PEN PALS

Neare Cox; Age 16, P. Long; Age 14
Vreed-en Hoop, West Bank, Demerara
BG

‘ e us .

Class Distinction

Jameson noted an odd coinci-
dence concerning five men with
whom he recently conferred on

plans for the annual reunion of his
class at the college. Bradford,
Chester, Halifax, Rochester
and York all were born, now work
or were married in cities bearing
those same names. Yet no two of
them were born now work ot
were married in the same city
and none has ever visited the city
bearing his own name
Bradford was born in
and works in Chester, where Ro
chester was married. The man
who works in Rochester was mar
ried in Halifax. Bradford is the
birthplace of the man who work
where Rochester was born
Who works in Bradford?
“1918949 Ul pelzeUr sem pur

u1oq SEM 94, “plospRag
uel ay}, Sf sasayI0y

Halifax

HIOA UF
UL S410Mm OEM

1: HOyNTOS

Rupert and the Back-room Boys



The: n he turns
* The tree,"
It’s only half the height

him for a little way.
and gazes spellbound.

: : he Ss
nothing happens. Then it seems to ee The trunk is wobbling
shudder and a few leaves come and, look, | do believe it’s going
fluttering dowg, “Here, | don’t pack into the ground!”’ Sure
like this,’ =. or as he enough, as he watches it sinks
makes off at Roe know- further and further into the hole

from which it first grew, ©

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|
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PAGE SEVEN



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PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ta ADVOGATE

fee Se et fest
Printed by the Advoeste Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown.
———

Sunday, September 3, 1950









Peace

ELEVEN years ago today on a memor-
able Sunday morning the late Mr. Neville
Chamberlain then Prime Minister of the
United Kingdom told the British people
that His Majesty’s Government were at
war with the forces of Hitler’s Germany.

The story of that memorable Sunday is
too near to us for oblivion, Men who served
with His Majesty’s Forces from the 3rd
day of September 1939 are still on the 3rd
day of September 1950 liable to recall be-
cause a “state of emergency still exists”
and the last war has never wholly ended.
Apart from this technicality, there have
been constant. hostilities throughout the
world since the official end of major fight-
ing in the late summer of 1945. Bitter
fighting in Palestine, large scale bloodshed
in India, war in Indonesia, war in Malaya,
war in Greece, war in Indo-China, war in
China, riots, civil disturbances, strikes
have continued with little intermission,
until today we are engaged again in the
biggest police action in history,to which
the: application of the name war cannot
logically be withheld.

But in addition to open acts of hostility
the imperialism of Soviet Russia has by in-
filtration and sabotage ground under whole
countries in the name of freedom.

Little more than 100 years after the
abolition of slavery within the British
Commonwealth, the world which the nine-
teenth century champions of evolution and
progress believed to be broadening into
new forms of enlightenment and material
well being is threatened by a new form
of slavery which forces whole populations
to endure,only one way of life.

Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Ru-
mania, countries where freedom was
loved and honoured a deeade ago have
been ruthlessly beaten into subjection
Men who loved freedom and God more
than the Beast of idolatry and the worship
of man, have been tortured and impris-
oned. And all these things have been
done under the pretence of progress and
the interests of the people.

The supreme hypocrisy has been the
pretence, the unbelievably naive pretence,
of Stalin’s Russia that the agreement of 52
members of the United Nations to resist
the North Korean attack on South Korea,
was an act of aggression on the part of the
United States,

Compared with these babblings of the
representatives of the greatest imperialist
power (Soviet Russia) the world has ever
known, how refreshing are the simple
words of President Truman.

Talking, not as a dictator, but as the
elected President of the United States
where government by the people for the
people is no empty slogan, Mr. Truman told
his fellow citizens of the United States,
and indeed of the whole world: “We want
peace. ,. . Our men are fighting for peace
today in Korea. We are working for
peace constantly in the United Nations
and in all the capitals of the world. Our
workers, our farmers, our business men,
all our vast resources, are helping now to
create the strength which will give peace
and security.

“We want peace not only for its own
sake but because we want all the peoples
of the world including ourselves, to be
free to devote their full energies to mak-
ing their lives richer and happier.

“We shall give what help we can to
make this universal human wish come
true.

“We invite all the nations of the world
without exception to join with us in this
great work.”

We in Barbados are included in that in-
vitation.

We too can work and pray for peace
and in however small a measure contri-
bute to the forces which are fighting to
prevent the triumph of a system of life
that depends on physical and mental
slavery for its existence.

CARRY ON

On Tuesday last the House of Assembly
passed the Civil Establishment Order
which had been submitted by the Govern-
ment.: The Order does not aim at giving
salary increases to members of the Civil
Establishment, but at reorganising the
various departments of government so that
they may work more efficiently and ex-
peditiously. Criticism has been made that
the mills of government’grind too slowly.
An attempt is now being made to remove
the grounds for criticism.

In recent years and more particularly
during the war years the amount of work
with which government departments have
had to cope has increased considerably.
The Adams Report dealt not only with the
salaries in the Civil Service but also made

reeommendations for the reorganisation of
the departments. Those recommendations
are now being belatedly - implemented.

The Colonial Secretary’s Office will have

the services of an additional Assistant

SUNDAY

Ee tense

Colonial Secretary together with four |
Ascistant Secretaries. Criticism has been
offered that
If the of the various officers are
made clear the criticism will probably dis-
appear. Some form of liaison between
government and the public is sorely needed
and the opportunity may be taken to give
one of the new officers the task of keeping
the public informed of the government’s
point of view on any matter of public
interest.

In other departments the principle
appears to be accepted that the Head of
each department should have an Assistant.
This is a sound principle as it enables the
Assistant to take the place of the Head
witn greater ease. In some cases however
the need for an Assistant is based purely
on the pressure of work now borne by the
Head.

Nowhere is this more true than in the
case of Seawell Airport. Provision is now
made for an Assistant Manager. The
growth of the Airport and the great exten-
sion in the services which use the Airport
require a larger staff. The strain and re-
sponsibility on the Manager would be
unbearable if it were to continue for an
indefinite period without his having assist-
ance. The government is to be commend-
ed on realising the importance of the
service at the Airport and taking steps to
relieve the Airport Manager.

Provision is made for the appointment
of an Assistant Librarian when the Library
services are extended to the rural areas.
The Library is an invaluable and indis-
pensable part of the educational life of
this island and by giving an Assistant to
the Librarian the government has shown
its awareness of the service which is being
rendered by that department and by the
provision made will hasten the extension
of library services ‘to the country districts.
The Library has seen great changes and
great improvements in recent years but
with these improvements have come more
work and the need to expand. It is to be
hoped that the extension envisaged will
soon be made possible.

this is too great an increase.
duties

In increasing the staff of the Probation
Service and the Social Welfare Depart-
ment, the government might have taken the
opportunity to form a closer association be-
tween those departments. There is how-
ever, some opposition to such a suggestion
and the government may consider that the
time is not opportune for such a change.

With the increase in staff the govern-
ment departments should be able to cope
more effectively with the volume of work
which confronts them. It is essential that
the posts be kept filled and the government
must now turn its attention to the means
which are to be used to ensure that this 1s
done. Training courses will have to be
provided and conditions of service must
remain attractive and if necessary be made
more so.

A good start has been made. It is up
to the government to continue the good
work.



COUNTRY LIFE

A start has been made in providing some
of the country centres with community
centres. These are a great necessity to
give a sense of village life to scattered rural
groups, and to reduce the drift to the town
which is such a marked feature of the
twentieth century.

The community centres which have been
started are meeting with the success which
they deserve. Catering to the youth of
the district, they are giving opportunity
for otherwise hidden talent to show itself
in such forms as music, dramatics or any
other manner. The churches are giving
these centres their support seeing in them,
quite rightly, a great help in the work
which it tries to do.

A variety entertainment was recently
held at the St. Andrew Centre and those
who attended were very pleased indeed
by the high standard which was attained.
he Church Choir was in particular ex-
cellent and to those who devote so much
of their time to such worthy objects the
thanks of the entire island is due.

There is still in Barbados a great need
for persons who are willing to give their
time and assistance to such causes to come
forward and give a helping hand. The
sense of civic responsibility and a desire
to help those who may be in a less fortunate
position needs great encouragement in Bar-
bados.

ln matters of this kind the people should
not look to the government. The idea that
the government must do everything is not
a good one. Ina country where the moral
sense of the community is high, public
service of a voluntary, unpaid nature should
always be ahead of government. The
Social Welfare Office may act as an advis-
ory body to those who are doing similar
work but that Office should neither be
required nor expected to provide all the
social welfare which is needed in this
island.

There are some ladies who are doing good
work. The island salutes them and only
wishes that there were more to help them
in their great endeavour. They should pub-
licise and encourage others to join, for
there are few causes more deserving of
wholehearted public support.

“7 N future,” the scientists say,
“centenarians will be com-

monplace. The normal expectation
of life will be about 120 years.”

In which case marriages be-
tween nonagenarians will also be
commonplace, with the usual com-
monplace remarks by spectators at
the wedding: —

Here she comes.

Ow, doesn’t she look lovely?

She’s wearin her bit of bluc.

Looks nice on her white hair,
don’t it? How old is she?

Ninety-one. And he’s 95.

Just the right age. She looks
ever so nervous.
Well, wouldn’t you? She only

met him a week ago. At a dance
They say he’s a. wonderful
dancer, Though a bit rough.
But ever so kind to animals.
That’s all very well, But he
doesn’t dance with animals, does
e?

+ * *

Her mother thinks she ought to
have waited a bit. But you know
what young people are. Will have
their own way.

I know. You can’t tell em any-
thing.

But there. You're only
once, aren't you?

Enjoy life while you can, I say.

Is that her father? He looks a
bit part worn.

So would anybody at 145, And
seven times married,

Where’s her mother?

Crying in the vestry.

Crying for a daughter of 91?

Oh well, I like to see them cry,
don’t you?

I suppose it wouldn't seem right
if they didn’t.

Still they do say if you lose a
daughter you gain a son.

And “married in blue he’s sure
to be true.”

Well, she’s hoping for the best
with her bit of blue in her hair.
But I wouldn't trust any of them
at 95. Not these days.

You're tellin me.

Cricket Revelations

‘All sorts of legends centred
round the great man (W. G.
Grace, the cricketer). One was
that his beard was false, worn
as a form of publicity, The
other, even sillier, was that he
was Mr. Gladstone in dis-

"—H, S. Woodham in

Tory Challenge,

HE truth about The Grand Old

Man of cricket is even sillier
than that.

Although the beard was false it
was not worn to disguise Glad-
stone but one of the Gaiety Girls.

Like most of her contemporaries
this hard hitting actress was a
big, full bosomed girl with a

young



Our Readers Say :

Warning: Hurricanes
To the Editor, The. Advocate—
_ Sir,—Your leader in Friday's
issue of the ‘Advocate’ was timely.
After just a year's respite from
our last visitation a far more
satisfactory systems of general
warning might, and should have
been put in force!

My own experience was that I
received a telephone message
from a friend at 6 a.m. on Thurs-
day August 31, that the cautionary
signal had been given, and I was
advised to take action, Luckily my
telephone was not out of order, as
no sort of intimation whatever
of the impending danger was re-
ceived in this locality from official
sources! I may add that just a year
ago when we experienced a “near
miss", I was without telephone,
electricity and water; all these
public services having failed
Then, as on this occasion, no
official signal or information
reached me here!

I suggest that a siren be installed
forthwith at Codrington Experi-
mental Station. which is the
obvious site for providing effective
warning over a wide area now,
apparently neglected.

A. H. SCAIFE,

“La Garoupe”’,

Cave Hill,
St, Michael,
September 2, 1950.

Storm...Food

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—You were very kind to
publish storm warnings, and
what should be done. Someone
made me laugh when they told
me we should take along eatables
in our bags, but to poor people
this sounds like a fairy tale

If the Government wants prep-
aration for storms and hurricanes,
they must make a general survey
and help the poor to prepare
Many of their houses are little
jmore than tents Also foodstuff
jand clothing should be ad-
ministered. Perhaps the groceries
would give away a couple of

ADVOCATE











“USTED IN, PLEASE!
COMMONWEALTH, EUROPE, AMERICA
AND LOTS OF FLOORS ABOVE THAT ”

Sitting On The Fence

Ry Nathaniel Gubbins

hearty appetite. Convention forced
her to pick daintily at her food,
and also forced her hungry stom-
ach into tight-laced corsets.

At that time cricketers were
not fed on wafers of tinned ham
and bits of limp lettuce. They had
steaks and chops aiid great steam-
ing joints on the table in the
pavilion.

When the starving Gaiety Girl
heard about this she decided to
become a cricketer

a >. .

As her face was as well known
then as Stalin’s is to-day, she
bought a beard from a wig-maker
in Jermyn-street and scored her
first century at Lord’s a week
later.

Rich young men who begged her
to eat more of the expensive din-
ners they bought her, and were
touched by the inevitable reply,
“I can’ eat as much as you gweat,
stwong men,” would have been
amazed to see her the following
afternoon.

With her stays off at last and a
porterhouse steak and a quart of
old ale under her belt, she would
open her powerful shoulders and
swipe the bowling to the boundary,
breaking the hearts of bowlers as
easily as she broke the hearts of
peers, though the method was
different. Biographers of W. G.
Grace have often expressed sur-
prise that so great a man could be
petty enough to dispute the de-
cision of the umpire.

One of them has mentioned the
incident when he refused to go
back to the pavilion when given
out lb.w. and batted on to make
the highest score of the day.

If they had known they were
writing of a temperamental ac-
tress full of old ale they would
have understood.

* 7 *

An unrecorded incident was
when Grace (or the ag¢tress) pull-
ed off his (or her) sweater to
bowl. His (or her) false beard
nearly came off, too.

Only the umpire noticed it, but
he, playing cricket to the last, has
taken his (and her) secret to the
grave.

World Strategists

A LL right, old man. You want
to attack Russia now. What
with, old man?

I suppose you must have heard
of the atomic bomb, old man?

Naturally, old man. But we don’t
want to use it first.

If we don’t use it first, we may
not be in a position to wise it at all,
old man.

Are you. proposing to murder
millions of women and children in
cold blood, old man?

empty large tins to secure these
emergency rations, or reduce their
tinned stuff, so that the poor could
taste a bit of meat or shrimps.

And if the weather keeps find,
why we can invite a friend to
dine.

POOR MAN

Explorers
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Everywhere I go I meet
people like myself who are being
taken advantage of and have no
redress, The cost of living is de-
veloping explorers in Barbados.
These people rent out rooms to
increase their income, and prey
upon poor people to give them
luxuries, I ask, what protection
is for the tenant? Where is this
Rent Restriction Board that should
be working? Tenants are being
exploited and ill-treated, and all
because they have no proper
rooming — houses or nowhere to
lay their heads.

If the Almshouse had any other
name, some would seek shelter
there, as it would provide better
accommodation than these so-
called rooms that the “explorers”
have to offér. I suggest that
every house which takes in a
roomer be made to register with
the Housing Board. There should
be a check-up to know what is
going on, and the cries of the op
pressed should be heard.

OPPRESSED.

Students’ Picnic

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—The picnic mentioned on
page five of Today’s issue of your
paper was sponsored by “Students
of the Evening Institute” and not
by the “Evening Institute” as re-
ported.

I would be gratefu
make this correction

KEITH W. HOPE,
For the Students

Upper Bank Hall x Road

September 1, 1950

if you would

COLONIES.

Do I look like a murderer, old
man?

Not particularly, old man, But
I can’t see how you can use the
bomb without being a murderer
of the innocent.

How manu women and children

are employed in Baku, old man? |.

I wouldn't have the slightest
idea even if I know where it was,
old man.

Baku happens to be the site of



Russia’s chief oil wells, and I!
doubt if there are many women
and children there. Would you
like me to show you how we could
cripple Russia with one blow over-
night, old man?
Certainly, old man.
* *

Assume that this part of the
tablecloth where the soup stains
are. represents the coast of North
Africa. Got it, old man?

I should hope so old man.

And that mustard pot and that
pepper pot represent the oil wells
of Persia and Iraq. Got that too,
old man?

I think so, old man.

Now, old man. Your plate of
lunch represents Baku, and this
salt-cellar our aircraft carrying
one atomic bomb.

Mind that salt-cellar, old man.
The screw’s loose.

You are basing your aircraft on
friendly territory in North Africa,
you are going to fly over a sea
controlled by us, and over land
which will offer no resistance be-
cause the oil wells are controlled
by us. Follow me, old man.

So far, old man.

Here comes yvur salt-cellar, or
aircraft, flying in the dead of
night, without warning, to destroy
Russia’s oil wells and immobilise
all her tanks and motorised in-
fantry.

Look out, old man.

Over the sea you go, over the
Persian Gulf, over Iraq and bang,
smack, wallop goes your bomb.
Right in the middle of the wells.

And right in the middle of my
lunch, too, old man,

*" *

I’m sorry, old man.

I warned you the screw was
loose.

Let me order you another lunch,

They say a fool never takes a
warning.

I’m not accustomed to being
called a fool, old man.

Nobody called you a fool, old
man.

In that case I must be getting |

deaf. I thought this was going to
be a friendly argument, old man.
I rather hoped so. But there it
is. Good morning, old man.
Good morning, old man,
—L.E.S.



Car Parks |
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

Sir,—I should like to call at-
tention to the nuisance caused by
ears being parked on the Bay
Road opposite the Ocean View,
Hotel as well as on the narrow
side road near a main road oppo-
site with this main road, The
parking of cars on another road is |
bad enough, but cars also parked
on a side road near its junction
with this main road makes the
situation even more difficult and
dangerous.





ThiS side road is too narrow to |
permit of more than two cars
being abreast of each other; and |
the result is that if a car tries to}
enter this blind corner from the
main road and is suddenly con-;
fronted with another coming in|
the other direction, the first. car, |
not having the right of way, has!
to back out blindly into the main j
road traffic, an operation made}
more difficult owing to much of
the space available being occupied
by the cars parked near the Ocean
View Hotel.

Last week, a car coming from;
the direction of the Marine Hotel,
found the entire side road blocked
because a lorry delivering kero- |
sene or petrol through a pipe line
to Johnson's stables, occupied the



entire space left by cars ‘ked
On the reverse, the opposi side |
of the road. The owner driver

had to reverse the entire length |
of this side road before he could |
find another exit from Marine}
Gardens. |

Last year public attention was
called to this nuisance and the



roads

police put a stop to it. But it is
now as bad as ever. There is no|
necessity for people having busi- |
ness at the Department for Devel-!
opment and Welfare or the Mar- !
ine Hotel or at private houses in |
this vicinity to have to put up|
with this inconvenience seeing that |
there is a public car park oppo- |
site the Rocks only a few yards}
from the intersection of these two |

WNER DRIVER

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,



1950

Y.M.C.A. Report Shows
Progress In 1949

Since 1942 the Barbado
YMCA. has been toying \
the idea of buying Wakefield as
a playing field, and on May 16 this
year the Board entered into an
agteement with the owner Dim
F. N. Grannum for the purchase
of this property for £5,000.

This appears in the Annual
Report of the Association pre-
sented at the Seventieth Annual
General Meeti:ig of the Associa-
tion at their headquarters yes-
terday afternoon.

The report stated that in order
to carry through the purchase the
Headquarters (St. Germain) was
sold for £7,000. The sale of the
Headquarters and purchase of
Wakefield will place the Associa-
ation in a position to offer Mém-
bers a Cricket and/or football
field and two tennis courts but
the question of providing suitable
rooms for a hall, billiards,—table
tennis, restaurant, ete. will
necessitate a considerable amount
of additional building to Union
Lodge. The cost of clearing and
preparing the grounds and en-
larging the building will require
a substantial sum. The Board is
not in'‘a position to state at the
moment how this amount will be
raised, but in ofder to carry
through the scheme each individ-
ual member will for some time
be called on to assist in a practical
way otherwise many of our acti-
vities will have to be considerably
curtailed, By the Agreement the
change over is expected to be
about mid-August, provided pos~
session of Wakefield is given on
the 3ist July, 1950.

Association Represented

The General Secretary Capt.
H. H. Williams, M.BE., at his
own expense represented the
Association at a Conference of the
Provisional Regional Committee
held in Caracas from 7th to 10th
October, 1949.

At this Conference a Working
Agreement between the Asso-
ciations of Latin America and the
Caribbean area was alrived at
and a Regional Service Commit-
tee was appointed under the
Chairmanship of Dr. Carlos
Steiner of Mexico for the purpose
of developing a working unity
among the Associations in the
Region so that the fullest possible
collaboration may be fostered
among them within the frame
work of the world-wide fellow—
ship of the Y.M.C.A., and to pro-
mote the expansion and develop-
ment of Y.M.C.A. work in the
region on a Regional or Zonal
basis “with all expedition in
conformity with the extension
policies of the World’s Committee
of the Y.M.C.A’s.

The Association record the
visit of Mr. B. D. Kaye of the
Scottish National Council, repre-
senting the National Council of
England, Ireland and Wales from
22nd November, 1949 to 19th Jan-
uary, 1950. Mr. Kaye was the

uest of the Association during
Sis stay. Social functions at
which he met Members were or-
ganised in his honour. We wish
Mr. Kaye success in his work in
the Caribbean Area.

The Association was in the hap-
py position of offering hospitality
to young men from several of the
West Indian Islands and British
Guiana and in pariicular the
Trinidad Table Tennis Team and
the Malvern Sports Club. These
visits are of inestimable value in
making new and lasting friend-
ships and in bringing together the
peoples of the West Indies.

Directorate
At the Annual Election of
Directors held on the 29th. Sep-
tember, 1949 for the Election of
seven Directors to serve on the
Board of Directors for a period of
two years the following were
elected: The Revs. A, E. Arm-
strong, M.A., B. Crosby, Messrs
A DeL Inniss. C. Knight. J. G. A.
Pile, V. B. St. John and C. D. E.
Williams. During the month of
March the Revs. Ernest Griffin
and S. Brewer were given six
months’ leave of absence as they
were proceeding to England on
furlough. The Board asked these
members to represent this Asso-
ciation at a Conference to be
held in Denmark during the

month of August. :

Membership
The Full and Associate Mem-
bership for the year under re-
view shows a decrease of 20 on
the previous year. This decrease







“i



Sunshine

STOCK UP THESE:-

Be sure to include in the list

COCKADE -
FinE RUM

It’s as Delightful as Fine

has been caused through a num-
of the members leaving tne
Island for work overseas alo..2
With those who were struck off
uncer Article 2, sub-section 7 of
tne rules for arrears of subscrip-
tions. The membership of the
Association at the close of the
year was 578.

The Scout Group still contin-
ues their programme of activities.
fhe present strengt* of the Group
is 13. It is hoped that the Group
will grow from strength to
strength.

ber



The virectors are happy to re-
port that the Association was in
a position to assist a large number
of organizations by placing the
premises at their disposal for the
holding of meetings etc. When
we have our new premises fittet
up the Association will be ir a
position to offer greater service to
the community than in the past

The Barbados Table Tennis As-
sociation would not have func-
tioned without the rezular use of
cur premises. Hundreds of young
men from various Clubs used our
premises for the purpose of play-
ing this game.

Some of the other organisations
that made use of our premises
are:—

The Barbados S.P.C.A.

The Barbados Clerks’ Union.

The St. John Ambulance As-
sociation.
The British and Fore‘gn Bible

Society.

The Barbados Football Associa-
tion.

The Royal Navy and Merchant
League.

Appreciation

The foregoing report would be
incomplete without a_ sincere
acknowledgment of our deep ap-
preciation to the Barbados Legis-
lature for their Grant-in-Aid. To
the Ministers of ail denominations
for their ready sympathy and as-
sistance, to the many friends who
have come to us as speakers and
lecturers, to the leaders and com-
mittee men of the different sec-
tions who have assisted, to the
friends who have contributed to
our funds and thus assisted in
making the work possible, to the
Press and Radio Distribution Ltd.
for their never-failing willingness
to give publicity to events from
time to time—to all who have haa
any share in carrying forward
this work for another year, we
tender most grateful thanks.

The Association call upon fel-
low members to join us in a new
dedication. Surely God is sum-
mooning us in these times to let go
our self-sufficiency, to frequent
His altars, to learn of Him and to
make His ways known in all th@



FOUND GUILTY
OF SPEEDING

Joseph Guindler of Hastings
was on Friday found guilty by
Mr. E. A. McLeod, of speeding
while driving the motor car X-65
elong Bay Street on May 18.

Guindler was ordered to pay a
£2 fine.

Cpl. Jones of the Traffic Branch
said that the car was driven
along Bay Street at over 32 miles
per hour. The speed limit on
that road is 20 miles per hour
Guindler was represented by Mr.
W. W. Reece while Sgt. Forde
prosecuted on behalf of the Police.

———

NONE SAVED
IN R.A.F. CRASH

SINGAPORE, Sept. 1.
All of the 18 oceupants of the
Royal Air Force Dakota which
crashed on August 25 in the guer-
illa-infested jungle terrain of the
Kelantan State, Malaya, are now



feared to have been killed in the
crash. —Reuter.

relationships of life. To make
Him known in the State in-
volves labour for the estab-
lishmeet of justice among all
the people. In the world of com-

merce it means working together
for the public good. Everywhere
it involves self-sacrificial service.
God grant to His Church to take
the story of His love to all man-
kind, till that love surrounds the
earth, binding the nations, the
races, and the classes into a com-
niunity of sympathy for one an-
other, guided by a deathless faith
in Christ.”

SESE LEE, |


















FRAY BENTOS TOMATO SOUP—per tin ....... $ .21
BRIDAL ICING SUGAR — 11% pkg. ...........-+46: 32
BANQUET CASTER SUGAR—I-lb. pkg. ............ 28
TABLE BUTIER—1-lb. pkg ......0¢s.csnee-. 88
COOKING BUTTER—5-Ib. tims .............40% 3.90
KELLOGGS CORN FLAKES—per pkg. ............ 25
KRAFT’ MACARONI & CHEESE—per tin ........... 7
BIBBYS TOILET SOAP—per cake .........-+s.055: 22
BRUSSEL SPROUTS—per tin ........ 49
OXO—per bot. ...... Sark Ce es cere 85 & 1.62
VAN HOUTEN DRINKING CHOCOLATE—per tin 30
MACKEREL—per tin .. Spee aise sak open or gs .36
CHIVERS STRAWBERRY JAM—1-lb. bot. .......... 61

4

7

a“



SCANNING





SUNDAY

THE NEWS




WHILE WAITING for the city to open, many of tie cla
first glimpse of the “Advocate” for the news.



Venezuelans Need
Interpreters

—SAYS

VISITOR

Chatting with the animation which characterises the sons

and daughters of Latin America, Senora Odela de Gon
of Venezuela told the Advocate yesterday that she



many others of her country think highly of the siand
of education which Barbados possesses.
It was for that reason that——-——— .

Senora Gonzal who spent a
week here January, has re-
turned now with her four daugh-
ters whom she plans to send to the
Ursuline Convent School. During
tne time thay they are at school
here, Senora Gonzalez will remain

last

in Barbados. She thinks it wil!
be for about two years.
Venezuelans are encantados



(charmed) with Barbados, Senora
Conzalez said, and “everybody
who is anybody wants to come
and spend a holiday.” She per-
sonally has already advertised the
island from the education angle,
for she encourages all her country
people who want to give their
children high school education Yo
send them here.

She has also visited Trinidad for
Carnival, but said she found Bar-
bados more agreeable

Chief Thing

Asked what she thought was
the chief thing that Barbados
needed to make Venezuelan tour-
ists still happier, her answer was
“interpreters.” Many of the vis-
itors found shopping difficult, and
some of vhem had difficulty in
getting through the customs inves-
ligation after they landed. She
thought there could be interpret-
ers at those places and even in
the Post Office, Cable Office efe
Other places where whey are badly
needed are the Hotels.

Senora Gonzalez also discussed
the possibility of the Chamber of
Commerce or any business place
which would be interested, putting
on a programme of Latin Amerj-
can dance music at least once a
week over the local Radio Distri-
bution.

The average Venezuelan cannot
enjoy the programmes which the
local listener enjoys. In the first
place he cannot understand the
language, and in the second place,
where music is concerned he
would much prefer to hear a
Bolero or Guaracha than to hear
a Slow Fox or Jitterbug. Such a
weekly programme, she thinks,
would give the tourists a more
homely feeling.

Venezuelans, however, are very
keen on learning English, and
Senora Gonzalez is filling in her
time here by trying to make her-
self proficient in that language.
She has been in Barbados only 15
days, and has been learning
English for just about a week. But
already she has mastered several
sentences, and lets slip no oppor-
tunity for learning more. She is



> AGAIN IN



THE ELIZABETH ARDEN WAY

Elizabeth Arden’s Home Treatment consists of three steps

Cleansing, Toning and

essentials for a

Pas i
Arden



STOCK .

PURINA

Nourishing, which
youthfully

| AWAKEN YOUR SLEEPING BEAUTY

isit for full
Way

Bridgetown
At 8

Bridgetown early on Saturda;
morning is like the calm before the
storm, People are arriving quict ly
in the city, for work or for shop-
ping, and those who have to come
by early buses have time on their
hands before the business places
open, ‘

They stand on sidewalks, read
the morning paper, do window
shopping and gossip.

When 8 o'clock strikes, then
things begin to hum, and the busi-
est shopping day of the week is
off to a start, Bridgetown soon
gets crowded and vehicle drivers
riders and pedestrians have to use
that extra bit of care.

Broad Street, Swan Street, Bax-
ter’s Road and Roebuck Street—
the last named two being the prin-
cipal grocery centres——are the most
affected, and remain so until after
midday when some places take
half holiday. Many places how-
ever, prefer to give their staffs half
holiday on Thursday.

Half holiday or no half holiday
things really quiet down by eve-
ning, except for theatres, pubs and
wayside cafes It is a far cry
from the old days or rather the
old nights, when Swan Street stores
used to open late to accommodate
they said, estate workers who could
not do their shopping early.

Then people used to get a special
treat from coming to town and
walking through a chock-a-block
Swan Street Champion bicycle
riders and would-be champions
used to vie with each other to see
who could get through that mass
of peop'e without dismounting

Some used to dismount of their
own discretion. Some were
forced to do so when the going
was too hard, and others used to
be forcibly pushed off their
machines. And the crowd was so
thick that it was difficult and ofen
impossible to say who pushed
whom

a pupil of Mrs. de Roys of Pinfold
Street, who has herself lived in
Venezuela for 17 years.

Senora Gonzalez, when at home
in Venezuela lives at Trujillo
State, Valera,

ei)
eS

oe)
Von



DISTRIBUTORS.

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instructior he
to Beaut
’ KNIGHTS LTD.—pHoenix pHarmacy





ARYOCATE

_ THE
VALLEY PROJECT | Gents Footwear

}

TENNESEE |

|
}

A New Way Of Life

By MALCOLM JOHNSON

To the people of the Tennessee

valle the great TVA project is
nore than a system of dams and
reservoirs harnessing the once tur-



buient Tennessee river, It repre-
sents to thern a new way of life

interest in TVA to-day is world-
wide. Its success is hailed as an
example of what a free nation can
do to develop its resources for the
benefit of all the people

About six million persons visit
TVA every year. [t is said to run
Hollywood and New York City a
close race as an aspect of Ameri-
can life in which people of other

countries are interested.

e-onomis rom

, agricultural,

During the year ending in June,
for example, TVA’s visitors in-
cluded the President of Brazil
ni mer! of the amalgamated

: ion of England, a
South Africa, an

France, an agri-
onomist from Haiti and
ror r of political science
from England.

They came to see, to study and

irmer from



to uwrvei at TVA’s accomplish-
ments sinee it was established by
the doral Government in 1933.



Tye Tennessee Valley Authority,
a gov.rnment corporation, was set
up for the primary purpose of
developing a system of dams for
flood control, navigation and the
tion of electric power

zener

power is developed in a

ys.em of 29 major dams, seven-
teen of which have been built by
r'VA sinee 1933. The power pro-
lueed has in sixteen years mul-

tiplied the power resources of the
region over ten times for the bene-
fit of farm, home and industry.

Its spokesmen emphasize that
VA's responsibility is to the en-
tire region and that TVA, there-
fore, is the integrator of greater
industrial and home
development. Farm income has in-
creased, Indus‘ry has groyn tre-
mendously because of the avail-
ability of power. In 1946, there
were 2,100 more manufacturing
plants in the valley and in the
power service area than in 1933,

Gordon R, Clapp, chairman of
the board of TVA, says that the
ystem to-day is the largest single
integrated system of its kind in
the world. Last year it supplied 17
billion kilowatt hours of elec-
tricity.

This has all but revolutionized
farm life in the valley, Rural elec-
trification has really hit its stride
since World War II. By the end of
1949, there were more than 461,000
rural consumers in the region.

The number of farmers served
was more than 320,000—more than
70 per cent of ali farms in the re-
gion, as compared with 15,000
farms which had electric service
in 1933 '

The entire area is being devel-
oped mainly by the people of the
valley themselves in a sort of
partnership with the TVA,

_-.

TVA's electricity, ror instance, is
distributed to the ultimate con-
sumer by 145 municipalities and
co-operatives, locally owngd and
controlled, Under contracts with
TVA they buy the power whole-

sale and distribute it retail.
In addition to the power pro-
gram, TVA has created a deep

water navigation channel, enabling
modern water transportation |

develop on the Tennessee river.

H. Jason Jones & Co, Ltd. |

The creation of numerous lakes |
by TVA has had an impact on
tourist trade, making the area at-|
tractive for swimming, fishing and
boating. Tourist expenditures are |
estimated at about $175 million a
year. Recreational facilities are
being further developed.

People of the valley to-day use
more than four and a half times
as much electricity as they did in
1933, and about 70 per cent more
than the residential consumer in
the United States. Clapp says they
pay a little ever 1,5 cent per KWH,
or about half as much as the aver-
age cost for electric service in the
homes of the U.S

Clapp said:






“The basic reason for low rates
in the valley to-day is that they
were set low in the first place, in
the conviction that such a policy
of pricing e. ctricity .. . would
bring about a great increase in
power consumption, thus reducing
the cost per unit while producing
enough revenue to cover these
costs.”

TVA's development did not come
without a struggle. Private power
interests fought it. Opponents
charged that it was an experiment
in socialism, detrimental to private



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enterprise, But TVA’s constitu-
tionality was upheld after a long
series of court fights
Summing up the
public ownership in
TVA, Clapp says:

beneliis of
the case of

“The consumers in the region
have electricity which they did not
have before, and a growing supply
to keep pace with the growth of
the region. They buy it at rate
substantially lower than they wer«
required to pay for it under pri-
vate ownership and servicé. They
have a more direct voice in deter
mining the policies and practices
in the management and operation
of the distributions systems whict
serve their needs,

“The nation’s taxpayers have, i
CVA, a generating and transmis
sion electric system which, judged
by any reasonable standard, is
paying investment . Rian

Clapp also emphasizes that thi
development of a publicly ownec
system has come about “throush
the free and voluntary choice of 1
majority of the people of the re
gion” as expressed through thei
ewn electric co-operatives.

“I suggest,” said Clapp at an-
cther point, “that the best way fo
the private is to show more en-
terprise.” |

Silliman Evans, publisher of the |
Nasbville Tennessean, also paints |
TVA's benefits in glowing terms

“TVA,” says Evans, “is the |
biggest single development in the
history of the south and among the
greatest in the history of the na-
tion,”

Frank Ahlgren, editor of thei
Memphis Commercial Appeal, de-
scribes it as the greatest single |
economic development in the south
since the civil war

Clapp concludes that TVA, in!
bringing electric energy to farms,
homes and factories, “is helping to /
change freedom from a theory to |
a fact.”

Erdiston Head
Goes OnLeave

Mr, A. W. Roberts,
Erdiston ‘ollege, goes
months’ vacation leave
!4th of September,

Mr. J. D, Bentley, Vice Principal, |
Erdiston College, will act as Prin-|
cipal, and Mr. L, T. Gay, District;
Inspector, Education Department,
will act as Vice Principal, Erdiston |
College.

'

Mr. Justice Taylor
On Vacation |

Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor has|

4one on a month’s leave and Mr.|
li. A. Vaughan, Judge, Bridge-|
town Petty Debt Court, has been
oppointed to act as Judge, Assis-
tant Court of Appeal.

Mr, A. J. H. ftanschell, Police
Magistrate, District “A” will act
as Judge, Bridgetown Petty Deb
Court, and Mr. C. L. Walwyn
Police Magistrate, District ee
will act as Police Magistrate
District “A”’. *

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PAGE TEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Village With No Radios
No Water Gets A Plane

i



; (By DONALD GRIFFIS).

“HE transition from the era of

LIMA, Peru.
mule transporta-

tion to the air age is being made by the people
of the little Peruvian village of Mendoza without
the intermediate state of automobiles and with a
whole-hearted community effort seldom found in

the world to-day.

Mendoza is a provisional capital of approximately 350
persons which is located in a beautiful valley in the high
Andes on the fringe of the vast jungle which stretches from

north central Peru onward

to Brazil. After centuries of

isolation the villagers of Mendoza decided they were weary

of trading with the outside

world by means of arduous

journeys on foot or muleback. The nearest outlet to the
Peruvian coast is Chachapoyas which involves a trip of two
and one-half or three days over tortuous trails which are
almost impassible during the rainy season.

They petitioned the Peruvian
Government tor funds and tech-
nicians aid in building an airport
sc that the country’s domestic
airline, Faucett Aviation Com-
piny, could service the valley by
air. The: request was turned
cown; there were too many other
towns, much larger than Mendoza,
which needed air fields. Un-
daunted, the villagers and the
other people of the Guayabamba
Valiey. last year decided to build
tueir own field.

To understand fully the enor-
mity of their undertaking, one
should see Mendoza. Overshadow-
ea by the towering ridges of the
4 ; oll sides, lush with
ti, vegetation, Mendoza has
r --c.ric lights, no sanitary
facilities, no radios, no windows
in their thatched or tiled-cover
primitive homes and no water
system. Ta also have few
vices en Imost no crime. Most
of the population has never seen
an automobile, a motion picture,
refrigerator and the only air-
plane they had seen before last
March was a Faucett DC-3 as it
flew above the ridge at an altitude
of around 15,000 feet.

But they were determined to
become a part of the outside world.
The latter part of 1949 they select-
ed some land about two miles
from the village as the site for
their proposed airport. With the
sketchy engineering knowledge
supplied by an army lieutenant
stationed there, men, women and
children began clearing the ground
of trees and underbrush and to
drain it of the water which seep-
ed in from all sides,

The energetic little village priest
urged his congregation to take
part in this great undertaking, the
Alcalde or Mayor sent out circu-
lars throughout the valley telling
of the project, teachers expleingd
the proposed work to their stu-
cents—the help of everyone was
enlisted. There was no talk of
pay as there was nov money, And
h@ides wouldn't everyone benefit?

Visionary Project

Unlike other parts of Peru, the
val'ey is as true a democracy as
is tG be found anywhere. There
are’ no lerge landholders’ or
absontee landholders in the region
enc each family has its own
chacra’or small farm, The rich-
+s{ man in the valley, who oper-
ates a small general supply store,
is sver h about 20,000 soles, the
equiva'ent of $1,200. As a result,
every man, woman and child in
the region has worked on this
visictlary project. Since rocks are
scarce in the valley and they were
needed to fill in the damp ditches
and holes on the field, men walk-
ing from villages two hours away
would stop by the hills to pick
up stone to bring with them.


















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School chiltren, some only four or
five years old would appear at
the airport carrying a rock each
and the few men fortunate enough
to own horses or mules would load
them with stones for the project

In March of this year the people
of the valley had done all they
could do to construct an airport.
They hoped and prayed it was
sufficient. The Faucett airline in
Lima was notified. Captain Frank
L. Sage, the company’s chief pilot
who is formerly of Washington,
Pa., and Los Angeles, Calif., and
who is a veteran of thousands
of hours flying in Australia, New
Zealand, Canada, the U.S. and
South America, flew a_ single
engine plane to the new field.
Lindbergh, Rickenbacker nor a
president of the United States
ever received such a welcome
when he alighted from the plane.
When Capt. Sage pronounced the
field “okay” for use by a DC-3,
the town was his own from then
on. On a trial run a short time
later with the two engine craft,
Capt. Sage couldn’t take off for
three days because heavy rains
had made the grassy field a full
sponge. The people went to
work once more, filling in and
draining, on the 5,000 foot high
runways.

Radio Station

Recently the company decided

to install a radio station ai
Mendoza as the final s before
inaugurating service, ther

with Capt. Sage, a Peruvian radio

technician an the necessary
equipment, we made the air
trip to Mendoza. It was ne

small undertaking. Although the
village is only 780 air miles and
four and a half hours time from
Lima, it is like going backwards
into time. We boarded a regular
passenger plane north, disem-
planed at Chilcayo, a provincial
capital near the coast, two hours
and forty minutes later, and then
climbed in a DC-3 freight and
cargo plane to cross the :nd4s,
Since this was a relatively low
section across those stu
Andes the plane flew at 15,500
feet altitude, comparatively low
since it usually is necessary to
fly as high as 20,000 feet or more.
After sighting the winding Mar-
anon River below us, the head-
waters of the mighty Amazon, we
landed at the small outpost of
Tarapoto on the fringe of the
jungle. Here we transferred to a
Faucett single engine plane. The
orange coloured craft, known as a
“Chico” or “the little one” by
pilots) was made in Peru by the
Faucett Company and, according
to Capt. Sage, no plane made in
the U.S, or elsewhere can compare
with it in ability to carry heavy
loads and reach incredible alti-
tudes. A nine-place cabin job, it



|

|

20, Broad Street

Ss powered by a Pratt & Whitney
engine of an amazing 875 h.p.
Hornet engine and can fly as
high as 24,000 or 25,000 feet. The
weather was good and cruising
along at 150 miles per hour at an
altitude of 15,500 feet we cut cross
country.

We left the Department of San
Martin and entered that of Ama-
zonas and an hour later sighted
the thatched and tiled roofs of the
two story houses of Mendoza and
grassy airfield near the river. The
airport already was thronged with
people working on it but as we
flew over the town several times
we could,see the rest of the Men-
docinos left in town running for
the airport.

The Captain set us down smooth -
ly on the turf and as we came to
a standstill and got out we were
surrounded by approximately five
hundred straw hatted men in
ponchos, women carrying babies
on their backs and wide-eyed.
bare-footed children. A great
cheer, “heep, heep” resounded as
the pilot alighted, another as we
were introduced, I as a newspaper
man from the United States and
still a greater one when the Cap-
tain announced he had brought the
radio equipment.

More And More

By now more and more people
were arriving from every direc-
tion. So pressed in were we by
the curious and friendly throng
that we silently said goodbye to
our typewriter, suitcase, camera
and magazines as men and small
boys grabbed them from the plane
and scattered. A horse was pro-
vided for the writer, a mule for
the Captain and, escorted by the
population of the entire valley,
which numbers around 2,000, we
started for town.

Since a notel is non-existent in
Mendoza, we were quartered at
the home of one of the towns-
people in white-washed adobe
rooms with mud floors, clean beds
with narrow mattresses and wood
planks instead of springs. In due
time all of our belongings arrived
intact with the exception of one
magazine which a shy, little boy
shamefacedly declared “had pro-
pelled itself into the mud” when
he stumbled.

During our three days stay in
Mendoza we were not allowed to
spend one cent for anything. Tips
were indignantly refused, a sad-
eyed old man with sparse whisk-
ers brought us huge pineapples,
oranges, chirimoyas and other
tropical fruit which grew wilu
nearby and every waking mo-
ment we were accompanied by
hordes of children and adults.

The economy of the towr and
valley is based upon the mavufac-
ture of a brandy or aguardiere
(firewater) which is crudely iis-
tilled from stgay cane in the
numerous .mills in the region
Here yokes of oxen turn the huge,
wooden gears which squeeze the
juice from the sugar cane into a
trough of hollowed-out log Other
exports, which are sent by mule
to Chachapoyas are sugar, coffee,
yucca, fruit and the straw hats
woven by the women of the val-
ley. All other necessities must be
-trought in by mule.

Our meals while there consisted
of yucca, which is boiled and
caten in place of bread since flour
also comes from beyond the
mountains, the inevitable rice of
Peru, chicken or turkey soup anc
frijoles. We ourselves
tc drinking coffee for liquid as
the only water comes from the
nearby rivers and streams which



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are also used for washing clothes
and bathing.

Mumination at night was pro-
vided by kerosene lamps or can-
dies. Since no mule train had
come to Mendoza for some time,
the supply of kerosene was low
and candles did little to disperse

the black darkness of the Andean
rights.

During the conquest of Peru in
the 1500's, Pizarro’s Conquista-
cores had passed through this
little valley and their descefid-
ants still live here. It is discon-
certing after betng with pure
bred Indians of the Andean high-

lands to see blue-eyed blonde
children with dark skinned
parents or a red-haired woman
with olive skin among the popu-
lace of Mendoza.

Rare Sickness

Despite its primitiveness, sick-
ness, with the exception of

leprosy, is rare in Mendoza. There i

are a handful of lepers in the
valley and, while awaiting the

projected construction of a lepro-
suraum iearby, Mey asic isvlated
in four houses. at the outskirts
of town. However, because of

lack of balanced diet, the teeth
uf the people are in a deplorable
state and the valley’s only den-
tist has a flourishing practice.
The Captain endeared himself
even more to the
next day by selecting tive of them,

the village priest, a long tan MO- batty

toring coat over his cassock; a
school teacher, the only dwarf in
the area, the mayor and the old
man ‘who brought us fruit, for a
short flight over the valley. Since
we had to conserve gas for the
trip back to Tarapoto only one
flight was possible but it was the
first airplane ride for all the pas-
sengers with the exception of the
mayor. When the smail plane
landed shortly afterwards the
people crowded around to hear
first-hand the tale of the miracu-
lous flight.

When we took off the next
morning cur departure, if possi-
ble, was heralded by even more
people than when we landed. We
were loaded to capacity with great
sacks of coffee, gifts cf fruit and
three passengers for Rioja. a trip
three days by mule or just 13
minutes by air.

Cheered

Once more we were cneered as
the Captain declared that the ra-
dio station, which is to be manned
by some of the townspeople, was
functioning, and that a DC-3
would be there in two weeks or
less to officially begin air service.
The possibilities of aerial trans-
portation are incalculable. Now
Mendoza can have movies, per-
haps later a gasoline generator for
town lighting; it can stock up on
vital food supplied against the
rainy season....all at a cost of
slightly less than charged for mule
transportation and in a tiny {vac-
tson of the time previously taken.

Yes, Mendoza, is primitive and
poor in everything but community
spirit, the kindness and hospitalit-;
of its people and in the wild beau-
ty of its surroundings. But the air
ean change all that. Mentoza is
about to become ax integral par'
of Peru and the world

Avalanche Kills
Famous Climber

TURIN, Italy, Sept. 1.

The famous Italian guide.
Alberto Bich, known to Alpinist:
ail over the world, was killed
yesterday on the Matterhorn.

He was climbing the Italian
side of the peak when he wa
swept away by an avalanche.

Another Italian roped with hin:
escaped unhurt.

Bich was 47 years old and cam.
of a famous Alpine climbin:
family.

Two more ne of them
a ‘worman, were also reported
killed. A snowstorm swept ther:
over the icy precipice in th
‘Trento area yesterday.—Reuter,



ELIN



people the |





MALIK
—President Of U.N.

By Pierre

L.N.S. Staff Correspondent

Sag
fee
Fa

G

a:
s
i

82
they

Delegation—instead
fortable millionaire
Glen Cove.

Obviously, Malik wanted to get
to his direct telephone line to the
Kremlin.

From that day on the head of
the Russian U N_ Delegation
a changed man.
bas been the rigid, uncompromis-

mmunism

residence at

‘ng agent of world Co)

Gone were the habits of the
fellow” and an affable companion
of diplomats who met for cock-
tails and dinner after the day’s
business.

Malik knew he had walked
into a global “booby trap” and
he has been snarling and snap-
ping to get out of it ever since
Aug. 1.

Perhaps the day will come
when Malik, egged on into des-
perate fury the mounting
accusations pinned on the Krem-
lin, will rise fram his seat and

raise the balled fist with the
cry: “Da Zdrastvuet Stalin!”
(in free translation: “Hail
Stalin!”’)

This defiance was shot at the
British in London by Hitler’s for-
eign minister Von , Ribbentrop
on arrival in » except
taat his arm and hand were in
stiff? Nazi salute as he shouted:
“Heil Hitler!”

Many of us who have rubbed
elbows with him since he came
to Lake Success three years ago
are sure he believes with heart
and soul the super-lies and com-

munist rene lines dished

cut by

Before the TV cameras made

A Social’ expommicny in fe
an facial expr
Council, he was a doodle addict.
Everything was in circles and
tr . Frequently he wags
heard muttering to himself over
the open mike, “Théy don’t be-
lieve me.” Or at other times,
when western en had
the floor to set the facts straight
on some distorted Soviet claims
he mumbled: “They are twist-
ing my facts.”

Malik got to be No.
man” in the Security Council in
spite of himself. He was packed
and ready to sail home early in
June when the Kiremlin gave

1 “bad

him orders to stay on for awhile, U-S

At Lake Success, it was re-
called that a year ago, in re-
Bponse to a correspondent’s
question on what he would do
on a certain matter, Malik lifted
his eyebrows high and answer-
ed: “I obey instructions. Of
course I obey instructions.”



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Since then he Long



YOUR HOME

J. Hass. |

That is Malik to the core. He
dreams of the day when he can
withdraw from the crass capitalis-
tic world and assume a desk be-
hind the turreted walls of the
Kremlin. f

He is a Deputy Foreign Minis-
ter. just like his predecessor at
U.N. Andrei Gromyko.

Malik has been known to drink
a high-ball in the diplomats’
lounge or at one of the diplomatic
receptions, His heart condition
makes him stick to simple foods,
particularly because he puts
weight on easily. Nowadays he
shuns ali social gatherings except
the monthly dinner the departing
President of the Security Counci]
tenders the other ten members.
Then he orders “red” meat, a
vegetable or two and milk—or ‘ce

water.

He gives the Soviet official stere-
answers to all questions—
whether the American food is
or better than Russian dishes.
He will look straight at you with
his blue eyes and perhaps smooth
back the brown hair: “In Russia,
all food and cooking is better than

anywhere in the world,”

His residential quarters are in
the 28-room residence of a former
cement millionaire at Glen Cove,
Island, a twenty-minute
drive from Lake Success.

From the veranda or
bed-room he can overlook the blue
sound, dreaming perhaps of the
restricted beaches of the Black
Sea, where Stalin and top officials
like himself spend their leisure
days.

“The beaches at home are never
crowded and the sea is beautiful,”
he said once in the U.N. Diplo-
mats’ Lounge, implying that
American beaches are something
the ocean left behind as an after-
thought.

Malik’s wife is as chubby as he
is, with typical high cheek benes

and a figure that needs more than \

expensive clothes purchased in
the most fashionable New York
shops. Malik has two strapping
sons, Yuzi and Eugen (18 and 11)
but they are getting the Commu-
nist routine in Moscow schools.
Svetlana, the 5 year old daughter,
rides ponies at the Glen Cove
estate.

The 44 year old Malik’s train-
ing for Communism began in the
streets of Kharkov thirty-three
years ago, when the local revolu-
tionaries used him as a sort of bus-
boy to run errands for them.

The homeless boy earned his
way into the local machinery of
the fast-expanding Communist
Party after it seized power from
the Czar and years later he stood
high among the graduates of the
Moscow political school for Com-
munism. He specialized in learn-
ing about sabotage and diplomacy
as taught by the Communists.

After serving as apprentice in
the Moscow Foreign Office, Malik

gn
Tckyo as Soviet Embassy Coun-
sellor and soon he was appointed
Ambasgador.

During the war, he devoted his
efforts to keeping Japan away
from conflict with Russia—until
the time was ripe. Then, after the
-S. already had beaten Japan,
he presented Japan with Russia’s
declaration of war.

In 1946, he became Deputy
Foreign Minister. Early in 1948
he took over from Gromyko at
U.N., announcing on his arrival
in New York that “I am a man
of peace.”—I.N.S.



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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950



Algernon Blackwood—A



Remarkable Storyteller

Algernon
Algernon

hlackweood

BiackKWwooOG cam e

late to recognise his vocation.: best suited to his gi j
$ gifts. When he ous Astrologer, 2
aoe 19 revognise his vocati in the scientific jargon of today tells one of his weird stories over ieee asl pom ; ; | enjoy good Tea
oe ee men he had no lit- is called extra-sensory perception, the air he adds to it a new the ancient ‘science all pe of 00 yeal jani tires
rary | nt, ap art from an urge He is not a complete stranger to element of terror, hard to define, has built up an en- | M Y N A
to wri poetry, wh.c) was de- those moods of mystical exalta~ but arising perhaps from the She pec ints
ere because he soon tion which he interprets so often contrast between the horrific yarn Predictions and the ~ then On all i " BRAND
eed ee prone hed not in- in| his _ books, but they have and the gentle, unemotional sound practical ad- G Ma p! | ae
ane jules © be a poet. It was visited him only on rare occasions delivery. On television, which i ieee e
y accident that he discovered and have usually been induced brings a story-teller into even Business, Specula-

his aptitude for story-telling and

turned to it instead of to print
as the medium of communication

By CAMPBELL NAIRNE

by communion with wild Nature More intimate contrast with his



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Your Real Life Told Free |

Would you like to know what the Stars

indicate for you, some of your past exper- |

jences, your strong and we ete. 2]
“ ak points, etc ?
skill of

your chance to test FREE the|

Pundit Tabore, India’s most fam-




















tion, Finances,

Love affairs,|

Startling Predictions |
In Your Horoscope

That's why a

mare tons, the world over, are

For performance—mileage—value, Goody ear

PAGE ELEVEN

For those who-

it was the chance intervention In i i i Lotteries,
a ft ; Be particular he remembers a audience, his success has been Friends, Enemies. | i ire best. They are ex o

ot a riend ex came bin a ieee YisiiGding & take paae ae ch Maeda Lotteri q ‘Travels,| crant tires are t. Th y are tra-t ugh ylon.
x T st anges, tiga)

The friend was Angus Hamil-

ton, stepson of the playwright the i ; invi und
in z sseie mountain scenery threw him company that he was invited to have astounded |
ee ae ee ae See euee into such raptures that for a time repeat his performances in a eas a |
un and had he lived in a state of near—delir- series of. one-man films. of New York, | Other supar-stamina Goodyear

lived in the same rooms. Black-

. * must possess some
wood had often amused his fel- 4, : The wheel has thus come full] ‘rt of second-sight. S ,
d sion of cons yas : . ; ~ Road tug — Studded §

low — lodgers by telling them Centan, NOt) te was The circle and Blackwood has endedi| 20 ,PoPularise his system Tabore will] Grip — Hi- Mil "Ne 7 Trea

ae = ‘ ; , Centaur (1911). He wrote it in sent you FREE your Astral Interpretation | tI i-Miler Xara Tre A combinati “a
yarns. Some of them he had a Swiss hotel under a continuous where he began: as an oral story-j} it you forward him your full name (Mr.,. . Sereno
written down, but only for his stress of inspiration and of all his t@Uer- Fortunately his stories will ar clea eee and aoe birth | Qualit dE

satisfaction: sver ente os ha r j nm by yourself.
own satisfaction; it never enter- books it is the one that means have @ longer life than most of} required but enclose 6d. in BPO. (No | a rr ,
ed his head that Anyore would most to him those which are told for the ear} Stamps or Coins) to help cover postage | T
want to read them in print. r There is a shelf full of thirty| *7¢ es You wiil be emazed at! YNAH EA
Smack Satme Erne ot Aa “f accurac: is state-
Ten years iater, when he was To understand Blackwood’s volumes, and part at least of that, ments about you and ae ateisa. Write | is obtainable at all St

back in Britain, he ‘met Hamil-
ton by chance in Piccadilly, Lon-
don. They went to his rooms in

parts of the Caucasus. some forty broadcasts he made in the winter
years ago, when the grandeur of of 1948-49 so impressed a film

ium. The outcome of that exten-

work and its personal signature Monument to his art has aa
it is necessary to know something excellent chance of survival.

of his early life. He has told his














tion, Lucky Times, |
Sickness ete.,|

Â¥
believes that Tabore

now as this offer may not be made |
egain, Address: PUNDIT TABORE,!
Dept. 213-B, Upper Forjett Street,
Bombay 26, India, Postage to India is 2d.

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Priced:

Chelsea and the conversation own story in Episodes B a eit aan T

turned to the stories he had told Thirty Hie was a aac af — e e. ° Lounce ........ .

in New York He mentioned parents and grew up in an atmos- Winnipeg Will pS ea dpc gle
that he had twenty or thirty phere of strict Evangelical piety $= j.§ °° ™~ | Si | GOUGMERC Ga? Gerd). 8. ne | fe 8 86§ Pound .........,
manuscripts stored away in a At fifteen he entered a Moraviar y ar

cupboard, Hamilton’s interest Brotherhood school in the Black. Spend Millions i pound ......... Aa ete

was aroused and he took them
off with him in a hansom cab.
The sequel was the publication
of Blackwood’s first book, The

Empty House. It came out in surroundings deepened his mys- This prairie metropolis of 350,000 aS ae

1906, when he was in his thirty- tical delight in Nature—“ is out to prevent another Red $$95999995999550906655O4. So5oSS = as es

seventh year, and was quickly the strongest Gaon my life” River disaster like the one last ‘ Pe ne ee ee Re

followed by another collection, * spring which flooded an estimated y Si.
+

The Listener. This volume includ-
ed a story, “The Willows”, which
in his own first favourite among
the two hundred or so he has
written. With his third book,
John Silence (1908), he estab-
lished his reputation. All the
reviewers recognised that here
was a new voice in literature, a
tale-spinner with strange power
of building up an atmosphere of
other-worldliness and mystery.

Blackwood’s name is common-—
ly linked with tales of the super-
natural and the uncanny, and it
is by these that he is perhaps
best known to-day. But they
constitute only a part of his out-
put. Many of his books lift the
reader into a world of fantasy
and romance. At heart a poet,

Forest. The chance discovery of
a book translated from the San-
script opened to him the world ot
Eastern religious thought and his

To Fight Floods

WINNIPEG, Canada

At twenty, disappointed in his 10,000 homes and caused damage
early ambition to becume a great amounting to more than $26,00J,0U00
violinist, he went to Canada, t€re and in other Manitoba towns
taking with him, in order of their @long the River.

importance, “a fiddle, the Bhaga- The rampaging flood drove some
vad Gita, Shelley, Sartor Resar- 100,000 persons from the city
tus, Berkeley’s Dialogues, Patan- while other thousands worked
jali’s Yoga Aphorisms, De Quin- teverishly on make-shift dikes to
cey's Confessions, and a unique halt the spread of the water. The
ignorance of life.” river, with its sources across the

Six months as a dairy farmer United States border, some 70 |

and another six as the manager niiles south of here, covered 600
of a small Toronto hotel engulfed square miles outside its bed. At
£2,000 advanced to him by his cne time it rose to 30 feet, some
family. Then followed a period }2 feet above flood level.

of utter destitution in New York.

He became a reporter, abandoned One-sixth of the city, and vast
journalism for commerce, worked stretches of prairie land in the
as secretary to a banker, and after Red River Valley, were unde
seven years returned to Britain. water. Business came to a stand-
His life till then had been barren still, with the Canadian Army and
of achievement, but he had ac- volunteers

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he often writes as one, in lan lated h Agnning tie: popes. %

1 eS ne, - cumulated experiences that were fitizens came back to ruined ! 6 8 i i
guage that glows with beauty. to be valuable later on, as the homes with layers of mud over This incredibly long- | SWITCHES Osuae preperne for the tropics
coat Ste Seale ae Se See raw material of his fictions. walls and furniture, y 2ORe CEILING s -OF per gallon

surfa: alis: x . ; ; :

besques of fancy that have the Many years ago a Magazine yoy Ee Pal wearing polish resists aes ae

quality of a dream. He delights
in such boldly imaginative con-
ceptions as the release of super-
normal forces through vibration
in colour, light, and sound (The
Human Chord), and he works
out his ideas wit, sustained in-

genuity. the means by which he found
He has been ceaselessly pr€- release from the burden of his coe Bons Deck tie aenees j (Round, Square and Oblong) DOWDI \(; ; \
saan o< epicok ian meditations on human life and : to lose their C.T.S, FLEX t (0.
BE ee ts 1OF ee on. destiny An agreement has been signed itd a ; . FLEX
just over the edge of human con- Stats brilliance lustre. RAY « C.T.S. CABLE, FL
just over the edge of human con ay he has written books between the Federal and Manitoba ; | IRON CORD LTD.

sciousness
the spirit which has never been
adequately mapped. He has
explored it in book after boo,
sometimes through the mind of
a child (he has an intuitive un-
derstanding of the way in which
a child’s imagination works and
is always at his best when writ-

ing of children) , ote ee little or no inter est for him. He The total outlay has been wae aa a eed ee ele ae ia a al a e Se aa ae al a - Sa pen ee ai ceil oa
through the poetic sensibility 9f says, and with some truth, that .timated a 2.500. 2 BRARRARESESES BOR $FEBEAEE EAE EFAS EEF BBZBFAFABAEEFY BEEEAAE EEE] EABEESH| ZG F.
such humble dreamers as Uncle estimated at $2,500,000 and the PAINE FAAP BZBBARBBAEESS TBE .

Paul, a character in whom there
is. much of himself, and Mont-

editor said to him: “You know,
Blackwood, most writing is mere-
jy functional.” He accepts that fl
view. For him story-—writing was
the catalyptic agent that precipi-
tated— the experiences he had
absorbed and could not assimilate,

omergency diking scheme,

The aim is to dike against ea
ood level of 24.5 feet and provide
a solid foundation on which
higher barriers can be built in a
hurry. This year the “topping’’
would have had to be about six

that can be classified as novels, (Provincial) governments by

Blackwood does not regard him- Which the dominion will pay
self as a novelist. He is certainly three-quarters of the diking cost,
right, Much of what poss the except the cost of buying diking
making of a novel—the interaction Tights on private property, The
of character, the relationships Province has offered to pay one-
between men and women, the eighth, leaving one-eighth to be
drama of emotions—seems to hold Paid by municipalities.

he has never written a love story. qijes are supposed to be com-

He is essentially a teller of tales, pleted by November. Working
practising the kind of magic by cn pumping stations will continue

rency inks, the little clerk \ _th
Ohta duce in Fairyland. It Which primitive bards held an through the winter.
is Minks who says: “Our daily audience spellbound round a Meatime, plans are being made

life—even the most ordinary —
is immensely haunte¢, girdled
about with a wonder of incred-
ible things. There are hints
everywhere to-day, though few
ean read the enormous seri t
complete.” And again: e
greater part of everything — of
ourselves especially — is invis-

camp fire or at the cave mouth.
It is perhaps not too fanciful to
see him as an avatar of one of
them. He may once have enter-
tained some such peste A nent
for there was a_ per n So ;
youth when the idea of reincar- 5‘ Boniface.

nation made a strong appeal to sych control will be a long-
him, Like the tribal story—teller, term, multi-million-dollar job.

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sources Department for all-over
control of flood peaks on both the
Red and its tributary Assinicoine
which joins it opposite suburban

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i lf 1 no It is no accident that in old age by the provincial premier, Douglas Seu oon vee
claim to the possesion of super (he is now over elghiy) he as 1” ComDbst ey Wed River water SINGING-DANCINGEST GiorY-GiRL oF THEM AA Ma ‘Mier!
: w lc s ; 2
pers eee A ee tees Soot: his “broadonste. If radio around the greater Winnipeg area i” bed OF HE LL ee e : MARILYN : MILLER
re 4 me : jase Pa hid 14

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had existed when he was a young 10

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PAGE TWELVE

Trappers
Take Up

Farmi

PRINCE ALBERT, Canada

Fur-trappers of north-eastern
Saskatchewan are being schooled
in agriculture

The experiment is in the area
of Cumberland House, historic
trading post 150 miles northeast of
Prince Albert

The fur trade, on which Cum-
berland House thrived in its hey-
day, has fallen off over the years
Soon there may be insufficient fur
to support an exclusively trapper
community

The Saskatchewan government
has developed a long-term plan
for a' more diversified economy
in the Nothern settlements. Three
years ago it set up an experimen-
tal farm at Cumberland House t
point the way.

Cumberland House district is a
24,000-acre island, encircled by
Cumberland Lake and the Sas-
katchewan and Bigstone Rivers
Its residents are 500 Metis, 126
Treaty Indians and 40 whites

The idea of the experimental
farm was to show the northern
settlements the value of utilizing
soil resources as a way of provid-
ing food. Gardens would furnish
vegetables. Grain would feed
livestock,

Farming Prospects

Although only 385 acres so far
have been brought under the plow
government officials estimate that
possibly half of the Cumberland
House district, or some 12,000
acres, is suitable for cultivation.
A substantial portion of the
remainder might be used for
grazing.

The concept of farming has
taken root slowly. In addition to
the experimental farm, seven
families have turned to the land
for a living. The Saskatchewan
government furnishes power
equipment for the breaking and
cultivating of new land.

Sponsors of the believe
thav in time, when the self-suffi-
cient stage has been reached and
communications have improved,
the area wil have grain and
livestock to sell.

—(OP).





Scout Notes:

Scouts Go
Into Camp

Scouts of the 10th B’dos (First
Sea Scouts) Group went into camp
yesterday at Needham‘s Point
where they will remain until Fri-
day, 15th,

Display of Badges

Some weeks ago this column
carried the news that we had
procured a fairly wide range of
Proficiency Badges. We have been
able to put on show over last
week-end, a display of the Badges
and Awards which we are at pre-
sent in a position to supply—from
the Wolf Cub Tenderpad to the
King’s Scout. Drop in at Head-
quarters and see for yourself,

The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises; 5.51 a.m,

Sun Sets: 6.08 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter) Sep-
tember 4.

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 7.27 a.m., 7.28
p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrimgspin) nil.

‘Temperature (Min.) 74.5 °F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E. 8S. E. Gl aan.) 8 SE

Wind Velocity 6 miles per
hour,

Barometer (6 a.m.) 29.905
(11 a.m.) 29.935.





Visit

On Tuesday last a visit was
paid to Scout Headquarters by
Mothers Alphonsus and Assunta
of the Roman Catholic Chureh who
wrote in the “Visitors’ Book” as
follows:—

“M, Alphonsus & M, Assunta
visited the Scout Headquarters on
a surprise visit and were very
pleased indeed at the order and
general homeliness of the place,
and think the Scouts very lucky
to have this ideal spot for their
meetings and recreations.”

On Sick List F

We regret to record the illness
of Troop Leader Bruce Dempste:
of the 79th B’dos (St. Patrick’s
R. C.) Group who is at present
in hospital. We wish him a speedy
return to fitness.



Bâ„¢@C Radie Notes:



The De Havilland Comei

British Achievement
THE second programme in

British Achievement’ series,
the BBC’s General Overseas Se
vice, which will be broadcast
the coming week, is about the d¢
Havilland Comet. The de Havil-
land Comet jet airliner has passed
ite major flying tests, and ha
lreacdy gone a considerable wi:
towards rolling up the barrier
of time and space in long-distanc«
travel. On a recent demonstra
tion’ flight (piloted by the R.A.F.’s
most famous night-fighter, John
Cunningham, who is now dé
Havilland’s chief test pilot), i‘
passengers breakfasted in Lon-
don, made a tour of Rome befor
lunching there, and were back i)
London by the late afternoon
This British aeroplape, the latest
of a long and glorious line o
warplanes and civil craft, i
leading the aircraft industry o
the world, and when it takes its
place on the world’s air-routes
it will set standards of speed anf
comfort hitherto undrearned of
The script of this radio pro-
gramme has been written by
Colin Wills, who made a recent
flight im this aircraft, piloted by
John Cunningham. Broadcast will
be on Thursday, 7th inst, at
1.00 p.m. and can also be heard
cn Tuesday, 5th inst. at 3.00 p.m

Another British Masterpiece

Another BBC programme 1:
the coming week deals’ with
another British achievernent—
but in quite a different line—the
Authorised Version of the Bible
This treasured possession of the
English people, pride of the Eng-
lish lamguage and greatest of all
wanslations, is the subject of the
week’s ‘British Masterpieces’ talk
by J. Isaacs, formerly Professor
of English Literature in the







east will cor

this column

febre t

The Week’s Music
tl





Ir ming week ie BEC
continue » br ca ‘live’
umm r menace

( t Royal Albert Hall
n the E 1 Festival

j t 2.3 ; p.m, and
bh will be a recor g of the
Proms’ the conve ‘nt time
1.30 p.m. on Friday, 8th inst
On Saturday part of the closing
ceremony of the Edinburgh Fes-
tival will be broadcast featuring
nassed military bands playing

Handel’s ‘Music for the Royal
Fireworks’ from the Castle Es-
planade at E burgh. The broad-





1 ce at approxi-
mately 6.10'p.m. Saturday, 9/!

inst
Maugham’s Shert Stories

Five of Somerset Maugham’

short tories have been adapte

as radio feature programmes by
Mabel Constanduros and Howard
On successive weeks listen-
crs will hear radio versions of
‘the Kite’ (to be broadcast on
the 7th inst) The Colonel
Lady,’ ‘The Point of Honour.’
Episode,’ and ‘The Happy Couple,’
They will be on the air on Thur
days at 6.15 p.m

‘The Heart Of The Matter’

In the BBC series on ‘The
Contemporary English Novel’
Henry Reed talks in the coming



week about the work of Graham
Greene with particular reference
to his latest book ‘The Heart of
the Matter’ Which has probably

been read by many readers of
Disagreeing with
much in the book Henry Reed
finds it ‘a book infinitely worth
quarrelling about. He speaks at
7.45 p.m. on Wednesday, 6th inst



CHURCH

B.B.C. Radio

SERVICES Programmes

SUNDAY, 3rd Sept., 1950.

METHODIST
JAMES STREET
11 a.m,.—Broadeast Service—Rev. H. C
Payne; 7 p.m, Rev, R, McCullough, Holy
Communion after both Services.
PAYNES BAY
9.30 a.m, Mr, J. Layne; 7 p.m. Rev. H.
c. Payne. Holy Communion,
WHITE HALL

9.30 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence, Holy
Communion; 7 pim, Mr. J. E, Haynes
GILL MEMORIAL
iL aun, Rev, F, Lawrence, Holy Com-
munion; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper.

HOLETOWN

» Sunday, September %, 1950,
7.00 am. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. General Assembly of
the Council of Europe; 7.30 a.m. Nights
at the Opera; 8.00 a.m. From the Editor
jals; 6.10 a.m. Programme Parade; 8.15
a.m. Coekney Cabaret; 8.30 a.m. From
the Children’s Hour; 9.00 am. Close
Down; 12,00 noon The News; 12.10 p.m

News Analysis; 12.15 pam. Puffney Post

Office; 1245 p.m. Londen Forum; 1.15
pin. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m, Sunday

wService; 2,00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m



Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m, Music
Magazine, 2.30 p.m. Variety Bandbo:

3.30 p.m. Creatures of Circumstance; 4.00
pm. The News; 4.10 p.m. Interlude; 4.15







8.30 a.m. Rev. R. McCullough, Holy’p.m. The Piano For Pleasure; 4,30 p.m

Communion; 7 p.m, Mr. G. Marville.
BANK HALL

9.30 a.m, Rev. R, McCullough, Holy

Communion; 7 p.m, Mr. G. McAllister.
SPEIGHTSTOWN

ll a.m. Mr. W. St. Hill; 7 p.m. Rev. F.

Lawrence, Holy Communion,
BETHEL

11 a.m, Rev. M. A. E. Thomas, 7 p.m.

Rey. B. Crosby. Holy Communion after

each Service,
DALKEITH
11 a.m. Mr, W, W, Alleyne; 7 p.m. Rev,
M. A. B. Thomas. ae. Communion
BELMO:

ll a.m, Rev, B, Crosby. Holy Commun,
ion; 7 p.m, Mr. J. Clarke
SOUTH DISTRICT
9 a.m. Rev. M, A. E, Thomas. Holy
Communion; 7 p.m, Miss E, Bryan

PROVIDENCE
11 a.m. Mr. D. F, Griffith; 7 p.m. Mr.
R, Linton.
VAUXHALL
11 a.m. Mr. C. Jones; 7 p.m, Mr, H. EB.
Gilkes.
MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET: 9.00 a.m. Sun-

day School; 11,00 a.m. Morning Service

followed by Holy Cummunion; 3.00 pm
Sunday School; 7,00 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice Preacher: Rev. Ernest New
GRACE HILL: 11.00 am. Morning
Service Preacher Mr. Hayde 7.00
p.m. Evening Service Preacher; Mr
W. O. Haynes

FULNECK; 11.00 a.m, Morning Ser
vice; Preacher: Mr. T. Barker, 7.0
p.m, Evening Service. Preacher; Mr
oO. RB. Lewta,

MONTGOMERY; 7.00 p.m Evening
Service; Preacher: Mr, Greene

SHOP HILL; 7.00 p.m, Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher; Mr, Smith
DUNSCOMBE: 11.00 am. Morning
Service; G. C. Lewi 7 p.m. Evening
Service; Preacher: r- D. Culpepper

SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Army;
Preacher ; Major Smith,
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting;
Preacher ; Major Gibbs.
SPEIGHTSTOWN
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Army;
Preacher : Sr. Captain Bishop,
CHECKER HALL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher : Lieutenant Reid
FOUR ROADS
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting;
Preacher : Lieutenant Hinds,
PIE CORNER
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting;
Preacher: Major Hollingsworth
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher : Lieutenant Moore.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown
Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m,
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian Science

Healing
Sunday, September 3, 1950,

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: MAN,
Golden Text: Psalms 1: 1, 2.



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Sunday Half Hour; 4.55 p.m. Epilogue;
5.00 p.m. Montmartre Players; 5.15 p.m
Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m, From the
Children’s Hour; 6.00 p.m. New Records;
6.45 p.m. The Hymns We Sing; 7.00 pm
p.m The News 7.10 p.m News
Analysis 7.15—7.45 p.m Caribbean
Voices; 8.00 p.m Radio Newsreel
8.15 p.m, English Magazine; 8,45 p.m. In-
terlude; 6.55 p.m, From the Editorials;
9.00 p.m. Sunday Service; 9.30 p.m. Lon-



don Forum; 10,00 p.m. The News; 10.10

p.m, Interlude; 10.15 pom, Anything to
Declare; 10.45 p.m. English Eloquence;
11,00 pum, Music in Miniature,

Monaay, Sept, 4, 1950





7.00 am, The News; 7.15 aa, News

Analysis; 7.15 am. The Unbearable Bas

sington; 7.30 a.m. Music Magazine; 7.45

am, Time to Stare; 6.00 am, From the
Editorials; 8.10 a.m, Programme Parade;
815 a.m, Carroll Calls The Tune; 30
eam, Vie Lewis; 9.00 a.m, Close Down;
12,00 noon The News; 12.10 p.m, News
Analysis; 12.16 p.m. Programme Parade;
p.m. Listeners Choice; 1.00 p.m
ce Review; 1,15 p.m, Radio News
; 130 p.m, Tip Top Tunes; 2.00 p.m
» News; 2.10 p.m, Home News from
Britain; 2.15 p.m, Sports Review; 2,30
p.m, Meet the Commonwealth; 3.00 p.m
Â¥rom the Promenade Concerts; 3.30 pum,
Che Mid_Century Meeting of the British
Association; 4.00 p.m, The News; 4.10
p.m, The Daily Serviee; 415. p.m. My
Kind of Music; 6.00 p,m, Listenérs Choice;
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m
Che Story Teller; 5.45 p.m. Dance Music;
6.00 m, Unbearable Bassington; 6,15
p.m, Mr, Pratt's Waterloo; 7.00 pm. The
Yews; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7,15











730 p.m. Cricket Report on W.1, vs
South of England; 7.30—7.45 pm. BBC
Midland Light Orchestra; 8.00 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 6.15 p.m, Selence Review; 8.30
pam. Cecil Norman; 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials; 9,00 p.m. Musical Mirror; 9,30
p.m, Books To Read; 9.45 p.m, British
Masterpieces; 10.00 pan. The News; 10,10
p.m, Interlude; 10.15 pom. Mueh Binding
in The Marsh; 10.45 p.m. Colontal Com
mentary; 11,00 p.m. London Diary
BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Me; WRUW 11.75 Me;
WRUX 17,75 Me
THE NEW TSETAMENT
CHURCH OF GOD
ST. MICHAEL
il a.m. & 7 p.m, Bank Hall—Rey, M, B
Prettijohn,
11 am. & 7 p.m. Eckstein Village
Elder R. H. Walkes
7 p.m, River Road—Rev, FE. W. Weekes
Observance of the Lord’s Supper
CHRIST CHURCH
ll a.m. BOARDED HALL—Rey. E. W
Weekes
ST ANDREW
T Pim ROCK HALL—Rev a B
Winter
ST LUCY
lt a.m. ALEXANDER--Rey J B
Winter
ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN
CHURCH
Content, St. Thomas
11 a.m, Preacher: Mr, James Lashley
4 p.m. Open Air Service. 7 p.m. Evensong
and Vespers Preacher ; The Rev. Wm, I
O Donohue,
ST. MAIER LUTHERAN HOUR
Eagle Hall
7 p.m. Open Air Service Wednesday
The Speaker will be the Rev, Wm
© Donohue,



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Seek Preserve
For Vanishin

WINDHOEK

A resefve tay be procla.me



to
r “a's

vanishing race—-from exti on.
Col. P. I. Hoogenhout, nat id -
m-

Since the dise: of BEFORE
Americ hysician it fs no longer neces- healing your skin, making it softer, whiter
Theor Wem end veer In just @ day or two

es your mirror tell you that here at last
‘ing- the sclentihic treatment you e been



South A rca
save the Bushm South -\fri
c €
ministrator, said a two- in ur
mission, consisting t ry sor |
P. J. Schoeman and Major Ww.
Naude, a former police o~ now
is in the Kalahari | sti-

gating means of precerving the
bushmen

These primitive little veople
now are estimated to number be-
tween 2,500 and 3,500 and they
are dying out

They are scattered in South-
West Africa over an area of about
60,000 square miles, most of which
is inaecessible, unknown and
largely uninhabited.

They migrate with the wild ani-
mals, following the lightning,
which, to them indicates rain and,
therefore, water and good hunting.

The idea of a reserve is not so
nuch to fence the bushmen in as
© keep their traditional enemies
the Herero and Ovambo tribesmen

out. The Hereros and Ovambos
rate the bushmen no higher than a
wild animal.

They are, however, not the only
threat of extinction to the bush-
men. They are decimating them-
selves by child murder, a ruthless
pruning of their decreasing num-
bers in order that the few may
continue to exist,

If, as otten happens, the infant
of a mother who has died in child-

‘birth cannot be disposed of by}
adoption, the baby is buried alive |

with the mother. Illegitimate
children are also usually put to
death. When twins are born one
is invariably killed. Becguse of
the severe Conditions of life infant
mortality is unusually high.

This is not the first attempt to
save the bushman from himself
and his enemies, In the eighteenth
century an effort was made to per-
suade this. nomandic pePyple to
settle down. They were given
farms and livestock.

They killed and ate the stock
and returned to their hunting in
he trackless wastes.

—(C.P.)



Bottlenecks Hamper

Aussie War Efforts

SYDNEY, Australia, Sept. 2
Korea has made Australia look
to its resources and estimate how
quickly they could be switched
over to war needs,

There has been an_ over-all

increase in population and in-
dustrial potential since 1945.

But the three big bottlenecks

a .
Bushmen Fought in

| Sary for anyone te
| gusting and dis skin

auch ss Becema,

worn, Psoriasis, Aen hi

and Red Blotches Bo a

make you feel infe

lose your friends. Clea

a
make people Xhink you are





2
clear, soft and velvety smooth.

your life bef
ing and smarti
tarts lo work inmediately, clearing and teday. The guarantee protects you.



ROXY

of 1943-45 still remain—coal, steel,
transport, with coal the key to the
whole set up.

For lack of steel railway tracks
and rolling stock are in poor
shape and the steel shortage ig
almost entirely the result of lack
of coal. }

Steel making in Australia is
concentrated at Newcastle and
Port Kembla (New South Wales)



with a small works at Whyalle
(South Australia.)

New South Wales coal output is

about 11,000,000 tons a _ year

Industry needs at least 15,000,000

tons.

Steel-plants get first priority for

coal after the needs of railways,

fas-making and power generation

have been met,

The first priority is not enough.
The steel industry gets only

Â¥,500,000 tons of coal in a year

when it needs 3,300,000 tons,

Steel output as a result runs

about 1,300,000 tons a year in-
stead of an estimated capacity
production of about 1,750,000 tons

Coal is being imported from
India and Britain to meet the

position but it is dear and the

quality not entirely satisfactory

About 500,000 tons of steel will
also be imported this year at high
prices,

The railways—key to Australia’s
transport system — are hampered
by lack of coal for steaming and
steel for rolling stock amd tracks

Services have been reduced be-
cause of shortage of coal and of
rolling stock

On the main line from Sydnex
to Brisbane—a strategic base i
in Asiatic war-—the track is ip
such poor condition that speeds
have been reduced and heavy
engines withdrawn. Deteriora
tion of the railways has ted to e
big increase in road haulage
hitherto discouraged by a _ pro-
hibitive tax on freight carried in
competition with the public owned
railways.





PEPE PLEA PPP PSSOESSOS OSCEOLA ALPE PLL AALS es PLLC EELPLC LLLP?

SEO8SS

PREECE EEA,

tty?





Pimples and Bad Skin:

—





ies
Pond oo gon t>| Seu" win tke
our skin th

when peared in 10 days. friends were am:

Satisfaction Guaranteed

Nixoderm costs absolutely

olten responsible for ‘skin disorders. | satisfaction,



ninutes, and cools and soothes | morning and you will be amazed
It_helps nature heal the skin | improvement. ‘Then ine Pep

Nixoderm for one week and at t!
| that time it must nave made
soft, clear, smooth and

Werks Fast







ng in a few minutes, then | full. Ge

OLYMPIC THEATRE
To-day—Last Two Shows 4.45 and 8.45.

First Instalment Columbia Sertal

Monday and Tuesdiy—4.45 and 8.15
Final Instalment Columbia Serial

(a

Ld eed

Sere COLUMBIA SERIALaammenn



Starring :
GEORGE RBEVES as Sir GALAHAD
NELSON LEIGH as KING ARTHUR
HUGH PROSSER as Sir LANCELOT
LOIS HALL as THE LADY OF THE LAKE

THEATRE

Last Two Shows to-day—4.30 and 8.15.
Paramount Pictures present :
*C LEOPATR A”
starring
Claudette Colbert — Henry Wilcoxon, Winin Williams
— AND —
“DEATH TAKES A HOLIDAY.”
— with —
Fredderick March — Sir Guy Standing.

Monday 4.30 and 8.13—Tuesday 4.30 only.
PARAMOUNT DOUBLE

“THE PALEFACE”
— AND —
_ ‘NIGHT HAS A THOUSAND EYES”











TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30.
“CARACAS NIGHT.”

ROWAL THEATRE

Last Two Shows To-day—5 and 8.30.
Repubiic Whole Serial. . .
“FEDERAL OPERATOR 99”
— Starring -—
Martin Lamont — George T. Lewis



Monday and Tuesday—4.30 and 8, 30—-
20th C-Fox Double

“WALLS OF JERICHO.”
— AND —

_ needing to clear your skin—the treatmen'
more attractive, to help
win has brought
r yi is new | clearer, healthier auch
sclentific wa ga dont es a bad kin | a Mr, RK. who writes: * ered from
| terribly itching, burning and on
ANe | Eczema for 12 rs. Tried eve: >
w Blesovery | last I heard o Nixoderm. It stopped the
geblixedorm is an camneay, Bel Meron’ | clearing wp on the oss otSi the rea
rom any oilntmer ever ir
fis & {ows discovery, “ie bot austiguri blotches and scaly skin
greasy but feels a ~
you epply it. It penetrates rapidly into the | @¢ the improvement in my appearance.
pores and fights the cause of surface blem-
shes, Nixoderm contains 9 ingredients
which fight skin troubles in these 3 ways.
1. Tt fights and kille the migrobes or para- | less it clears poy = to your complete

xoderm from your
tops itching, burning and smarting | chemist today. Look in the mirror ii the

nothing un-
a THE VITAMIN STOUT
OSTAINABLE FROM:
at the
on us
he ond of
your skin
magnetically at-
Because Mixederm is scientifically com- tractive—must give you the Eind of skin
pounded to fight skin troubles, it works that will make you admited wherever you
faster than anything you have seen in 9, OF you sim

y return the eragty pack~
¢. 1b stops the itching, burn- age and your money will be refunded in
t Nixoderm from your Chemist





IT'S QUALITY
AT ITs
BEST












~

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, (950





ALL GOQD DEALERS









“HORNIMANS’
TEA

PURE








OBTAINABLE FROM YOUR GROCER :
PRICES



Y-lb _ 40c.
2-02. _ 20c.



1-oz. a 10c.



Y-ou. — 5e.

JAMES A. LYNCH & 00, [TD.=

SOLE AGENTS.







-

YOURE ADDING FUEL TO THE FIRE









WHEN YOU NEGLECT THAT COUGH.



iy





SAE

» » 6 " ‘ /
FIRST CHOOSE Start training for it NOW!

There is still room at the top for the fully qualified
YOUR CAREER man who Is fitted for the jab. YOU can be that

ACCOUNTANCY EXAMS. man—successf@l, prosperous, with your future

AVLATION assured—by studying at home in your spare time,
tice” guided by the personal tuition of The Bennett
apa College. Distance makes no difference.

OWL SERVIOE WE WILL HELP YOU TO

| COMMERCIAL AR)
} ORAUGHTSMANSH

ee ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION

6.7.0, ENG, DEPT, Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.

1NST, MON, Write to The Bennett College and learn how
ee thousands of people just like you have reached

| WATHEMATI the top with the right guidance. A well-paid
MATRICULATION job can be yours—ntart this pleasant spare-time

PLAstics study NOV

ANTITY SURVEYING

O10 (Shert W re .

Haoia ert Ware Direct Mail to DEPT. 188
SHORTRAND (Pitman’s

TELEVISION

vi'tiucs |The Bennett Colleoe

are not listed above
trie a for SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND ©

ae eR



LPL PEPE ALLL AAP

6%



Eee

EL POSSSOSSPOOSD,

46969089

Soooossooooeoesoossososes STOKES & BYNOE LTD.-AGENTS 56669

If you neglect a fire it gets out of control. If you neglect a
cough you are asking for trouble. Persistent coughs can lead
to dangerous complications, particularly when the weather
is hot and rainy. When you have a cough that hangs on don’t
wait until your whole system is run down and totally unable
to cope with it. Act now by taking FERROL COMPOUND,
a combination of tonic properties of Cod Liver Oil, Vitamin
A 1500 Units and Vitamin D 500 Units per dose, together
wtih Creosote and Guiaicol to help you throw off that cough.

SR RRR a GR 8 TS
Start a course of FERROL COMPOUND right
away. It will clear up your cough and build
up your resistance to future infection.

Ask for FERROL COMPOUND at your fav-
ourite drug store, on sale in the Blue Carton.

LISTEN in to-night to the Gracie Fields show
at 8.30 over Radio Distribution.

FERROL COMPOUND

The Tonic Cough Mixture that builds as it heals.



POS

ALLL LEP PS EARLE LECCE LG SEE

SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS OOS SOOO



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3. 193
‘DAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN

~iniiehen

|
|



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON










cemniniaineneinitenprentes





y ~ 7
pa LO
i “THINK T/M
WUST GOING TO SIT AROUND AND THINK







-- DON'T
Il GET
ANY THING

aw
A

in i A a i a



BLONDIE





















Ta TTT TTT
(NINH HHT 44) HATE ST
pa aes WHALE
( ’ Ng
ONT NEED THIS LIST >
ne be NT NEED eae aes YES, MRS. BUMSTEAD. COULD IT BE s
PEAS aie wes <4 CHOCOLATE, PEAS, BREAD CHOCOLATE, PEAS,
BREAD, LARD, SOAP

| AND PAPRIKA?



YOU CAN’T CONTROL THE WEATHER
But—YOU CAN CONTROL ITS EFFECTS WITH

)









LONE RANGER
ee =e

A Caterpillar




BY FRANK
GO CATCH FELLER W' T FORGOT SOME reenaeaie Di
TRY TO KILL US! ia Sela : METHING IMPORTANT: ,

, RM 7

an X. a Qn « (( y

er ae '
(at Ieaeecl i y)

P Ce
co go) IS
aS A\S ere

= a
3-4 TLL WATCH TILL THe ROW 4]
SF CAVES IN, THEN RICE PM Lt

\_ BIG DEKE THE LONE SER

ET t_IS DEAD!





TRACTOR

SEE YOUR Caterpillar” DEALERS
o

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

Tweedside Road, = St. Michael, =— Phone 4629 - 4371





K. 0. CANNON .... . ~~. THE RIDDLE GF THE ROME RE

BUT | THOUGHT|Z.1m More | Eerie ni gd fT) not parvo
you WANTED | inTeResTeD | = THROUGH BOLOGME: Cesctehitfpes ( NOT RAR TO G9 |
To SEE THE A IN SEEING HIS an ¥ WILL ven
COUNT!,../ | HOUSE IN
VENICE! THIS
i$ OUR CHANGE
TO GET AHEAD














§ MUST BE THEIR CAR.,,TWO
UGS WITH THEM,TO00.+. IT'LL BE
GOO!




























| EP AT rty > ame || OR Be ae eR!

BARBADOS
ADVOCATE

PHOTO COMPETITION

In co-operation with the Barbados Museum The
BARBADOS ADVOCATE is running a Photo Competition
and Exhibition to encourage:

(a) West Indian Photographer Ist Prize $50 00
e

£

BRINGING UP FATHER









GREAT HEAVENS / THE

IT-THE LAWYER

R= 1S COMING
EL Nene,

mn

HE IS NOW /! WHAT IN




(b) To advertise the West Indies to the West Indies,
(1) Judging will be by a pane! comprising two
well known Barbadian iotographers and oe
the Editor of the Barbados Advocate 2nd Prize $25
: ; e
(2) Prizes will be awarded oi basis of

(a) Excellence of photography

(b) Originality and Uniqueness of subject 3rd Prize $15 00
\ e

e.g. photos of Mont Pelee, Souffriere, Brim-
stone Hill, etc. would get special marks for
interest,





RIP KIRBY



Since the intention of the Competition is to
*° obtain a large number of excellent photo-
graphs for exhibition at the Barbados Muse-
um, subject matter must be confined to
scenes or objects of historical or other im-
portance. L (name).

BS















WHAT \ THERE ARE A NumBER..| [...THE CALL WAS FROM “\ AND WHAT'S SO
STHIS | THE MOST INTERESTING] |MR. ANDREWS, OF ANOREWS ] INTERESTING ABOUT
INPORTANT "WAS A PHONE AND PARRY, THE

JOB THAT PREVENTS CALL TODAY... BANKERS...

JUST THIS... ANDREWS HAPPENS
TO BE THE PRINCIPAL TRUSTEE
OF MARGIE PELHAM’'S








Sr
(4) The exhibition is primarily intended to ad-
vertise the West Indian Islands and com-
petitors should at all times consider this : Pe pees? Bete
objective.
Ler

(5) Anyone of any nationality residing in any
of the British Territories in the Caribbean or
in any of the Dutch, French or American
territories, may compete by enclosing the
attached coupon. of (address).

(6) Prize money will be paid in B.W.I. dollar

(7) Photographs must be not less than 8” x 10”
on mat surface

boots ne (8) Entries must be received at the Editor’
Office, 34 Broad Street, Barbados, not later
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES than Ist. Novertiber, , 1950 ii =

WELL DONE, EMPEROR OF \/my 1} (9) All photographs submitted will become the agree to the conditions and rules of the Advocate
THE UNIVERSE. AS YOUR // ROYAL } property of the Barbados Advocate and may Photo ( sean TS FOE at ciak i sities
FIR¢T ACT, UNTIE THE | f be exhibited at the Barbados Museum 1oto Competition as advertised above and submit
PRISONERS WITH YOUR

er ROYAL HANDS.






the following entry shown:

| AM WISEST AND |
STRONGEST. <
._ WHO SAYS NO
TO THAT?

(10) Any photographs repro-
duced in the Barbados Ad-
cate will be paid for at the
rate of not less than $2.40
and not exceeding $5.00

B.W.I













|





PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.













TELEPHONE 2508
¢ 7s esa < ORS pnsenniteiiapiaipaeail
THANKS
FOR RENT
Through this medium we desire to
express our thanks &nd appreciation to ae
those who sent wreaths, letters, cards HOUSES
or im any other way sympathised with arene
us during our sad loss occasioned by] APARTMENTS Two well-furnished,

the death of Daphne Hyacinthe Thomas
Roett,

3.9,50—In.

George Thomas, Ifa
Oliver, and Grafton Seale

Errol



Miss Lucy Gooding begs through this
medium to say thanks to those persons
who sent letters, cards, wreaths and
other ¢xpressions of sympathy in her
recent bereavement, occasioned by the
death of her father.

3.9.50—1n



WE, the undersigned beg through this
medium to return thanks to our many
friends and sympathisers who sent us
wreaths, flowers, cards and other tokens
of sympathy in our recent sad bereave-
ment due to the death of Mrs. Drucilla
King at her residence, Robert's Tenantry,
St. Michael.

Gerald, Burleigh & Eric (sons) Flor-
ence, Iris & Madeline (daughters) Mrs.
Ella, Hilda & Germaine King (daughters-
in-law) Mr. Kyle Inniss (son-in-law).
3.9.50—In





IN MEMORIAM

IN boving







memory of MRS. ELMA









BRUCE LEACOCK, “Mother Le who
Ceparted this life September 4th, 1948

You are gone but not forgotten

mother dear

Bugie Leacock (daughter) Nugént
Leacock (grandson) U.S.A., Mrs. Elsie
Exighill (grand daughter), Trinidad.

3.9.50—In

In Loving Memory of KATHLEEN
WALCOTT.

Kindness was the gateway

At the cntrance to life's roads,

Through which you entered en your
way.
Heayen siniled upon you
Love kept close and bore your loads.
Evening came, and smiling still
Each one of us, you bid adieu.
Now we have only memories of you.
From: Mr. O. WALCOTT & Family.
3 9 50—1n,



eoo] apartments and one unfurnished flat
with use ef garden in Marine Gardens
Apply : Box A.A., c/o Advocate

3.9.50.—1n,
_ BEDROOM in respectable home with
light and water Lady preferred.
Apply Mrs 1 Alleyne, ‘Windale”,
Deacon's Road 31.8. 50—8n.

BUNGALOW -— Modern Bungalow —-
Brand New -— at Massiah Street, St
John — few steps frem Lodge School
All modern conveniences. Apply A. F
Browne, Massiah Street, St. John

1.9.50—2n. |




FLAT—Unfurnished at Ramsgate,
Street within walking distamee for Aqua-
tle Club and City. Dial 3053.

2.9.50—6n



cpesencoarcnegperpameneirarmeastancesabaagseieuatnrtuaremetetpatee
DWELLING HOUSE-—Dweilling House |
at Small Town, St. John, recently |
renovated, Wilectrie light and water
2 miles from Lodge School.





|

|
|













LOST
PARROT—Last Thursday from Farley
Hill @. Peter. A green Parrot. Finder
will be suitably rewarded on bringing
same to Mrs. Harton at Farley Hill
3.9.60—2
S-ECTACLES Pink tortoise Sheti

Bifocals on Sat 26th
Owner can regain «©
paying price of ad a

alorg Swing bridge.
me from Advocate
reward to finder

3.9.50—I1n

PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

THERE will be an Auetion Sale at
Central Station on Monday next, the 4th
at 2 o'clock, and amongst the many items
are some fowls & Turkeys and 2 Raleigh
Biaycles. After the sale at Central Sta-
tion I will sell at Holder's shop at Con-
stitution opposite the Park One (1) Motor












Hearse to satisfy a debt. Terms Cash
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

LOST & FOUNP |The Over-Seas| Polo Players

| League

| Empire Travelling
| Scholarships 1951
!

WITH the object of encouraging
la wider and more practical knowl-
edge of the British Commonwealth
and Empire, the Central Council
jot the Over-Seas League offer an-
nually a number of travelling
scholarships to schoolboys in the
United Kingdom.

Scholarships will be awarded on
the results of (a) an essay compe-
tition on a given imperial subject,
and (b) an interview with the
writers of the best essays. The ob-
ject of the interview will be to
select the boys most likely, from
their personality and general in-
terests, to profit by the opportun-
ity.

The subject for the 1951 essay

Auctioncer jis: —_

2.9.50—2n

Available Ist September. Apply G. & TL 2 sar et.
ethell, J. & R. Bakeries
B go 1.029 | UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
“HOUSE "New Haven”, Toentan's Road. | I HAVE PEEN instructed by Mr. U-rick
Available 1st’ Sept 1980 nt $40.00 per | Geos ia : to a A Auction ere
th Dial 3 2 9,50--2 | day nex the » Sept. his by 4
paretits: — Fpee Saat > ™ | house with shed, on Perrywwan’s land wt
ACE suitable for making Warchouse, | Greens, Bt. George House is only two
Eonds, ete For further particulars | years old, Terms Cash

apply K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd., Lower |
Broad Street. Dial 4611.
21.8.50—4n

“SMALL. HOUSE,” Coo} situation, not
far from Garrison end Museum. En-
closed yard Water but, not yet elec-
trigity. Rent $18.00 monthly. Telephone
24. 4,9, an.





TANGLIN Beachmont, Bathsheba,
September onwards, monthly or other-

wise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s room, din-
ing room and lounge. Refrigerator, gar-
age, servant's room Apply Howe.

27 .8.50—t.f.n



mea oen> o-ysesneuiewenduamiiated

IN loving memory of our dear mother

CLARA WALTERS who departed on
Srd. 1049.

weet be thy res’

Al peaceful thy sleeping

God’s way is best, and

Thou art in his keeping

Ever to be remembered by Song Fitz,
Eg‘ou, Waltere. Daughters in law Beryl,
May and four grands. 3.9.50—In

IN loving memory of cur dear mother
CEALIE REBECCA COX who departed |

this life on Sep'snber 2nd., 1948
Sleep on dear mother
Your task is o'er
Your loving hands can do no more,
For those you loved yu did your best
May God grant you Eternal Rest



Ever to be remembered by Joseph Cox

(Husbane) Hubert} Cyril Lawrence
Rupert (Sons), Gwendolyne, Erdmath
‘Daughters’ Fifteen grancchildren, and

three great grands 3.9.50—1n

oOo

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CARS—4—V8 Sedan Car 2—Hillman
Cer. 1—Willys Car Joseph's Vuleaniz-
ing Depot, 47 Roebuck Street. Red Bird
Garage. 3.9,.50—I1n.

CAR—Morris 10, (1939 model) in good
condition. Apply R. T. Clarke, Pilgrim
Road, Ch. Ch 3.9.50—3n.
aR te eel ane eicemtaaia

CAR—One 8 h.p. Morris in excellent
order. New tires, Interested parties con-
teet George Gilkes, City Pharmacy.

3.9.50-——In







CAR--1947 Hillman Minx. 17,000 miles
Perfeet condition, Owner leaving island
Greenland, Telephone Co. 1.9,50—Gn





CAR—New M.G. 1% litre Sports 2
seater, Fort Royal Garage itd. Tele-
phone 2.9.50—3n



CARS—1947 Standard 8 h.p. 4 seater
tourer, Excellent condition, 1947 Morris
10 h.p. Saloon, Perfect condition. 1936
Dodge Sedan. Low Mileage. Mechanically
perfect. Fort Royal Garage Ltd. Tele-
phone 4504. 2.9.50—Gn

PICK-UP—One (1) Ford 15 Cwt. Pick-
up 60 h.p. good tyres, with spare engine
complete except for Crankshaft and
Manifolds. Anniv Flectrie Sales &
Service Lid. Dial 4629

2.9.50-—2n



Morris 5 ton Trucks with
suitable for field
Fort Reval Garere

Ltd. Telephone 450+ 2.9,50—3n



TRUCK+ “hevrolet 1924 made) in Al
condition Nial 368. Apply C. Herbert,
55 Tudcr Street

3.9. 50—2n

VANS—'mmedinte delivery from stock
Morris Cowley 10 rwt, Vans and Pick-
ups. See these new modern vehicles
Then deci¢e Fort Royal Garage Ltd
Telephone 4501 2.9.50—3n

VAN—10 horse power Austin Van







in



perfect workine order Avply D. V
Beott & Co., Whitepark. Dial M493.
30.8.50—t.£.n
ee
MECHANICAL

ADDING _MACHINE—One American
Adding Machine — L. C. Corona Almost
New. G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.,
Broad Street. 3.9.50—In

BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms,
all models, Black, Green. A. Barnes &
Co., Ltd. 25,6.50—t,f.n.

’ ELECTRICAL

COOLERATOR—American manufac-
ture. Good condition. Delivery Sep-
tember 29th. Tel. 2521. C. A. Gilliatt

1,9,50—8n

CASH REGISTER—One National Cash
Register electrically operated, as good as
now, a bargain at $400.00. Phone 2959 for
a demonstration. 1.9. 50—3n

RADIO—One (1) 6-Tube Phillips Radio.
In perfect working order. Can be seen at
Horse Hill Plantation, St. soreph a

MISCELLANEOUS















“BIG FPEDUCTION SALE Bathing
trunks all co'’ours and sizes, going at
half price. Variety Sandal Shoppe, Broad
Street. 2.9, 60—2n



CALM-ASMINE TABLETS: Why suffer
tf co aganicine pains of cufferstion caused
hy ASTHMA® CAIM AMINE bw the
laboratories of FRANCE. can relieve
the most acute atterk and restore ear
breathing. Obtaine>'s at Lending Dru.
gists. 20.8,50—3n,
— —

COTTON DRESSES Fast Colours









printed Cotton Dresses in all sizes.

dozens of Co'nurs an’ styles. $4.80 to

$7.50 each. Modern Dress Shoppe,
1.9,.50—3n.

LADIES’ HATS—Pretty Hats and dressy
Hats for weddings and Cocktails from







$5.19 to $7.20 each Modern Dress
Shoppe. 1,9.50—3n
FANCY DRESS PUTTONS—Lots of
pretty Buttons to choose from. Priced
from 18 to 44 cents per dozen. Modern
Dress Shoppe 1.9,50—3n.
ene
PLYWOOD PARTITIONS — 64 feet bs
6 feet 6 inches. Includes â„¢ Doors
Excellent Condition Apply Top Fiqor
Reliable Pharmacy, Broad St. Dial 4183
2,9.50—2

pein otes co ge — ———
PEDICRFE LADIPS' BATHING SUITS
in one end two piece styles $6 50

$7.50. Modern Dress Shoppe
1.9.50

3n

(@ RAINCOAT in Pink. Maize.
Blue id White at $4.80 each. Modern
Dress ppe . 1,9.50—3n

Nee eee ee uN
RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch |
and we have the records too

A. BARNES & CO., LTD



—_————————
RO! 1 Lawn Roller 77 ft. 1 = |
Mesh Wire with 10 Wallaba posts. Apply

inal Bowen, Station Hill, Dial 3901.
SPne 3.9.50-—In,

















DARCY A. SCOTT
Auctioneer
2.9.50—m

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

SALES IN SEPTEMBER
Tuesday 5th. Sale: Rooms, 17
Street, a/e Lloyds
Thursday 7th. Canon
St. John’s Rectory.
Wednesday 13th and Thursday
Hon. BR. Challenor’s Sale.
Country Road,
Tuesday 26th and Wednesday 27th

High
Moore's Sale.

14th.
The Garden,

WOODYARE — Pine Hill, —- Furnished | Pawn Broker's Sale, 17 High Street a/c.

From 15th September to mid January.
Ring Haslett 3311 or John Blyton

PUBLIC NOTICES

5 R INDUSTRY AGRICUL-

TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the Creditors holding specialty liens
Against HOPE PLANTATION, St. James

TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of

the above Plantation am about to obtain
« loan of £300 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation,
m respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951



No money has been borrowed under
the Agrivuitural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in respect
of such year

Dated this 2nd day of September, 1950,

SYBIL J.

Owner.
2.9,50—3n







LONDON CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE FXAMINATION

ENTRIES for
Examinations, 1950, of the Lon-

don Chamber of Commerce must} ¢

the AUTUMN] at

Holders Bros,
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
3.9.50—In

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BY recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell on TUESDAY, the 5th Sep-
tember, at our Mart, High Street.

2 Spring filled Mattresses, 18 Pillows
and Cushions, 8 Felt Hats, 11 pes. Silk
Crepe, 12 Sewing Machines, 1 W.C
Cistern, 1 keg White Zinc, 1 keg White
Lead, 136 drums One O One, 50 Pipes,
4 c/s Rolled Oats, 1 c/s Corn Flakes,
fieere 40 Tins Baking Powgler and other

Sale 12.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.

ER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers.

2.9.50—2n

REAL ESTATE

ACT NOW! Rare Bargains Hammering
Your Doors!—Two Large Stonewall
Residences (One Seaside, Sandy Beach),
Excellent Locations, Near City, Ideal for
u@st Houses: A 3 Bedroom Bungalow





~



reach the Department of Educa~| Type at Main Rd., Thornbury Hill, Near

tion, The Garrison,
12 noon on Saturday, the 9th of

not later than | Plaza Theatre, Modern Conveniences, A-1

Condition, Fine View, Vacant: Three—3

Bedroom Stonewall Bungalows, Almost

September, 1950. ; New, one at Fontabelle (Seaside) and
2. The Entry Fees will be as|Twe at Navy Gardens, Modern Con-
follows Saas Zeplenows, ay Sou at Amazingly Low
= rices, 3 room Bungalow Type at

Single Subjects .. $1.92 each | Worthing Main Rd. Right of Way. to
Foreign Languages 3.12 each | Sea, Modern Conveniences, Good Con-

Full Certificate ..
2.9.50. —3n.

10.00



1. The Governing Body of Comber-
mere School have agreed to adopt from
1951 onwards the Standard Academic Year
from September to July. The main entry
to the School will not be made, there-
fore, until September 1951, and the En-
trance Examination will take place dur-
ing the May—July Term at a convenient
date to be notified later.

2 The Governing Body are aware that
this change over to the Standard Aca-
demic Year will necessitate some adjust-

entitied to compete for admission in
January 1951.
The following conditions with regard ww
age will be applicable for 1951 only :—
Any candidate will be accepted for
examination who is not over 12 years
of age on January Ist, 1951 or under
11 years of age on September Ist, 1951.
3. Fromm 1952 onwards the normal age
for acceptance wil) not be less than i*
and not more than 12 years of age as a.
September Ist, in
admission.

School must be made before the lst May,
1951, on which date the Waiting List will
be closed.

5 The attention of all Scholarship
Bodies and Authorities is especially in-
viteu ‘og this notice. >

9 .

WANTED
HELP

GIRL--Reliable girl for Office, capable
of assisting in bookkeeping. Apphy in
writing giving experience and referenees

Fort yal Garage Ltd., P, O. Box
233, Bridgetown, 50—7n

-~









LADY for office with some knowledge
of Stenography and Typewriting. Apply
ty letter and in person L. M
Meyers & Co., Ltd,

YOUNG LADY to learn office work
Preferably one with some knowledge of
Shorthard and Typing in view of better
position later Apply by letter and in
person to J. A. MARSON & SON LTD.,
James Street 2.9.50--2n

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOHN
AN ORGANIST for St. Margaret's
Chapel as from 25th September, 1950
ean apply to the Rev. A. Mellor,
car,

1.9.50—t.f,n









R. S. FRASER,
Clerk to the Vestry.
St. John

MISCELLANEOUS

_——
CHRYSANTHEMUM PLANTS--Contact
Telephone 8606. 30.8.50-—6n.

MANURE—A quantity of Garden
Manure. Contact Telephone 8600,

30.8 .60-—-6n .

STAMPS Used and Mint Postage

Stemps of Barbados and other Islands of

‘ne B.W.1,., Curacao and Aruba. Best

teices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,







No, 10 Swan Street. 2.9,50—3n.
WANTED URGENTLY — 220 Voit
Iron. Prodgers, Crane Villa.

2.9.50—2n,

WANTED TO BUY
USED POSTAGE STAMPS. CECIL
JEMMOTT, Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy,
33 Broad Street, Phone 4563.
3 9 50—3n,

For Sale==Contd







Also a number of V & VI Form books
for Harrison College. Phone 4611
Corbin 30.8,50—5n.

SHGES—-Ladies’ and children's shoes









ind sandals, Handbags, felt and straw
hats, Panama Hats, ankle Socks, Plastic
belts et at Reduced Prices Variety
Sandal Shoppe, Broad Street

2.9.50—2n

YAWL—"'Frapida” approx, 7% feet

Standard Academie Year | thei

ments; the age limits will therefore be |New Road, Good Building Site
adjusted so as to cause any hardship to| Right. Dial 2230 between 18 A.M.
a pupil who would otherwise have been | Noon

the year of seeking | with wate> heaters.

4 Al applications of admission to the | 4.A., ¢’o Advocate.

|

long with Gray Marine engine Goode
condition $3,000 -—- a bargain. Apply |
J. BR. Edwards. Phone 2520

15,8,50-T.F MM,

dition, Over 6,000 sq. ft.. Going for Onty
£1,850. A 3 Bedroom Bungalow Type by
Bank Hall Main Road., Modern Con-
veniences, Good Condition, Spacious
Yard, Going for ony £1,150. G Me for

‘ost Desirable Stonewal! Residences
including Seaside Sites Seaside and
Elsewhere. Mortgages Arranged Tial
3111. D. F. de Abreu — The Only Man
To Sell Good and Attractive Buys with
Assured Re-Sale Values. Cal) at “Olive
Bough,” Hastings. 3.9.50—1n





BELVOIR, St, James on seaside. Three
bedrooms, usual conveniences. Garage.
Apply: H, BE, McKay or Dial 4048.

3





LAND—One Aecre Land at



31,8, 50—3n



“MOSSCLIFF”, Black Rock, overlook-
ing Fresh Water Bay. Standing on 3
acres of land. Ideal Building Site or
suitable for Dairy. Apply to I. W
Kirton, c/o Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

2.9.50—2n

HOUSE—Coo!l furnished House, Marine
Gardens, 19,753 square feet of land,
eleven rooms and five bath rooms, two
Spacious Verandahs
Part mortgage no objection. Apply : Box

3.0.50.—1n

PROPERTY—One Small Property 9"
Kensington New Road, Apply C. A
Ishmael, Baxters Road, 2.9.50—2n

SOME pdople waited all their lives try-
ing to get all the money to buy a house
and failed, while others made a start









and eventually owned a house. Why
den't you follow the crowd that has
made a start? You can ‘ave the fol-

lowing on terms

At Chapman's street a house with 2
bedrooms, water-toilet & bath, ete

At Martindale's Road one newly recon-
ditioned house with 2 bedrooms, water-
toilet & bath, ete

At the Ivy Road a small property with
water and light, ete

At Pritton's Road that comfortable
stone-wall Bungalow catled Beverly, I!
has verandah, drawing & dining rooms,
2 bedrooms, Water-trilet & bath, ete

At Pine Rd., another small property,
and many others

For particulars apply to D'Are, A
Scott, Magazine * ane 2.9.50--3n











Be Wise... Advertise

1 alpineitithchs=n ai sot han oleelteiaaiatis de acta cembieeeaie aia aaa ascends si aaa
PLIES OES =~
&
a

5
3

“Describe the ways in which
European settlers under British
rule in Africa have dealt with
the problems which arose from
the fact that the areas already
had a native population, giving
gome estimate of the effect of
these measures upon native life
and development,”

The scholarships will make pro-
vision for boys to visit British ter-
ritories overseas. In 1951 the top
scholarship winner ‘will — visit
Africa, and the boys placed second
and third will visit such other
places as may be decided upon as
a result of discussion with the 1n-
terviewing committee. The visits
will last three or four weeks, and
the dates will be arranged to suit
the convenience of the winners of
the scholarships. The following
countries have been visited by
scholarship winners in [ is

ears: Canada, Kenya, Jamaica,
Malta, Gibraltar, Cyprus. _

Subsidiary prizes, consisting of
books, will be awarded to other
candidates whose essays give evi-
dence, in the opinion of the judges,,
ot intelligent study and under-
standing. 3

The essays will be judged by Sir
Graham Savage (Education Officer
of the L.C.C., and a member of the
Central Council of the Over-Seas
League), and two other judges
nominated by the Council. e
interview will be conducted by the
Empire Travelling Scholarships
Committee of the — Over-Seas
League, of whieh Sir Graham
Savage is Chairman. 7

Information may be obtained
from the Secretary, Empire Trav-
elling Scholarships Committee,
Over-Seas House, St. James’s
London, S.W.1.

HARBOUR L0G

In Carlisle Bay



Sch, Rosarene, Sch, Frances Smith,
M.V. Blue Star, M.V, Daerwood, Sch. Bel-
queen, Sch, Landalvha, Sch, Princess
Louise, Sch, Burma D, Sch, Gardenia W.,
ch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Mary M. Lewis,
Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Marea
Henrietta, Sch, Lucille M. Smith, Sch. W.
L. Funicia, Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch.
Cyelorama @., Sch. Gloria Henrietta, s.s.
Aleoa Pegasus, M.V. Moneka, Sch. Molly
N. Jones, 89. Gol4to.

ARRIVALS

Schooner Molly N, Jones, 37 tons, Capt.
Clouden, from Dominica, Agents: Schoon-
er Owners’ Association,

S.S. Golfito, 4.505 tons, Capt, Garcie,
from Southampton, Agents: Messrs, Wil-
kinson & Haynes,

DEPARTUR!

M.V. Cuidad Bolivar, 540 tons, Capt.
Delasquez, for St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs.
J. Williams Marketing Co.

Schooner Timothy . H. Vansluytman,
76 tons, Capt. Stoll, for British Guiana,
Agents: Schooner Gwners’ Association.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastai Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they ean now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:

S.S. Esso Den Haag, S.S. Rena, 8,5.
Calvo Sitelo, $8. Myken, S.S
, $8. Vinni, 8.8, Capt, John, S.S.
Schwennan, 8.S. Afghanistan, §.S. Vas-
silis, S.S. Fort Amherst, S.S, Barranca,
S.S. Polycrest, S.S. North Valley, 3.S.
Helder, S.S. Gulfdise, 8.8. Argentina,
S.S. Elizabeth A, vianisany 8 +. ide
Mexico, §.8. Esso Springfield, ic
verplang, $.S. Breck burst $8. ee










Udala, $.8. Cottica, S, rtugal, S,
Angusglen, §.S. Hudson Cape, S&S,
Cavina, 8.8. Golfito,

LEO PO POP PPOP OOPS E.
MUSICAL
FLASH

WANTED IMMEDIATELY !

* ONE (1) ALTO
»*

e or TENOR
x SAXOPHONIST
“

%,

s ®

% DIAL 2480

OCOD OOS %



SHIPPING

NOTICES



19.502 |ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FKOM AMSTERDAM
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWER,’
M.S. HECUBA Aug, 4th, 5th, 8th
.S. HELENA it. Ist, 2nd, Sth
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
S.S. URANIENBORG Aug. 12th
§.S. COTTICA Aug. 18th
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
M.S. ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd
M.S, WILLEMSTAD Sept, 109th
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
DEMERARA, ETC.
M.S. HECUBA Aug. 26th
5.8. COTTICA Sept. Sth.
8. P. MUSSON, SON &
AGENTS

co, LTD.





The M.V. “Daerwood” will ae-
cept Cargo ane Passengers for St.
Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
Aruba, sailing Saturdr’, 2nd Sep-
tember.

The M.V. “T. B. RADAR” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
Aruba, sailing Wed»
September, 1950

B.W.1. Schooner Owners
Association tne.
Consignee; Dial:





4047.



Canadian National Steamships



=
MISCELLANEOUS SOUTHBOUND Sails
* wager Montreal
STOVE—One 3 Burner Valor Stove; in
good Condition Price reasonable LADY RODNEY .. a 23 Aug.
Apply Mrs. Burton, Pine Road, Belleville. | CANADIAN CRUISER . . 31 Aug.
3.9.50--In. | LADY NELSON .. . »- 11 Sept.
$$ -—____-________-— | CANADIAN CHALLENGER . 27 Sept.
SCIENCE BOOKS—Complete set of | LADY RODNEY .. an 13 Oct
books for Ist year Diploma Course at | CANADIAN CRUISER 23 Oct.
Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture.| LADY NELSON .. 1 Nov

—_——

NORTHBOUND Arrives Satis
Barbados Barbados
LAY ROONEY . 19 Segt. 21 Sept
LADY NELSON 8 Ocr 10 Oct.
LADY RODNEY .. 9 Nov. 11 Nov
LADY NELSON 28 Nov 30 Nov



N.B.—Subject to change without notice
bers. Passenger Fares and freight

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD, — Agents. |

Salls Sails Arrives Sails

Halifax Beston Barbados Barbados
25 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 7 Sept.
3 Sept. _— 13 Sept. 15 Sept.
14 Sept 16 Sept. 25 Sept. 2f Sept.
30 Sept. _ 10 Oct, 10 Oct.
16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct.
27 Oct. -— 7 Nov. 7 Nov.
4 Nov. @ Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov.
Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives

Boston Halifax Montreal St. John
30 Sept. 1 Oct. 5 Oct.
19 Qct 20 Oct. 24 Oct.
20 Nov _ ~ 21 Nov
9 Dec — _ 1 Dee
AU vessels fitted with cold storage cham



*s on application to :—





13 LD’s
Thirteen infectious
were notified in August: The

Practise

| THE practice matches now being
played by the Barbados Polo Club
continued at the Garrison yester-
day evening. The chukkas were
fairly fast and keenly contested.

Two teams — Hurricanes and
Turnadoes—played two chukkas,
In the first one goal was scored by
each team while none was scored
in the second game.

Lee Deane scored for Tornadoes,
and Mark Edghill for Hurricanes.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE
PART ONE ORDERS

by Major O. F, C, WALCOTT, E.D.
The Barbados Regiment

5; Tuberculosis 6.
MAIL NOTICE
Mails for St. Lacia, St.

Office as under;—

1950.
AMENDED

Post Office as under:—

Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Maii
at 10.15 a.m, on the 2nd of September,

1950.



Issue No, 32 1 Sep. "Se

1, PARADES—Training





—



Volunteers will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday 7

Sep. ‘50, for Drill under the R.S.M. N.C.Os will be under the R.S.M. (1),
2, ANNUAL MUS xX COURSE
All volunteers

soon as possible. No names will be accepted after the 7 Sep.

BREN 1950, at 1600 hours on Wednesday 6 Sep. "50.
*%, ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 1

SEPTEMBER, 1950.
Orderly Officer . 2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
Orderly Serjeant 235 L/S Quintyne, K.
Next for dut;
Orderly Lieut. P. L. C.

ag . Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant 235 L/S Blackman, A.L.O.

M. L. D. SKEW2ZS-COX, Major;
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant;
The Barbados Regiment.
PART |i ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 20
1ST SEPTEMBER, 1950, SHEET NO, 1.
LEAVE—PRIVILEGE
408 Pte. Reece, K. F. “A” Coy. Oriented 3 weeks P/Leave w.e.f. 1 Sep.
427 ~., Glasgow, EB. ” Granted 5 weeks P/Leave with permis-

mission to leave the colony w.e.f.

M. L._D. SKEWES-COX, Major;
$.0.L.F. & Adjutant;



| University College Of The West Indies.



PROGRAMME



The University College of the West Indies Extra Mural Summer School begins
at Codrington College on Friday, September ist. The following is the programme

of lectures.
Friday, Sept. Ist
Saturday, Sept. 2nd

8.00— 9.30 p.m.
9.00—10.30 a.m,
10,45—12.15 p.m.
10.30—12.00

by Mr, P. Hewitt-Myring.
West Indian Peoples »:
icker, M.A,, (British Council).

Mr,

Judge H. A, Vaughan,
Sunday, Sept. 3rd
The Rev. C. Sayer, B.A.,
rington College).
Monday, Sept. 4th .. 9 9910.30 a.m.
10.45—12.15
5,00— 6.30 p.m.

8.00— 9.30 p.m. *

The Rev. Bernard Crosby,
low Matthews.
by Mr, Aubrey Douglas-Smith, M.A.

Self-Government w.

Chenery, B.A

(1) by Judge J.

Tuesday, Sept. Sth ..

Vincent,
Grenada and Aruba by the M.V. Daer-
wood will be closed at t!e General Post

Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mail
at 10.15 a.m. on the 2nd of September

NOTICE
Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V.
Moneka will be closed at the General

have not yet fired the L.M.G., must contact the R.S.M. as
"50. There will be
@ practice for the Major H, S. Pinder Cup, for all Ist Class Shots in the A,M.C,

diseases

y

were Diptheria 2; Enteric Fever

‘

1








‘The West Indies: an Introductory Survey—
Risley
The Approach to West Indian History by

Religious Problems of the West Indies by
(Principal, Cod-

The Free Churches in the West Indies by
West Indian Poetry (1) by Mr, A. F, Crich-
The West Indian Place in World History
The West Indian Advance to Responsible

10.45—12,15 Social Change in the West Indies, 19th and
20th Centuries (1) by Judge H. A. Vaughan.
5.00-— 6.30 West Indian Poetry (2) by A. F, Crichlow

Matthews.
8.00-— 9.30 p.m,

The West Indian Advance to Responsible

Self-Government (2) by Judge J, W. 5
Chenery, B.A.
Wednesday, Sept. 6th 9.00—10.30 a.m. The West Indian Novel hort Story by
Mr. A. F. Crich! Matthews.
10.45—12.15 p.m. West Indian Economic and Agricultural
Problems by Mr. A. deK, pton,
5.00— 6.30 p.m. Social Change in the West Indies, 19th and

20th Centuries (2)
Social Needs of
H. A, Va in.

8.00— 9.30 p.m, the

Thursday, Sept. 7th
W. B. Chenery, B.A.

England Through West Indian Eyes by M
J. Cameron Tudor, M.A.

10,.45--12.15 p.m.
5.00— 6.30 p.m.
8.00— 9.30 p.m.

Miss B, Arne.

oy Judge H, A, ,
Smith, M.A,
Friday, Sept. 8th 9,00-—10.30 a.m.

a Discussion by Mrs. Golde White,
Neville Connell, and othe...

His Excellency the Governor has consented to be present at Mr. A. deK., Framp-
ton's lecture on Wednesday morning, On Sanday, Sarena 3rd_there will be Holy
Communion at Codrington College at 7 a.m. and further Divine Service at 6 p.m. It
is hoped to arrange a play-reading of De\ek Walcott’s play “Henri Christophe” at
8 o'clock on the evening of Saturday, September 2nd. Visitors will be welcome at

individual lectures for which a fee #f 1/- each will be charged.



CHIROPRACTIC
RESTORES HEALTH

DRS. JOS. and GLADYS FERREIRA,
“Chiroville’, Upper Bay St. (near Espla-
nade). Chiropractic service also latest
method of Phone
‘B81 Daily




SHIPPING NOTICE

electrical massage.
(except Holidays)




The Aux. Schooner “JULNAR"”
is expected from St. Lucia on or
about the 10th September and





BE ADVISED will take passengers and cargo
RAYMOND JORDAN is the man for St. Lucia, St. Vineent,
to Clean your SUIT and HAT. Grenada, Aruba, Curacao, All

Bay Street, enquiries from R. ARCHER

Opposite Combermere St. McKENZIE. Dial 2947, Victoria

Street, 3.9.50—3n,





ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
Crumpton



offers
‘in aid of a very deserving cause) Free Educational Advice To all

a ae
NEWSAM'S STORE
Lower Broad Street,

Friday, September 15th at 10 a.m.
SSS



NOTICE



Anyone interested in Pio-
neer igration please com-
municate with—

ARTHUR M. HUTCHINSON,
Merricks, St. Philip,
Barbados,

so that meetings can be

arranged for discussion of
same.

We beg to no oun
Customers and the General
Public that we will be closed
for Holidays from Monday,
4th September, re - opening
on Monday, 18th September.

WM. D. RICHARDS & SON,
McGregor Street.
3 3.9.50,—2n.

555$$555 54












|

CSO








When you order from... .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets,







YES, THE WEATHER IS HOT

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

Nevertheless remains cool.





You must use it to appreciate it and don’t forget



SIP IT —
Blended: TO ENJOY IT

John D. Taylor & Sons Lid.

GROCERS ROEBUCK ST. DIAL 4335



9.00—10,30 a.m, ‘The Problems of Federation by Judge

The West Indies Through English Eyes by

England and the West Indies: a Discussion
3Bghan and A, E, Douglas-

Painting in Barbados and the West Indies:
Mr.

r.
































SSPE AOS OSD





































NOTICE



THIS is to notify my friends and

eustomers that my
closed from Septembe:
vacation and will be
on October 2nd.

office

will be
x 4th, for
re-openea

WESLEY BAYLEY

High St

PIANOS

Arriving shortly a smal
of
}
These instruments are
in appearance and gre:

formance. Your present

may be taken over as
ment.
or call

1 shipment

Ss
beautiful
at in per-
Piano
part pay~

For terms: Write, phone,

CECIL JEMMOTT

Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy
33 Broad Street, -Phone 4563.

AMIGOS

la India, China, Egypt

Pr. Wm. Hry. St.

Miss Richards of



Hair Dresser Parlor
notify hen client that

will be closed for one




inclusive.

MODERN
HIGH
SCHOOL

THIS SCHOOL

MONDAY, 4TH at

















30.8.50.—2n,

STAPLES FOR

R.F. & R.X.

—at—

BR J, Ff,
M.S.F., has remov
Brighton to “The
Hall’s
Hotel yal),
3483 as before.

Treatment and

ipulations,

natural way. ’Phone for ap-

HAVE YOU G

BROWNE’
CERTAIN ¢

CURE

C. CARLTON Bi
136, Roebuck St.

3.9.50—1n.

VISITOR FRIENDS!
ORIENTAL GOODS
Tenemos Articlos de Oriental de

THANI Bros.




NOTICE

Wednesday 6th to Tuesday

PROFESSIONAL

Notice Of Removal
BARRITT,




Tel. 3466

the Eleanor

wishes to
the above
week from

12th

will re-

open on TUESDAY, 12TH
SEPTEMBER, 1950.
Pupils will be received on

New

9.30 a.m.

ENTRANCE FEE $1.50

L. A. LYNCH
Headmaster.

TO-DAY’S
NEWS FLASH

YOUR

MARKWELL STAPLE
MACHINES

BLOW

TORCHES

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE







ed from
Haven”,

ap, Hastings, (opp.
y Telephone

cure of

PAIN and ILL-HEALTH by
scientific Massage and Man-
the gentle and

pointment at “The Haven”,
or your own home.
3.9.50—2n.

OTA

§
OUGH

The Unique Rem
Colds, Bronesttis, Sore ‘Threat

Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,
Whooping Cougi., Disease of the
Chest and Luugs, etc., etc.

ROWNE

Wholessle & Retail Druggist
Dial 2813























| Barbados Real Estate |
Agency

Office, Hastings Hotel Lid |
Phone 2336













Place their servic¢s at your



disposal for the sale of any
property
INDUSTRIAL
COMMERKCTAL
RESIDENTIAL
No cost to you unless we sell
Should you desire to buy or

| rent CONSULITT us.
































JOHN

A.B.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

“BLUE VISTA"'—Rockley, (near
Golf Club) One of the better type
modern homes in a select locality,
well planned and constructed by
a firm of repute. Large lounge,
dining room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms
(with basins and fitted ward-
robes) tiled bathroom, double
garagee, Servant’s quarters, ter-
raced rock gardens, lawns, flow-
ering shrubs and plants. This
aesirable property is offered well
below cost of an early sale.










“VILLA ROSA"—Passage Road,

City. Very attractive and cen-
trally located stone bungalow
with double carriageway. On

approximately 14,000 square feet.
This well built property contains
a front gallery, large lounge,
separate dining room, 3 large
bedroomss, 2 bathrooms, toilet,
pantry and kitchen. Good court-
yard at rear. Very reasonable
figure asked.

46 ROEBUCK STREET—Moderr
spacious and well built com
mercial property in first class
business location. Ideal for Bakery,
Grocery, Provisions, Offices, Bond
ete., Open to offers which mus‘
be submitted to the agent.

“LYNCHBURG” — 5th Avenue,
Belleville, This very attrac-
tive, well-proportioned 2-Storey
property set in pleasant grounds
of 12.050 square feet, contains 3
Galleries (1 enclosed) Large
Lounge, Dining Room, Kitchen on
American Plan, Three Bedrooms,
Garage ete. An attractively plan-
ned home and @asy to run.
Highly recommended.

“COLD SPRING COTTAGE’—
St. James. Very attractive sea-
side bungalow with 2 reception,
3 bedrooms, wide verandah over-
looking sea, kitchen, detached
servants’ chalet. Good sea fron-
tage with excellent bathing and
sun deck. Approximately 2/3 acre

with nice lawn and = gardens.
Price fully furnished including
lien, crockery etc. £3,300. Sound
investment.
























“BLACKMANS” — St. Joseph.

This well known country house
with its historic associations is
still available and offers are open
to consideration. This property is
well sited on a wooded hillside
and possesses very fine views.
Tiere are 5 reception, 6 bedrooms,










kitchen, pantry, storerooms etc.
Servants’ quarters for 4 and 4
garages Blackman’s could be

made one of the show places of
the island £6,500.

“FLOFES"'—Kent, Christ Church,
A very attractive and nicely
placed 2 bedroomed bungalow,
‘Asoyes = ‘uaqoyy = ‘aBunoy vA
servant's room and garage. ‘on
struction of coral stone. Approx-
imately ‘4 acre ground with drive-
way approach from main road.



































?

%

COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY






FOR RENT

“BEACH HOUSE-—-St. Lawrence,
available for rent fully furnished
for the month of October,

“WOODYARE”’—Pine Hill, At-
tractive home in good residential
erea to rent for 4 months from
September 15.




















“IN CHANCERY", Silver Sands,
Fully furnished bungalow.










AUCTION SALE

DR. R. C. PRICE has given in-
structions for the furniture fittings
and contents at his offices and
surgery above Knights Ltd.,
Reliable Pharmacy, Broad Street,
to be sold by auction on Friday
8th September at 1 p.m.

64 ft. length 6% ft. high ply-
wood partitioning with 3 doors,
Desk (as new), Chair, Cupboard,
Small Tables, Magazine Table,
flant Stand (all Mah.) Steel Trol-
ley with glass shelves, Approx.
400 sq. ft. Linoleum (as new),
Knee Hole Desk and Chair,
Primus Stove, Work Bench, Stap-
ling Machine, Wall Mirrors, Mats,
Glass Ware, Kitchen Ware, Elec.
Hot Plate, Brooms, Mops, Elec.
Tron, Bell and Fittings. Galv.
Sink, Elec. Light Ceiling Dome
and a large number of. Miscel-
laneous items. °






















































REAL ESTATE AGENT

Auctioneer & Surveyor

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640










*“ JEFFREYS |
BEER & STOUT

Save your bottle Caps for
Valuable Prices.

TALK



OF

THE

TOWN









KK all around









SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950

King George W.1.Insistence On Universal B.G.

Christen
ndons
COSSINGTON, England.
The good burghers of Cossing-
ton, incensed at reports that their
picturesque village was a “steam-
ing hot-bed of Communism” have
held a mass meeting “to testify

their hatred of Communism and
its attending evils”.

Under the flag of St. George of

(From Our London Correspondent)

Some doubt as to the wisdom
of insisting on universal manhood
suffrage at this stage in West
Indian affairs is expressed in
articles appearing in this morning's
London Times.

The Times Editorial begins by
stating that efforts of West Indians
to e out political arrangements
: ee eee wil every race playing its part
ye noel PAP mag Salad are important for all countries with
Glory”. the 250 inhabitants packed "s ro ya i ie
the village hall and surrounding of rece ohaien = S be ahaa =.
lanes to pledge their adherence to most importa ; "ta ce -_
“King George and Christianity.” humanity ro een ae ee

The Rector of Cossington, Rev- The West Indies were tryin

> Pi s ying a

pec: i hie Pickard, told the way of virtually ignoring racial
wh hope Cossington will be the ee ee ee
starting point of a country-wide oo a Sanusen ell” ain Tee,
crusade against anti-God Com- member of the communit havin

munism which will sweep through one vote whatever his cuidahe or

ca ae under the flag of St. This says, the Times is ambitious.

The fuse began two years ago “It assumes that the community
when the South Somerset Com- Will have so far cast aside racial
munist Party selected Cossington Prejudice as to vote for aman on
tucked away at the foot of the DiS merits instead of on his colcur,
rolling Polden Hills, for a summer , West Indians are still very “ar
fete. from this ideal state. Yet race

Last year, there was another relations in the British Caribbean
fete. Villagers countered the ®%@ So good compared with other
hammer and sickle sign with a Places that the solution bein
banner reading: Soe eee not be altogether out of

“We, the peopl i re
fear God, henon the King down _ With all the difficulties and rirks
with Communism.” frankly

The retired local registrar,
Edwin Squires, said:

“Communism is an evil. This
is a true- blue village and we are
not going to have it turned Red.”

Mrs. Margaret W2son, in whose
grounds the Communist fete was
held, said:

“When we were asked to lend
our field for the fete we did so. FRANKFURT, Sept. 1
I would do it again”. More than 350 former United

The mass indignation meeting States army lorries, part of 1,000
was held after Cossington villa- ordered by Hungary, were stop-
gers had been jeered at by resi- ped during the past’ week at the
dents in the nearby market town East Zone border rail checkpoint,
of Bridgewater. Schiening, by American Customs

One Cossington villager said: _“fficials, the American High Com-

“We were being branded with ™ission saic to-day.
the stigma of Commumsm”, e lorries were halted by Cus-

Hungary Will
Not Get
American Lorries

understood experiments nection has already helped’.



SUNDAY

Sugar

Manhood Suffrage Is Unwise Workers Ask

—SAYS LONDON TIMES

Wage Rise
are well worth making.” GEORGETOWN, Sept. 1
“But in one respect at least the Guiana Industrial’ Workers’
West Indies appear to be trying Union have submitted a three
themselves too highly”. They am page memorandum containing 32
insisting in their experiment on demands and 30 days ultimatum
universal manhood suffrage. They to the B.G., Sugar Producers’
lack one advantage the African Association threatening a call of
in Africa still possesses. Theré the 4 general strike of all the colon-

tribal unit provides a ready-made jts sugar workers i dem:

electoral college which by tradi- are ‘a met. nee —
tional means can choose candid- ‘The demanes include wage
ates truly representative of thé increases and the recognition of
masses without recourse to the the Union as the sole bargaining
ballot. In the West Indies... . Gr adam See cee oe
election in European fashion is cognises the Manpower Citi-
the only method available. But zens Association and B.G. Work-
eo applying it to a community gr League. Informed sources say
where one person in three may be that S.P.A. is unable to grant
unable to read or write, some the demands of the G.LW.U. A
sort of literacy test at least would copy of the memorandum and a
seem to be desirable if responsi- decision of the Union to call a

ble electorates are to be cOn= strike were also forwarded to the

stituted”. Labour Commissioner, Colonial
Without a test of this sort Secretary, and representatives of}
with proper safeguards, the the S.P.A. The Labour Commis-

Editorial warns: “The future of sioner held a conference but no|
will be jeopardised”.

Niscussing in the concluding
paragraph federal unions
from the viewpoint of
economic needs of the islands.
the editorial says “federation has
to be fostered, not forced by the
British Government: and the
binding influence of British con-

was yet issyed

Simultaneouvry the Mac Kenzie
Branch Manpower Citizens As-
sociation operating in the bauxite
mines and reputed to be the
strongest branch of the M.P.C.A.,
have decided to secede from the
M.P.C.A., and will form an in-
dependent Union. The Demer-
ara Bauxite Company Manage-
ment is unprepared to state what
they propose to do with the new
Union. For years the M,P.C.A..
was recognised by the Manage-
ment as the bargaining however

More Alcoholics

value

BelgianConscription
Extended To 2 Years

ws ee Sept. na
e period of military service i
for Belgium's consaripte is to be _ MADISON, Wis,
extended from twelve months to ‘The tense international siwuation
two years, it was officially an- hus been blamed for an all-time
nounced here today. high in aleoholic addiction in the
A War Ministry spokesman said Unitea States. ,
that conscripts due to be released py, E, M, Jellinek of Fort Worth,
oe eee 1 would be retained ‘pexas, estimates there are 950,000
en peetrting te today’s National addicted drinkers in the country
Defence Ministry communique, a # Compared with 600,000 in 1941
Bill to be placed before Parlia- Dr. Jellinek, director of the Yale



new Democracy in the West Indies tply to the Union’s memorandum



(INS.) toms units. The lorries destined
for Hungary were former Wehr-
macht and United States Army
surplus materials and were to be
exported under licences issued by
the West German Economics Min-

ment “will allow Belgium to sup- [netitute of Alcoholic Studies of
port the effort which she herself the southwest, said hot and cold
has undertaken within the frame- wars are responsible for the
work of national agreements, and jmcrease.

which represents a fair contribu- “jr, thade the "eatituates ab the



LONELY ISLANDS

tion to efficient common defence.”



GRINDSTONE, MAGDALEN istry.—Reuter Legislati ill al summer session of alcohol studies |
ISLANDS— Leen ah ‘eulbetes hee eae, at the University of Wisconsin in
sgrne patton amounting 4 to F P , twenty to nineteer.—Reuter. Madison, a oe lagen spon-

§ A is planned for these . . sored by the Wisconsin Extension
Jonely islands in the Gulf rarice ays Britain CANADA GIVES U.N, Division and the Wisconsin State
of St. Lawrence this year. It FORCE OF 6,775

Bureau of alcohol studies,
OTTAWA, Sept. 1. Dr. Jellinek noted an increase in
Canadian Defence Minister gqdiction among women, He said
ene spedtat tence sd this is the chief factor in the over-
a i <
sisting largely of volunteers for a figure and ee a
service with the U.N, forces in The war put women in a male
Korea “or elsewhere” would go ¢nvironment and gave them their
into the field 6,775 strong. own
It would have 3,000 reinforce- wholesale movements from one!
ments and in its ranks would be place to another, and anxieties and |
more than 1,000 Army regulars he fears resulting from worty about

£14,600,000

PARIS, Sept. 1.
France today paid Britain
£ 14,600,000 in settlement of war
debts and in part redemption of
£100,000,000 British loan to

CALLED TO PAKISTAN France of 1946,

ese refunds were anno'

KARACHI, PAKISTAN— in a Franco-British fosnpnt
Miss Clary Elfyving of Stock- agreement today which said that
holm has been appointed secre- besides today’s refunds, France
tary-general of the Pakistan had made other payments in the
Y.W.C.A. She will train women last few days amounting to
leaders and assist in the country’s £4,200,000. This brought total pay-
social reform and educational ments made so far under the
work. new agreement, to £18,00,000.

—Reuter.

includes a new landing field on
Grindstone Island and repairs to
wharves.

cP

—_—_—_—_— -—

Dr. Jellinek said he believes most
of these women were moderate
drinkers in the early 1940’s and

guns and medical units. “only now are blossoming as
PRLS SEOP SS OSS SOSSEE LOPLI

terday.

The force would include three
infantry battalions, an artillery
regiment squadron, self-propelled

$O99599959956

4

—Reuter. full-blown alcoholics.” | —I!N:S:
OPEL PEE OSEPE ELPA LCL

“Happy Days
are Here Again”

And we must all rejoice over the good news that

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HOW LONG CAN THESE MATERIALS
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income. There were also} {f

told the House of Commons yes= their men overseas.” if

} IP
ee



eS



: The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

So

FOOPOCCV0SOFO56 G 999996 6900660655500987





ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN
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SCHOOL WEAR ACCESSORIES

PANAMA HATS = BOYS’ CAPS — BOYS’ & GIRLS’
SHOES — BOYS’ SHIRTS; Navy, Brown & White Linen
SOCKS & COTTON PANTIES.
SPECIAL REDUCTION ON SANDALS
Sizes —G—10 $1.80 per pair; 11 & 12 $2.40 per pair
15 $2.80 per pair.

A NEW STOCK OF
CIGARETTE LIGHTERS

CIGARETTE HOLDERS

BALL POINT PENS

TORCHLIGHTS—BATTERIES & BULBS
COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY.

SOOO SCS SOOO OL PLE ELLIE
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under th:





PROADWAY DRESS



Sue.

i
LLL ILLIA OOOO

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A RUBBER FLOOR COVERING
In 4 a PATTERNS

T ROOM, PASSAGE
Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc.

CALL AND SECURE YOURS EARLY

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.

roviage of

Mis Exceliency tne ¢ not
Establishea
1860

Incucporated
1926

FARLEY HILL. =GROUNDS

ON

MONDAY, OCTOBER 2nd, 1950

~ 12 p.m. —- 6 p.m.

Boxing Contest Dancing on Green — Games

Variety Stalls — Lucky Dip —- Lunches — Hot

FOR STOCK TAKING

LLL LLL ALLL LLL LPP LPPLPDPPD® PPP PPP PDPPBLPPP®PDP®P®P®_®PE_PL_®_P_PL_®LAA PP

: Dogs — Teas Ices Vegetables, etc.
1 t days from i¢
rire pret ae sich uA .y Police Band in Attendance
Customers please note and 'y 2 p.m. — 6 p.m.
thanks for past, & future , :
opportunity to serve you, : ADMISSION :
‘ Adults ~ — ~_ itn 1/-
+.
Children & Nurses - — 6d.
A. BARNES & co., LTD. MRS, SAVAGE will open the Fair at 12 p.m. ;
x

8 OOPS LLL LAE APPLE POOP

s

LLP LSS SSO LE LEEPEE I OOEE POLIO



{ y
: my y ¥
MAKE A NOTE :
1 e ‘
\ >
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waiting for from the following : ®
i CANVAS—Ready stretched and per yard bs
{ ALLETTES, PALLETTES KNIVES, PAINT KNIVES %

DIPPERS—double and single,
FLXATIVE and DIFFUSSERS, TURPENTINE,
LINSEED OIL, DRAWING BOOKS, ARTIST OIL PAINTS,
STUDENTS’ OIL PAINTS, POSTER COLOURS,
DRAWING PAPER, BRUSHES, ETC.

Also 3:

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AND GIVE IT ADDED PROTECTION.
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4s SPE SESS LK SOLS

LAL

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OFFER YOU SUMMER GOODS!

FOR LADIES
PLASTIC RAINCOATS (in various shades) ..

|
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LLP PCCP LEELA LAE
a ne ,

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|
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PLASTIC HEADTIES . z ibi
eaeke ste 25e. up Hibiscus, Narcissi, Roses and many other beautiful
FANS (very light weight) 2%e. each flowers of exquisitely fine workmanship.
STRAW HATS (Fancy) .. 98e. each
STRAW (Shopping) BAGS 98c. up

FOR GENTS
COOL COTTON and SILK SPORT SHIRTS from 76c. to $5.98

WHITE and KMAKI Caps ..

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

ea REN KE OPUS 98c. each : Jewellers—Bolton Lane.
hen *O Ci O~ eee emesis «
CORK HATS ..................... esees $1.50 each Sole Representative for THE ROLEX WATCH CO.
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SESSOG9CL







ea =





PAGE SIXTEEN *

C.L.B. Lads
Break Camp

EMBERS OF THE St. John’s

Churct Lads Brigade re-
turned to their homes on Thurs-
day morning after a_ ten-day
camp at the Good Shepherd
School, St. James.

The camp should have lasted
two days longer, but on accoun
o} the hurricane warnings broad-
cast on Thursday, their Com-
manding Officer, Capt. Harold
Rock, decided to break camp

Also in camp were several
members of the Cathedral Com
pany. The Commanding Office
ioald the Advocate yesterday that
the boys would like to thank all
those who helped to make th "i
camp a success especially Rev
Hatch and Mr. J, Mose, Head-
master of the Go Shepherd
School





On Saturday last the bows
presented Canon and Mrs. Moore
With a fountain pen and brooch
‘This was to the o
casion of Canen Moore’s retire-
ment as Rector of St. John, The
Canon has also resigned as
Chaplain of the C.L.B.

The presentation was made by
Rev. Hatch after which the Cann
and Mrs. Moore replied The
function ended with refreshmen‘s

USIC LOVERS, who packed

the Globe Theatre for the
Local Talent “All Star Night” on
Friday night, saw Alva Arthur
who sang “Laughing on the Out-
side,” win the coveted silver cup
Arthur’s timing was good and he
sang in a cool manner

Fifteen-year old Trevor Mar-
shall, the youngest singer of the
group, tied for second place with
Cheston Holder Trevor sang
“Now is the Hour” and Holder
“Blueberry Hill’.

Trevor, who also tied
enother singer last Friday night,
seems to be edging out to the
front and everyone is looking
forward to hear him at the “Super
Star Night’ next Friday. He
told the Advocate that he is
bringing a special song out of the
bag.

Rudolph Singh of British Guiana
sang “They Wouldn’t Believe Me’
and although he did not place, the
ovation for him was great.

HE Y.W.C.A. Fund, which was
formerly at $869, has now
risen to $904.50.
Amount previously




celet

witt

acknowledegd ....... $869.00
Hon. and Mrs. G. B

Evelyn Vie 2' 15.00
Hon. M. Guinness...... 15.00
Miss R. Holder (U.S.A.) 5.00
Balance from Cake Sale 50

$904.50

HE POLICE BAND, under
Capt. C. E. Raison, will play
at Queen’s Park at 4.45 o’clock
this evening. This is part of their
monthly programme
GRAND MARCH Pomp and Cireum
stance, No, 2.—El«ar.

OVERTURE Marriage of Figaro
Mozart.

SUITE — Four Indian Love Lyrics
Woodfinden

MORCEAU Evensong Easthope
aa:

RELIGIOSA Judex Gounod,
SELECTION Il Pagliacci—Leoneavallo
CELEBRE Polonaise —- Chopin.
ORATORIO EXCERPTS -

Pastoral Symphony
Hallelujah Chorus Handel.

HYMNS
Eternal Father, Strong to Save.
Lead Us Heavenly Father, Lead U

OUNG PEOPLE of St. Joseph
4 have decided to start a drama-
tic group. A meeting will be held
on Thursday in Surinam Village
at 4.45 p.m, to make schemes
for the working of the group
ORKMEN are digging
trenches along Horse Hill to
lay more water pipes. This work
started recently.
“THE SEA EGG season is in for
St. Joseph, too, and some
were seen in that parish yesterday,
the most since the season begar:.
REDDY HUSBANDS of St.
Joseph fell off his bicycle
and was injured yesterday morn-
ing when he was attacked by dogs
on Chimborazo Road, St, Joseph,
Husband’s fall was one of a
series of dog’s attacks on pedes-
trians and cyclists in that parish
lately.

Crocodile Lays
12 Eggs

The crocodile at Queen’s Park
laid 12 eggs in its little pond on
Friday night,

Each egg weighs about as much
as an ordinary duck egg, but was
more oblong in shape. One of
them measured 2% inches from
end to end and 5 1/10 inches in
circumference.

The eggs were a muddy-grey
when they were taken out of the
water but after a washing, were
white again. They were not
fertile.

The crocodile is now about 3%
feet long. It last laid about 2 years
ago.



ARRIVALS BY THE

« Be"
; fs 8 j
i 4 0

*

L Sila se #



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

“GOLFITO™



ARRIVING FROM ENGLAND on the “Golfito” yesterday were Mr. J. W. Rice and Miss BE. A. Weston,
two teachers for Harrison College, and Miss Pamela Stanford and her fiance Rev. H. St. C. Tudor.

FIRST ELEVEN CRICKET: County Cricket



Police were then all
Mullins was the not

first over.
out for 238.

From Page 4
finally all out for 228 with
Barker 9 not out. out batsman.
Spartan started on their second Police’s fesi bowlers, C. Mullins
innings with a deficit of 101 funs and ( Bradshaw opened the
before them. S. Griffit, and A. bowling in Combermere’s first

Atkins received the Empire innings against O. R. Knight and
attack by Barker and “Foffie’ ©. H. Wilkinson The pacers
Williams. gained an accurate length in their

The third ball of Williams’ t,cst over and both batsmen play-

third over struck the first blow
for Empire. Atkins was clean
bowled at 6 when he drove over
» yorker, The score was 14.
Griffith was 4 not out.

Harris joined Griffith who was
already dropped by Drayton
pehind off Williams. The score
moved up steadily to 37 when
Spartan received their second
blow, :

Alleyne, who brought on him-
self in place of Williams, got The thir wicket fell for seven
Griffith caught at point by * ~ eaditional runs. Grant was given
tan oe we dae onicn out lbw to Bradshaw with his
break on his Zs score only one.

t Tr top edge and flew up to Harris and Smith then put a
Orem ‘ _., cautious eye on the two fast bowl-
‘ Wit Se ale es eee ers and although runs came
37 for 2, oy tas oe were wend us slowly, they could not move the
a aanaeee With four minutes -atsmen. Police skipper then
left for play. the batsmen appeal- riade a well-timed change, re-
ed for light but the appeal was not Be oa Mullins by F. Taylor and

ve sent back Harris to the pavil-
allowed. ion in his second ball. Harris

At close of play Spartan were i
‘ na Was adjudged lbw, The score had
57 for 2. Walcott 13 not out a reached 21 when the fourth wic-

Harris 23 not out. ket fell.

ed out a maiden.

In his second over Bradshaw
tcok two wickets. He got Wilkin-
son bowled in the first ball and
Norville was caught by Farmer
when he made but a half-hearted
effort at the fourth. So far only
five runs had been scored

In Mullius’ third over Knight
got struck on his finger and had
to retire

Combermere v.

Police
Police ...... a

. 288 é Good Stand
4 cee eckles and Smith then came
Cee om 30 ‘ogether to strike the most valiant
rartnership of the day. Smith
After a hard fignt to save the had got the knack of playing
follow on at Combermere yester- Police's bowlers and was batting
day, the school boys were all out with marked confidence,
for 86 in their first innings 2 ,
against Police who scored 238. When they had carried the
and had to go back to the wicket score to 43, Beckles got run ovr
when the two teams met on the when he was settling down, Only
second day of their First Divi- @ run later Smith did not get
sion Cricket fixture, Combermere the bat fully behind a fast change
lost three wickets for 30 runs in from Taylor, The ball
their second innings, by
drawing of stumps. took the catch m
rouce had made an overweek Score was 21, Six
score of 230, but only added eight fallen for 44 runs.
runs yesterday before they were back to the wicket.
bowled out in one over, three Aftes lune) Mullins and Brad-
balls. Byer had scored a century «jay began to peg away without
against the school boys on the paward against Knight and Toppin
oe day orang OR eet who treated {the pacers wita
ne wicket was est respe.t bi yutished the loose
oe Same eee ne me balls, From "4 these two bats-
attack agains e men verried the score to 75
their first innings, the fast before Kaight was caught by

wickets had
Knight went



bowlers were much used. Warncr off Taylor's second ove:
C, Bradshaw and FPF. Taylor |, tte. the bowling change, The
bowled 11 overs each for 9 and cooro § ard reat 75—-7—19.
20 runs respectively to take three
wickets each. E, Brewster, the Bevster, the Police spinner,
only slow bowler who shared the claimed the eighth wicket one
bowling, also took three wickets run a ev Murrell who had
during his spell of 8 overs, his joined Toppin, with his score
bowling conceding 16 runs. still nil, was’ given out l.b.w.
In the second innings, Mullins Six runs short of the follow
took two wickets in one over. He on mark, Combermere met
made the ball jump in the first another disaster. EF. D. Toppin

innings and he struck Knight once after a good stay of 18 was
on his finger and once on his bowled by Brewster,
cheek which was afterwards

swollen. Brewster bowled Combermere’s

¢ sonfi- tenth wicket, C. E, Beckles, after
ie’ aduniic ae eats, bewnins three more runs had been added.
and helped his side to 19 runs _, With 50 more minutes to play,
Mr. Smith topscored for Comber- Police sent back Combermere to
mere with 21 and E. D. Toppin, the wicket, Mullins and Brad-
‘the only other bat who gave any shaw again opening the attack.
resistance, made 18 before he Wilkinson and = Harris opened
was bowled by Brewster. Combermere’s second innings. cs
During the last minutes of play, , The bowlers tied eon pg tp
Grant and Wilkinson played the batting from the start and E sieht
bowling with ease. shaw knocked out Hat! is’ es
The Game stump in tne last ball of his
With the overweck score of 230 — ee as leg ee ety
Prewster and Bradshaw went to fea egg Siciaeth:
the wicket to continue the Pelice

innings The Combermere skip- HOUSE BURNT
aga brought = his " Boks A fire of unknown origin broke
G. N. B. Grant and C. E. Beckles out at about 1,30 am. yesterday

and from the start it was evident 54 Macoroni Village, St. George
that Police could not add many and completely destroyed a wall
more runs to their total. Reckles and wooden building belonging t
bowled Brewster in the fourth Earle Reifer of Bank Hall, St
ball of his first over an? Grant Michael. ‘

claimed Bradshaw in a_ similar At the time of the fire the build-
manner in the third ball of the ing was unoccupied,



| They'll Do Ie Every Time * ipotlte conor By Jimmy Hatlo

WHAT YOU NEED
IS A REST! You'RE
WORN OUT! OVER-
WORKED! DON'T
GO IN TC ORROW:
STAY |*' BED
EY ALL DAY! TAKE ¢
IT EASY--RELAX!

Y Yi! *





V OFFICE IN THE
MORNING AND

e yy

?
I WOULD HAVE LET YOu
STAY IN BED BUT I DION'T
THINK IT WOULD BE
GOOD FOR YOU To MISS ~
BREAKFAST: AS LONG AS
YOURE HERE I THOUGHT
I/D RUN DOWNTOWN ==
AFTER YOU FEED THE CHILDREN
YOU CAN TAKE THE OLD
>\ PAPER OFF THIS WALL
2 iF YOU WANT SOMETHING



S99

So ue

STAYED
HOME TO
TAKE IT
EASY:








O.K.*» YOU
CALL THE

TELL “EM
LWONT J
BE IN«+ yy

ORLD RIGHTS RESERVED. |

went to
the Cheltenham at short leg and he
Smith’s individual



Results

LONDON, Sept. 2

Surrey /yesterday beat Leices-
tershire by 10 wickets in. their
last county fixture of the season
and so tied with Lancashire, who
finished their programme earlier,
for the English County Cricket
Championship.

Full cricket results were: At
tne Oval, Surrey beat Leicester-
shire by 10 wickets: Leicester-
shire ist innings 113, Alee Bedser
took 8 Leicestershire wickets for
55. Second innings 160, Berry 49,
Jackson 49. Surrey 272 for. 9
declared, Constable 51, Palmer
teok 4 Surrey wickets for 62.
Second innings 4 for no wickets.

At Kennington: The England
Eieven—Commonwealth Eleven,
match drawn: Commonwealth
280 for 7 declared, V. Hazare 114,
England 188 for 8, W. Edrich 52,
Â¥V. Mankad 5 for 32, rain restricted
play.

At Hove, Sussex — Derby-
shire, match drawn; Derbyshire
$75, Revill 57, Carr 79. Second
innings 56 for 5 declared, Bates 3
for 24. Sussex 126 for 7 declared,
Gladwin 4 for 57. Second innings
148 for 3, John Langridge not out
78.

’ —Reuter.

PRECAUTION
HAVANA, Sept. 2.
Cuba’s Ministry of Agriculture
to-day banned the importation of
cattle and meat from Venezuela
as a precaution against foot and
mouth disease.
















. TABLE RAISINS
» ASSORTED JELLIES

ANCHOVY SAUC®
» TOMAT SAUCE
» TOMA: > iSZTCHUP
SPONGE PUDDINGS

» MORTON'S
» LAMB TONGUES I's
BONED RABBIT

Ahi





ANCHOVY

WE ALSO OFFER

RED CURRANT JELLY

» STEAK & KIDNEY PUDDINGS
COD ROES '4's

KRAPL SPAGHETTI & CHEESE

ALLE VAR ARTHUR & CO.. Ltd.

The Contest is o
YATE Milk Fo





LOW

Bay Street Club
Holds “30 Club”

Many people have offered to at-
tend the “30-club” of the Bay
Street Boys Club, which will be
the name given to the ‘period be-
tween, 5.50 p.m, and 10.00 p.m.

During this iod a short story
may be read. here will also be
a dalk on any subject for about
ten or 15 minutes, discussion on
neswpaper artieles of current in-
terest, comments on traffic regula-
tions or hurricane precautions.

A. variety show is soemtimes
prepared by the boys themselves.
Some sing and recite while others
play instruments.

‘The Duty Roster of this Club for
the month of September follows:

Sept. 4—-Mr. Mapp, c/o Revd.
Cresby, Bethel Mission House, Bay
Street, Bridgetown.

Sept. 5—H. Walcott, Probation
Office, Roebuck Street,

Sept. 6—-Revd. Crosby, Bethel
Mission House, Bay “treet, B'town.

Sept. 7-—S. Beckles, c/o St.
Michael Vestry, Cumberland St. |

Sept. 8—O. O. Haynes, Solici-
tors’ Office, James Street, B’Town.

Sept. 9—S. Barnwell, c/o Re-
corder Newspaper, Victoria Street.

Sept. 10—Revd. H. Layne, c/o
Y.M.C.A., Pinfold Street, B’town.

Sept. 11—W. B. Millar, c/o Ad-
vogate Editorial Dept., Broad St.

, 12—F. H. O‘Neale, c/o Pro-

bation Office, Roebuck Street,

Sept. 13—Cyril Brathwaite, c/o
Dispensary, enera,l| Hospital
B'town.

Sept. 14—Kenneth Pile, c/o Gen-
eral Post Office, Bridgetown.

Sept. 15—Alonza Jones, Drax
Hall, St. George.

Sept. 16—C. W. Rudder, Chelsea
Road, St. Michael.

Sept. 17—Stn. Sgt. L. Yearwood,
Police Headquarters’ Office,

Bridgetown.

Sept. 18—A. Ishmael, c/o Town
Planning Office, Roebyck Street.
Sept. 19-—B. B. Bourne, C/o Pro-
bation Office, Roebuck Street.
Sept. 20—Revd. F, C. Pember-
ton, River Road, Bridgetown.
Sept. 21—H. Blackman, C/o
Hinds Drug Store, James Street.
Sept. 22—C. D. Cuffley, Head-
master, Bay Street Boys’ School.
Sept. 23—Inspector T. Franklyn,
Police Headquarters, Bridgetown.
Sept. 24—Mr. Douglas, C/o
Revd. Pemberton, River Road,
ridgetown.
7 "9 25—Revd. A. J. Hatch, St.
John Baptist Vicarage, St. James.
Sept. 26—-O. S, Coppin, C/o Bar-
bados Advocate Reportorial Dept.
Broad Street, Bridgetown.

Sept. 27—Stn. set. J. Hutson,
Police Headquarters, Bridgetown.






Sept. 28 — Mr, Thomas, C/o
Revd, Pemberton. liver Road,
Bridgetown.

Sept. 29—Inspr. V. Chandler,

Police Headquarters, Bridgetown.

Sept. 30—Mr. Weekes, C/o Revd.
Pemberton, River Road, Bridge-
town. rh.



SIMPLY ADD

SAUCE
TO EVERY DISH



IN CURRANT, RAISINS, DATB

—s “Smiler” invites all mothers to enter their
abies for THE BARBADOS BONNIEST BABY

CONTEST OF 1950





WILL BE

7

J. B. LESLIE—


























pen to all Babies fed on COW &
od, “The Food of Royal Babies,’

—Entries close on 30th September, 1950—
For entry forms and further particulars see

nouncements in the “Barbados Advocate”

to agents as at font: We

or write
’

WHAT. YOU WANT
THEM TO. BE.- OwCOW & GATE

Agent

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950



CHARITY DANCE |

MR. T. O. BRYAN, M.C.P.
At QUEEN’S PARK

j
|
| Wednesday 6th Sept.
ADMISSION: Gents 2s. Ladies 1/6
Music by Mr. Percy Green's
Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
The Proceeds of this Dance will
be psed to assist in Repairing a
Home for a Hard Working
Labourer






LADIES
STRAW

HATS

A GRAND DANCE

will be given by
MR. IVAN FORDE |
betuy known as (Peter) |

TO-MORROW NIGHT

MONDAY, SEPT. 4th
a: the ST. CATHERINE'S
SOCIAL CLUB HALL Philip

|
| Kindly icnt by the Manegement |



| Acmission: Gents 2/- Ladies 1/€
Musie Supplied by Mr. Percy
Green and his Rythum Kings
you miss this bi e yourself
REFRESHMENTS ON SALA
Please invite your friends







.
LOMA, Carious Prices
t Mr. CECIL LUCAS

% invites you to his

(0., LTD,



ANNUAL DANCE ||

g

g on Tuesday Night, 5th
% September, 1950, at St. %
~ Catherine’s Social Club. ¥

; AT
CAVE SHEPHERD &





. Music by Mr. ‘ "
; ee F 10, 11, 12, 13, Broad Street
% ADMISSION: pel

Gents 2/- ::: Ladies 1/6 %

Transportation from all ¥

sections available
% BAR SOLID ¥ om
R Please extend this invitation y
Smmmmunnnn BOWRANITE

“+, ; +4 .
LOOPS EPSP EIEIO EE

>

The puree ae Members g ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT
of the

ETON SPORTS CLUB

beg to remind their friends ¥$ P .
that thee % Iron and Steelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat of

oe

ta

OF



e
* : x BOWRANITE. Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive
% ANNUAL DANCE % air of big cities, salt spray and sea-water, BOWRANITE

is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities,
and public and industrial contractors everywhere.

YOU SHOULD USE IT. TOO

Tough, flexible, yet non-cracking, BOWRANITE is
made in many attractive shades.

xX
takes place at %
QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE





on Saturpay, 9TH Sepr., 1950
ADMISSION 3/-
3.9.50—In.

SOS SOS OSG







Stocked in Permanent Green, Red, Grey, Black
and Super Black (Heat Resisting)
In Tins of Imperial Measure
One Gallon will cover 1,000 Square Feet

‘PHONE 4456 — AGENTS

This is just a reminder that
Mr. & Mrs. DEIGHTON GRIFFITH
request the pleasure of the com-
pany of their friends and vzll
wishers at their

ANNUAL DANCE

ON THURSDAY



NIGHT

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

September 7th 19650 at 8.30 p.m
At_ Lascelles House, St. James
Mr. Perey Green's Orchestra will

supply the music
SUBSCRIPTION 38/-
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
3.9.50-—2n.







FAIR

IN AID OF ST. WINIFRED'S
BUILDING FUND AT

HASTINGS ROCKS







on Saturday
3 to 6 p.m,

STALLS. Needlework, Vegeta-
bles and Preserves, Cakes, Noveli-
tiés and Toys, Books, Jants and
Flowers, Lucky Dip, Wheel of
Fortune, Sweets, Ices and Hot
Dogs, Iced-Coffee, Grape Fruit
Juice, Cocoa-Cola ete




30th September from



















Call in To-day and inspect






Games and Pony Rides

The Police Band, by kind per-
mission of Col. R. T. Michelin,
Commissioner of Police, under
Capt. C. E. Raison, A.R.C.M.,
will be in attendance from 4—5
p.m

Admission: Adults 1/-,
Children and Nurses 6d
3.9.50—5n

our range of Tropical




Suiting, Specially Selected



for your comfort in this




warm weether.
REASONABLY PRICED \

TATLORED TO PLEASE

+

P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. |



SS

SS





w.
X°S999999595 89859 OPOSRPO FOO FPTOPISS

fat dota, cnprannn nomena Ait ten eRe an seat ope

POLES SS SEO FFOFSSSOSSS SOS OSS SS SS OS9GY SOS POS SSSSES GOOPOPSOOSD



p08 TURITAS Vayzy
is

Bienvenida Cordial

Nuestra casa ofrece todas las



elegancias en trajes de primera clase.

Sefloras y Sehores pueden vestirse







ripida y cé6modamente. Por qué no

aprovechar esta oportunidad ?

Tenemos siempre los mejores materiales
Todo es
Sobretodo

ah- ingleses al mejor precio.
moderno y muy satisfactorio.

nuestra casa esti especialmente equipada

para hacerles sus trajes segiin sus deseos,

Sus amigos en Barbados son :—

C.B. Rice Y Cia

Sastres de Primera Clase

Bolton Lane & Victoria Street.

POOF

4
eo

Bridgetown.

¢

i
s

e

.
LQOSVOCS 9S FOSS CS POSS SSOVOOOSSSSOSSOS OOS FOOTE FOE ©



TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING all

'







Full Text

PAGE 1

%  aaday •• i> • • 1111 •. i :i i.fo Suntom ^aftuwate Prlre: SIX CB9TP : ;• n r .. .'•.1 MAC ARTHUR ORDERS SECURITY BLACKOUT Hurricane Damage Will Cost Antigua $1,000,000 Thousands Homeless: Without food NO DEAD REPORTED By DAVID J K_1LS0N ___ A' .'iaUA, Sept 1 'I HE WORST HURRICANE that ever lasheri this already hurric"i<" v attered island with unprecedented fury came for six hours last leaving thousands more h • %  •'; ss to join those who had a similar fate when the worst Itorm in 79 years struck on August 21 It is not yet possible to estimate t'ifull extent of damage, but it seems certain thaf it will exceed Sl.OOO.COO One i Hand to 1 c-iiv •„ i ,m animates the stuir. lit S00. • bttn unor U d beyond thtt bers mfeeiag from the schooner Verbena OIHrtofi Carriacou which turned over ami -:.ik In ihi personnel hav'n to swim for thttti Uvi Lighters Driven Ashore In St. Kilts si:,\ i.. SEASON !• %  :> / Reds Driven Back The Jebb' o Ihe S.. mil. -.1 l,l.,l*VI covered th* %  -,,11 iI ...nil.,i the (inn* St John'; : %  %  %  port thi> in :' % %  ooe communica.1 i I Bo the -i image to 81 i t> '. • thai I %  11 hours F* r Ihc Surrey here I %  ..nil on UM II" oi oloei folks %  rtather then las, :.!'• bun* i • Dlhtl MIOUS 1871 blow. %  "i MM %  terrible fturrtcai side a fortnight is DOW i rcckagc with fallen buildingand fences scattered with galvanised sheeting dowiwd telep h o n e lines rai dei in %  vehicular ".raffle difficult. The storm struck at 0130 GMl with winds orar 100 in p h.. later bwnaajDa to over 190 n With the lerror tna>br uw August 21 OJa si, II treat) mind;. inhabitant* spent the i ol yesteni.ij DOtt> %  what the forecast said would ba i dangerous hut I Northwest Minds When u eana, even WOfSO ...an aWICipi I judging iioin the cuiiUi'ion oi St .Jonn's. have wrougbl I conveY' I There are hundreds in in* :lty who escaped the fun of the the Aral coach of the other. Many .'August u. • lay look passengers were trapped and ex-'with saddenca Cad avaling tool* were rushed to Iha Ol properly or to Ion.; lot newOI ST. KITTS, Sept 2 The humoasa whlin was hoverl-.lj.tifte on Friday paeeed naai this ajftd without doing any serious daflBpe. A few lighten were iirfim ashore by the boisterous wavae In our exposed roadstead, several paling* were blown down and many large ii" house was badly dam.*, fallen tree One sloop and a RtOtOI lauajfj i' eked in Nevis AH Coverninent offices and buslnew used down on Friday as it was expected that the hurricane would strike at any hour. To-day the weather slill continual to be uncertain and all telephones and electrical :r velUS are nut of commission. S Killed, 50 Injured In Train Collision WISCONSIN. Sepl 2 Five people were reported killed nnd 50 Injured when two excursion trains collided i ead-on today on a straight stretch of track nine miles from here ljoth trains were operated by Milwaukee Spccdrail Company and were specially chartered by ol the National Model lxd Association attending the organltttton'i i. enOne train was telescoped into THE 1"'." SEA i:(W StASON op.i, ,.-: % K, Use pic I .. S:h Sand;, helprns to noop %  -> %  UM roes from tba sea-eggi •"! P'" !" th^w in ta baclul on hi. loft baf-n.tdc ihelling 1-ke. pin, French Conscripts Witi Sen* in Months PARIS, Sept I .. nan Prlma Mlnhtor, announead here to-day i ranch conaorlDti would %  12 Spjaakii u of the F.uropean Fair in this French town, the Pi" iter -.11.1 Pranca Intandi to main%  Qarmi %  I think (hit extended 1 led. He %  n! would %  F %  %  — I'riil.. •eene A Roman Catholic Priest administered last rite* to the ilvin,^. After live deaths had been relative), and friend.-. In DthOl parts of the island maiQ h.ivm^ lost all their personal b a ka igu up which hn\e been either :i report from the acei of the erash saW "there are many | su ,'e' >">•' • i rUon mnre"—Iteuter vrthOVI OOd Ii is .. at to ie*. %  search or dry shelter, wrappeo a to hand. I : To aid ihe i eautu voluntary rts ol tut any have tone tO work settioi: Up . i bebuj dis', ibutad ,. i Here i be ) %  unh betas .crji hundred i fore the wind to be washed ui>on land Molasses Enquiry Commission Leave One of the iie,c;;ites to the Fanes %  aolaaaai Enojuln sion and a Secretary left Barbados erdaj au route to I %  They were Sir John Ball K< Cruurtnan of the Commission, ard Mi E neane. Secretary Mr Oiiinllev Adams one of the delegates., is due to leave tn-dy The Other dielefato, Hon. J. D. Chandler H.tC.i l*-*'l Barbados on Wednesday. The Commission will travel to manv parts of Ciiinula ..lid e\i-(ts lo return to Bnrbndos < 6lh OFF TO CANADA S4:i.000,000 Will Be Spent OH Water Control In B.G. GEORGETOWN. HA; SH GUIANA'S ntviaed U . Devatopme bmitted to the l^KislativiCouncil thl Include? S43.000.000 tor the firm par) o( .i compreh) Urol lor the entire coastal area now be)in| i i-'vernanent Conaulttafl Bngini % %  Kn-ii Hutchiruton, %  tonomtc Adviser and Develop,, ,. mei. ConuHBlonai (scar Allan Mil the Council this jeoui'rv must look not onK to ^tx'ii ing revenue toi %  %  %  p i %  B mg to the full all available outid capital Much as Colonial and Ban aw log ^ %  i %  e conomic Co" And olt spy -point four' 110,000 JOBS VACANT 2 More Quakes Strike Assam i last night tori %  %  %  %  the i e tl! .ierih loi! I ported to ^ %  roaion ol River Brahmapulr.1 and its brlDU* %  i %  %  round that 10 r ihe river bed away Rente I %  %  %  i ml Ihc %  : I %  %  ill :i pie to 1111 i — ir.ru T.io i ..' inciaJ i. vauabla ri plannhii I (iooii". of thb I xnniedi %  ball i nk tron general i .mo ball from the balance of the tounto from Colonial oient .,.. .'.. || r Thi be anca of $10,000,000 u t, pond ins: loan iures thai countr) wl I have "t ,.. n,e and oi |9M more i $12,000,000 n ol a non-rccurrcnt nature 1 ,-. r :vei P'"" The United BtalM aOUfht Sat-I^W W.i0jl000 rrf the eoui.try', > i. W allnratirm .rf Kl2.000.000 t .on ili'il XJO DlKCUHH Muilchuriu l>oinbiii{! V6700.000.000 FOR US. DEFENCE WASH iv. President Trum a resolution glvn to begin I %  tini itary Ap" appro• n passed i llrwler. / into .led in rgea ihat u s planes %  The Bl \ the urogranuno of the Council %  i Friday. who had U.e post ll d blockerl !-. low Up tno %  %  I Jebfa i" %  AmbaaaaM Chang of the itepubnth Korea lo sit at the i .hie before Malik could object When Malik did object, i him down 9 to I. %  .in Introducing a i i ul of a tWO i'i .u> Corn%  R< pre* ta. live* oi San i die to look %  %  trulrr S|H-lll nudei iha •v eomn %  llrifOetunateb Sio.ooo.ooo u not BBdl UJ mecl .11 new capital equirernenb dated i. %  i." le^n than M'tnoo ooe ) %  %  r new or the remaining fehemes put down for Ihe flrtl 1917 Ml and *vi.oon,ooo for Bchernei put down %  I —Cin Preaa, SlradivariuH Will Provide S<:holar8liip Ubai -N. s'pt. 2. Sir Nigel Ronald. Hntish Am' % %  } Portuguali by air to-Jay with the UO.OOO Vlollncellu belonging TO |h< i % %  cellist OuUhermina Suggla who died ul Oporto on July 13 The cello, n Sfradirortm will bl in Kuril.' 'i nd tin monej grveri Muale fi! Quill P Suggia srho)nn"hip" for ce In Kruter. Build Up Of Ground Forces Needed MACAKTHUR l.AKi lUCCI s. Sept a UacArthui •ad todaj us ho nurd reeort tUM United .ii Korea Uiat his "graveat con eern is for a prompt buildup ot Uta* now ouUiuntbei ett groun*dea ini i poll to %  >f Britain -ust 1. I Mae Art'iur naid tha: o 1 1 ihe period undei pi rlgf %  'I" %  i • %  .edl playrtl 1.) Um\ %  M<>. Fores" lie gve thi f i • ihc I*, itiim of Mih%  i -1 aid Air Force* "•' • • i nMed Nat ons Arm. "' i tlll ouinunilen-il and 'one were reijuireri to emidu I ome -ti.it.-nn wtthdrawah Th' -.itiil Nalloni bas* area has bean iiwieaiMaiilliigl> n-duced. The Muni OOndl&oni of rnmno combat hove hi-en considerable tob-lined. "The United Nations treatment neci ol war conrd : DMtad Nations naval mtlnue then nlaajoni with |n< MMH "In I ill i>; i %  % %  %  cent mil. or need 1 ihe repuolli of 1 %  < o-orrlinatioti Air United Nations Ui powej i.s groenng in siiengtii and eitoctreaneai partaeulariy m the cap*M %  %  t i>-'iiiiio.ttii>o i--i. sen grouno •iii.i in iinlti ii unprovlni the 1 %  -. in clos %  ninpoii With ground units. General Mac Arthur raid that i DmmunM lactii I % %  i rot inn intimidation" United Nations lee ing lo evidence m•reaatng in effectiveneaa. I port idded The mfouiiaUon I i, .v received on the die and t> |.e MI unlti offen I b ie* nations stapn determined spirit In H %  i lei "f the Republic of Korea Thai n gratify(Hi Mill feel ll thai i my duly to report n diuM in Ithoul delay f Ihii Uo.it lo iniein.ii'iooi security I* olved promptly .port Mild thai in the Nonh ', % %  ., i ,. ,II rea %  < troo) Hot reported '; orde %  tt in.oi.ition and in def tl ntry they were %  | '. %  ..1 skill i neraj Mai A. our Ik) -Keaier. Cretan Juliet INlarriesKomeo IIKIAKIJIIN. Crete, Sepl i n< autiful n eai -"i'i %  %  i-tni Uon hii.ught this llland to the brink iv11 -v.u WH et fret I la % %  nIng hei •appar" %  %  \ %  i %  %  ,' i ten day* figo, the i in.it'00weao "nit two famluei hai %  tened lo flare up into open %¡ reek Ooe, ,,,,i .. . ;' I,, n lu ..r uidi r M dor General to nnd the %  n Rome i and .lohei" in bell mountain retreat L i i Ighl U-" darmc foilowci 1 inttantlne'i %  rother, and cllmbi d ihe nK-k% In discovet wanted b 'i abductor. Her father and family had must bo to ITUIIIV If the girl wn willing but If she WBi not. .h. wai to I* freed.—Ri-ai-r (H> .11 I.IAN RATIOS) TOKYO, BMt X AMERICAN TANKS rumbled forwara toaay against a weakening Communist onslaught along the blaiing SO mile United Nations "west wall" in Korea. The 36 hour massed Communist offensive, though over running several American positions has achieved only one major penetration and cap tureii some relatively useless Hat ground east of the Naktong River iccordinp, to the latest front line reports. American reseos which held back until the pattern of the Northern 57th Division's offensive became clearer, wei P expected to be hurled in at any moment. They had then fanned out north of the town and were fighting along the road to Chang nyong seven miles to the north. ii.-ii--ul MacArthur'i Hadqu*rteri here Ihrt ly blackout over thi warto-oai therogulai H 1 >r I r conflning hinuelf to H) Ing thai the I % %  • | w i itlll fluid, "hut on the way -, I .II. I [htlng w.irepoi u?d ragli the 'toil-nil d daft nee fine gejgt tn the Maktonj Rivet i .il 1 -.in Northern attack blunted by h< a> j glau l'lii Coirtmunlst Headquarters were believed to be out ich with many of their tdvaiMlng or Infll columna 11, Dance I,i lr RBO | a lerrain •rhleh could oojj. bare ww defi i dad "i treiuiiaa. In Ihe SoejVh where the Nam ml N.ikti.ng Bivei no-el ll Northern lunge be%  United Stales Second and 2Mb n Dot v. i |.i I'd eomi'letelv eloieoated and OTt WO uiiler-attiicking Reds Pushetl Back in uus BO i UM Comi.iumsii made their mnjor peneliallon yealer.1... Ih< Nth Anagrii i •jammuiUav. two mllea back and had raocoupled formet posiiioiis around Chlndong Ni, -even miles louthweat wn American Hegiinent hml made general ailv.uue 2.000 to e.eoc-yarrHi Reporta of the numbei 4 Oh •oons which Iha CommjnlsLi had ihrown Into then ofjanelei were inevitably confusing. Calculation at the Bgfath Army Hi .iiio tan In Korea | I SM %  %  i i ilie and one armoured divkoon, while Tokyo inteiiigener 11 mated Northern forces today at five divisions with an armoured divuuou ix-ing uaed place *d The Sixth and Seventh Comunltl Divisions had been oi.ii-ieii. it was bel i eved, ta oap me Masan. nd the Fourth to ut the Masaii-Tucgu road in the Vongaan area Communists were using tankiii then uffenslve. %  the numbei > only a frac"f v bid Ihey wmld have go tn Ofncer said. -Renter GJg W in Back Yongsun %  4 KtV MACARTN^V NAKTiN>. i-.ri.i.i:. Begd | Orun taoed American GJ.'i %  ttieii then wej bai Into UM lacing lillagH i r ifi uj an oai I) oday after hand to hand Dgfhttng Ith Ciitnmunisl 'iniiile" M|uadI'h.' ( ommumst oi r.n .i fevi houi 1 %  • tuggH in their fui rroea ihe Naktong River Aroer' %  ml biought •'icei" a halt In n..-m. iii )i-> i the vlllag< Communieta drove one and a df mllea up ., knoll rnajgned '> nglneere and killed four i: I ; cfora they were thrown back In erca hend to hand Bghtlna PoUowing up tin engtneer t' American tank, rumbled '.lo vilUgn 11 gh ;i.ets lilt' i d wiUi dead Communlsui. ..f smoke1VJ inaehlni'-guns on wheels, abandoned by North Koreans, tanks fanneil ..ul uorUi lino of the read leading %  i ompank %  i m pfl ui Ihe N.ikt.mg bulge opposite YOng % %  %  • ret foughl lh hall i ate age First Visit Since 1922 i eople Instead of waiting arrnarnenti T i U that wo are prepared a any time to discuss with then. fully all dlfferencei it h not ( placeAil thai || required .•• %  III. We do not geek ta internal affairs of Itus1 a if Ua lelieve thai Inelr ajafeai hi iiest let them OOBrOfk it out in their own country if it i so food let m tU %  • -*ulta. -ee what .. no fear omparlson" —Krutrr. THE POPULAR K. W. V. once more uvuiluhle Already very popular in many countlieg thai K.W.V Kau da Cologne I lining u>\ incre;ised demand ovel Ml Mode from Ihe purest and most fracrant oils produoed in Europe and with the addition f pure rapc .spirit, ihis Kau de Cologne has .. fragrance unexcelled by an) oUh ra Di lu'htfully rofreahing in this hot weather, it ii indispensable for that final touch tn the toilette '< ,,,, toi i really ood after-shave lotion In |*OS*i 4'/. and So/. Itotll'



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PACE TWO SlAli \Y AI>\IK \|1 SUNDAY. SII'TIMUIK ::. IT." PLAZA OMn: -UMMnwar 4.AILTY (Tht Garden) ST. I\M;S IO-1IM SIMIAV ]RD. 5.09 I'M A K ." %  I' M Ml OF IOVIV MOND4.V AMI lll^liU HI* f.M. II:SSK .1 AMIS' NM.U MNfE MII i i-m m--in %  %  i Ma %  Hoy gp-ln*Fr A Ml "'Mill* Da-Kknc Iran SS %  2 l-Nim I* RSTIiXaHMKNT* ON SA1 ML FMmtm Iml1Vui m-*.** a # *-in USEFUL ITEMS FOR THE HOME IRON BEIISTKADS —3 ft. 0 ins; 3 II. C ins: III. Sins. KITCHEN CHAINS GALVANIZED BATH PANS —18 ins: 24 ins; M Ins. GALVANIZED BUCKETS —10 ins; 14 ins. COAI, POTS —13 ins; 14 ins. BUCK POTS —3-Gallon COOKING POTS —2-f.allon; 3-Gallon PLANTATIONS LIMITED IMIilMIHl.s AMATElR BOXING ASSOCIATION %  Hi. KxrrUncu MODERN HIGH SCHOOL HUM MOKDAY, September 4th 8 p.m I atti i>l |fc< liii i I %  ; %  THRILUNC COh TUTS Bagd jfiU i>lay Bar— Ugh1 Ringside ||, Ring Circle It, 'CIS | i oi ii nous cum A VKI %  llrtttMIV* polt MOI iikiirri C'tKipl*. IIOI "Kl.l-ll ASST MANAt.lR ST PfclXR MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN EVER EMPIRE ow STOWITW & COYTINUING FOLLOW I III' HOW II-V1A! & NIGHT SHOWS DAILY V (AAW^ is in town in DAVID O. SELZNICK'S production of ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S THE PARAPINE CAS£ IT'S THE BIGGEST SHOW IS TOWN .•,-+*,',', wvwv . -^--W-X^VOCV^WW-aV >4 Yield I! SEEDS BRIGGS STEELE THERE IS A REAL DIFFERENCE WITH We have a Fresh Stock of — — BEET, CUCUMBERS, CARROTS. CABBAGE, 8? nd LETTUCE, TOMATO, BUTTER BEANS 16*" per pk. GARDEN TOOLS FORKS, SHOVELS. RAKES, WATERING CANS. SHEARS AT THE CORNER STORE H IS F..V IK GOV• ('COniLMMl.i Den is am' Savage*. parents, Mr an Mrs H< attended the oftY >al "r*nin. < < th new Plaza The.itr.Bridgetown '>y young V tens, son of Hi and Mrs. Ronnie %  'lv j'lint Managing Dlftci Caribbean Thcntr* In Time For The R^ca M B. and Mm Cynl Fl* thru II Ml 1 I x'* Flctchei mother retained (Yinidad ipcndlng .1 holiday In Barbadoi They were hoping to S I Trinidad, in time for the Race. Alao lavir.g yaMerdasame plane waa Mr. Curtiaa HK. who has been holidaying %  %  1 wife and two son* remained on r a longer holiday Venezuelan Senorifas pOUR VENEZUELAN SJ aV in" d.W I A %  oados. They wen Mis# < %  crochet. MbM Raw 1 -ui*a farm Fiiiieioa They wcrr m Airport b> Hi Arthui I %  nd -I ihe I. if .,',. I'.,! nen and Ros have .au rathe* 1V Or* %  1 h. 1 %  n I ti n %  %  Vti i'.-. Wat In Canada M M BOPHII KINCH. widow oi thelata Mi C H Kirwh eturncd yesterday monutw i\ r.C.A, ater spending QcUiib Qalilnq RETURNING u Canada yesterday arai-nias r>v T K were Mi Johnson mid Mi John (fooding. All *rt Mil. P • John ic *tiut\]iiK Mrdn-iiu. Mbw M.iiiiret Mini rn weatr-end wltn Ml wife among the pa^nengers leaving by and family ;it 5^tndhur5t. St LawTCJ TWTimg rtaaQ rcnee Gap whari< will study .dancing as n • 1 Sh* will b a going to 11 urifing netuMil Jut| outside tendon, which was formerly run Bromef*. Mrs %  %  rsjl Liming 10 !:s tune Bock 10 ScViool ISS MAHdARET MU1R. daugbtar ..t Dt .nut lira A. P. Mult, alter spending two la In Barbados wuh bei partmbL left yestarday morn11 ]• by T('A fof Canada, and Atlantic f.n 1* K whan 9f iies to M'IIIX'I Scotland Studying Engineering M mtR FARMER retumi 1 10 can D) TIA to %  .. %  %  %  has been for the pa*'. 1 in is study.ni; KngineeiL. 1,. the son 01 Mi and MrC 1 far mar o* 'i ihurch. J'doa Riflr Team Returns S IX MEMBXRS of the Barbadu* Hifte u-iiTi to Blalty, returncl from EiiKland un the Golllto' yeatarday They ware Major J. fc. Orlfflth. Major A. S W.m.i, Captain C .( E. Wariui. Lt. J M cave. U C B Nebleii tad air T A. 1. Rob) Lt.-Col J Council, the Captain 0J the team and Mrs. Connrll havo stayed on for a longer period and are dua raturn ^ometime in Octobar. After Tobago Holiday A FTER a holiday in Tobago. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Level and ticir two sons Pat and Peter returned to Barbados yesterday awning by B.W.I.A. Mr. Leyel tary of the Marcannla i ml Shipping ASSIK taiion. To Study Medicine M R. TONV 1 son of Mr and Mrs Alban Johnson of "Dunkirk Gardens, left for Canada iv T.C.A, all.i Bununar holidays um. b& nmg to MeGill 1 fctud.v medicine. He told Cam, that he does not expect to be dov -, next rear for the Summer ho;, riayj tie is a mainber of tba F1M Fish Water Mo Club, and | *c,im will no dottbt miss bin •.PIT bM k line Here For Two Week. A NYONE who has bean to -J. Queen's Park Hotel In Tri. uPd will know Mr Allan Vl. for he has been wnrhlnr. thi in the office for many yc. Ysatdtgby morning h r arn. ban by BW.l.A. and eapect be In Barbados for tw u wo He is staying at HM hotel. To Join Hit Family A RRIVING yesterday mom. by B.W I A. from was Mr. Gordon Griffith 1 iover to join hu> \. and family, who arc alrt V I olidaymi; in Oratm who is with the lv bank ol C.i ..'I.. In PoH oj 8 espeets to be here i>i : Spent Honeymoon Here M R ... t M, H a id who h,iv been .-, their honeymoon bi Bai I turned t B.W.I A ii u uh., is ., 'Bajan.' is with th.r ;. Standard Oil Co, in Port < f s Thev wer-? staying at Cacrsb. Station Manager Returns M R. BILL' STUART. Statl Manager. T.C A in, rota nod fragi b vuUi :.. Canada ytaterdt log by T.C A of I.W.I.A. Left Yetterday M R. JOHN OOOD1NG Mi and Mn w T Ooodiag ol Stronwhope. St Thomas reiturncd to Canada |fg by TCA. John, who h ridiiiK s t n nea ti MeOlU rtturnfn trine. Engaged T HE i-ngaKciiu n oua c ad boCworn Ml M i ma Oatkln, younga i daughter ol Mr. and Mr*. Dudley <; | "Hi'H'.wi." Th Ltroy aittam youngosl on of ... Mn OlltetM of West bury Hoad. ii',. llir god ma labj MI Chant. CJKtao To Trinidad For The Week-end On Throe Months Holiday I EAVING B.nLiido-i yesterday %  -* mom i d Ihret i lonthi hpudaty m Iho UJL was She Irl • nad • terehant bi Montreal %  I. %  box ilaughter. who n nursing nt tna Ro3Nl i'.burgh, and she En CO who will IKon holiday i Mr. i n ] v,..,, i iii. Black Wi M" I'ETER LACY left SottTa f ll ':V mi,|mi ha B.W.I.A to spend the WOOfe-Ond da.l II, ,.,.,. s ,„ Wednesday. Jutt Finished School M iss QOaUAN BF;NJAMIN who hat |uat Bnumi %  it Badnilngton. England. BlTtVtd I'I mitr j tnd M i V n on Benjamin of "Kr 1< Hall Tei Mr KONME IIM.HIFor Combermcrc M R. RONNIE HUGHES, was one of the three passenger). [ for Barbados arriving by T.C.A. yesterday morning. At the beginning of the new school >, | me will Utha up a teaching appointment ti Camnermon School Hu last visit to Burbuiii 1947. Mr Hughta, who has been living In Toronto, obtained his B A Ian June. He arrived from Toronto vu Montreal LADY SEBL arrived fiom Engl waa met on board by 8lr Oaorge. iirriv i] i.t the Baggage Wartbou** To be Married on Saturday R EV. H. ST. C. TUDOR, son of d Mis II A Tudor of the Ivy, returned from England l into." Accornpanying bun was his iiancec. Miss Pamela Stanford, daughter of Mr. 1! t; Stanford of Richmond. Suir.y ..nd the late Mm. Stanford. Rev Tudor who left Barbado' in November 1946. obtained his Bachelor of Divinity with second class honours and also got his Tear**" n" Diploma at London l*i entity. For the r>a.t three years, he was *!'%  at St. Michael's. tow in the Diocese of Chrlmsford. County of Essex. He %  ID i a bt joining ihe staff of College as Chaplain Miss Stanford who got her B A. ii HlttOO with, second class honours and her Teacher DtpIs ma. London University, also hat .1 Diploma in Theology. She will DO taking up an appointment ns History Mistress at St. Michael's Girls School. Rev Tudor and adlai Stanford Hi l tarried at St. Michael on Saturday morning at Quito .i number of Rev. Tudor^ and friends were at tlm •iggagc Warehouse to welcome) nd yesterday by the "OolAto" and They are pictured here on their MADAM FOR YOUR KITCHEN 4..>U.mi•,.,!. AI II in in iu III ami I >< ; II.H llcil Sinks SI/ES 2* ins x 14 iiu.. Zi gag, x 16 bis.. 30 ins x U Iiu. I ;n tin ii..-ii Sinks 21 Iiu. X II Ins. gglga* Alliitliitililii Sinks COMI'l.FTI WITH DlttlMIOAKII-. Only 873.27 Each THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. Engineer At The Utine M R. JOHN BRINDI.EY. arrived from Trinidad i terday morning by B.W.I.A. ._ rrnm Derby, England, and has been living In Trinidad for almost a year He is an Engineer at the Usinc St. Madelaine He is here for two weeks, staying Bt Cacrahanh. John used to know many Barbadians when he was in England, and also has many friends here. Here for a month M R. and Mrs. Hugh Bt • rived from Trinidad on Friday by B.W.I A to spend .. month's holiday In Barbados. Tin il his second visit here and hi wife's first. He is a Governnn i Official in Trinidad. They will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. I> Evelyn at -Ryd.il Wai-1 Stream, Farewel. Party *R AND MRS. Pcrclval Stew %  *** art were hosts at their home "Arcanum." Uarbarecs Hill on Monday evening at a Farewel! Party, given In honour of Mi• Paulina Savarin. Mrs. Octav i Borlrand of Dominica and M' C P Blnke ol Trinidad Frustrating A BUSY man these days Is Mr Charles Mills, who Is In charge or the welfare of West Indian students In England. He waasked last week how he liked lu< lob and he replied "O I like it vei much. It is very interesting bur it has its frustrations." One major difficulty, he explained, was rinding accommodation for ftudents who were formerly deal* with by the British Council. Quit,. a number, particularly medical lind on arrival that they do nohave enough money to complete ihor course and then Charles i called in to try and to solve then problems, "it s not always oaay". *V a V but wc d<> wl >at we cat. '. %  I !'..! % %  %  To Take Up Appointment A MONO the passengers leaving 7 .., Thur! "'y by B.W.LA. foi Briush Guiana waa Mr. Colin Moore until recently an Assistant Master of Combermerc School n.* has now gone to take up an appointment as Examinations Secretary In the Education Department. Ladies 9 Undies Panties Slips "BESTFORM" BRASSIERES & GIRDLES Bras. $1.10; 1.69 sir :rj" :" 91c. 1.01 $1.62, 1.76, 1.79 1 EVANS AND WHITFIELDS 1 Dial 4606 or 4220 I I VOI R SHOE si Oil I



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I'M.I ml I! st'Nn.w vnvocvrr. SI VOW. SI I'll till Atkinsons Score Centuries MS* T FfE 'i %  -i.ui rflSS learn Isreci I am tol< d<.pt ins the umihukh-lnu.li idiot 'in the matter that haa marked mom of their Bl 'ears. The Weil Indian cricket publii would be relieved la know that wunr ronsi. Ihli matter and an announcement in thai %  U" • I""* was towards building up i i !itup and would %  aw %  *.' % %  Indies cricket public. NO OPPOSITION I DO NOT think thai I against IndlM players. This has %  -mv of Wi .1 In the pram has lurnad In a record performance' .is well. The Went Indie* frU I Hiis tour a sum that must exceed EMMMO ling the*e circumstance* I ID* argument that ttwrs i no prtvodent for the granting of a bonus to Went Indian amat<->. apecious one. ItlMOI'K TRUK? I IIOPB the rumour la Board of Control are favourably coiasklarlng the quSBtton to pay Hie player* a bonus Is baaed on truth 1 d M Indlas Cricket Board of Control have not made II possible f',r me to give my readers an official assurance that this | a unturned if it turns out that the protit* of this tour arc to be calmly pocketed bv the Board and the players thamaalvea receive im nnaneinl benefit One render has written to ask my opinion aa to whether I i that Frankie Worrell is wls.in .irrepfini; the invltiitlon to tour India with the Commonwealth teem this I shall be frank about the matter as most of my stauricnest supporters would Motel DM to ba In the Aral Mac I think that it fc unwise for Worrell to accept the invitation to go to India WEEKRS TOOK TDfB OFF 1 made a Bunllat observation L AST YEAR Wt-ekes and was severely ttgatrd tor it but w have all i lived iu aaa Weekaa refuae the | invitation, not on mj but as 1 opined that hi Bo was therefore BUn ac ka n tlj %  •< r %  l u ccessful tour in India with tba Waal Indies and a record season i League to raturn to England and score up to thai | ii thnl Worrell's case is wor^ though I am not loalD| the fact that he is a married man and a young man who DJ a living, yet it would %  I to bimsslf and to W( I Indies cricket if he ow i his physical pow down. Worrell to-dn> one of ihe leading I world and undoubted)] bulwarks upon strength of the H i ling. as ng bat*men in tlio me of the I which rosls the a*— Batsmen Enjoy ideal Conditions BATSMEN enjoyed themselves in which obtained yesterday and at tht* Bay, the Atkinson £ brother* (Denis and Eric) collected centuries it the t x<• >f Pickwick. All the games are in an interesting pl Wandrrrr* 374 by West • i rouodaf Danfa Aikn on and hut brother Brie, an inlenolunlal player, enabled V. to score 374 runs in their final miings m reply to Pickwick's 114 acood day ol tha It Ural Division match ended M Dank AtkinaoD who knocked up .1) before rale 11 %  %  %  i is fours and one six while fours Their parti ership I 210 runs T Blrkett and E Hood took two wlckel wlok When stumps were dn>wi. rnt.wick hail scored 91 ru; loss of one wicket aft. i kastedj (HI aid Wood early for a duck. A. Taylor has retired for 28 and neti arc T Itirket! (..mid Kidney with :17 When play beagan yesterday Eric Atkinson and hi* brother Lk-nls lontimied the first innings for Wanderers with Eric 61 and 0 Denis 44. Eric look the first over n ,r c, % %  from King und continued to %  CON fie.lv watls paid no respect to any ol tha bovtflers and *oon *-*r>ton reached Ma century with a full *rri*a>ii Cslleae biuuded dnve to the boundary fur The score-board then SCOREBOARD Wiik<* .tp-i aok>u PatfeM .0d"*'W mat D.vir. not out \'kn.-..L b Hoad n. : mm \\ WIllRrKN %  and b Maif)U Taylor b Hirkrtt Wmdi K Mr-lit I • %  • na*M I II..1.. I.. K Will;. 4 H. Bai • c Bnm b Phillip* c Wi,i t, It,,: Up. %  e Ataint b Smith Cave lb v., b Bowan II.TP.-T c Ultima b Smilh Gtlnl c Smith b Bowen Dr.> ton I b w b Bmni ri>ldi c Glltent b Bowtn Al.*n. Mpd 'Wkpr CrifflO' b Dowrn Mlllmiton l> Philllpa Barker not oul Extra*—b I, lb. 3 mm i Mt *s. 1 for ST | 'Ol ssa. < * lot TM i. i|M IN<; O. M. K:,, II 1 llir*rll ia 0 TOTAL .. aas rail of aaaMa i few a 2 i % i for at. 4 fARTAN--and InrUna.. A Alhln* b William. > %  | Urimih c Boblnao., b Allrvne II Pit KWIC'K L Wood e .. Wo<-l r iV • H Marahall Kldoay not on; roTAi. |ln I I..!.111*. I akinnar Mklnurt' H.i out <* out C Alia n l:NMS ATKINSON V. Alklnaon • i with the score at 81 '* wicket. Kidney 37 and T P '* TW < olleuc v. Carlton 14K £ %  ;its ( ARI.TON v.. COLLEGE ,.11-a—III Inalara — l I .,11:.r 1-1 IllNlni. rol.H r. ... ..MI.I I;MI I:I raiw — tea t-aMbera.tr* M ifar a W*U.) .W C'eBihfrBt.M—I.I % %  % %  • O n KnUthl r Warner b F. Taylor is u .11 kuM li .,\ I. K )|.lU'lill rH| H.iiTiMtni.ins pot up a fine svirl,i,, !" ,V 'allinK performnncc on the College Eric Atkinson Rrouilds yesterday to make 308 Atku ti through the slip for four A lovely on drive by Denis lor one run put up the Ed*) ill I HimiMxi run out Hayer* I! llut.hiiKun HUrkinan b EdahiD i. Eilal.ill William* nol mil f run out IM: lb, 4 lb. I i HOWLING ANALYSIS y al^o not hi* cenIunil in rc to Carlton s 148 leered a IMIII from n (i ,, on thl on4 lllllK da> ot „ u natch. Tin boya ware m aiuErebsivc mood and no less than seven if their bat-men reached double 300 mark which was reached in ii KU rea, top scorers being C. W. about 93 minutes. 93. tf O. Smith 707N. Harlli-nis Oul '>2 and R. Rock 32. Sklppa T;.>lor now brought on CoDeaBB were H7 fur I wicket * Blrkett to bowl to Eric Atkinson whin the came resumed yesterday and hi.s Oral over yielded (wo runs 'lth not out batsmen C. W. Smith -, BaaVU Birkett soon ended their part** nd R RtKit [ These defied £ A. wmi nership when he had Denis At'f" 1 varted Carlton attack for some •* ^^^j^, kn ^of^ caught by Cymacho— who tinw a,,d whc " ock ,0 1 n,s . HX 1* ; %  di 1 t>. illiui.tly -at mid-otr J !" aWt^ wicket-keeper f Janw i> a 1 Erie soon follow.,) bin ... at"****? T^'TB" !"* PfStS !iSr-on \ at 1 ." a ti-mptinc to drive Inniss edged >hip had yieldert l(U 1 uns, tne niosi __^_^^^^^^^^^_^.^_^^— *%SS?&SF& ??c^^l EffijS ffittaS Um of ... V Cve .uming A GreenMr— .-. B. Oranl Ibw. b Brad-haw B E. Norvilla c rarntar b B.ao.han I Hairl. Ibw. b Taylor Mr S.inth c Lhellenham b K Taylor II O. Betkle. run out E P Toppin b Orewiier M. 8 Murrell Ibw, b E Brewiler 1 I liickln b Br-w*ler O V Elliot nol out Extraa; ToUl rail of wickets: l-B. a—B. 1—18. 41-4J. •—44. t— TS. a—ia, a aa. BOWLING ANALYSIS O, M. %  C, Mullina ... a I 4 C Bradahaw ll 4 i Taylor M i E. Brawiter II 1 Caaabern.re—tn4 lml.|. I. Hani, b Bradthaw o H. Wllkinann not oul H O Heckle, b Mullliis Mr Bmllh b Mull n. G N. B. Oranl not rut ?o Total ilor a wk1*.t brouRlit oil bit of brilliant fmnjwg Inn Skinner who follow-l .id. r aeoriniiTinfeCOl 'bed batted soundly fur 57. His waa l Ml when C. W. Smith got Ida foot caulioua inninRs but he punished IKVNK WOKREI.I. S9LviSVS' J t^vnt-i yys^ K a,^ mark with a bn.ee. Birkett wh-i ivlm-h iinluded Grant, by scoring 47, 34. and 27 W.I. NKKI) KKY MKN I V Ihe West Indie* are to gain further lutirels in the Imperial cricket arena ui even .1 (bey am iu in.iit.Liln the high rattakj whieh they huve so r.thlj i : mi. than it I-; ((cntia) that the key men are avalUbl the next five y< iti at liart until can be found ti> recanra trie torch from then%  %  W..i all ... tbg %  .. %  twain months has been I rocoi Hi-ined. He played in the l.;iin;i>)i!i.' I...,; i. l.,-i lunuaMI ;md scored over sixteen hundred runs, and aaM turned in a useful performance with the bull SCOKKD FIVK THOUSANDS H E left durini Ihe winter foi a tow ol India and their acond U0I inns and aura tot h %  I . Hi relumad i" play for Ihe Watt Indies this luDimei and I up ti i pn aanl 1,653 run-. MI<\ ban batan in 44a overa This i playbig cricket without im ap:n a year .mil \'. he BOM to India now this winter, he has already algned U> plffd Basin for Ra Dext season in the Uutcaahlne LA I DO NOT AGKKK I N th< i I do not feel that u lour to India this winter would Uthe tiling for Worrell. Kven if it does nol affect him at seriouslv phj ok it im^hi. and I am no medical uuthorIty, > %  i feel ni a U at u should anc our aee %  rteu-ncss that would detract from his esceUenl nil round abUrtr tn^r .s now areeptod oaen in the most axacting world cricket clrcam Of couraa on the other hai t well nave %  plan m rokad la which thu rortlwornlni tou will MUIUK nt. I da not know tins bid 1 consider that .1 I am risked by BOfM of the spoiling public lor my opinion then I must give B true one In the Unlit of such data Hint I may have at m> disposal. Kl ( iH.lis BY V\l.i;NTINK Avn KAMAD1I1N W DIANci n kel fan this week wen proud of Abie Valentine Jani.in i i >in bowlar who set n now record for West Indian tourini teams in England when he took his 115th w.ckct of tlio tour in the Kent fixture. The previous hhcheal Individual Bumbat of wickets taken on a West Indies lour lo England WH taken by Lenrie Constnntine in 1928 Leane took 107 at a cost of 22.95 runs each. Valentine to far hai taken 115 at a cost of 17.05 mns each. Biitlheie is anotin %  h.evemcnl and SonniHaniadhin, Trinidad's dapper slow right arm spin bowler who had taken EOS wnkcts be.orc the lUture against the South of Enuland. opened ."esterday claims thi?. Ramadhin took 7 for 67 yesterday und this brings m* total to 111 and he too has broken Constantino's record. With two other first class fixtures to no and another innings remaining in ihe South of England game these young bowler* can still go a mark high,, than this and one that will take some beating in the years to cotna now iwlintf a ESTLSS even foun M HaiTlBOn mg the respectively, shared largely 1B th* i„,M,i MJ^Z^L, JKSfL if%  %  mi "> I" •' %  "' "Hit the batanwn building up of Empire's good score W rlf-hS ttaut!* i!S2 aontlnulni to attack the bowling of 228 The three batsmen gave ,V -vfiile T^ Wh C tryin 9> !" 1 were added before they good displays but Millingtons was %  %  '"" ( „ „, ., separated. Smith who waa tba the most ager. a^ I -ri^rU^,^ 01 ^' IT m %  l!, nB ^ Bowling rot Spartan. K Bowcn ull Tu,,Z Ck ,, i i \ ," la del.M,^ rroro Q EdghlU when with his leg break, ttvo the day's ting against Hnkett ...id .., U.n, I, ,„ mistimed and WB8 DOW led. Hh I.-., i„.wlii„. %  ..-, i II. both he and E*acki -ik Ti of Empire's •viekels for 6tt in in IK :. overs, one of which H .i maiden. am ii 70 Included alx fours. M .-till iogeib.-i and the score .u M, ivrrs was the next man in. iuns f... ..x rtickel.-. |.-, .. | ,hen and pavies . i,,. bia wicket to K. Hutelum-jn. Alter lunch Hoad continued lo Hudson was now juined by C. Williums Out iKiI from the pavilion end to Blackmail und i... a I..I-.H1 the Carrying on from their overifciviek who pushed him lo miduir along tn L'87 when rklhlll week score of 67 for 2. Empire lost single. Packers stay andRO t his second wleket bwanhu .nolher uuick wicket with only 2 hen in hitting oul be W$ n foi IS This howler got runs added to the score. "Fonic" %  d atumped ol the end of Koad~*a another uuick Ant Over after lunch. K. Atkinbowled H Sun aon next man In niter Boorlnf a In after he had .single was bowled by Hoad after rtaon lost bkl maklni a forcing Btroke, T. fierce he tii-- out withthe fourth wicket fell. threw in to G. Wood who never oui adding i" the score hut J. wil%  -,_— „,L,„ hesitated n. lining the b.il win Harm Bl iK King tOOk thO scon It was th. wieket of lla,|xr win. Pierce was making a b,K efim t ttfeb peal he three hundred * ffE&L A *** ** !" %*2 .I,' ^U^irunVb'efJ-^4 f k. I ^-J^J-^lg 4-J.Jg ., ffT l M e Ta3o1 MS li.-.ifu, bOWktor the with only U runs scored off him. l Q Wood i X\xv SmvSot " liml cwne ln ""? Wilh C T" K i.,v. \raV.h"ii rrJ^*^ !" who lonk 3 wick. I Mtn wicket stand was made. >a K. Hutchlmon took 2 lot S7 while >"-KHng M runs. Empire at 124 ,V~ K. Warren and K A. Greenidgc lor 4, were tlien 3 runs behind ,'", took I each for 34 and 15 reapecbi-aitan's lust innings score. Norman Marshall from the pHVlllon and and Eric Atkinson— the faster of the IMO— from screen end. Taylor took the first ball from Marshall and watched it go through to skipper Skinner. 'he second he pushed l ?ri, m,.TL P o' y l( runs got his leg before on C of Bowen's of their Xi" fitoSkfSS* e b,eak and was BdjudiP d lbw hclr't "^linings *"* * ? he br ^ h und lively. 1 lupin' \. Spartan Spjrla.ii l'^7 and (for 2 wkls.) Empire fimpir 11 their tlr.t iiinlne^ *-"J"*" "" !" JJ> .., _...ed 127 runs and bowled out nc L ,0 was sent back Lb. e to 33 Empire tor 228 Spartan went Bowen before he had scored, hen Taylor retired with 28. T. back ami were at close of play 17 The score board remained unFtirkett came and he BOOn settled (or 2 wickets. changed at 124 for 6. down with Kidney and at the The wicket was again true and Grant and Fields came together eaosia of play both of them were quite a few batsmen took advanand this pair passed the Spartan's Ilnrt innings score of 127. They added IB taking the score to 143. Grant was the next man to go and with the total score at 143. He contributed 20 which was made up of one four and 22 singles. Grant had pulled Bowcn to be caught on the pull boundarv by Smith. S. Aileyne went to the wicket at number 9. He found Fields already in double ilgures and settled. At 3. Aileyne was enticed by Bowen to come down and drive a well flighted leg break. He was beaten and wicket keeper Griffith made no mistake in stumping. This meant the fall of B wickets for 149 runs. At Lunch Left-hander E. Millinglon partnered Fields and at lunch this pair had taken the score to 182 for 8. Fields was 31 and MillingIon 15. The ball with which the match was begun was burst when 177 runs were on the tins and another old ball was brought Into play. Mifllngton and Fields resumed after lunch and within 35 minutes they carried the score to 20o' Thp rate of scoring was increased, the 200 having gone up in 211 minutes. The two tmtcmen wenth-n 30 and 3fl respectively After the 200 went up. Skipper Walcott took the new ball and brought back his pacers Phillips ;r>,1 Smith. Millin^ton rnOQMd OUa at mklwieket from Smith at S3, but nobody went for the catch. The next over, he was yorked by Phillips for 34. The scoreboard road 208 for 9. The Mlllington-Flelds partnershin had addi-d 50 to the seore. Barker, last man in opened his account by knocking Smith out of the grounds for 4. Bowen was brought back from the Bank Hall end and the fifth ball of his second over of that spell, saw Fields going back to the pavilion for a well played 47. Fields was caught at cover by Gtttens. Fields was twice missed off Harris by Griffith behind who failed to stump. Empire wero On Pace 16 THE Trinidad Two-year-old season was opened on S.v.urdav 1*.. fore last with the running ol tha -Nursery Slakes Division "A" at I his year 1 notice the Arima Race Club authorities have divided the two-year-olds into two divisions made up of fillies on Ihe one hand, and colts and geldings on the other.. Of course there were ions previously but the method of separation I believe was rather dubious, it being leit mainly to lurk and chance The present method does not give as equal I i prefer the n %  • 1 :,mes returned. On the lirsl da aid. the track might have been sllghtlj 1 h I ui 1.12. Yesterday Rock DI I a in I u;t by atghl length) 1 cUi M but 111 the press reports six 10 have passed Ihe highly rOO Cottage as if she was Handing n twi 1 lOI f Maincd to bo run. After this she weni 00 to aria aai Zcagle. as those familiar with racing will guess, is by Zollas out %  I Gleneagle and therefore bred on one of the most popular lines in Trinidad. I sliould think the most popular one would be a horse by Ks Taffarc out of Gleneagle. Ml ZoUaS was something of an rdo] in Ilia da reedlni .should bo much sought nrl crop of two-year-olds and therfoic i.c has now made a rwaonniy good start. It Is left to be seen what M b aOQuant events bring forth. Meanwhile Rock Diamond's sire Rockphoon also has two-yearolds sired by him running for the lirat (line thi: season and comparing him with the above it would atom that he has made an even better heginning. In fact on this initial performance one might even regaru Rock Diamond as the chief threat to Best Wishes among the two-yearolds In the South Caribbean, although we might wait and see what the rest of the Arima meeting produces. But there is no denying thai ibis colt won his first race in the most impressive manner. 1 also notice that the BCCond hone In the Nursery Stokes yesterday was by another sir* who makes his debut to West Indian racing thi: season. This is the cxeola stallmn Pippin and In the Nursery he Wai well represented by Gold Pin. who Is out of Cuvee. a mare who has already' had some success at stud by throwing the game and dapper IIUliFurioso. It is to be hoped, however, that Gold Pin, will unlike Furloso not develop into a roarer, u condition which almost ruined Ihe latter from the t Bl • h# Incidentally 101 the 081 old u • were trained it Aruna and In B e for us to draw mi 1: tween the two Iota ba reel eye arltnei aocounta 01 by the presence of Gallant Hawk nt i>oth meeting Before volcin plnl in however 1 think we should wait until we have wen UO again Yesterday ina To make ..rse he win then struck on UM D> >. 1 Wekoy. Consequently 1 was nut lurprlatd when I heard thu' he packed up after thui Tin: niiRRY TRIAL The classic Derby Trial Stake* produced a keen contest I I two horses who have been' promising all along from the time the> were two-year-olds The winnei was eventually Top Flight, a game httle tilly by FUHsam out of the Rood mare Meads, but it was nol until she had fought every nub ot the last two furlongs with the Jamaican Bib* Sung Glee that she earned the upper hand. In fact Sung Glee led from ihe start and I was rather surprised to hear her holding on so well al the finish. Previously she seemed to huve nil the speed U} aai oul i" fmnt m B six lurlong race but she never looked as if she could any on for much further. HOWavai OTJ this occasion she fought well over 7 Hi furlongs. For Top Flight this victory lepreteat-s a reward in the career of a great trier although much of her trying has been done off the track in an effort to regain lilness. Indeed we have not seen Top Flight racing since last Christmas and although 1 cannot say what the t.ouhle was it must have lieen serious for her to miss both the Inion Park and June meetings the latter with the rich Trial Stakes. or Top FliKir.s chanoaa In thai Trinidad Derby, 1 am still not eidhusiastlc, although in the abaanca ol Levy Bone* and Wavecrest. aba has defeated the best in Trinidad. Hut the absence of Lazy Bone< Mid Wavecrest Is precisely what makes nil the difference. If either ol them turn up hi l"i the Dnal .lassie I .animi aaa Top Flight anywhere in the picture, ii even they do not turn up she may still have to icekon with any or all of the following: Watercress, Mary Ann. Bow Bells, Cross Bow ond Bowmnnion. One thins the Derby Trial Stakes has again made evident is i...,t rail Profll is nol anything as good ..•h> rted to be and. a.I thought at the tune, wai B lucky %  stakes last Christmas, n is now co n cede d thai he 1 n. rnora t .an a sood plotldrr which is cxaclU Inns InI 11 I he iwuyenr-old cl. his 1 ivals had cen 1 Fume bv untune: othei 1 ibltlty to stay in lUCh thick mud and %  till others by both. Hut this, of course, does not rule Fair Profit cut of the picture for the Trinidad Derby. Not by any means. Not il one knows one's Trinidad Christmas wcathri A PEARL OF PUBEST RAY 1 gBQ -01 iv d 1 have left pethaps the most OUtSt Aiima s. late b. .. %  %  I ..M.vAim. the order of the races in yesterday's programme. But theie is DO doubt Hint by winning the Cipriani Memorial on the rust day and then repeating her success yesterday >n the Fernandas Trophy. Ocean ibed her name on the scroll of the South Caribbean's neat Creoles. After seeing her race at the recent June meeting I was still 0OJ vinced that she could riot g.-t a mile comfortably and that over such .1,1. %  %  .• %  !.. %  . .1% %  ti..i % % % %  hkc Hill.' Streak But it Is quite possible that I was wrong, for although she has not won 111 A elm ovei the >vt lanes yet she won very convincingly from Blue Streak over furlongs, and she was not stopping at the finish. If anything she I'IU-IU-II with something to Sparc. Whirh nil goes to show that Creoles out here are never at their best until they are filly four and <|inle a number of them not until 1 1 wins, I HOW expect to see Ocean Pearl well up in the belting when the next field for the Govtmor's Cup assembles on the Queen's Park Savann.ih. FURIOSO PASSES ON Only a few lines after I had srrlttsn about Furios,) being related IJ Gold Pin tha tragic news came over the radio about his death. Gallant and courafioous to the end the little fellow dropped dead lifter a hard tight which ended in a narrow victory for him in the Castillo Memorial Stakes. Your dog is a tame wild dog THAT 000 of your* does iui bs'a Inlrl gauatiBj He's oka, kind, gemk\ well-bcluvcd dog—moil of ihe time But has it ever struck vou that his ancestors weren't like II.JI at all ? The dogs of King ago, from whom he hai gradually ha am wild animak. This meani iliat life under a e.ol hasdisadvanr-gcianddiilnaliie-. tut him. In In* ruiunl MIU naic lie'd be linnungi killing and eatl animah. hWd be SSrJn| ilic herb* 10 wln.h hit imtincts led him He'd be running and roaming for railei wherever laaSTfSedi whenever be warned. Now he Urea with you. He grti %  %  .., l.l dBM %  ",/;. I M ui 1 escrow, bm only arbm you've mm!,. give it him. Soneasedi two addluow \^ to bit fmxl II viiamim which hn dominated die: may lack. And—be.ause he seldom Ccts ciuiie enough esercisc, especially in bad weather—he needs the mineral substances whieh help t" provide a rich pure blood supply. Bob Martin'* Condition Tablet* one .. day) supply boih these aseaa in precisely bslaneed proponions. Hv helping to renew the led blood nils and by supplementing his ordinary diet, they do much to prevent iu.h eommon disorders a lonstani icrai.hing, h>tlcs\ncvi, lot. of appetite and consiipaiion. They help to Bjvc him heslihy bones and teeth and a line lustrous coat. They help ti* keep li.ivi a licalihy, high•rtriie.l, B.|-iempcrol do((. It iu wjin further laaof* abow dMotreol dogi led (Advisorv Dcpan St'uthport, Hogland. rip BOB MARTSN'S for doR^v good health — idvi Ihe Flint StmTHt Ani thai goes foe life too! The man who 1. il1-

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STNTMV. SEPTEMBER 3. 1430 SfMlAY ADVOCATE PACE THIRTEEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON tS W* m K,- i; .,. B n Gordons YOU CAN'T CONTROL THE WEATHER But-YOV CAN CONTROL ITS EFFECTS WITH A Caterpillar TRACTOR SEE YOUR "Caterpillar** DEALERS &f ELECTRIC SALES tSc SERVICE LTD. Tnt-i-tKitUlloail. ft. Mirharl. 1*1 !<•-•?• 1:171 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PHDTD COMPETITION In co-operation with liAitliAIXJK ADVOt A 1 I I' and Exhibition ui an oui um The n petition S (a> West Imliiin IMi-i (i,) TfvtrUn UM W< In (1) Judging will be i) Onginalit Od III eg. photos of Hunt l Brimstone Hill, ate would K't iptcUU mark* fur inten | (3) Sinee UM int. nin.': f Uft I obtain a large numb) %  %  %  . phol graph* (HI exhibition at II i I um, auhjacl %cenr-. or port.| %  1f] The axhlblttoi) 11 H Imarll) Inti n U veriise the We Indian felanda and petitors should Ml all lime* consider this objective (5) Anyone of um n..t,. i,..lit\ leading In any ( ,f the I!il1i-!i IViN'r.i. • % %  : %  %  <\.n .i 1 .ii. <" in any of the Dutch, French or American territorial. %  tnIOBUa| 'he attached COUpM (6 Pitta mooaj trio ba paid li t'Wi dollai (7) Photompha rauat bi n •* a 10 mi nut aurl (8) Entru-s BlUBl MHor" Office. 34 Broad Street. Barbados, not later than la*. November, IMO


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SUNDAY. SF.rTKMRER X 1*W SUNDAY AIIVIKUl PACK FIVK Ramadhin Takes 7 South England Wkts. | Team Dismissed For 194; M.C.C. Will W.I. Off To Good Start Need That Masseur ItII I I Ml \ III M II \ SOUTH OF ENGLAND — — 194 WEST INDIES (for 1 wkt.) — 5V MAST!.v<; THE CH1CKKT reaVWAL prod I i lag cricket while the South oi Ragland wen* being dismissed for 194 and the V before stumps were drawn, with 53 for one wick* t. The SouUi would rmv* been HI %  bod way but fur the polishe-l %  ; i opening batsman, who rut and int i<< i %  %  hlle esmpiling H 1 In, the West inbswatr, had anoflta ellent more rr.ti.nnt than usual, and bit only four fours In his stay, bui lie always played well once ho hid overcome the difficulties of Hamad bin's spinners. By contrast John Langridgo batted over two hours for 38. Goddard had started the collapse by bowling Dodds, and Ramadhin -...shed off the Innings by taking the last four wickets The Weal Indies bad Just under nn hour's balling and after ln %  SONM R \>1 MIIIIN grtdkja ..tut raised the 1UU when M innings had lasted just over two hours In the same over however Ramadhin tricked Langndgv .:t.i -liaperi for a cut, changed his d was caught at the wicket. Dodds continued to hit to leg and cut -ktlfully while his MW partner Cox had to wait for scoring .nance*. Eventsslly he cut and drove Valentine for two fours and then Dorjtfl Mfitt that bowler to the ring to reach M after BO minutes. Goddard at once replaced Valentin.nut this brought IT tier fortune lo ihc Hei' Uoskta Owl With the total al 148 Dodds tried :i pull, and *a bowled for 55 His stay of I in minutes Included four I'l but it was masterly innings In the same over from Goddard. Cos: was smartly stumped. Doggart playing lck to Ramadhin was bowled and Jarnes Langrldge was inothet victim of Walcott when he was taken at the wteke: off Qadilai I Four wickets had thus fallen while 24 runs were added and the score showed 170 for 6 when, instead of the usual tea interval, refreshments were taken on the Held. The lemaining South of togland wickets soon rumbled after g short break Slephenson did hit Valentine ib the boundary tiirep times during the last BBS I (and of 19 hut the tall otherwise offered little opposition The West Indies began badly losing Stollmeyer at 15 although ha did not appear \o relish the decision of being caught behind %  tic wirki'' Marshall tfutn joined Rag ipd proceeded lo drive Surrldge tor en* glorious (our The partnership playing confidently for yie lust 45 minutes of the day's piay added 44 without being serwiratcd, and 'be West Indies finished up 135 behind with nine wickets In hand. Scores:— s„„!h l"(h" — 111 Inn.,.,. John Ijuaflda., Walt-tilt b RamaUhln M K Davm l> l(-r, ,..1hm SS T. C Dodda b Goddard . U i Wakvtt b Oocldard ID (i II. C. Doipil b Ramadhin 1 M. F Trpnil-it b Ramadhin B. L. Sttinci it, n *NK Rosntooi %  i ras i S> e-n a ;. .s bkeiy .o have ai laaat one addition — a Hi* % a. p, posal ha* mnend-O to the M.C C l tars*] of arlangtnmits It has powerful d <.! members In %  %  %  -tick*, like knot i. La i Hut%  Irevor BaUej %  I the tourliablg to heavy ties rl i from the start of Ihe tour. T An artfjl whom I tcurtfl Sooth Africa last winter %  i iw essential was n prlnir in t!ie very flr-t r thali tour. W ; I IndWi il suffering from i acre. Bill Johnston Injured in a ni'.lor smash. Ian Johnaon having ankle trouble, and Arthur Morris suffering from a stomach ailment, they had eonslant need lor attention Itushcil Onf 11 .Hon for the South AjMoan aiithnrltles to bear the txtra i verhaad ended in a skilled Charlie O'ltrien. and an eslr.i plaver Ke'lh Miller, hetng Mi"hed out. l>eeiive as was their superiority. log Australians could scarcely have got through without an extra (lot-class eric-keler Iniuries *re likely to strike at tiur side's weakest spot—pare, t-owllng. Apart from his injuries. Bailey !i til physiiiuc for a fast bowler facing continuous toll under fatiguing Australian condllions. Result is that Alee Bedser is likely to get more work than is good for even this imgnincently buill giant's fi-um A full-lline mnwur is essential But more essential still is a tOUgh pace bowler like I.eslit" Jackson, who developed his %  lamina down Derbyshire coal bits. He should get one of tin* remaining places—six now that Washbrook Is out. And whv only sixI know all the jirguments against u big oartv —the expense, shipping berth shortages, too many non-playing touftata lo the dresalng-room I %  ii.-tni' trouble Bui I sny three or four promisi'ii: vi'iing randidales should b.added to Ihls middle-aged side Thai would mean three or four thousand less profit Rut what a useful overdraft—to be repaid. Inter, with Interest.—L.E S JamrLansrUM* t Wolcvit b Goddard 1 II W SI*phn.Min b Banwdhln IS ^^ I %  rn.l(i. b Ramadhin 0 It W CUrkr not oul 3 Rauaa Sib S ToUl IM I.ING ANALYSIS Ramadhin U 3 11 *1 Goddard n % < %  •A..I I. I., — III I..,, < %  KtnUmtjrr C Wkpr. SlrphrtiMtn SEPT. 3 NO. 135 The Topic of Last Week When Bui JJ. iir i... I,nu uld n. tn. ., i %  MAJOR A 8 WARREN and : -.v-araan BirhsdoRifir |*i "Oolflto" yo.fcid.i.v (See Corib). • %  nib.is of the ..KIIII-I on th.i Barbados Marksmen Did Well At Bisley THE MK.MBKKS t.f the West Inrin s sh....in .. :.,. m die very well on their first appearance at Bisli-y. !.i .) \T Cave, a member ot the Barbados contingent, told tli< Advocate shortly after hik arrival uu the "Hitiltilo" from England yesterday. Thomas Tops Uillriiieii Total tlor I wirk*n g >I, namj'11'iii He said that lhe> had" leresling time, ami although eontii1 lions were very strange to them, nevertheless, the experience gained would be of greet value nthWr shooting. The fart that the Barbado •frtif Intent did wall could I-, seen from the prize list, they having obtained 27 priaeg. Re himself was fortunate in obtaining 10. Col Council got 7, Capt. Warner B, I.t Neblelt ami Mr Roberts 2 eaeh and Major Grimth 1. He said tli.it the Ktaiuiard of shooting was far from low and of the 1,300 competitors. first class marksmen from all over the Commonwealth, four members of the Barbados team got int.. lh %  i.n'ii ararr-gate. Did Well Of the West lndu-s Units, British Gulune, Jamaica, and Trinidad got to England before the Barbados contingent and had about a week or ten days practice before them, and It was not until the end that they felt that they had done well ron-iderlng they had n<> previous '•xperlence there. Mis hopes of Ihe future are thai thev should send another team to Bisley as the experience sained by the present team rould be passed etter l,i Cave said that it was the first time that thev had ever shot at the AM or 1.000 yards and as soon as they % % % %  Id get a long 'ne somewhere in the West Indisa, thev would be able to do HI. %  h better He sold that mo*t of the team saw the rurih Te> M'-h and tmned with other fellow West In d'ans In the cheering UH M l THOMAS roada the lughasl score at lbs Oovaani it'iit Hide Itange yestengi' a' i i a MM of the Barbados Hifle Asstsiatloii lit U3 i>ut of .i hiKln-st poesi%  e of ISO. The an ran othei i.tt .i.iieis ;..•; Ten rounds were nred at eact of the three ranges:— 300. 500 and 6(Ki yards. Condition* on the Whola were good. The wuul ,ilttsMgh stiong, was constant, but the light at 600 yardwas some whs' Indifferent. The next shoot will take place at 1 p.m. on Saturday. Srplcn.bvr WANTED —by every motorist, a tyre that will wear well and evenly... grip the road at all grass ... stand up to all conditions ... resist skidding on wet surfaces ... provide safe driving at high speeds... maintain its tread pattern to the end of its life . always run silently . have a distinctive appearance that will harmonise with the modern car. FOUND J&jfc /fa, DUNLOP/^ %  tot 1 (.* %  an ran %  %  %  %  THi put' %  Ttits IVll.k il. %  %  In< a | MS Jar m hi %  %  Ai He llr1 hlit* Tha air. '.•> -*• %  ha -ni t<> tWix-it i %  -, i I . %  .,,i, t IwM aponaored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM A CENT! RY AGO I I %  • B fl itjl drew v. i from all over the wnrl.l Next aggr'i 9t %  moraM dM ^fnt.wiit in las luin fcta n I fssn anHi Mw, %  %  %  | i | .', .* evrr pi'ime I liv i-i fiabl Itttn aasi aaonsM I kg Ika **note wa r aSjdasttial p: %  %  < iMiu.a 1951 '. %  31 aid %  .1! i .. the • %  • H .t 11 ihssj I shirii.^lklfaitsill Iclhhe siory of III .1 ; Sitence, I am 1 I at |ii Arta In -,u[; -ill be rtT the oountr) CXhlt.Ki %  :IK'S I 1 IpOTDBaJ < veil t>t all BBOd %  PromM • r live pac*-*d iinswlit. BtUTAfNATHOMETO rHI ) ORLD Ask vw ftwasi agmi fur fin fen* ft* ^ 1 %  • i V Phensic Wi When you feel still with pain and every movement makes \ou .mi to cry out remember Pbcnaic! Phensic will quickly case and soothe the agony, lift pain-caused fatigue, remove the wcarincvi. Phensic neither harms tlie heart oor up*cts ihe asassad 1 pared for sudJcu pain luvi J •upply of PhensKhandv. Phensic a Ittr quivk. speedy relief [FROM HEADACHES, RHI M*IIC PAINS, IUMIAC0, NtRVE PAINS, NEURAL8IA. INFLUENZ.I. COLDS A CHILLS I BARGAIN SALE AT THE VARIETY SANDAL SlIOPPE iKNTRK BROAD RUBI f'OII IO IIAiN O.M.i llegiuiiiiig I-KIIIAY Nf Seplemher To MONDAY 11th Inclusive We artolTrrini; n nmsl Y'nluable Selection of Goods at Sinashint; Prices Come one and all and see these Hargnins for yourself Here uic ,i lv\\ items mentioned : — HOrs full 1.Allll.S in N. il.i.fc .ind Su-^lf \n p alaa u s ..mi M/ *7 w 110I111: iiid , .1ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay Street U ITU I 11 11 .vi ir.li \MI (1)1 HI siltiKH with II.1 I. Ml rt lutirs -ml abssj, ll.fln. cd from Sg SO to 83.93. LEATHER s\\'t.\l,S in l'.itrnt. Uhilr. Itrt>un fiuamntrrd Workmsnshin t'ortnrrlv 8t *MI. Now going rl 83 U LKATHI %  ^1 IITIKS In Blue. Green, and Brown Now KOIPI at 8 73 aer pt'ANVAS siioi I with Rurkb-s \U rolMirs ad tasssj NaV Kninr al *1 41 IEI.T AMI STK \W HATS. real harialns Now eolns at SI 8K JAMAH A MIKAH HATS, oaly 7 ceasts caeh PANAXA ll\lLarge brim*. 81 M ••"* • 1..1 81 — JAMAICA FAN* V HANH HAUH. wllb Ion* .ind ilmrt slra#-. redoeed from 83 OS to 82 08. MSUTtO HANDBAIW In While nag>. formerl* I3.t Now going at ft 93 It AVON niMMIVI.s ..,it. X\|..n N'l" WtJ Osl] %  : saats par p^ir KLAHIK Ui httr .nil 18 jarils for JH rents. UENTfl i.t \llll l! '\s %  >Al.s in bniwii and Mllil.' All .Itrs Paraaarl) S3 3e Nan rslaa ••> si ou I I I I \M .-.in rs4 82 0B RATIIIN't; TKI NKS Sow %  •ling .il half ss-lrr '.IPtl.s RMHEg, formrrl* 84 Rl \os |abaf at S3.SO per pair LKATHER RANDALfl La ill rnlnurs .mil size Now tnine at S7 40 per pair. rrrTTON* INKLRTS rum .1.11 1 otnurrd bartten, All slses t)nl> I per pair %  ANDBA8M In Btash onJ> with lung strips, formerly 81 82 Now gaassj 4i si so aaab i:l liltl I. SIHIIS rlearing uul M I/per pair. HOW SH4li AND SANDALS N'aw inlna st rej*onbU' Rassg BOVA' '. SOCKS formerly 93 renU Now tT-Ini! al 60 rents per %  pair ( IN --1 bsrsaln Now sulns; al I esch p| 1STK BSKlVTi al I each II r.iu I 1 lesrhu ^11(11 sIL.1 at SO pair all slsea •enla p'r ll.r,. Ilurrv! to the VARIETY SANDAI. SHOPPK Centre Broad Street and Secure ihese Barcains white tKoy Mart.



PAGE 1

rAGT SIXTEEN* %  SCVTlAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, sFPTFMBEK 1 ItW C.L.B. I m\> Break Camp M DOI U •*! llli St John's %  %  %  • th,Good imes. np NIIOUM have lasted two days longer, but i oi the hurricane warnings broadcast Oil naandUUj Harold Rock, id K iitnp i ramp wei %  %  n#lllt%  !i ; : ny. The Commanding Office \rivocale veetl I would like lo thank all those arho help* I canto s taUj Rc> %  aetei '' %  Shepherd On R;il i. Moo %  •' nd brooch I %  %  %  fin. The Cabas ha also real] Chaplain of tini :. I The presentation Wtf I ;n.d Mr* Meat* u-pl" T hmetton ended with i aftaahmaarii M ISK l.OVf.KS who packed the Olobe r Local Talent AII Stai Night" on Irlday night, 'aw Alva Arthur who saiiB "LaUChlni <>n the Outride." win the coveted silver cup Arthur's timing was good and he a eool manner nflaan-yeau ol-i Tn-voi M-i*hali. the you ng ael iing*f or the group. tle-' :i Cheston Holder Trevor sang Now is the It i and Huldri "Blueberry Hill". Trevor, who alito another -meet last Friday nlglit. seems ti out io the front wn<( everyone is looking foru.i'l to In-.n nun .it the "Sup"r Star Night" next Friday Re told (be Advocate thai ne li %  ut ol the baa Budelpll -hGuiar... ,'jnK The, WouM-il BeUeve lief jnri iilthiiiiv be did not place, the ovation foi him was great T HE Y.tt C.\ Fund whuli Ml arta .d wo. has now risen to $904.50. Amount previously iickrmwiedegcl *'"' *> Hoi and Mrs O, H Evelyn 15.0t Hon. M Quinnese. 15.00 MlM li Holder (US.A ) 5.00 Halmir. from Cake Salt 50 \HUH\IS HY I III I.OI I I IO ARRIVING FROM ENGLAND o two Uaelier* for Harmon College. the "Ooillto" y-x.tcid.iy were Mr. J • :id Htss Pnnielii St.mtord -nd lior fl W Rice and M>V. A Weiton. mc Rev H St C Tudor FIRST ELEVEIS CRICKET lint over. Police were then -ill 1th out for 238 Mull ins was the not out batsman, second Potter*! ft ; bewatBfi C Mulhns 1)1 fun. r .1 l.i %  %  %  and A. hi.wllnr. in noriiboreiere'i first Empire Innlnp agalnal lnml Bymphon] HalWl. < n,-*,i Ktertul FalhiM-. ainxia !• %  ta*. i^ad t'> rsssaiis| rather, i*d u vrorNG PBOTLB of St Joeepfl - hnv.' decided tc atari %  drauu tic group A meeting will be held on Thursday m Surinam Vfllaf* at 4.45 p m. to mok< Tor the working <,t ; c i<_urnm, W ORKMEN are digging trenches along Horse Hill I i lay more water pipes. This work started recently. THK IBA Kit, ,, n is In for St Joseph, too. and some were seen in that pariah yesterday, ihe most sln<-e tin PRKDDY HUSBANDS of St. F Joseph tell off his bicycle and was injured yesterda) i Lmg when be was attau ked tv dor.s on Chlmborazu Road. St. Joseph. Huabiind's fall was one of :, dog's attacks on pedestrians and cyclists in that parish lately ft from Fage Ogata] ..U out for SM riarkcr 0 not out Spartan started on thri ninlnga with a deficit of !>efore them S Orifrlrh Atkins received the .ittack liv Barker and Wil lain* The third l>.*ll of Williams 'bird over KU-uck the first blow lor Empire. Atkins wag i aM l bcnvM nt when he drOTC 0l %  vorker TasB %  oate wh H. % as 4 not out. Harris Joined Griffith who was dready droppe-i l>v I>rayto i • W •noved up steadily lo 37 when Spartan received their second bacear. wh.. brought mi hlm%  If in place of Williams, got i.nfnth caught at point by Robinwn. Grillllh pulled it a leg Kicak * i f..r 3 wktol *• County Cricket Results LONDON. Sept I Sinny yesta-rdai beat Leicesl-st loi th. to Hg WCCPd over Ilradshaw WOK two wicket* He fO* Wilkin%  nfl lmwlel in the first ball and Norvllle was caught by Farmer when he made but a half-hearted effort at the lourtb Bo far only fixe runs had been scored In Mulliiis' third over Knight l'ot struck on his flncer gnd bad I retire The thu wieke! Jell for seven I'udllional runs Grant was given out low to Bradshaw with his score only oM Harris and Suiilh then put .1 cautious eye on the two fast bowlers and although runs came lowly. Ihay could not move the Police skipper then well-timed cnarlft, ieand pavillOfl in his second ball Harris was adjudged lbw The score had reached 21 when the fourth wlel.et fell. by 10 wickets in their inly fixture, of the season 11 Lancashire, who their progTatfium 1'ngli.h County CVaffaaM <:humpionship. Full cricket results were; At tr.e Oval. Surrey beat LelccsterIhin b) 1" wi.'ets: Ixncesterslitre 1st innings il3. Alee Hedser took 8 Leicestershire wickeu foi 1$ Se.cind inning. 10, lierry 4^> in Burrej IW 'or B declared. Constable 51. Palmer 1. ok 4 Surrey wickets for 02. Second Innings 4 for no wickets. At Kenninpujii. The England E.everi—Commonwealth Eleven. 1 .atch drawn: Commonwealth 280 lor 7 declared, V Harare 114. Fngland 188 for 8. W F-drich 52. V Mankad 5 for 32. ratal restricted pla* At Hove. Susacx — a>crbyshirc. match drawn Derbyshire S75. Revill 57. Carr 70 Second innings 56 for 5 declared. Bates 3 for M. Sussex 126 for 7 declared. Gladwin 4 for 5. Second innings 148 for 3. John langrtdge not out n —Keuter (iood Slunil Becklea and Smith then came igether to strike the most valiant j.rtr.crslup nf || 1( ,(.,., Smith After .1 hard flgnt to savo ihe had got the knack of playing d.lii.u on at Combermere yestcrPolice's bowlers nnd was batting day, the sch>l boys were ull out w ,th marked confidence, tor 86 IB Uieii lirst innings against Police who scored 230. "'"' thev had earrttd Ukl %  ad had to go back 10 the wicket •cow to O, BtcUei got run o*it when the two teams met on the whan he was Mttlliig aown. only second day of their First DM%  "'" l""; r ( Sm 1 ", '"," ."2 a ' Mon Cricket ilxture. Combermere ihe Ud ftilly behind %  iftsat change lost three wickets for 30 runs in 'roni Taylor. The ball went to drataTofrtJST by thc SS^JteK C&&SLSL >co.e of 230. but only added eight M** '•' nuU Knight went runs yesterday l*eforthey were back l the wicket out 11. one over. three Alll | imrtl M ., ,.. l( balls. Dyer hod scored a '^yy sl,„w began to ,.. 1 PRECAUTION HAVANA, Sept. 2 Cuba's Mlniltr] .1 Agnoultl to-day iMinned the importation of cattle am meat from Van Batlt as a precaution against foot and mouth dise as e. Bay Street Club HoMs "JO Club 9 Mat,< 1 Tered to attend tlte '30-' I Sireat BoyClub, which will be the name given to the period b<-1 ween. 1. Ml p.m. ;-r.a HI.00 pm. Duiinit this period a 111 rflso be iieewpaAser articles of .urrent mmnttntg an traffic regulaborffleaaf precautions. \ vaiiaO show is soemtimes i rapatad thgrnwleea. Some sing and recite while others play instrument* The Duty Rosier of this Club for 1 • th Of Sepleinl^er follow* Mr Manp. B/o Revd. .ethel Mission House. Bay Street. Budgctown Sept v H waaaott, Oafaca, Roebuck Street Sepl 6 Revd. Cro^l> Mhatton House. Hay e lreet. R'town. Sept 7 S Heckles, c/o St. Michael Vestrv. Cumberland St. Sept 8—O O Haynes. Solicitors' Office, James Street, Blown. Scpi 9 S. Barnwell. c. o He. S'.nc'. Sept 10—Red. H. Laync. c/o Y M.C A Pinfold Street. B'town 11 W B Millar. c,o AdKinnn.il Dcpt. Broad St. sept. 12 F. H O'Neale, c/o Probation Office. P.oebuck Street. Sept. 18—Cyrtl Brathwaite, c/o Diavanaary, Cenera.l Hospital B'town „ Sepl. It Keime-.h Pile, e/o General Post Office. Bridgetown Sept. 15— Alonia Jones, Drax Hall. St George Sept 16—C. W. Rudder, Chelsea Road, St. Michael Sent. |7--Stn. Sgt. L. Yearwood, Police Headquarters' Office. Bridgetown Sepl 18— A. Isrunacl. c*o Town Planning Office. Roebpck Street Sepl 19—B. B. Bourne. C o Probatlon Office. Roebuck Street Sept 20 Revd. F. CPemberton. River Knad. Bridgetown Sepl. 21-H Blackman. Co Hinds Drug Store. James Street Sept 22—CD Cuffley. Headmaster, Bay Street Boys' School. Sept 23—Inspector T. Franklyn. Police Headquarters. Bridgetown Scut. 24 Mr. Douglas. C/o RevoV Pemherton. Hndgetnwn. Sept 25 Revd A J Hatch. St John Baptist Vicarage, St. James. iepl 16 O S <'oppin. C o M.11bados Advocate Reportorlal Depl. Broad Str.et. Bridgetown Sept 27 -Slri. Sgl J Hutson. | Police Headquarters. Bridgetown.. 3 Mr Thomas C/o I II.ni 1'cii'lterton .tiver Koan. I Bridgetown. ,, ,_ Sept 29—Inspr. V. Chandler. I Police Headquarters. Bridgetown f Sept 30 Mr. Weekes. Oo Revd. Pemlsriton. River Road. Bridge IHARITV DAMF r o mi\ WUXEN S Wedneaday 6th Sept. r Own! %  Muu. tp OVaaiatas aiBraaasatataVrni oa IAU Uanc* ll r M^.1 if, aaatal in Rrpaicinar X GRAND DANCF. MR. lomii lo HOMUm MKUfl MONDAY. laVT. 4Ui -1 CATW img SOCIAL < l.l'B IIALU Si J>lullp ,.;i. 1 bv as sit 1.1 ion G*nU .'. I ..oi\ I -1 P K 1 aid hi* H.i 1 K,... Mi gpciL LUCAS ANNUAL DANCE on Tuesday Night, 5th S'-pumber. 1950. at St. Catharlna'i Social Club W by Mr rVeoy Oraan'a •* ADMISSION: A (.. 1,1 t ::: Ladira 1/6 ft Transportation from all X sections avallatli I1AK SOLID A I'lNK aaSfl ll>. mvlLlLO.. j The President and Members ^ of the ETON SIGHTS CLUB beg to remind their friends that their ANNUAL DANCE takes place at QUEENS PARK HOUSE 1 S.vrunnAY. 9ni SFFT., 1950 town. boyi the gam-1 the school in t day of gansa The wicket was good yaitarqu and duruig their 39 overs 111 the attack against Combermere in their first innings, the fan bowlers were much used C. Bradshaw and F bowled 11 overs each for •vard i inst Kiii \> nn ireate 11 > Sad ihe loose .... 1 men %  t eon to 75 bafora Knlghl ^aughl bj Warm r off Taylw 1 Taylor ., M( ,.. (<|1 1( ,.,„ 9 aa MM h 1 20 runs respectively to lake three wiekatai taca. I Br aw at ar tho Be/siei ibe Bull only slow bowler who shared the claim d H • eighth I bawling, also took three wickets run 1 -v Mu •Hiring his spell of 8 overs, hi bowUng eonced'ng l runs In the second innings. MuUlns took two wickets in one over. Hi 1 in.. Topptn still nil. was gi% Six tuna short k. Comber made the ball jump in the lirst another disaster I after a good stay bowhsd I ilrewster. spinner, AMCket me who hal I out l.b.w. thc follow I) Tnppln f 18 was nbennaia'! Crocodile Lay 12 Eggs The 1 roeod k at Qw laid 12 %  ;:i. in its l.ltlipond 011 Friday night Caen egg weight 1 about u much as an urdinai v duck eag. but win more oblong In shape 0B4 Ol Ihem measured 2'~ inches from end to and and S I 10 mches in cfarcuiafaianca. Bra a muddy-grey when the. wara taken oul of the water but after a waahftig; wata white again, They were not fertile. The orncedlle hi now about 3* feet lonj/ [1 la*t laid HIHII 2 ycai-. ago. .linings and he struck Knight tin his finger and once on hb check which wae afterward-swoiin. , ;!' 1 Krtrght, however, batted confl" *J riently against the Police bowling lhr ^ i and helped his side to 19 runs Mr Smith tnpscored (or Coinbermere with 21 and E D Toppin. he only other bat who gave any laalilania mawa '" bafare be was iiowi.il in Bran During the last mimiles of play, %  Win m tejrad Ihe bowling with ease The Game with UM nearwaeh %  '" ,. licwster and Brad-h.iw want t" ,| u ,' ( h „ [%S(l wicket the wirket lo cent! the Pae The Cambarmara skipHOUSE BURNT per brought on his spinners 'T T7 llkll „ wn 0 riBlD brahu r; N B ttal and C I baakka l)Ul al lhmil M am yMler da> and from Ihe start it wa evien p (l v.„.,,,, .. yi : %  Si George that Police could rot add many and mmpu-ieK deatroyed n wal. more runs to (heir total I'-.kle. llll( j woo dcn buUdlag iK-longing t. bowled Hrewster in thorIh E ar | c Rcifer Ol Bank Hall St tall of hii Brat ave* an-" ftreni Michael. .laimed Bradshaw in . atmuat At the time of the lire the buildin the third ball of thc tng was unoccupied U TO TEMPT THE APPETITE 4IXCrAf! SIMPLY ADD A m i 11 o v 1 TO EVERY DISH WE ALSO OFFER TABLS RAISINN VSSOBTBD IBU 1 -• 111 (l III:I;\M 1H.LV \M HOW SAJIC: TOMA T '' '•-UCE TOM' T'-H 1 SPONCt PUDDENOS IN ttllKANT. BAIWNS, I1ATK STEAK A KIDNEY PUDDINGS MORTONS TOO BOBS '*' %  1. AMR TONOUBS r* BONED i:\HBIT ,IM 1 ST \(.HI Til \ t'llKEhE bawled C t. c K Backiai runs had been added. With 5n more mlnutea to play. Police ami back Oombcrmere HI the wicKel. Mullins and Brad,... %  ottaafe Wilkinson and Harrta opened 1 nbc %  aacond innings. li:, i oa i' is Uad down the batting f' I '' %  l,f Bradihaw kuwettad oul H slump in ine last ball of ho aatoad over. The aoori M but 9 were extras. Mullins t.H.k ffoctama&o / Klo, "Smiw invll*. .11 „,„,„,„ „, r ,„. r ,„,,, "•Mr. for THK BARBADOS BONME3I B \BI CONTEST OF I5S0 OATK Milk Food, Th. F<>d of Roy^ §EL* %  l.nlrlr, rluir on SOU, Hrplrnbrr. IS50 *or entry forms and further particular* src on. nounmnenl. In the "Btirb.dt Advocai, m ••• M M bat; nt THtY WILL BEWffif.YdU WANT TH&M TO BB.J3.&C0W 6 GAT E\S J. B. LESLIE— Afent Small Shape LADIES STRAW HATS AT — CAVE SHEPHERD & (0., LTD, 10. 11. 12. 13, Broad Street BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT Iron ;i!iri Steelwork cannot corrode beneath u coal of BOWRANITE. Proof against heat or cold, Ihe corrosive air of bm cities, salt spray and sta-water. BOWRANITE is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities, and public and industrial contractors everywhere. NO MUM I II VSV. IT. TOO Tough, flexible, yet non-crackim BOWK \NITE is made in many attractive shades. Stocked in Permanent Green. Kid, Grev. Black and Super Black (Heat Resist inn) In Tins of Imperial Measure One Gallon will cover 1.IMHI Square Feel PHONE 4456 AGENTS WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. SUMMER TIME SUITS Coll in To-day ar.d ii.spect our ran|rtuimidad ? Tenemos siempre los mejnres materialc?; I'^IPSLS J1 meior precio. Todo es moderno y muy satisfactorio. Sobretodo llllaattg casa esln especialmente equipada para hacerles ;.us trajes se^iin sus deseos. Stis amigou on Barbados son :— C.B. Rice Y Cia Sastres rk Primera Claso Bolton Lane & Victoria Street. Bridgetown. v.:::::v.:::;-.-.-*s.<.::w.: HC 0IIII HH CI "


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PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 195H JONATHAN SWIFT One of the greatest Satirists in the English Ixinguagu Do You Want To Live Happily Ever After? Buy A Virgin Island The Labour Movement In Canada B] IUOI ITCi Ml IK Jbiuuhon MH I1M;-I:.5I who JIM 200 >rar ago. %  today nehnowlrdird to be oar of Uic srr*tfl uUriaU In \h. I ngllah lansuaiiIlia hr*I known work* arc prob%  Mj Th* Talr ol a Tub wi.il-n In ll$4: "Journal |g MaMa" — Irllrrs writlen !>• I rt-n KH ITIll %  •" (iulllvrr'a Travel*", a *atir' ha* bren rrad a* a tsarina Unc tale of adventure b generations of children S*JM S. < I M II I I o%\l A Sir W watrhed her u hood. Their i %  i impu n loiuh I p when Swift Canada I* now one of the grt-at Mailing MMMM of 'he world. Rag raw materials ami her manu(jiiuied goods arc sent to market* in every continent, and find cusOne of the leva known Islands British tettltim-nt Ii has sheep tomers in such distant places as 11 the Leeward group la Barbuda, Peter Island le owned by the India and Australia, South Afnw two thlrdi of the sire of Antigua Honourable Brundenell-Bruce, and Braall. Though in populatioi d i>c h.i imd situated some twenty five who grows tobacco You can UU Canada ranks 24th among Uii relon into womanmllo to the north of it. As it buy an island cheap in the Virglna, nations, in.the toUl VOIUBDJ of hei was a 'trang.' i, accessible only by sloop and u bul,d y ur n**"**. cultivate your world trade she ranked 3rd amonv During the three 5urrounded by re4fs Mid very land and live happily ever after the great powers in 1M7 (tiffleult to approach, it la lew if you can do without many of %  isited than It deUst %  aSsMBlai Of gMMMOoaV knuun to mm pnvall Ij aj BttUl tatd boooaajt his pupil when she was a g>rl of eight and ho was twenty-one. She had grown up under his care and admonition in the household <>t No One Has A Private Life Here rt> J P. W MAIL A LIU Ml' j H0k| enough to the OKI perfection of Esther. uf Joseph or of Kuth. and, of Idfk iMedHIW. Silyjkrin hini I-.'. D M. Dowiey* flr..t I II \Klt.i i Peter Davits, * 8d If. good enough to invite comparison with the best and it is i ly in that comparison that it-law* appear. %  Charley" is simple-minded poliucl .nur In Londo,, he h.o ,„,„.„„, vlitUM .h.n %  * %  •- c,vuu.u„n. ,„, y-— £** ffSSJK |* SST^.TiZ,'^^ •he long series of verves. It I, nol f a r. however, to the have occurred without a high t-tnee he likes to wander, honvintimate and gossipy letters that Ame. lean Viigm Island* of St. degree of industrialization and : ; no other tiian a geographical are now famous as The Journal it la not beautiful, being flat and Thomas and St Croix though without the skill and enterprise ol maanlng to him He remember. Jonathan Swift has been des* SteUa. It wa* at hia Invitation l0 vcred with scrub, but it is iuiw lth oUrrmcy restnetiona one the workers in the factories and nothing of hia uSiildhood cnued M the great enigma -.! that she had come V* live In Dubiounded with a great beauty of fwlf „ ^^^ p^ C roia the on the farms who make this pro-links English who lln. and she had brought with her a and sky and is a paradise for mind at lne l( ammg ll8hls of duction possible. The story of U n woman as her lompanuhennen. Besides the Osh there char | (> „,. Amelie. rather like Canada s growth in world marketmaq whom ha l.aiioumt wall in. 'on. Many people have believed ., rv the bird*, including many cmiMoees gazing at th t Promised I* a the story of the growth and I^nctrate that Swift and Stella were margrants. To see a flurry of redij, n d. An enterprising Tortoian. organization of the Canadian tl ._, ^ Into the dark recesses of hi* tnmd ned; but U>e two did not live j.gjed aUlU or a flock of whr.o howcv ,.,. h as outlmiirticaUy startworking class. This, in_ turn The mjaUn "i hhl 0inpaaJI peri>nder the ame roof, although ^rcts rising from the lagoon in ^ i seap'ane Taxi-service to St. Ul %  -nice hi* she often preeidexi at hit dinner g, e evening light and circling Thomas, death two hu-adrel years a< table There u no evidence of lruna before coming in to roost. Lotion ae t 27 Simple .. oiography of him their ever once having been alone has dep. -over, so far as we know his eharaciel HI Fa the i n m contemporary re< orda. either youiiH woman now known to the h-r companion or someone else world as "Stella" is one of the was pieaent each time they met most intriguing problem* that has What is the secret of their the private relationship" The reason usual life .-f a man of genius: wile | y gwrn , it,,,! Swift had for te in %  nisn y yean, suffered from bout* M, but the key to 1: melancholia; and fearing the the truth ha* never been found. (OM ol u, euon he> was deterlory thai would unlock the m t nPn he would never transmit 1 idHen motive* of many <y our knowledge that another .voman. whom he called V. stilts on the still water* of the lagoon and the egrets in the i verhanglng branches of the mangroves Is a beautiful sight Karbuda used to be full of game. especially deer, stocked there by i0 tals, roads, the CoCrlngton family, but dur,,. W ie road ing tho war the American t ONE ROAD i movement in Canada. For Canada, like othet democratic ,„„,. h U d.v,lop-d a ..ron, \Z"7'iir" r T," :h na -niifc I.,I,I The American Virgins are far advance of the British Luxury fine shops. There h Virgins, %  thing is it that th labour movement, which grown as her industry has grown. and which is an Important factor ;n the life of her peopie. who nieel him think 'hat at some age he must haw l-fcii dropped on his hoed. Men lcau*e he is always I help. i< hone [ about money, and does not compete for their girls The wgmen lifcr lun.: he makes thasn teil protectivf Silvikrin Lotion WITH OIL brings a triple benefit to dry hair. It replaces the natural o>U which arc lacking: it acts a* a dressing as well as a health-giving lolion: it contains Pure Silvikrin. the hair's natural food. A few minutes dairy massage with Silvikrin Lolion WITH OIL will bring new life, health and vitality to your hair, and will keep it perfectly groomed throughout the day. Horn ml chemitts, hairdresiers and stores. ion STUD FARM from the airbase in Antigua killchief village is called after it. cd most of them off. Road Town. Govemnieiu House, till recently was furnished mostly with packing cases and the ComI nusaioneilived In a small hired %  house on the beach! It is not sur'. In the bad old days, the Coilprising that there are nngton family also used Barbuda died In an agony of jealousy and for A less laudable purpose than despair after bcinit hia friend for the preservation of game The) many years. Whatever restraints set up a stud farm for Mftv he may have applied to himself, slaves. The most scientific prtnhis emotional life must have been uples knuwn at the lime In the a dark and turbulent one matter of diet, exercise, and fcrth, were applied to the mak* There were tumults and tri: aves who were hired out ti umph* for him also in his public jigve-owners all over the islani life. He wrote pampnleU on be, r improve the stock. These men half of the lilah people, and the were pampered and kept in con )ui Dublin crowds cheered him when fort „, d „ rtcl training combine L wa he drovc "TOUS*" lne streets, and u-t j lkP thelr cgiuh contempoi a lOUmaliNt Of immense power: Ul bonfires and rang bells in his i, rMf the prlzc-llghters or lll.e „ „ _. a .ingle pamphlet from his P crys^ honour. For twenty years he ne g UmB or ; of anctcn t Rome. "I"""" 1 ? "" 'h*e uilands tal-h^rd pen could ^ London in was their popular hero. Hi. help* 'JL^^JU^T^ Ji**? SSl an uproar: and he WHS an hlstoing hand went mil generously to Aa little known as Barbuda are *e*. "t* vegetables and the longnan as well n i writer of everyone to young authors, to the British Virgin islands with evlty^of us Inhabiuinta. 1 trenchant verse Through many beggars on the street (for whom their enchanting names. Tortol There are about workers in all Canadian union: today. u> comparison with manj European countries, this is not i very large number Of Canada': 13 million pcopl This will-meaning slmpletoi 'irops into a world whi-h it as new to him as it is to me—a Ixmdon i hack-street community. Silvikrin LOTION WITH Oil The ilrst thing to about Swift, dunnic the years of his maturity, is that ba cepted n; liti-iay circles in London as the greatest prose writer cf his own time. He was aware of this prc-ciincncc. and took t WU often like ashes in his mouth for his life appeared lo him *s a long series Of disappoint mi nt> Even hU hope of hceomtni: a l.i^hop in the Church ha (""iltabl was never satisfied, for he dk holding the lesser office of dean. anders who would like to exchange the Union Jack for the Stais and Stripes. Whether civilization would do hem much good or whether it tfould spoil their characters la n arguable point, but they cannot be blamed for wanting it when they ace it nourishing so conspicuously only ten miles away across the sound. LONG LIFE In that community are ai lunmlng Italian eaia DnsjanVui i. i hit 1'otiphar-like wife; then aughter, exciting and listb ..s b> ibout 5V4 niilturns depending on whether or no; gainfully employed; that she thinks she i* ttolng U. have %  _. they uie working nt some baby a solemn kindly grocer. occupation cither for themselves, with his steely, but ageing mother for an employer, or on a farm. If. and his open-hearted child: an Loin this total number of worker Irish potman, with a flair for an subtracted the professiona words and for asking you to repay .md business men, the farmers, loans he had himself borrowed ,nd Others who would not normalfrom you iv join a trade union, it leave Among many others is a halfaboul t% million who might b. cajte West Indian who is called INDIGESTION Relieveo By ONE DOSE possible members of trade union* El i| only finmillion are actually i Thus it can be gaui iii.it Canadian trade unions have only organized about one-third • the 'irnamzed worker there are tw • ho are not. Hut the fact that so many workers are nut organized dues no. mean that they are totally unprotected Trade union wages extend to many workers who are no; members and there is a great dea. f labour legislation* in Canad. e. but call* hlmaall Ulack Eagle. : ml who makes a living by scllW red and blue ink mixed with watc. ;. iho Wa-ga-Kae elixir. This was passed to him by the %  ill kee iggag ehMi orkers. and that for everv Irinko Indians and passed te you. — your subluminary passUd good healthy that if there la not ... of his writings runs a vein of Us heart would melt in tenderfallen Jerusalem. Anegada, Vl. 'Cason to live there there is vr* £" !!!ed or r^fnr^ .nstallre Che t. iem excuse to die there, and peo'" rich and brilliant that r.ess). and to many a poor laboura | Oorda. Dead Man's he is Acknowledged to be one of c, ftn d small tradoanan His joat Van Dyke, Sombrero, aid the greatest satirist* in the F.nc; .tiger was quickly roused at the many more. What can one say lb* toi ught of injustice to those who about them* There Is a proverb BeoauM Swift wan educated in \.erc too weak to fight for them-Happy the land that has no hlIreland and spent the last thirty selves, and mingled with it was tory." Now that the Vlr years of his life as the Dean pu contempt of the greed and t F i an ds are beginnlna to have of K, Pagrtelri m IXibiin. it is ^elf-seeking of mankiml. This R utory In the shape of %  %  • % %  %  !""> -*%  %  ; angei and this contempt bum in ronsUhjtlM pie take a long while to do so It iea near the half French, half Dutch Island of Si. Martin. Ids satires, the greatest of a> i ,uiii i .%  s Trmvela an i Uta of human stupidity md Swift imagine that erations of children were to read 'it merely as a delightful tale of jwrventure—as Indeed it la' I Jonathan Swift's message to B he world was not an easy and %  Vlcasaiit one. He fought for truth and Justice; but perhaps settlers, and the a* which American problem, they are not take apoanulte so happy as they were Little genland. In fact, he sprang from English stock, and although he was always pioud ol hia gentle birth, his early years wi In irksome pi.verty. He obtained a post as secretary-valet in the I of Sir William Temple an Infliienilai iiBMtnun whi recognised Ihe young man's ablll i> .nut ii-n Inatroctlorai that site %  i hli on n wrltii be collected HIIO editen by Jonathan Swift. After thl* tank was : %  -I. Iwtfl Welll to Ireland; and from 170(1 until 1710. when av ul "'''"'"'^".' l'"^"J^ what tarnished in the more popu, forty-ilmc. he was a *d ending of mental breakdown. p....,,,.^ K^ rttry parish tend to make us forget all the !" ^ "^^n, ,? uU t a, happiness he enjoyed He was ? wod rtdjr^ boat buj"' %  Ufa Rfl tl-o admired friend of most of the .^.V !" ^"'. i JS \Z',^ n... o had nn adequate income: he was men of genius of hia own day. U>r ooats_up amNown Ihe Inmple duties, nnd hi had the devotion until her > : £ ale *•" ' Iheir archipelago earned fame by the pubdeath of that friend he loved and w,tn confidence and skin ;.l Pieces, respected above all other women. Q n ,,, Bnd of ^ virgin* The Tale ef Tub an attack on H ls writings, and the mental hospioUD 3 J t v n Dyke has Riven CHEERFUL but their inhabitants have not yet lost the excellent qualities DC those who dwell in primitive comrounitiaa. They are still %  heerful and reliable, mdepen. . and f.ood It seems a fantastic community equally ready to praise Charley %  • •questiuning loyalty to Black i-agle, or Tod'S skill as a pick. i-h-ket. a community ss quirk to undone ai it is to censure. It is a community where ach man knows that it Is wise to > inn his own business yet know that his business is really the street*swhether that business is the purchase of an l?e-cream cart. th^ rej pur of A ^unblind or murder. But it is a community in whe-h I ...•If. A plane will which support not only its own I can believe. I can believe that I via Antigua, to St. activities but also contribute to Charley would be accepted by It. I Thomas whence vou can cross to tl,e funds for the action of the not because he was simple, but be%  TOrtola via launch or seaplane. UtTga* federations It is the local cause he was good. Prom there on vou mul fend for union which has the most intimate Whul I cannot believe is conn : yourself on horseback, on foot, contact with the individual memcl the sophisticated convcr&j.ion I or by sloop visiting that tumble Der a d with the day by day probChat ley is made to share. of rocks resembling a ruined city 'ems of the relations with the emIn BO insignificant book, none which is called Fallen Jerusalem, Ployer. would notice such a defect. But and many another wonder haaldM. *?JJvB .' m'm £ J'QfSfi Charleyis a really good book, ou will enjoy ft. r usi wom %  .. %  .-,.i. A..C.5. Of This Famous Remedy D yoi 't let Indigestion make meals a misery. Let just ooe dose of MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDBK bring you relief This famous remedy relieves pain and discomfort quickly and effectively because it is a perfectly balanced icienrific formula. Try MACLBAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER to-day compensation laws. minimum wage laws, and famil> allowances. The foundation of every union I ifaould outrun my space if 1 ,s me '"J* 1 %  E ch local > %  ct > ni \ eie to d*-iibe ul! theM Islands Palely democratic, choosing itr ( %  i m ti.st.u-torj 'wi members, electing its ov. p w than an> description is to go and l" c c r *. nd raising the funds IUCLUII tune Quickly RaMevas FLATULENCE ACIDITY MEARTIURN NAUSEA STOMACH PAIN and [ MUOUSNESS 1 due to Indigestion Be sere TOO obtain %  I MACLBAN BRAND STOMACH POWDBK wish (he k I "ALBX C ssBBlsVjr. . ... ,.. l:e* tvhirh haw hmiim %  flSBSSta i much of his life with its Ues which have become some%  pital ngs. and the men ai nr ou Jo$i v n Dyke Dublin that he founded |r|fc o lWQ outsuuldl] and The wlth mH s^vjnKs. arc his meinorI. Is. If there ii much in hi^ Islanding pert i.litles. William Thornton. designed the Capital in Washingfi n Rattle of the rt-ioks wittv fjmc'X.-s 0 '^',^,,"-;',", ";„;;r":::; sr^sj-sjf h rx f !" c *-***" -* %  new 9 we know lnat n 'P? L, ><". the famous 18th century A brilliant stormy chapter In {•* ,r 'f '' r w *TL sun l*yclan. I r Ufa opened in londrm in 1710. ,r , nris *^ WBS fl !" ffJ?g He remained there for true.porter of the weak an t __ n 'J i ( ie9B (In passing it may be menyears, mingling equal terms Then uld be more approlloned „ Grenada produced an with mling statesmen, and propnate inscription than that which Kmperor H enri Christophe .... *"** I_ ^0.0...^^ ,.nr-x hln 1(Wnll1(llie' -.T, •.xl_ %  during n series of political pamphlets which had a greater effect upon public opinion than th* work of any other writer of his day. During the* crowded year*, few |>eopl were more Bought after or flattered; but there wa. on Ironical smile upon the face of the proud and sensitive man who knew how evanescent th? ;i ipularity can be. When] •i new government tame inU power Swift retired for the time to Ireland and settled dowi us Dean of St Patrick'a. In Dui.-| lin. He was returning to thi companionship of the ooe wh' meant more to him than ony othe: living soul—Hester Johnson carved upon his tombstone of Haiti. Antigua a famoua Ai ••Go eaaacr-by and do If you can. "rchiteot, Oliver, and Nevis a ..^.ris pert hi the famous American Statesman. defence of liberty*'. Alexander Hamilton). DREAM VIRGINS The Virgin island* have n dreamlike beauty which cannot be dean magazine calDead Man's Chest, whoae name „>, Soviet tlirl" runtainmg Compive Stevenson the n-i.nn fOI munist propaganda—and pin-up his famous verses, was bougnt by picture* - Sex-Corn! LONDON British naval authorities are vestiKatmg a new form ol Communist tropaKanda among personal at Chatham naval b." Lord Baldwin to preserve It loi %  %  ... %  %  %  %  .-. %  %  %  s,.v.-.w.w.-.-^^^ MR. SHOPKEEPER, ^d^^****! *f MR. GROCER, MR. & MRS. EVERYBODY &f TAKE CAREFUL NOTE THAT AS FROM THIS WEEK EVERY 100 lb BAG 0F h^C^^uJS SEARLES SPECIAL SUGAR WILL CONTAIN A GIFT NEATLY PACKED INSIDE DEMAND SEAHi.ES SPECIAL, in PAPER BAGS AND SO BENEFIT BY THESE PREMIUMS. Its UASTOPLAST-ICITY you want in FIRST AID f Lniopau-Oty t. the iviturslcomfortablcwa/f U' (I'-iii^i itrstch -Hi v mevemsni. They mould h %  kw.rd pUt'i ifd pniblr ( %  ny on •*>!.! tK >oun. V.-1.I, cf vtci i : 1 Elastoplast FIRST AID DRESSINGS FASTER SERVICE TO Jjondon BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.VV.IA Hi-truii,r BDaagaird Batvies to Itfty oaa Countries on all sis eoiitlneuta imam that few (aaiaa j a are too far. need take Ma long. GET THERE SOONER No tips or extras for ,-vmrort tlini reflerta B.O.A.C* .il v,,„. niil trsdlliou of SjH>e. I tofinile. noticeable improvements u | : *ta *ess Oily ... Less coarse .... fewer blemishes • • • Sr**** ^moo' *#* c\e' S o^ r the' VOl'R SKIN, too, can be improved in 14 days! \'l you have to •! is wluti UMM women .i/>. 2 UoMoai its nth. oliit'oil liilhrr into your skin Joi one full minute. 3 Kinse. I) tinfor II day.irx< 1 |>r


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SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, l:.u SUNDAY ADVCX All. i\c.i niKF.i: At I li. I in.nia : A GALA MR. 2ANUCK TELLS MR. RANK OPENING .. ii. Last night was the gala opening of the new Plaza Theatr-; in Bridgetown, when the management presented a scintillating, colourful, musical extravaganza "I-ook For The Silv.-r Lining." Based on the life of the late Marilyn Miller, who. in the '20's and '30's was the darling of Broadway, and played the leads in such shows as "Sally." "Sunny," and "Aa Thousands Cheer." it takes us back to Ibe nevi r-u>-i> forgotten golden era of the Gri-at White Way. At that tun*, fabulous BroadEVALYN" no* pla> mg .1 AQU*U. way probably reached iu peak ui Club, an iimuilnf and entertaining musical ihows, and all the gla.nfilm In thi-. mnlun Cinder-Hla our and atmosphere of thai apark. story, a gambler assume* the upling period are retained in Mi* bringing of the daughter of a deal pr 2? uclil>n '"' %  '' ' -** %  '" %  *<->. to fa>l The atory commence, with in love with her Thia may Marilyn at the tender age of 14 not sound v.: or is. with pig-Uils, becomiiw but according to rep> me fifth member of her family's various episode*— from the |M'l vaudeville act However, bar rirn wl'-i.pse of the world after her chance to really show her talent* sojourn in an orphanage to her comes unexpectedly when her strong disapproval of the gambler'* father develops mumps and genway of life—are expertly and cruusly shares tliern with her precisely arranged. The dialogue mother and her two MMem, |hus is natural and keep* thlnga movpreventing their appearance in ing, and lh charatterizutiofa are the act During their abaenco well done. Marilyn geu the chance to dan. o j eHn Symmonds as Evalyn (a. witn the great Jack Donohue. attractive and charming and thereby firmly .setting her dancing Stewart Granger's Adam ihu feet on the road to fame Later in gambler, is competent, though DM England with her family, she is ^ung ,„ o m etJmes sl.gh.1; offered a part in a Broadway mechanical. show, and plays her first stellar This is the type of light comedy part opposite the man she evenm which he Bntllh cxce i and ually mirnej. Prom there on. ^ou^ be a pleasant and divertm : : her life Is one success after anPV enin' fare other at she rapidly climbs thr ladder of fame and popularity to become the toast of Broadway. Throughout the whole of this I" "THE PARADISE CASE" very theatrical nlm. practically Alfred Hitchcock has again scored all of which is taken in the one of his brilliant successes and theatre either during rehearsal or ''is faculty for creating suspense during scenes from various Ziegand dramatic tension, which has feld shows, there is a most made him one of the most outfriendly and unartiflclal atmosstanding Mm directors, are pai uephere, due probably to the devoularly evident in this mystoiy lion and loyalty of Marilyn's drama Skilful timing of movefamily 10 her and her friendship ment and pointing of lines, towith Jack Donohuc. However, gcther with his unerring; dramatic Ifafjft k no mistaking the thrill of use of lighting all contribute to the footlights, the reactions of the making this film a tense and gripaudience and all the thousand and ping production, one things that make up life in In brief, the story concern* the the theatre. I„al of Mrs Paradine. young and ,. S* wYr r plD> lhe part ol dutiful, who has been charged Marilyn Miller and her winsomewith the murder of her blind huines S and beauty, together with a band, Colonel Paradine She is pair of twinkling feet make her defended by Antony Keane a natural for this role. Charles brilliant voting lawyer, who falL Jiuggles, as her comedian father in love with his client. His defence and manager is obviously well by trying to place the blame on cast and enjoys himself tliorme dead man's valet produces a oughly. Ray Bolger plays the startling denouement and the infamous dancer and life-long fiance of Mr*. Paradine on the f'lend of Marilyn-Jack Donohue. people most closely connecte I Hu dancing | B as always, amazing with her trial, make thia an KVJSUStLXSi Eg" ttnd &UBpen fu, murdor moat eccentrkdanc*r" on tha stag* today. Alan* with all thi.. rrom the galaxy of stars taking he is a clever romedian and makes part. It Is Impossible to single on: full use of this talent as well. Will any one as being better than the Rogers. Jr flashes on the screen others. Gregory Peck gives a in one sequence, playing the pan highly sensitive and skilled per01 his father, complete with lariat. lormanec as Antony Kcane, who and the resemblance between the nearly wrecks his home and his two is unmistakable. law practise through hut love of A number of song hits of twenty Mrs. Paradine. His questioning of years ngo take another bow in this the valet during the trial, when .how—the title hit "Look For The „e succeeds In breaking down the Silver Lining 'Time On My evidence of thi witness and forces 2?" -.y gr.""" ""JT ""I "* a confession, la particularly well Kiss In The Dark and manv ef done, and never does he lot his ua will remember with pleasure„cting become either mechanical able nostalgia when these tunes „ r „„, „ r hil „ d a^,,, Todd as hia first came out. wlfe who knows that sho can The settings and photography £3 ,"" hu.biidlonly It her are delightful and even the i !" V* 1 ""'* ""* ""'"'1 nd tumes of that time, when women s shieare porformanea. As Lord styles were awkward to say the Hornclu. the Judge, Charles least, and their waistlines had Laughton is. In tum, lecherous. Gardening Hints For Amateurs The Verandah Garden Only one soap gives your skin tlii>s exciting Bouquet •I-. -he Mstogrthui. Darryl f. ZaaiKk, c*ckta>l |IJM, <.i<.r lh m -ood, who produced flaky, puti over a point to B-, Rank, at • reception givaa by Mr. Zsnuck at Clarlage lorn do* Hi" n from Holly. ain's | Artfcat > I.'NM. %  (•ail from ,K-rivi| innliltii ||hj many gardi Hi 111 .111111' .1" .IV Mtg Yet 1 home without I a garden is hardly < < -rnvlete, and for tho^e gardener* task] feel thev want PMIWlhllH and yet cannot Ucklr a baj giirden. the answer is the \ KUAN DAM GARDKN It is surplslng what interest and pleasure can be derived out of even a few pots of plants on the Verandah, and what an attractive home-like atmosphere they will •.ive to a house Pahni and Kerns l'-lins anil Perns make ideal Verandah plants, and with ihu help of a plant stand, .md a Blotastone or two. a moat aRistlc "CtHiiar" can be arranged, giving plenty of scope to the gardeners ingenuity in arrangement, and "it/i 1 minimum of labour, satis* %  ymg that urge to grow thing* thdi every garden lover has A bit of colour among the green of the films and ferns adds greatly U> tha beauty of this In-dot-r garden African Violets give a splash of 1 iclt colour, .md they are easily grown from any leaf, and do well in the locally made pottery SAUCERS". These plants should be carefully watered with a Ano p-UlHUl %  n e* betM you BW "ill hitmi .ilt Rts drc-ma. ha %  H*lhrith<. .i-hinrreBoiH|ufl Soap gad] M 1 dcurable. aaouil H ACTRESS WANTS TWINS (By MARALYN MARSH) HOLLYWOOD Sultry JamGrevr let it be known today that she ha> embarked on the "Grcer Better Baby Plan" in which she will "have pictures between baUaa," maybe as many as 12 %  Tha torrid temptress discoursed on her shift from reel-life menace to real-life mother. J.-ine has set her sights and no movie "plums'* can make her depart from It. Nowadays, it la fashionable for stars lo have babies. But In the Gloria Swanson — Pola Negri days the vampires shuddered at tha word "baby". Babies and fjag not mix, movie moguls decreed then. Hul still, Jane said, most female stars limit their little ones to At with their careen. The beautiful Grcer head shook a vehement nay and sputtered: "Not 1 Ai present I have two boyi and I Intend to keep having babies until 1 get a gal—if I have to try 12 times." The curve pitcher, whose IIS pounds have not varied an ounce with either child, and spuu*a Edward Lasker have started on the "Better Baby Plan" with Albert, two vears, and Lawrence. 10 months. An gorgeous Jnnle l>oiI It down. dropped like the stork market, are attractively designed. From start to finish, "LOOK FOR THE SILVER LINING" is excellent entertainment, with .sdistic and cold-blooded. Hi unpleasant ogling of Miss Todd —his contempt for his wrife and his stinging sarcastic rebukea in the courtroom all go to make plenty of humour, amusing a character that is superbly pordialogue and good dancing. A trayed by Mr^^ mighton_,E ." ilrst-class choice for the opening Barrymora as tug oppreavad! and of Barbados' r "Adam and Evalyn" Light coinady and romance, together with a knowledjagbla handling of actors .me material b.' the director make "ADAM AND fear-ridden wife, gives, as t finished chnracterizatioii. _.. stara in this production are Valli. as Mrs paradina and. Loub, Jouid.ui as the valet Both llent. Valli has aU the poise and anurance necessary for a rolo of thia kind, as well an beauty, and her performance la realistic and intriguing. Jourdan portrays the tulien, smouldering introvert with pasalon as well aa restraint. Charles Cobuon rounds OUl thai cast and, as the friend of both families, who tries to sav* Keane's marriage, he l sincere and symonthetlc. The settints. wliith •k.me cases authentic and in other* mitheniically reproduced, an•allstic nnd well (tone, and the musical background has been skilfully used to build up •ension and drnmatic emphasis. TUF PARADINE CASE" will hold your interest throughout. and the brillinntly enacted courtmom drama make* It a film lo % % reeommorided. her babv programme consists of having two images close together, waiting a year or so. then plotting two more-then two more—and so on. One of ijer ambitions, beIB h-iving a girl, is to have twins. Just how will 'he Ugdg hict with her career? 1* Greer dews nut know, nor does she cara. She U RKO's hottest celluloid "heavy" and one of gUtterland'most .siz/hnc glamour gals, with her talents in big demand to-day Still, the babies come first. When Jane was on Mexican locs%  n-n Pi -etitly for "THE BIG STEAL" she was expecting. %  Wow. that was murder—tha hi -it unl lo will me, especially glssM 1 bad 10 be cinched In conslanlly with one of those ironclad eoneta. Every half hour I -I iii '.uiun(in l tjiisilhci." laughed the little vampire with the big sense of humor. She continued. • 1 have a trick thought—I nU>bod hard candtea all the time, and, baUaya it r not, that kept me from l>ulng akfc and I only gmned 20 pounds." Jane Hunks every actress should have babies—tile more the bettec She cited Maureen O'Sulllvan ana her brood of six as proof and added: "Babies give an actress added dimonsloii—I mean, valuable experience. They keep her from %  •If -eerilrcil ." A Miuawl from upstairs nnd J.me iMBapad I" her fe.'t As she leaped up the stairs, he tossed over her shoulder: ".>• what I >ean?" TRfeVAMBOIA POST OtilCf 8/WWK WM j V> •-C"atff^i %  TW-JI Y/ * t'UOifc PtOrLr SMUT TIKrl mnv : "" %  '•' lkl llllt '""' ho had ?> have n Goveinmentsoonwred ueoret ballot—of him. A H.M.M no secret, 1—0 In favour of a strike watering pot. hut avoid soaking the leaven aa If thia la doao they are inclined to go aoggy and rot Coleua Colcua is another easily grown plant that looks bright. Any piece grows, and to keep the plants oun'hy. nip out the two top leaves of each branch. Poailion Most plant.-, on a veranda* do well on a westerly site, for there they are sheltered from the wind, and yet get the afternoon aun. But thia is not a "must" for it will be found that some plants will do well in one poalttotn, and >me :n another. something which can only be found out by %  little knowledge and by personal exi>erience. If the Verandah n \ery expos. e-i, often .1 M-ieei 1 Lattice can he arra:ucad. or a vne Hailed on to a few laths or snips of wire -ill give protection from excea%  ive wlnda Man ..1. Baskets Hanging Wire Baaawts ol Firmer Asparagus are %  hHrmmg. and add gret.tly to the Verandah Garden. i%ch.minae, %  h 11. |ul< Pansy-liKe fiowera, nr" Hanginf Baakati Thi 1 had In Mauve. Purple, I'lnk or White, and look wrj ookwrful Ariiintines arc grown from tilth erf, and prefei a certain amount of ghade Aftei BOwVrlng uH plants require a rest Verbena l'-'.',',-, '//////. WX*-vO-X^..V*W^^^



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PACK TENSUNDAY ADVOCATE Sl'NDAV, M i-i i Mill :: '! '•' %  Village With No Radios No Water Gets A Plane (By DONALD ORIFFIS) LIMA, Peru [ iiK transition from the era of mule transporta poweied b> a Pratt A Whitne> i"("i' of 4iM amazing 875 ho 1 Hornet engine and ran ny as Hh transition lrom the era ol mule transporta "" >r •" " fp """ ,. , .... weather *a* good and u'm-itg tion to tne air age is being made by the people ->ion E at iso miles pat hour at u of the little Peruvian village of Mendoxa without Sjjfigj?* ,5S0 fee *" "" "*" the intermediate state of automobiles and with a w* tin the Department ot San whole hearted community effort 8 eldom found in f*J;'£ t5L"££i the World to-day. the lhatchetl and tiled roofs ol the Mendou ii %  proviataaal .ap.ial ol approximately :m !* ""fJl'S* !" "' ""*" %  "" pci*,,.vhfch jl locked ,n a beautiful valley in the high J^t .GSyTa. !nTo„5 !" .' on th inn.Lie of the vast jutiKle which stretches from people working on it but aa we north central Peru onward to Brazil After centuries of tew over the town several umei. Itm the villagers of Mcnuozu decided thev were wearv 7* could ,-* ""> •••' %  >' > tin%  rith .he ..uls.de world by means of arduous Z'"'*J, '" '""" '""""" "" " or muleback. The nearest outlet to the The Captain set us down smooth. Peruvian ooasl II Chachapoyas which involves a trip of two Lv on the turf and as we came to .. liner clays ovpr tortuous trails which are snaodsliU %  ""' *ot out we were ktloul impassible durlnE the rainy season hu^re n d rt iuw" P hal* !" m'iin"In M ^S Krl;^ ^.Tappear .'t %  ** nnd ine few men fortunate enough .vn horse* or muln would load Aviation the < Corai-mc-ho*. women carrying babte: OH their backs and R l are-footed children. A great cheer, "heep. heap" resounded an the pilot alighted, anolhei as we mn introduced, I as n newspaper %  nu frum ihe United State* and itu a greater onm when the Captjm announced he had hroughl the ladio aqulpment. More And More My now more and more people were arnviug from every direction. So p r e s se d In were we by tne curloua and friendly throng tiiat we "ili-nth said goodbye to our typewriter, aultrawi. ,,uner,i und magazines as men and small boys grabbed them from ihe plane ;nd scattered. A horse was prow vided lor the writer, a mult lor p-imltiv home* and no water s: no crime. Most j] e id "okay" for use hv a IX-3. wn| cb numbers around 2.000, we of the population has never seen ihe town was his own horn then %  %  rted for town an automobile, A motion picture, i,n On a trial run a short time Since a noiel is non-existent in r „nd the only airlater with the two engine craft, Mendoxa, we were quartered at E lane they had seen before last Capt. Sage couldn't take off for ""' home of one of the townslarch wit a Taucett DC-S aa it ihrec days because heavy ratal P*Ple in white-washed adobe flew above the ridge at an altitude had nude the grassy field a full '<*ms with mud floors, clean bed of around 15.000 feet. sponge The people went to w,Ul narrow mattresses and wood But they were determined to work once more, filling In and gj*i" %  naiead of springs In due become a part of the outside world, draining, on the S (ion tool high "me all of our belongings arrived The latter part of 1949 they selectrunway* intact with the exception of one ed some land about two miles **-•*>• magazine which a shy. little boy from the village as the site for ilfifllO Stfftltttl shamefacedly declared "had prottieir proposed airport With the i el led Itself into the mud" when (tetchy engineering knowledge KccunUy the company decided he stumbled supplied by an army lieutenant to install a radio station at During our three days stay in stationed there, men. women Bad Mendoza as the final step before Mendoza we were not allowed to children began clearing the ground inauguiatfng service. Together *pend one cent for anything Tips c* trees and underbrush and to with Capt. Sage a Peruvian ratio ****? Indignantly refuse-,, a saddrain \\ of the water which seeptechnician end the necessary < 'ved ,d m n w ln "Parse whisked In from all sides. equipment we made the air •* %  brought us huge pineapples. The energetic little village priest i rlp )0 Mei.Joza It waa no r ""a"' chinmoyas and other urged his congregation to take im all undertaking. Although the "wc". fruit ^hich grew wiK: c.irt in this great undertaking, the village is only 780 air tnllea and llCBr b>' nnd every waking i.'oAlcalde or Mayor sent out clrcuf OU r and a half hours time from ment wC were accompanied bv %  ..rs throughout the valley telling uma, it is like going backwards %  '• % %  ,f cblldren --nd adults Of the pro)e't. teachers explalnad mUl ua, # We boarded a regular sssf. Ihe proposed work to their s*upMBe nger plane north, dlsemECOnOMY i There v4 V< n2?alk W 'o5 pU V! B C" 1 !" ^ 0 %  P'^mcial xbi economy of the town and ditUne. Faucett ptay, oould service the valley by \\ imi wlth Monps for ne p rojec a. The rcaiuest was uirned In March o* this year the people ran too many other l)( lhp vaUev nad (|one lil nhey rnuob larger Ulan Mendoxa. lou ld do to construct an airport daunted, the villagers and the sufneient. The faucett airline in ciher peopi.of the Guayabamba i. lm was notified. Captain Frank .: decided to build i_ sane, the company's chief pilot :. nr own Held w h is formerly of Waabington, To understani-. fully the enorpa^ Bn d Los Angeles. Calif and n ity of their undertaking, one who is a veteran of thousands should see Mendoza. Overahadow„f hours flying in Australia, New e>. by Hie towering ridges of the Zealand. Canada, the U.S. and %  ides, lush with South America, flew a slrude LlOB. Mendoza has engine plane to the new field. %  "< "ehts. no sanitary Undbergh. Rickenbacker nor a i. Luuc no radios, no windows president of the United States their thatched or Wed-cover ever received suc n a welcome are also used for washing clothes .ind bathing Illumination at night was provided by kerosene lamps or cardies. Since no mule train had Berne to Mcndn/a for some time, aV upplv of kero vn*was low %  nd eandM did hltle to disperse the black rtarkneof lh< Andean iigeto riuiing the conquest of Peru m the 1%00's. Pizsrro's ConqulsU''ores had passed through ihl* little valley and their descendants still live hare II Ii dsacen• ertiug after lietn* arrbn p ire) (•%• v>^v by ule u" 13 Cheered Once more we were ceiicd aa the Captain declared that the ra nio station, which is to be manned i> some of the townspeople, was (unctioiung, and that a DC-3 would be there in two weeks or less to officially begin air service The possibil'ties of aerial transportation are incalculable Now Mendoxa ran have movie*, perhaps later a gasoline generator for town lighting. It can stock up on v'tal food supplied against the ra ny season. all at a cost of tUjhtgf leas than charged for mule t>;.i.i>portatlon and in a tiny i.act.on of the time previously taken Yes, Mendora, is primitive and pcor In everything but community %  Vint, the kindness and hospitullt < .he U.S. or elsewhere can compare MJolea. We cewtoed .wrselve. lug ir..m villages two hours away wil h u in ability to carry heavy drinking coffee for liquid as would stop by the hills to pick i oa d s and reach Incredible altlthe only water comes from the ur %  'tone 10 bring with them tu des A nine-place cabin Job. it nearby rivers and streams whirh Avalanche Kilts Famous Climber TURIN, Italy Sept. 1. The famous Italian guide. Alberto Blch, known to Alpinist nil over thc world, was killnJ yesterday 00 the Malterhorn. He was climbing the Italia" ride of the peak when he wn twept away by an avalanche. Another Italian roped with Mn oca pod unhurt Bich was 47 year?, o!d and cam Of a famous Alpine cltmbin family. Two more Italians, one of uaen I woman, were also reporte. killed. A snowstorm swept thei over the Icy precipice in th Tren*o area yesterday —Keuter. BS> rirrrr I.Naa HCaff ( LAKE SUCCESS. N.V. Jacob Aleaandrovic Malik re•irned to the Security Council nearly a month ago. seemingly unware that the Communist invaiun of South Korea had marked a period to five yean of Soviet loirilneeriiig in Ihe United Nations The stocky and broadahouldered Ualik, rested and confident and •ucrounded by glsm-faeed aides and ohvious fadysaiaida, marched nte the Lake Sueeaea headouarrrs promptly at 3 p.m. on Aug I 0 assume the Council President or a month. He had been afceent for 2S weekf in line with a Soviet boycott deigned to force the UN to grant onununist China a seat in the 11natlon Council. A little more man two hours later Mai k emer g e d in angry silence, stalked past the nowd of newosten and snapped an order to his chauffeur to drive to the Manisttan offices of the Soviet U-at. Delegation—instead of the comfortable millionaire residence at <;ien Cove. Obviously. Malik wanted to get lo his direct telephone line to the Kremlin From that day on the head of the Russian U N Delegation was changed man. Since then la* has been the rigid, uncompromltng agent of world Cuinmiuusui Hone were the habits of the "good fellow" and an affable companion of diplomats who met for cocktails and dinner after the day's business Afallk knew he had walked into a global "booby trap" and he has been snarling and snapping to get out of it ever since Aug. 1. Perhaps the day will come when Malik, egged on into desperate fury by the mounting .iccus:>tions pinned on the Kremlin, will rise from hie seat and raise the balled fist with Hie cry: "Da Zdraatvuet Stalin!" (in free traratlation; -Hall Stalin!") This defiance was shot at the 1 iritis,, in London by Hitlers foreign minister Von Rlbberrtrop on arrival in London, except loat his arm and hand were In liiff Nazi salute as he shoutedHell Hitler!" Many of us who have rubbed 'Ibows with him since be caanst la Lake Success three yearn ago ar e sure he believes with heart nd soul the super-lies and communist propaganda lines dished • ul by the Kremhr.. Before the TV caasaras made i.im aware of his movements and facial expreaalang in the ounrti. he was a doodle addic.. Everything was in circles and mangle* Frequently he was enrd muttering to himself over ihe open mike. They dont beiev me." Or at other times, %  hen western spokesmen had the floor to act the foots straight on serne distorted Soviet claims ha mumbled Thev are twisting my facts." Malik got u> be No. 1 "bad man" in me Security Council in spite of himself. He was packed and ready to sail home earlv in June when Lbje lurernlin gave h-rr. orders to stay on for awhile. Al Lake Success, it was recilled that a year a>fo, in response to a correspondent's q lestion on what he would do on a certain matter. Malik lifted hia eyebrows high aesd answered "I obey instructions Of course I obey instructions." J. Ilisss Thai is Malik to the core. He dreams of the day when he ean withdraw from the cta capitalistic world and assume a desk behind the turreted walls of the Kremlin. He is a Deputy Foreign Minister, just like his predece ss or at U.N.. Andrei Gromyko Malik has been known to drink a high-ball in the diplomats' lounge or at one of the diplomats receptions. His heart condition makes him stick to simple food~ particularlv because he puts weight on easily. Nowadays he shuns all social gatherings except the monthl> dinner Ihe departm. President of the Security tenders the other ten members Then be orders "red" meat. vegetable or two and milk—or J ce water He gives the Soviet official stereotyped answers to all questionswhether the American food U good or better than Russian dishes He will look straight al you with his blue eyes and perhaps smoUi back the brown hair: In Russia. £ %  11 food and cooking is better than anywhere in ihe world." His residential quarters are in the 28-room residence of a former cement mtliienaire at Glen Cove. Long Island, a twenty-minnle drive from Lake Success From the veranda or ejnplra bed-room be can overlook the btua sound, dreaming perhaps of the restricted beaches of the Black Sea. where Stalin and top officials 1'ke himself spend their leisure days. "The beaches at home are never crowded and the sea is beautiful." ht said once In the UN. Diplomav Lounge, implying that American beaches are something the ocean left behind a* an afterthought. Malik's wife Is as chubby as ho is, with typical high cheek benes and a figure that needs morr than expensive clothes purchased in the most fashionable New York shops. Malik has two strapping *on*. YUJI and Eugen (18 and 11 > but they are getting the Commurlst routine in Moscow schools. iSvrtlana, the 5 year old daughtei rides ponies at the Glen Coxi estate The 44 year old Malik's trainUig for Communism began in the streets of Kharkov Uurty-lhree years ago, when the local revolu tionaries used him as a sort of busboy to run errands for them. The homolos boy earned h way into the local machinery I thi fast-expanding Communist Party after it seized power from the Czar and years later he stooi high among the graduates of th Moscow political school for Communism. He speciallxed in learning about sabotage and diplom as taught by the Communists. After serving as apprentice the Moscow Foreign Office. Malik emerged In his first good Moscov post as the Deputy Chief of lh Foreign Press. By 1939 he was 11 Tckyo as Soviet Embassy Counsellor and soon he was appointed Ambassador. During the war, he devoted Ml efforts to keeping Japan awox from conflict with Russia—unti the lime was ripe. Then, after thU.S. already had beaten Japan he presented Japan with Russia*, declaration of war. In 1946, he became Deputy Foreign Minister. Early 111 1948 he took over from Gromyko a' UN., announcing on his arrival in New York that "I am a man of peace.-—IN.8. Firs! Aid W i/pset Stomach >lki-Siltnr Irlits lmait nliif Alka-SelUer gives you Ihe quick relief you want PLUS the alkellser you need when overeating causes eacess gastric acidity. Drop 00s or Ms uiLlets lo a glass of •rater watch it fin, then drink h down. It's reliable First Aid. Pleasant-tasting. Not a laxative: AlkaSeltier makes you teel fine fast. Teaesef H A — lati n s. A TREMENDOUS LEAD! For 15 years Michelln have been making the 24lb. pressure tyreProfit by their experience Alkiv Seltzer MIIIS insoi-aicHnrv. 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PAGE TWELVE M MiAV UIVOCATI SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER X MR Trappers Take Up Farming PRINCE Al..'; Fur-trappafrs 'f .iwth-eastern >.. .*. %  in asicullura I M in Ih* .ir. of Ciimb* .-. %  hteiotu (radius post l.li Tho fur trade, on which Cumberland House thrived in its heyday, ha* fallen ofl •form thm .rTlcicnt fur to support an Mdu*ivrl> irappci vemnwnl has developed j lonitI %  in the.Nothern lettltmento. Three years ago ti net up an experimental farm m Cumberland House tc point the way. Cumbertani RcftM 24.000-acre islaml. Ms Cumberl;,rul lAlte and tin Ha-kalehewir IU retldent* ure 500 M Treaty Indians Btfcd M The idea -f the r farm WM to |k0W the northern •ettlemenu the value aoll resource*, at a way of providing food. Oarden* would furnf-r veoetables. Grain would read livestock Farminif Pros|HTti Although only 385 icTM M f..i Government official* estimate that posalbly half of the Cumberland Houae district, or anme U.OOO acres, is suitable for cultivation A substantial portion of the remainder might be used for grnzlnR The concept of farming has taken root lowly In addition to Uie experimental farm, seven families have turned to the land for a living The Saskatchewan government furnishes power eouipnvT.t f'T "e b-eaJdng am cultivating of new land. Sponsors of the plan beUevi tha; 1 In turn-, when the self Blfl cient stage has been renrhsd ancommunications have Imprcvri th<;if(.< will have grain aiv livestock to Mill. —(OP). UH4 IIail its N*M The De Bavitiand Comet Hi nisli .\ihie%rmenl ["Hat >nornl |>rtigran." %  Achievement General Overseas Sei bad. will be broadcast | wees is about MM d< Comet The de Havnland Count jet airliner i m itr major (lying testa, and hai table . filing up thi • time and space in |ssfej traval On a recent demonstr.i liort flight (piloted by the HA*' i il famous night-fighler, John unntfsgjttam, who i now |i H-villand's chief test yll. %  pasaencers breakfasted n, Lo don. made a tour of Rome oefn lunching there, and were back U London by the late This Brit i af a long and glorlou* aais and civil craft, i taacaag the all taassj IU % % %  %  will so' cunfasl luthi-rti. on te i :>* uf mta i, %  "jmiuiie liiii bsea wrllM b) Colin Willwho mad> 'light in Q tonn Cu nn i n gham Broideaat will lie on Thursdav. 7th bssj O0 p in md ran ..!-. Ofl Tuesday. Mh inat al .IN pjn Another HritWt M.slerpie.c Lba Another ItHC \ ; %  itiiii L^ week deals .-mother British achievement hut ID quite a different line'—the Authorised Version of the MMt This treasures! possession of the I'nglish people, pride of the English language and paatest of all uassjlawaas, la the subject of the 'h:..n\ MM rt Stories %  %  %  i inKlta* tto the 7th Lad) Tha i'. I r days at 615 pjn The lle;irt Of The Matter' III III. | :. . EngUsfl Novel" %  week ulx; it I reference %  rha Haarl of • he Matter' wl.n by many readers of this column D 00t H.*nry Reed i bOOk infinitely worth 'unrrelli• i .. (H <((s .,. %  45 P.m %  flth in*' CHURCH SERVICES B.B.C. Radio Programmes I'NIMV JW Skapt Seek Prrsorve For Vanishing Bushmen wTauTHOPt (oath A .. t, %  %  %  %  i .J %  i.. P J Bcboeman .,. H i -. Is In the Kal eating ssaaa he baataanss] These pi astunated to tween 2&JH and 3.600 ( | (.mi ittarad In South%  V 60.000 square miles, most of >vhlch is inaccessible, unknown and i.irgeh %  %  mals, follow in the lightning. %  %  i (i good hunting. .: nuch to fane unibu Uibesmaa i latm n no high* nnal. i %  tht orm 'ii.il ..f i-4Mii.-tii.il to the l-i.shitlng themriva bj ehUd murder, • ruthiea> I Hieir desrcBPiing numh i thai On few may conUniM lo exist. %  ppi UBl in childbirth cannot be disjK.seri of by I BdopUon, the baby Is buried alive I with the mother. lllcgillmate ra also usually put to I dcdth When twins are l>orn one? i %  %  .,: Ihe severe i M OaUgl f life infant mortalsty I B n-unu. high. This Is not the first attempt to save the bushman (nm himself ..nd his enemies. In the eighteenth century an auTosl was mada to pa at > %  mdlc ixf>pie %  attta doira Tnas afera Riven tod Uveatoek. Thao billed and %U U %  nd returned to their hunting la ha trai-kie." wastaa —(CM Pimples and Bad Skin Fought in ft"; 24 Hours ^ IIIV %  j3*f nun aav> airn. rWriBniTssae, BtaPaaTlSitiH qoi* HEALTH/ igir STRiajCTM/ ycun VITaUTY/ at oaiNciNC *•>. Pa. St."*'* ...fcrvSrss i..! a aasi ANawl rut /•% hS* ••? Sf*B 01 %  • i ls M tiri. u4 Si not % %  ua s M*a*r ihin fva ssviv a It pcaefrau* rsptelT into tn< <•.-. WHMMI WBSSIaa S k14rrdrfr.11 Mi tKMS 8 ears. aw a i • &f P*rs. lor tin OUoteifs jr.u MaU and iootli . dear, poll anl Hmr asaeBUL W.rks F.st -< %  !.,*• %  • H -i-tfleanT u_. Bai"**~_!* BSM_t.n Ir m'.-. it or Ss-i:il >*il -in* t..ur.cil ot Europe: 7 so ., Br....|r-t H,rl"Bn M ( 1 rOmmtink 1 mVn bolh HHvuri 1 [ir., ("km Cabaret i jm rr..r. %  fie C-hilOr-n-Hotir S on am, <*k.• a.m Mr J Uri : 7pm R M ilia P m C Pal n# IL.lv f.m.rnunion [Nevn Analvxi1^ I i in .K MALI. R 30 a.i n. Raw. F. Lawrence, llul. 1 iH Mr J E Hninaa m P>" Tim New.. 2 10 pm from DrliaUt; SIS p.m. iVT.,. MI MtHOHIAL ..... MiJv Cota-**•"•• % %  '''"•. %  nm Vaneti tundi— iiilon. 7 p.m Mr, O H*ri~: M. iT I I i. -. i JO a m Rav H MeCwilouKh. ilol/*pi" Tiw J^arm For Plaaaurai 4V< p.rn mmunlOP. 7 l> •" Mr n V.rvllU rtunilav Hall lliui. 1SS p m. Epilotue. OA-KS MALL J0 P " Mnnlniarlre flayer*; SIS pm iilSh. Holy I'roarnniriHI'aiartr ^ Til j> m Frntn Ur rillldren'n Hour. • DO pm Nw IlMora•s p.rn ri %  II . w.-1 II a.m. Mr W at. Hill; T p m. Rev. T. I iirr* rlolv rmnmunlon. %  KTSIII, II am Rev M A E. Thoma>. 7 p in RM II Crasej Itnly Communion after rarti Harvlev llAIKtlTH al SIM; f? • %  rl I II p II M A II a 1 TI. Mr Ci' Thf Weather TODAY sun Klaea; 6.111 a.in -viii Seta: 6.08 p.m Mouit (Last Quarter) September 4. Llghlins: 6.0U p.m. Ilich Hater: I.Zt a.m l.M p.m YKSTERDAY l:tnn|.dl <( (l ill I Mj, 111 i I I Ul Temperature t.Mln i 74.5 *V Wind Hiti.lion ID aJn.l E. 8. K. til a-aa.) Ml VMnd \. i.. MI0 mU" per hour. B-roawter lb a-aa.) 29Jf3 (11 a in i 2S.935. aot'TH IHH-IRK r • a in Rev M A K. Tliomaa Hob* Communion. T pin Mia* B Rr* an rMovinvNer II a.m Mr I F Orlltllh. 7 p.m. Mr. tl Union VAt'XMAU. Ham Mr C JOCIM: T pm. Mr. H C OfgUl MORAVIAN HiiiiiiiK sTunrr a oo m un< ii.iy School; II 00 a.m. Mwami Servlf "imunlon, 3 00 pm S.,.vl., Mehool. : 00 |> m K\-enlna *i i'i ..tinH.-V r>ne>t Ne* URACX KIl.t. I too am M.mi-u Barvtea iTrji.itT Mr Hards Cao B %  Pi** rr*l III Ne-ueel Fimh-li M.iiij/ni'. H 11 m |i, ana p.m Fn.m Hi* Ed..rla|. tnn pm Sunday BeevlM, .*i p i. I.,. %  Ion Forum. 10 m pn. The Naw*. 10.1* I-m Inlerluile; 10 is pm AnyUHoa t.. IKvkate. I* W p m Enllllh Ekiqucnce I. n> MmidWrv. •a*-**? ^'pi i. i-i.. H* a.in Thr New.. 1.11 a in New 1 7 i "'I NFS K; II 0B a m nc*. Praeh*r IA T • m RVrniiul Servlee • I' I . %  i'lSrtl'MIKV -. i-' %  tarei I J in MScinau oaa nftwai • .i %  VI. T.-.I.. .i. Ik.OD I.OOI, The .-..*.. IJ l.i p.m. NewAfuUSSat12 IS p III JTiauanuna I'ar.Mle .ii* p.m l I na p.m science Review. I IS pin. Radio N*w ie.1. 1J0 pm Tip Top Tune.; SOS p.m The New*. 2. IU ( riruaui. I ..-Mew, 2JW ,i.i al.ft Ih. ( ....mi..!.wraith. 30* p.m ,, Ihe Mid C*< -I Uie Rrni.h .-. %  i fhi i u in Tlie Dally 1-eivKe; la nm M ...I o< M.MI .,. ,, „ Pr^rr.! BaifSBff -arn,. s. Tell, r, SM pi Pr.M-h** Mr *m pm %  v.. p m aVenini Mouth .>' .IMI.rxl 1 Mnentna 'lew^reel F.V.-TII-... I t I . Mini' IIIIJ. 7 0ft a>,aa Iwenma 8*r ilte. I-re*cli.i: Mi Sniilh DUNSCOMIIE II a* a •ervic*; O C 1**1,. 7 i Mr i.' fraaieaai M> i> SALVATION ARMY nSUDKITOWN II am. Hohne-w M**Uns; I p.m. Com" T* Maran. *s p m amae pm. Ra.li. %  R*vtt; B sn pany Meetin*. T pm. aSlv* 1'ieailH-r Major (Jlbba. Visit On Tuesday last a visit war; paid to Scout Headquarters by Mothers Alphoiisus und Asauntu of the Roman Catholic Church who wrote In the "Visitors' Book" H follows:— "M. Alphonsu* St M. Assuntu vtolted tho Scout Heudquurien. an a surprise visit a nd were very |ll %  l .:i> f'l • %  'he Mldi'r %  •<•' %  fleneral homeliness of the plac*. arid think the ScouU very lucky to have this ideal *po* '*'' ***** %  Hitlnfi and rwreatlona." On Sick Ltet We regret to record the illnes' Of Troop Leader Bruce Dcmpstr: Of the 79th B'dos (St. Patrick.II, C.) Group who is at present fen hospital. We wish him a spced> return to fitness. rh*r : ia: 7 | in i -arlr i art nit H in. Meetlna; J -. Hit Held. lUlk S'JAH' II a ill. llollnew Meetl.n. I pan) M**lln|; 7 p.m. Haliatu rWlWi I..r,.i. ia* till III ( OHM II II ... Houaaa* Mfii-" a i-....' Meetlna: 7 pin PrwrhH Major .1. ,.h Bin. I.i*ft pm. 1'ikmlal Ci >m London l)i>rv noaroK i iMe > AIIUW II u Oaav afftoS n Ti Me. leetms. Till SI It |s| 1 \M| \| c < III Kill OK (.Oil II ... II .,i 11. F W .'I Hie lonl. Sunn i KRIST • III Ml |i I HAI .1 Ii.' rill llt.tMOMI OKMR II am HOIUH-M Meetlna; 1pm Com panv Mrel.na 7 p in. Baliation Mr*llna Plea, hl.ieulrnanl Mo.il* CHIIKTIAN -HIM Pint Ckar.h -I t brUl. *-le*IUI Sualaya 11 a.m. and T p.m. Wediie*dav%  p m. A SerM.r -lin: include* Te-timonie. ..f Chil.tian s,i tri Htalliis ***aar. Srplaaihe. i. |a. ublr.1 ol !* %  .>!.-Sermon M \N. G*M*)i Trt : Patlm* it 1. C -T II I \ II a m A1JAAMII.I! Krv I n -I iiiMIM l.t'THEKAN C lll'RCH i ...i.i.i -i ii..,. II a.m. Pieachei Mr fai i i. Kvetuoeti *..a VHpern Preacher The ; i "%  i.ilu. ST. %  I \ II i: i i i il i %  \ \ Mini i .. II.II 1 pm Open Air SVrvIc* Wedii.U J i> Tie Speaker will be ihr i Donortu*. For relief from 1 ASTHMA -one small la Mel acts quickly and effectively T HE Ephazoot ucaimcai I.M Atlhma to timplc. so quick, to effcuivct All ynu do i \K| \ / wallow one small labkl. and relief start* almoii ^^J S^ immcdiatclr Kphasone contami several hjling T agcnii which arc released on reaching ihe it.mach and start b3 dissolve the genn-lar en atcumubtions which congest the bronchial tut*.. This scsrntili.allv balanced prep*riti>tn bringi the boon of easy .1 Bal die additional advantage of safeguarding the mind Inirn the dread of those tiidden nrrvr-racking on-lauglu. fear wben liphazune tablet* are lo hand I n uirT. nothing 10 inlialc liphazonc ha> Of Asduna, Broathttfa and iirunttual < riarrb t h..p.-lrt. What il ha dooe for others, FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITI S TAK E all r*|itttrco cni"i*ls. II aty O.nM-j.l.. ••-(• I ^** I S BP'DfW. SONS ITD L^, FJ.aaW. aeiaysjHi; __^l__aaat. WHt Direct or Airmail (or Failwrly AdviCw—frai WAITS A KEYJPOJITION.: — FOR YOU Start iraininz for it NOW! Tfier* ii Hit room ai ih* toe 'or lh fully qualifkM man who %  i'tiM for *he joe YOU BBB b* U*H mm %  taataaBM, proipa'ooi. Mlth yovr lutur* aiiured—br itudyinj it hor.ia in your spar* lima. I<.id*d by i i* parsonal tuiftan of Tt>* Bonnatt Colin* Disunca mjk ho d.fler.nc*. WE WJLL HELP YOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION FIRST CrlOOSh YOUR CAREER IKOlltiMT UUU I. 'Mil Mul*. mrutms UtKlTtT tatarim i i IH:M daaiitui. ut %  HNKMuaar IMWIIM III IN kVt. 1.1* US laaaui ,m LLKUttl u, um :, %  > %  MBBI Bll. KlTrtt luiiiti utitia* Saan*rlSM Htfuirrnri IKIIIIIat ii*a*ji %  -.II %  a .mi SIHl •HHfli ladder o HKceas TO-DAT. Wrlie to 1 *• Benneit Collage and learn how (houundi %  >' people |uU l>k* you b>** raclvad th top with the ngh* guidant*. A *r*IU,iaM k>b exit be youn—uart tM pieatant tpsr*-tlma Study NOV/ Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 Ihe Dennett Colkoe SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND fe jour ml I lot will veil yu lh*t here al lat* b IM atbtnlA* tf**sa*M foa h* *te* %  eediruj I* clear your *kl*—*H traaiaiin* I* make yon lo** SMt* altr*tti. to help m *.n frMadB. Nt**a*l haa *e*w*h> **M**r. avalthwr aklna 1* U^uaand*. aaaS •IUI.R K. *ho ril*i: "1 auflaiM rr**> %  errlklr itching, kurniag **d imania* barm* lor 11 r e*ra Tr*4 e..rl.uua At E5 1 htarO of *..*.—. It f.oi r, |g in ;n MpHS| I •o^i *M in* blM'nM and aasly alia peaied u. ;• a*ya. *Ty fraH.da *r*e* I a. la* Maprv >*I** II I la av aapaaraaa*. Soflsf oefion Ouaronfee-I %  %  oderx f"ti abeetuM* notniBfl m aVasM^ CON. UMMC VITAMIN tptUf B, :i.ai. ufK'.ic.x %  %  . II **v* CM* Itckllui, u •cum %  %  a**' %  — as B****a*Bi %  > IBJIIIK ^ %  1111 /.^. < • Pm P % %  %  • w**m laaniniiiiiiii' T;.n lu*t keep *u u*u-g Nn*de.*> r,>, ,-, w*e* sad al IL* end *l inai i*u it *u n*** mad* your aksa asn> tuar. a*wo(h and magiuKlcalli al..! |..e n.n Ih* kind of ikln in** will ina*e in admrrd alierevrr yrna •*, *t yoa %  iiiply teiaru ll- craaay **cSaaj and yuur Biot—y *lll b* rerundrd la f r*m y*ur O*[ THE VITAMIN STOUT OBTAINABLE rROM> ALL GOOD DEALERS 1 HottleneckH Hamper Aussie War Efforts look SYDNK 1 !' Ai. in I.... ..,'!. %  A %  its II gg JI,,| estlmnti' .iilrklv they could he gwltchSfel over lo war neerln There has been an ov.r-aH i. .-.m pop.il.itiiin i -iiMrlil polentlnl alncg 1945. n.r lha bhraa big bUaai>aafl nt 1943-45 siiii remain %  i b-a nap or t, with coal tha kej lo the whole sel up. For lack of stci-1 rallwaj tmck* .11,1 Milling stock arc in poor ibapa jinrl tho Htcol shortnitc la nlmost anUrarji the result of coal nakini In Australia la i.iiiccntratcd at Newcastle and Kembla (New South Walaal with a amall works at Whynl! I South Auitralla.) New South Wales cual output 1 gboul ll.OOO.OWl tons „ yenr [nduatry naaa j i .it laaal is.ooo.ooo long. Btael plaarta get first priogitf f"> r the needs of railways kSHaalaUni and power generation : .iibe*The first priority la not enough industry aMa anl) lana <,i coal La i raa srban it nseds 1.SOO.0OU ton-*. Stag* output as a result runs nbout 1,300.000 tons a year 10* i .i an aattmatad oastacitj i roducllon of about 1,730.000 torn Coal is being Imported fro* liidhi and Britain to nuvt Up position but it Is dear and 'he 'lunlity not entirely satisfactory About 500.000 tona of atael wffl also be Imported this year al high prices. The railway<_kej to Autr.tlin's %  by lack "f CO*] for Uaming i.nr! :ecl for rolling stock aa been reduced p*> ssj] ami 04 lolling stock i ..in Sydnc %  wai -the u Such poor condition thai speech i .inbeen ri-dne*"* -nd heavj" engines withdrawn. i tion of the railways haa paaaa ha read hitherto discouraged by a prohibitive tax on freight carried in competition with the public ewnal ralheaya. w,v,v,v.w.'y,',',V/V/Av,v,v,v YOU'RE ADDING FUEL TO THE FIRE WHEN YOU NEGLECT THAT COUGH. If you neglect a tire it nets out of control. If you neglect a cough you are askin;; for trouble. Persistent coughs can lead to dangerous complications, particularly when the weather IL hot and rainy When you have a cough that hangs on don't wail until your whole system is run down and totally unable t< cope with it. Act now by taking FERROL COMPOUND, • combination of tonic properties of Cod Liver Oil, Vitamin A 1500 Units and Vitamin D 500 Units per dose, together wtih Creosote and Ouiaicol to help you throw off that cough. *-•*• aa*jasaa*saiii iiBji* mw Start a course of FERROL COMPOUND right away. It will clear up your cough and build up your resistance to future infection. Ask for FERROL COMPOUND at your favourite drug store, on sale in the Blue Carton. LISTEN in to-night to Ihe Gracie Fields show at 8.30 over Radio Distribution. FERROL COMPOUND The Tonic Cough Mixture (hat builds as it heals. STOKES A BYNOE LTD -AGeNTS A i



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 19J0 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE ELEVEN A Igernon Black wood—A Remarka ble Sto ryteller %  lato lo recofni*e hi* \ A erary bent, apart Iron to write poe*i> nied men lound BUU %  M< mundrd him to l, % %  his liptltU'i it was thichance 1 Intervention of ;i (riend Hut ina"iui only lot bill %  %  . ed his DM one would want to roini them hi print. Ten jnan latar, whan ha was back in Britain, he met Hamilton by cham-v Ln don. Th< .ooms In Chelsea an i n < %  oonw turned 10 tho -.tones he Lad told in New Y. ik II.iin-iitionart that he had iwent) Ol thirty manuscripta Mored %  tupboard Hamilton*! Intanast was aroused and he took ihem off with him in a hansom cab. The sequel wai the ,'ublici.tloii of Blackwo.Ki s iir>t book. The Empty House. It came out In 1906. when hv wai 111 his thirtyseventh year, and was quickly followed by another collection. Uf, This volume lnclud • %  d .. toty, THe Willows", whlcli in his own tlrst favourite among th two hundrwl or so he has written. With bli third book. John Silence (1908i. ho established his reputation All the reviewers recognised that here was a new voice In literature, a last iTjiniwr with strange power of building up an atmosphere of other-wnrldllncss and mystery. Hlackwood'fl name Is commonly linked with tales of Uie supernatural and the uncanny, and It is by these that he is perhaps beat known to-day. But they constitute only a part of his output. Many of his books lift the render into a world of fantasy and romance. At heart a poet, he often writes as one. in language that glows with beauty. There are times when he acorns surface realism and weaves arabesques of fancy that have the quality of a dream. He delights in such boldly imaginative conceptions a* the release of supernormal forces through vibration In colour, light, and sound (The Human Chord), and he works out his Ideas with *""' poult? He has been ceaseles-l. preoccupied with his bisM H amounts to a conviction — that Just over the edge of human con seiousness lies a hinterland 0( the spirit which has never been adequately mapped. He has explored it in book after boo*. aOOMttnsM through the mind of ., fluid (he baa an intuilive understandini: <>f 'he way In which o child's imutinalion works and is always at his best when writing of children); sometimes through the poetic sensibility of such humble dreamers as Uncle Paul, a character in whom thnre is much of llllllKli. and Montvtle clerk of A Prisoner in fairyland 11 is Minks who sa>*; "Our daily life—oven the most ordinary — is immensely hauntiV, fprUied about with a wonder of incredible things. There are hints everywhere to-day. though few can read the enormous script complete." And again: "Tfie areater part of everything — or ourselves especially is .nvUibVe: we merely know the detail banked against an important grand Unseen." Blackwood himself lays no claim to the possession of supernormal faculties. Contrary to report, he has had no psychic adventures (he has never seen a ghost), nor is he gifted with what Winnipeg Will Spend Millions To Fight Floods WINNIPEG. Canada This prairie metropolis oi ^ju.uuo out lu loiliei Hc-i By CAMPBELL NAIRNB x •'"** ^J 1 "> p |f d * a> the medium of coramuiucatioi best suited to his gifts When b> in the scieuUlK jargon of today 'ells one of hu weird stones is called extra-sensory perception, the air he adds lo it a new Ml a complete stranger to element of terror, hard to define. those moods of mystical exaltabut arising perhaps from the tion which he interprets so often contrast between the horrific varn ... his books, but they have and the R e n t 1 e. unemotional vi.-ited him only on rare occasion, delivery. On television, which and have usually been inducvi brings a story-teller Into even by communion with wild Nature more intimate contrast with his In particular he remembers | audience, his success has been period of vagabonding In remote Kreater still. The television pans of the Caucasus, some forty broadcasts he made in the wtntai years ago, when the grandeur of *>' 1M8-49 so impressed a flln the mountain scenery threw him company that he was invited t< into such raptures that for a tim-.' repeat his performance* in i he lived in a state of near-delirseries of one-man films. !££ nr*enSre< th ;V X ?T' Th Wh ~ l h * *US com* Ml TmSnt! ,& . Myfcwnod haa ended a Swiss hotel under a continuous *^"-^ '"ttn. as an oral story %  stress of inspiration and of all his ,ller Fortunately his stories will books it is the one that means h av %  J om er h e .. lh ? n It! 04 rf most to him those which are told for the ear There is a shelf full of thirty To understand Blackwood's volumes, and part at least of that work and its personal signature monument to his art has an it U necessary to know something excellent chance of survival of his early life. He has told his own story in £pt*odei Be/ore t H was a child of saintly paienl.sand grew up in an atmosphere of strict Evangelical piety At fifteen he entered a Moravian Brotherhood school In the Black Forest. The chance discovery of a book translated from the Sanscript opened to him the world of Eastern religious thought and his surroundings deepened his mystical delight In Nature—"bv far „, the strongest influence in mv'life." R,ver ^i** "J l lhc " e las 1 spring which flooded an estimated At twenty, disappointed in his '" %  0u homes and caused damage early ambition to become a great amounting to more tnuii sje.UOJ.OW violinist, he went to Canada. nere aad in other Manitoba towns taking with him. in order of their *'on the River, importance, "a fiddle, the Bhooa1*" rampaging Hood drove some rod Giro. Shelley, Sartor Rcsar'00.000 persons from the city ins, Berkeley's Dialogues. Patanv.hile other thousands worked )ali|s Yoga Aphorisms. De Quinlevcnshly on make-shift dikes to iey %  Confessions, and a unique hilt the spread of the water. The ignorance of life." uwr. with its sources across the Six months as a dairy farmer United States border, some TO and another six as the manager P. lies south of here, tovcred 600 u a sn,al jToronto ftotel en Ku"* rt "quare miles ouukle its bed. Al L2.000 advanced to him by hi die time it rose to 30 pel leattl family. Then followed a period .2 lee* above flood level after destitution in New York. He became a reporter, abandoned One-sixth of the <.ty. and Mil journalism for commerce, worked stretches ol" prairte land m Uit I UNOVtarv to a hanker and after lied Kiver Valltjr, iron under 'ionic, with Ur/tn of mud OfCf r.iw mnterlnl of his Actions. *alls and furniture. Emergency Dikes Startling Predictions In Voiir Horoscope Yor Re.1 Ufe ToU F„c ... IOW whai UH-f jl pUlpO** riuuitn)f *, %  .'-. peaairtkMM and y.s! %  o^irid prkclHal fct I HM conuuMS in US Hi %  Maseai a, PI I^MBids. Cncmlai LanwhM. Tri.d-. uun i ->•* Tl: i*. tar* r Thai % why — ^"""" %  "~-^ -, f more tons, \U world over, are" hauled on Goodyear giant tires -thsn on any other make!' JFOf perforuunce—iitileape—valur.iioniKr.ir pinnt lirra are \H:M. 1'hcv are tytlra-loti^li — ln*i longcsii—gtvc i„*cai nrm par miU keakwa •ori of FREE youi Aatral lnl.ipr>ltj ,— forward h m ,our (nil itanto r •rl muc. co.U You wl.l b* *ui%  MMa about you and rour aflait*. Wrr 'lain. Addroai: PUNDIT TABOKK. !'.•! %  SIS-B. Upper rorlotl SUNI. Boanbay SS. India. Poatng* to India la M. CkW -HV-H4I-KI.I '!/.. aaorSbroa or IUr-i /..... f.^, Hood IMMSlbaTsJw' 9s* v it, \i,:, u.„ h,.t WILLIAM KIGARTY LTD. i i NOTICE INC. IN B. G. Now work haa begun on a cost ;mergency diking scheme. The aim is to dike against | ; flood level of 24.5 feet and provide foundation on wlmh would have had lo be about feel to hold back the 30.3-fooi Rood Many years ago a Magazinc•dJtor said to him: "You know. Blackwood, moat writing is merely functional." He accepts that view. For him story-writing wag 1"~" \-'i the catalyptic agent that preelplhlgh ^ d barr ^r"can''bc built in tnted— the experiences he had b -r,,.. th „ ..,„„.,;„„absorbed and could not assimilate !" £ K.H' h/f' the means by which hfnjnd pdflSJM from the burden of his meditations on human life and destiny An agreement has been signed Thouh ho hu wrltKn books ^""f" J* FpdCT ? 1 nd """"'' that can be clawdilcd as novel., (provincial) |o vern men t a b; Bln.kwuod docs not reg.nl him hlch " dominion wm pay M'lf as a novrbst He is cerUilnly Ihrec-quarlers of Iho dikmi: I "M. right. Much o( what noes S tho "•"' "" %  r sl ,' buvl "f dlk JP' making o( a novel—the interaction rl 8 hls ,,n private property The of character, the relatlonahlpa province has offered to pay umbetween men and women, the eighth, leaving one-eighth lo be drama of emotions—seems to hold l ,ald bv municipalities, little or no Interest for him He Thc „,,„, ouUl ,„ s lxt „ says, and with some truth, that ,. s 1 nl „ p ., .,, S 2MO,IHHI an.1 the he has never written a love story. „,,„,, nre supp08t d to ,„. c ,„„. He Is essentially a teller of tales. |.!id by November WorkinE pneUglng the kind of magic by en pumping stations will continue which primitive bards held an ihrough the winter, audience spellbound round a Mcalim0i | ons „„ „(,„, mmit camp lire or at the cave mouth. Im ur „ ,„,, Ke ,„.,„, ,„.. It is perhaps not too fancUul to ourcM Department tor all-ovei • him as an avatar of one ot CMllrol o| nood ^^ „,, Mlh u, c them. He may once have^mterfm and ,„ tr)bulary As ,i„ lc „u,e which )oins it opposite suburban SI. Boniface. talned some such notion himself, for there was a period In his youth when the Idee of reincarnation made a strong appeal to Such control will be .1 laof> him I.Ike the tribal story-teller. term| mulli-million-dollar job. he plays much on man's 14,.,,,„,,. [lucountryside Is so flat, instinctive dread of the unknown it j s impossible lo build control and the unexplained. reservoirs. One plan, suggested It is no accident that in old age by the provincial premier Douglas (he Is now over eighty) he haa L Campbell, is 1c. build a huge captured an immense new public spillway %  rM7 MflBivi through Ills broadcasts. If radio had existed when he was a young man he might conceivably have und the greater Winnipeg areu a second, man-made channel _Ca. Pros IT dfpendi on thc 1 113* 1 true! *S"~' ;. 1id ..ii!i itNb-u'jh prvu .ii-n-tnnlt c.niiiiic anJ cxj bodjPi eWi operating eofta. Its powetflil h'-dr.iu• -::w %  '.: %  I toad JnJ JrivcSI I %  •. voitcanha\c jdicclintcad'ofar'-ir< la : < Tjcihtics, we keep your Tharr.c^ UUCk in up-lop -iisliic — vrilh spares an.l M Icrc fixed prices! Thames Trucks etui because tliey SAVIi MORI: I CUT EX Magic-wear CUTHX, so easy ro apply—give* beauty to your fingertip*. This incredibly longwearing polish icjiits chipping and peeling. Stays perfect longer — CUTEX's clear, oonfading sha Je.17 per gallon 'EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN" surrinlly prepared for the tropics @ $7,111 per gallon Secure Yours Early as We Only have A Limited Quantity § DOWDINu ESTATES & TRADING CO. LTD. ECKSTEIN BROTIIEBS" — I.ri,l::i'tnu 11 PL AX A THEATRE BRIDGETOWN'S PRESTIGE THEATRE TO-DAY 5 c 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily 1 WARMER 'i?os. MUSICAL STORY OF THI SINGING-DAMCINOEST GLORY-GIRL OF THEM ALL ... MARILYN MILLER! iumkal n rr.i.rj irtonc> CHARLES MfENEARNEY & CO., LTD.



PAGE 1

-I M>VV ~l I'll MBKR 3. I9MI SUNDAY ADVOCATK r.\c.F Firrr i \ Kin^ George W.I. Insistence On Universal B.G. Sugar And Manhood Suffrage Is Unwise Workers Ask Christendom -SAYS LONDON TIMES Wage Rise "TJ"f" WO h """"" '.r.oROETOWN. Sepl -.nhucl „• '"""•'•W" '" !" 'J'* ^"""a Indu.lrial Wurker.' %  .-M -poru oiiTlilr auffrij. th* .uge T^ S^^ *^ v ? "J^* ' %  '" h.v. .ubm,td I u,r~ picluresau. v,llat was a • Mas* i^iui, agaWa I. e„„,,...l h, ; I „ 7_ ,0 3.i'j""i' rt !" ", *£,I" 1 m !" ";" ronta !" ,,, n ing hot-brt oC Communism" km article, apf*.,,,,, ,„ thi. morning-, .m^Sl m anhiod SfSSTh£ fT"* JS 1 "i "*" """-""" hold • mas. rr.eet.ng -.„ .cM.lv L<,..don Tim.-,. iT^cX ^2££L?TE"if!!ZZZ. . U B 'Su ** r >* u ~ !" their hatred of Communism .nd The Time, Editorial begin, b, to WrS BUI SiS. • Th !" T5hi A oc,,, f n !" !" • comma,.... meeting12L2n.Z ^J. ' n ?"" 1 .'"<''"' *lm onr prison In three may ! %  d Iference. and to .ltd candidate „ n b l. t„ red or .rile, some government I sort of ntrracv lest at least would "I hop. Cossington will be tho [fa, starting point of a country.widi common roll crusade against anti-Cod Commmb_"S'ik,"'r^I,,,n. KSt S* '" b d ,r a'>le if responalmunism wh.ch will sweep through !" !" wh^T 't h b1 •'"'"'•rate, are to be conth. country under th. flag of St whatever hi. colour. Goorge". Th detnaiiM include was* of Hie inrr*a* and the rccop-.tion of •he Union as the *ole barfalning power between the worke *•>. ihe empJoyen. S.P.A. only recofnise* the Manpower CUtf" 1 n-ns Association and B.G. Work.-ih •* league Informed aource* *a> thai SPA. is unable t.> grant the dfrmamW of the c.I.W.L 1 A ctpy of the memorandum und a decision of the Union to call a strike were also forwarded to the labour Commissioner, Colonial sort Secretary, and representalivcs the SPA. The Labour Comm %  IOIHT held ii conference but no i*ply to the Unlon'i. memorandum was yet |ssi %  •-•< i colour. sUtuted' This says, the Timet is ambitious. Without a test of th The fuse began two years ago a,w, me %  •'l the cutnmunlt%' with proper safeguards. thwhen ihe South Somerset Comw,u h Vr m far rasI s,dp racial Editorial warm; "The future of munitt Party selected Cossington %  jr *"i U(lice %  *o vote for a man "tt new Dcmueracv jn the Well mdUl tucked away ut the foot of the Ws merit* instead of on his coh -ir. will be leopardised". rolling Poiden mil., for a summer Wp! ", f ndl;,n arc sU "''7 *"' Wnaiiliiii in the concludint c, !" „i. ,„-,.. IKM.. if.-.,... fete. r m this ideal state Yc^ raw pnragmph federal unions valu • b m ""•'" ro '•> lhc a< Kcnrie L-rt >.„.. thenwa* mother rel-ti-ttta the Bri^ C-rihhean f..H.> the vlou-pnint of the %£* 'SSSZS* ilhc'Suxltc fete. Villiiiren. oountcrcd th• ,rp • 8"^ iE with **mf* that the soluUon beiru; ttM editorial *ays "federati-m has "!"'' L.. T ^,h \?P ( I tried m.y not be altogether out of t„ be fostered, not forced by the J22WJ2S JS JU ,i reach British Government and the ': ?A CcWPd ,<> JT^ 1 fr0n lh< With all the difflculties and i kbinding influence of British con52SSl "Vi frankly understood expcrimcr.ts ncctlon has already helped" Ul-.l llll.il t.AHl.t M per Mir mtU.IIMA. muss Sll agaagaagaggaag^sgaagaajagaaBnaaBagaaaBlgaBatagag^ ^ll i <^-'-'>'-'''''*-*'-'-'.v.'*'-'-'.'. HIIOM I U A RUBBER FLOOR COVIRINO In PEAVTirUL PATTERMS t riET WIDR • tl II Yd Sl'ITAlI.E TOR BATHROOM. PASSAll) Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc CAU. I Ml Nt-rfRE VOIRS EARLY Establlaheu IMO : [.HERBERT Ltd. 10 & II Roebuck Street Incorporated A NEW STOCK Of CIGARETTE LIGHTERS CIGARETTE HOLDERS BALL POINT PENS TORCHLIGHTS-BATTERIES & BULBS COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY. ;',-,',-,*,',*-'.'.*::'.','-.**•*:* ',:',','.',:'.',',:'-'.'.'*:*,',;'.r ','ss.'.',>,*, banner reading: "We, the peopU of Cossington fear God. honor the King—down with Communism."* Tho retired local regtttrar. Edwin Squires, raid: "Communism is an evil. This la a trueblue village and we are not going to have it turned Red." Mrs. Margaret W-son. In whose ground* the Communist fete was held, said: "When we were asked to lend our Held for the fete we did so. 1 would do it again" Hungary Will Not Gel American Lorries Mor FHANKFUI.T. Sept than 350 former United The BMsjg indign.itinn meeting States army lorries, part of 1.001! was held after Cossington villaordered by Hungary^ were ;opBers had been Jeered at by reall ,v <* durinic the past week at the dents in the nearby market town *W*st Zone border rail checkpoint, of Brideewater. Schlening. by American Customs One Cossington villager said %  incials. the American High Cont"We were being branded with "'i*f' on "•'.<' to-day BelgianConcicription Exlenc(edTo2Yearfi illtl'SSEL£, Sept 2 i'l.c pw |od of military service for Belgium'conscripts Is to bo extended from twelve months to two years, it was officially announced here today. dependent Union The Demarara Bauxit# Company Management is unprepared to slate what They propose to do with the new Union For yearn the HP.C.A. was recognised by the Management a*> ti.e bargaining however More Alcoholics MADISON, W.-. ili. Icnsc international situation hit* bvAii blamed for an iiU-Um* high in alcoholic adaictlon in tb* (he stigma of Commu (IN SI I lorries were halted by CusA War Ministry spokesman said Liiiieu States that conscripts due to be reJewed ui.EM. Jellinek of Fort Worth, u"d cSours W " ** %  rrt lned Texas, estimates thare ar. 30.efence Ministry communique, a compared with 000,000 In 1D4L mil to be placed before ParlUDr. Jellinek. director ol the ^ ale LONELY ISLANDS MAGDALEN vU > GRINDSTONE. ISLANDS— Con-iiuction amounting $300,000 lonely islands of St I.iwrence this yea includes a new kinding Held on Grindstone Island and repairs to vharves. Thi I^M!!^^ ""IT.J rr ^L* ^J 1 ".** 1 mcnt^will allo^Bclglum t"o"lUpIr—Itute of Alcoholic Stud ?^_ !" .!" *j !" Army has undertaken within the frame* ar5 ar, • wrork ol national agreemenU. and mcrMtr I'rplus materials xported under licences issued .by West German Economies Mines!, said hot and cold responsible for the Legislation will also propose %  nimr session of alcohol itudiM lowering the call-up age from *' ,he University of Wtocorsin in twenly to nineteen.—Heater. Madison, th* studies groi i amounting to twentv to nineteen.—Reater. Madison, ihr studies group spon,'f "r ,hT c~ %  % %  Pays Britain CANADA G/VfS U.N. "JJ^ Z T!?m£J2?&Z €14,600,000 *" £I4J .i<-l,-.£ 100.000,000 CALLED TO PAKISTAN r !" r -' ' FORCE OF 6,775 Bureau of alcohol .tudifs OTTAWA. Sept. 1. Dr. .Mlinek noted an increaM In PARIS Sent 1 Canadian Defanc. Minister .ddlction among women He said ice todav nild Britain """""„ Claxton announced Mr. h „ „ ltle cnl ., „ clor ln ^ over SI"..'? Part redemption of „ rvlcr wl f h hc „.„ om ln 10 Korea "or elsewhere" would go These refunds were — lnt "" "? ld '•'" """"' rranco-Britlsh .r^LSSS ^ ^^L^''^ !" H"SS asATsrua nounced It W ouId have 3.000 reinforeeflnandal tnents and in its ranks would be %  The war put women in a male environment and gave them their own Income. There were also wholesale movements frotr one place to another, and anxietie* and FOR STOCK TAKIHG Closed for four dayn from Friday First to Tuesday Customers please note and thanks for past, & future opportunity to serve you. A. BARNES ft CO.. LTD ..'. %  .',:;•.•.'. %  %  %  .-.--'.'--'--.'. %  ,' o Grand Charity Fair %  FARLEY HILL GROUNDS MONDAY, OCTOBER 2nd. 1950 12 p.m. — 6 p.m. BoXfnsj Contest Dancing on G r oin QaMM \ "! %  Stalls Luck Dip l.unchet — Hot TOM I- \ egotabloa otc Pi.lire Hunil ii Alteniliinic 2 |i in — • %  p.m. ADMISSION : Arinlli ____!/. ChlMroa & Nguoes — — M. Mils SAVAQI iii op. i nit' Kin at 12 p.m. he fears | told the House of Commons yesterday. The force would Include three infantry battalions, an artillery reglnwrnt squadron, self-propelled drink* rs guns and medico! units. —Reuter. lilting from worry about their men overseas." Dr. Jellinek said he believes most of ihesc women were moderate the early 194<> and •'only now are blossoming as full-blown alcoholics | l:N:S: holm has been appointed secrebesides today's refunds, Franci tiiry-gcneral of the Pakistan had made other payment* ln th. YW.CA. Sho will train women last few days amounting to leaders and assist in the country's 114,200.000. This brought total paysocial reform nnd educational merits made so far under thi WOrk, new agreement, to £18.00,000. ** —Reuter. f.xixr vnvn HfHIt] AND cm: ir \DDKI> PtOTKTIOS. Wl CAN SU"1Y YO'J WITH RED KlllillM. PAINT al &M |i.-r gallon IV. B. HO W I L I. M'MRKK *NII II Mlliw Mil HI. I 110 Ba> street "Happy Bays are Here Again And we must all rejoice over the good newi that JAPANESE PRINTED PERCALES of Ihe tines! quality and most beautiful designs characteristic of lapon have reached Barbados to solve the problem ol the high cost of living and at* now on display at the one and only . WJtha Wkdswn StoAe There are Patterns suitable for . BEACH DRESSES HOUSE COATS PLAYSUITS BATHING SUITS MW .STOCK Ol' SHEETS BEDSPREADS PYJAMAS TABLECOVERS CURTAINS MORNING FROCKS and nearly every and any imaginable thing Cotton Material can be used for in the home. 54* The Width is Mi and Hi.Pi-ire HOW LONG CAN THESE MATERIALS REMAIN IN STOCK? THE PRICE ANSWERS THE QUESTION. Hurry-up while they last and remember the old adage:— '")'."' m 'i / /-' icnl'r /m/il tl" HII runs IU'IJ V Remember, when you cannot GET IT elsewhere you can GET IT at . BVMIN AMAKA IIAI.IIKIK ANfil: I.HJI'II) I'AKAKKIN SVKI'I' OP PIOS end RUSKS— Baby's I'iral Scli.l I',K„| Alsu n varirly uf (KIAKS cgtunra inn ic arena THANT BROS. OFFER YOU SUMMER GOODS! FOR I Mill s PLASTIC RAINCOATS I In varloas .|..,.|, ,, PLASTK' IIFAItTII.S PALM PAWS l.er, ||,h. elihll STSAW HATS (rssari STRAW (Shop^iai) Kills • MR earn 2S*. If*. e.rh %  tar ejrU •Hr KOR GKNTS i.Hr th.nee i>( -elerling wlisl yuu'vr seen w.lllns tor from the follawlng : ( AMVAS lielv Met.hed and p*i yard ,-ALLCTTKS, PAI.l ETTES KNIVES. PAINT KNIVES 18 doubla and .insla. rlXATIVE nnd DIITU&SEI 9 I ill'ENTINE, l.l.-. .ED OIL, DRAWINO BOOKS, ARTIST OIL l-AINTS. I NTS 1.11, l-AINTS. I-OSTEH COI.OI'IIS iJRAWINO I'AI-EM. IMtlSIIES, ETC. : AUo i iillAf.-.IITMAN-S SET SglMlES. RULING PENS. ETC ROBERTS & CO. "' "<" V,',VV>VV//.VV,V*'/-'>V.V/.V.V.V.V'VP^^V#V,'/'.'.'.V.' X Tllf: NriW: — *• VALCREMA 2-Way Beauty Treatment •FUlMlATION C'RKAM" "MKIN VOI TH" VAI.C Rf!MA:— VA'IRIM*%  4aUpa %  K.I. IMsj .-.<" iafl %  i II ..r...i gi.. i HIP skin A Pfiio.' i'i.-.iri Btfa %  awij • .I all % %  • •-.!••-• ••II< %  .--*> -SIT. Wlt.l. 'aHeelsl .(Hi IIP.CtMsUlm p ..-..•l.l lot /I ll-IMII i %  IIHIll 111 ~KIN^. s.„, Maln -I I'll %  !.• Asi I i I.I.v tha M.ik. iv of UN i ,, "V A L n HI M A'' -*kin si. KM-S iniil many uther beautiful flowers itf r\.|iii

Sunday
September 2?
1950



MACARTHUR

Hurricane Damage Willi
Cost Antigua $ 1,006,000
Thousands Homeless: |

Without rood

NO DEAD REPORTED

By DAVID J. NuULSON.
ANTIGUA, Sept. 1

"THE WORST HURRICANE that ever lashed

this already hurricanc-}attered island with
unprecedented fury came for six hours last night,
leaving thousands more h«:nel had a similar fate when the worst storm in 79 years
struck on August 21.

It is not yet possible to estimate the full extent of

damage, but it seems certain that it will excoed
$1,000,000.

One family alone suffered to the tune of $100,000, while on
city merchant estimates the damage to warehoused food
stuffs at $9,600.

No fatality has yet been reported beyond three crew mem-

bers missing from the schooner Verbena Olivierre from
Carriacou which turned over and sank in the harbour, the
personnel having to swim for their lives.
ee * There has been one death, but
jos was certified as due to natural
{causes and not connected with the
hurricar 2.

The condition of the main roads
from St. John’s renders a country
survey vo risky and I am yet un-
able .o report this in the absence
of telenhone communication, Even }
so the damage to St. John’s is so}
extensive that it requires several |



Lighters Driven
Ashore In St. Kitts

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ST. KITTS, Sept, 2.
The hurricane which was hover-
ing near the Leeward Islands on
Friday passed near this island
without doing any serious damage.





A few lighters were driven|hours for the survey here.
ashore by the boisterous waves in res , a pe
our exposed roadstead; several But from what was seen this
palings were blown down and|™M0r °s and on the confirmation

folks it is

many large trees—uprooted, One |! older i questioned
house was badly damaged by a whether there is any doubt that
fallen tree. ‘ . las. night’s hurricane was _ far

One sloop and a motor launch}W "se tian the famous 1871 blow.
were wrecked in Nevis. Al] Gov-
ernment offices and business
places closed down on Friday as
it was expected that the hurri-
cane would strike at any hour.

To-day the weather still con-
tinues to be uncertain and all tele-
phones and electrical ar’ «ratus
are out of commission.

5 Killed, 50 Injured
In Train Collision

WISCCNSIN, Sept. 2
Five people were reported killed
and 50 injured when two excur- |@
sion trains collided i-ead-on today
on a straight stretch of track nine

S° John's, after two major fires
ana ...v terrible hurricanes all in-
side a fortnight is now one mass
of wreckage with fallen buildings
and fences scattered with galvan-
ised sheeting everywhere ant
downed telephone lines, rendering
vehicular traffic difficult.

The storm struck at 01,30 G.M.T
with winds over 100 m.p-h., later
increasing to over 130 m.p.h

With the terror strueke by the
August 21 gale still tresh in thew
minds, inhabitants spent the most
of yesterday battening down foi
what the forecast said would be
dangerous hurricane,

Northwest Winds



a oe re operated by | When it came, the storm provea
Bot! wie 4 acd re Gem any {even worse than anticipated with
Twas ot « eeetens mpany fierce north wesi winds whicn,
and were specially chartered by |; . fa Seraph Annette Ee
members of the National Model |/Udging irom the co oa Al
Load Association attending the |5t Jonn ce wrought havo
organisation’s annual convention [oy er the 1Siand.
here | There are hundreds in thi



One train was telescoped into |city who escaped the fury of the
the first coach of the other. Many ,August 21 gale, to-day look
passengers were trapped and ex-/ with saddened faces on the wreck
cavating tools were rushed to the ci property or to long for news ot



scene. A Roman Catholic Priest| relatives and friends in othet
administered last rites to the|parts of the island many having
dying. jost all their personal belonging:

After five deaths had been | which have been either blown or

counted, a report from the scene; washed away by heavy seas which
of the crash said “there are many | swept over a portion of the city
more.”’—Reuter. | are without food and clothing
|

| It is a
ibabies being carried
\search of dry shelter, wrappea
lin whatever first came to hand,
| destitute of parents.







piuable Signt to see

Molasses Enquiry
Commission Leave

One of the delegates to the} To aid these ons r destitytes,
Fancy Molasses. Enquiry Commis-} voluntary Relie Presse Hon
sion and a Secretary left Barbados | spearheaded by the « forts of the
yesterday en route to Canada. |Feoples Pros ressive Party have
They were Sir John Saint, Kt..| gone to work setting up tempor-
Chairman of the Commission, ard! pry emergency which hot
Mr. E. Deane, Secretary. Mr.|qrinks and food being dis
Grantley Adams, one of the dele-| tributed
gates., is due to leave to-day. Th@| Small craft also suffered badly;
other delegate, Hon. J. D. Chand-! 511 those except that sunk being
ler, M.L.C., left Barbados on driven several hundred yards be-
Wednesday ,

: : fore the wind to be washed upon
The Commission will travel to land
many parts of Canada and expects} -

to return to Barbados on October

6th, — .
OFF TO CANADA



are

—Can Press.



ida

ORDERS.





THE 1950 SEA-EGG SEASON opened on September 1.









In thé picture can be seen a boy at Silver

Sands helping to scoop cut the roes from the sea-oggs and place them in the bucket on his left before the

shelling takes place.

French Conscripts |
Will Serve 18 |
Months |







PARIS, Sept. 2

Rene Plevin, the French Prime
; Minister, announced here to-day
tnat French conscripts would
soon serve 18 months instead of
12

Speaking at the opening of the |
European Fair in this French
frontier town, the Prime Min-

ister said France intends to main-
tain 20 permanent Ccivisions in
he frontier provinces of Alsace;
and Lorraine and in Germany.
This would necessitate a gradual |
increase in the length ci national |
orvice. “In agreement with the}
Defence Ministry I think this!
period should soon be extended||
o 18 months,” Plevin added. He}
said the French Parliament would |
be asked to provide the necessary
powers and means for this step





|
‘France has a greet reve to play \



in the peace negetiafioas,” the) |
Prime Minister said: ‘It is io!)
give an example of ene and ||
efficiency in the military fields

—Reuter

2 More Quakes.
Strike Assam -







DIBRUGARH, Sept. 2.

more s - rthquz kes}
re t last night and early to- |
lay in this North-east Assam}



own in the centre of the district







——

$43,000,000 Will Be
Spent On Water
Control In B.G.

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 2.
BRIT:SH GUIANA’S revised ten-year Development Pian
as submitted’ to the Legislative Council this week-end
includes $48,000,000 for the first part of a comprehensive
plan of water control for the entire coastal area now being
prepared by the Government Consulting Engineer, Fred

Bconomie Adviser and Develop-
_... Ment Commissioner Oscar Allan
{Spencer told the Council this

| country ‘must look not only to
; inereasing revenue for develop-
'ment schemes, but must envisage
| Wtilising to the full all available

110,000 JOBS
VACANT j; eutside sources and capital such
'' as Colonial and Barclays develop-

CANBERRA, AUSTRALIA, ' wen. Corporations economie Co-
Australian Pmumigraticr WS peration Administration And
Minister Harold i. Holt soy “point four.”

Australia hopes to keep on









ebsorbing 290,000 immigrants Tae astimate of financial re-
a vear despite the end of the ‘sources available for planning
jisplaced persons pro- purposes is $16,000,000, Of this
gramme next year The $6,000,000 is available immedi-
ow try needs people to fill ately, about half coming from
the 110,000 vacant jobs reg- “general revenue surplus and half
{s i with the Common-




from the balance of the country’s

nein eee paeeeieaeitensati eh setae eee Sp oe

bie , Employment Service, allocation from Colonial Develop-

He “Fare. (C.P.) ment and Welfare
eee The balance of $10,000,000 is to
be raised from a proposed 1951

| loan.

‘ ” Colone! Spencer etated in round |
| Couneil To Discuss figures ihis country wiil have
spent by theend of 1950 more

Manchuria Bombing hal pts .700,000 on schemes main-
y @

a@ non-recurrent nature

i cK SUCCESS, Sept. 2 'essociated with the ten year plan.



fhich was struck ky the great Th = ‘raphar s >.¢_ |About $49,000,000 of the country’s
‘ he United States sought Sat-) 7 , :
forth India carth: two weeks] uy) day bs have a special Security C.D. & W. allocation of $12.000,000
£0 Council meeting called early next UNder the 1945 act is now spent
Thee: and’ slit intermi it | week to order an inquiry into ed; Or committed
ees eaanaded eéatarday q|China’s charges that U.S. planes Unfortunately $16,000,000 is not
re ported to have aggravated the | ombed Manchuria enough to mect all new capital

erosion of the banks of the great)

about in] River Brahmaputra and its tribu-|_,

tary, the Dibru, at the junction of
hich Dibrugarh stands







of the programme of the Council For new or the remaining
inder its September President, schemes put down for the first
Britain’s Sir Gladwyn Jebb, who

requirements stated to be less than
$19.000,000

The move followed a speed-up











As the fleodwaters which fol-| ete Beales, MURRHiLe Sak Baa | VO eer period (1947—51) and
lewed the earthquake subsided | Ri aah aeeah Bastia: aoe $59,000,000 for schemes put down
yesterday, it was found that 10/,, 4% a hae A sed tate Msloaend for the second five years
to 15-foot wide strips of the river! s At bat in or ie uvenat fore —Can. Press.
os he d ween washed - away | ie month tried to slow up the
ft Ate Breer sat We tue 20k Council from his delegate seat and

” |pertially succeeded ‘ 2 °

pertally succeeded. ambassa-| Stradivarias Will

ae ‘cor John M, Chang of the Repub- , «
700,000,000 \lic of South Korea to sit at the Provide Scholarship

$16, ’ , {Council table before Malik could

jebject. When Malik did object, LissON, Sept. 2.
FOR US. DEFENCE | he Council voted him down 9 to Sir Nigel Ronald, British Ara-
1, bassador to Portugual, left here
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2 ! Friday’s long debates however| by .air to-day with the £10,000
President Truman today signed |kept the U.S. from introducing aj Violincello belonging to the great

a resolution giving the Defence
Department permission. to begin
spending $16,700,000,000 provided
in the emergency Military Ap-
ions though the appro-
s had not yet been passed
enate,




—Reuter.

There’s

Prin Mi er ¢ d
| tonight declared that it had nev
| been his Government's polie
}set up an “iron curtain” in trad
| between East I

|

)



id Vv Furop








ney







r pat
” Atth




Prime Minister ranly

ing to Opposition Leader W







SIR JOHN SAINT and Mr. E. Deane leaving Seawell yesterday








nston

tho in a broadcast last

id, th 1 Briti tee.

a tao? for

el require for

+ Y

1 ¢

In answer to Churchill's char
ges o providence and lack
of —thought in not send-
ing British Battalions from
Hong Kong to Korea immediately
the fighting broke out ttlee

é







Build Up Of |
Ground Forces.
Needed

MACARTHUR
LAKE SUCCESS, Sept. 2.
General Douglas MacArthu:
said today in his third report to
the United Nations on operation:
in Korea that his “gravest con-
cern is for a prompt buildup ot



the now outnumbered grounu
torees under his command.”

The report to the Security
-ouncil president sir Gladwyn
Jebb of Britain covered the
2eriod August 1,

General Mac Arthur said that
during the period under review

“cohesion was displayed by Uni-
ted Nations Forces.” He gave this
summary of the position of Mili-
tary, Naval and Air Forces,
“Army: United Nations Army
Forces are still outnumbered and

hence were required to conduct
some strategic withdrawals. Th«
United Nations base area has

been correspondingly reduced.

“The fluid conditions of ground
combat have been considerably
tabilised.

“The United Nations treatment
of prisoners of war conforms with
the veneral convention

“Navy: United Nations naval
continue their important

issions with increased effective
ness. “In both naval and air oper
ations strict measures sre enforced



to ensure no attack »wvains' inno
cent civilians or need!y destruc
tion of civilian economy of either
the republic of Korea or North

Koreans

Co-ordination

Air; United Nations Air power
is growing in strength and effec-
tiveness, particularly in the capa-
bilities of bombers

“Co-ordination between grouna
and air units is improving the
effectiveness of air forces in close
support w.th ground units,

General Mae Arthur said that
despite “Communist tactics of ter-
ror and _ intimidation” United
Nations leaflets and radio messag-
es were according to evidence in-
creasing in elYectiveness

The report added: “The inform-
ation I have received on the size
and type of units offered by mem-
ber nations shows a united and
determined spirit in the United
Nations to repel the invader of the
Republic of Korea. That is gratify-
ing.

“T still feel it my duty to report
that contributions must be
foriheoming without delay if this
threat to international security is
to be resolved promptly.”

The report said that in the North
Korean rear areas a large troop
concentration Was reported near
the border

South Korean forces were show
ing “determination” and in de-
fence of their country they were

‘oping increased tactical skill
md manoeuvrability, Generai Mac
Arthur said.—Reuter.

Cretan Juliet
MarriesRomeo

HEPAKLION, Crete, Sept, 2
Beautiful 22-year-old Thasoula
Petrakoghiorghis, whose abduction
brought this island to the brink
of a civil war, was set free today
after marrying her “kidnapper”.

Since Constantine Kefaloyhian-
nis “kidnapped” the girl ten days
ago, the traditional enmity be-
ween their two families has
threatened to flare up into open
varfare



Oo You

the Greek Gov-
ernment declared martial law in
he tsland and sent 2,000 men
under a Major General to find the
Cretan “Romeo and Juliet” in
their mountain retreat

Last night gendarmes followed
vwccompanied by Constantine's
brother, and climbed the rocky

To prevent it,






Aduncate

morning on a

i,
,
at



SECURITY BLACK
| Reds Driv

Price:

‘SIX CENTS

Sear 35

TOKYO, Sept. 2

AMERICAN TANKS rumbled forward today
against a weakening Communist onslaught
along the blazing 50-mile United Nations “west

wall’’ in Korea.
‘The 36-hour

massed Communist offensive,

though over-running several American positions
has achieved only one major penetration and cap
tured some relatively useless flat ground east of
the Naktong River. according to the latest front-

line reports.

American reser 72s which held back until the
pattern of the Northern 57th Division’s offensive
became clearer, were expected to be hurled in at any
moment. They had then fanned out north of the
town and were fighting along the road to Chang-
nyong seven miles to the north.

General MacArthur's

Headquarters here threw a

security blackout over the war to-day, the regular Briefing
Officer confining himself to saying that the battle-position
was still fluid, “but on the way to being stabilised.”
Furious fighting was reported raging at many places
along the indented defence line east of the Naktong River
with an al!-out Northern attack blunted by heavy slaughter.
The Communist Headquarters were believed to be out
of touch with many of their advancing or infiltrating

columns.

G.P’s Win Back
Yongsan

By ROY MACARTNEY
NAKTONG BULGE, Sept. 2
Grim faced American G.1.'s

battled their way back into tha
lazing village of Yongsan early
oday after hand to hand fighting
with Communist “suicide” squads

The Communists occupied Yong-
an for a few hours.

Last night in their furious drive
‘cross the Naktong River Amer-
ican combat engineers brought
tnem to a halt in the small pass
just east of the village

Communists drove one @nd a
half miles up a knoll manned by
ngineers and killed four G.I.'s
tefore they were thrown back in
fierce hand to hand fighting.

Following up the engineers’
suecess. American tanks rumbled
into villages through streets litter-
cd with dead Communists.

Roaring through a pall of smoke
past heavy machine-guns on
wheels, abandoned by North Ko-
reans, tanks fanned out north
viong the line of the road leading
to Changnyong.

The two companies cut off in
the Naktong bulge opposite Yong-
ian had not yet fought their way
back to their own lines

—Reuteo..



First Visit Since 1922

COPENHAGEN, Sept. 2.
The Argentine cruiser “La
Argentina” arrived here _ this
nine-day courtesy

visit,



rerolution calling for the appoint-| cellist Guilherming Suggia who}} ights of Mount Ida to discover
rent of a two-man Inquiry Com-| dieqd at Oporto on July 13. The|‘whether ‘lhasoula wanted to
mission composed of Representa-|cello, a Stradivarius will be sold! marry her abductor
lives of Sweden and India to look|in England, and the money given | Her father and family had
nto charges that U.S. planes had!to the Royal Academy of Musie for Jagr ed that the couple must be
lropped bombs and killed Chinese | an-annual “Guilhermine Suggia! allowed to marry if the girl was|
vorth of the Korean border inj scholarship” for ce!lo students willing, but if she was not, sho
mechuria —Reuter, Reuter. to be freed,—Reuter, |

Russian Trade

We a bal-

anced force even though it would the

said were told that fu.l programme’ t

House.

» lay before
He thocgiut it better





The machinery now bieng Sen! necessarily arrive later would be that Parliament should have a
to Russia was the result o tun more useful. It was only later [full picture before it of facts
tain's trade agreeme: ‘ats.q) lat we had the request for an ‘han merely inculge in a general

; he ee. 7 Send ey immediate despatch of infantry.” Jebate. :
mE ; ; Churchi | had described Premic;
sebeved tinder No Hesitation tiee as sullen. “I should des-
' material ex- “There was no muddle or hesi- cribe him as dictatorial’’ Attlee
| , tation. Churchill knows this quite ssid

» well but apparently it is not much



good giving him information.” Reds Blamed

Last July, Attlee said he warn- 4 F
ed the nation that the interna- | The Prime Minister blamed the
tional situation was potentially Suviet Government for Britain
dangerous. “I stated that it was iaecreased defence planning and
our object in company with friends ©*penditure.
and allies to build up ° defences He said that the Russian lead-
strong enough to deter any ag- ¢'s could if they would “lift
gressor end prevent war”. He had ¢! , of apprehension which












) made no “scare” or warmonger- hanes over all the peoples of the
ing speech because he did not vorld including their own.”
think such speeches were useful

In reply to Churehill’s charge The British people had no ag-

that Parliament should have been gressive intentions but everyone
recalled for emergency session knew that they were firmly re-
to dehate defence sooner than lived to defend their n way
September 12th ttlee said that of life. “I hope the rulers of
the Government w preparing Kremlin understand both these

the y,





tween British And

facts.” Atlee added,

He said that Russian leaders
talk a great deal about peace, bu
their

actions caused worldwide

nxiety
They couklt join with us and
cther peoples of the world to use
the resources which science has
paced at the disposal of mankind,
to raise the standard of life and
promote the happiness of the

common people instead of wasting
them on armaments. They know
quite well that we are prepared a

any time to discuss with then,
fully all differences It is not
2 Guestion of methods or places
cr persons, All that is required
the will.
We do not seek to interfere
ith the internal affairs of Rus-
sia If the Russians believe that

their system is best let them con-
tinue to work it out in their own
country. If it is so good let us all
see the results

see what
no fea

They are welcome to

e are doing. We have

any comparison.’
—Reuter.

|





The new United Nativas Defence
line overlooks some flat terrain
which could only have been de-
fended in trenches,

In the S where the Nam
and Naktong River meet, the most
dangerous Northern lunge be-
tween the United States Second
and 25th Divisions had not yet
been completely eliminated and
G.l’s. were counter-attacking

Reds Pushed Back

In this sector where the Com-

niunists made thelr major pene-
tration yesterday the 25th Ameri-
can Division had now pushed

Gommunists two miles back and
had reoccupied former positions
around Chindong Ni, seven miles
southwest of Masan Reserves
were fighting enemy groups which
had infiltrated to the rear.

Over on «ne East Coast, Sct.th
Koreans were still attacking north
of Pohang covering the road down
to Pusan te recapture Kigye, ten
miles inland.

Two Southern Divisions sup-
ported by an American Regi-
ment had made general advances
2,000° to 8,000 yards

Reports of the number of divi-
sions which the Communists had
thrown into their offensive were
inevitably confusing.

Calculation at the Eighth Army
Headquarters in Korea put these
at seven rifle and one armoured
division, while Tokyo Intelligence
Officers estimated Northern forces
today at five “ivisions with an





armoured division being used
piecemeal,

The Sixth and Seventh Com-
munist Divisions had been
ordered, it was believed, to cap-
ture Masan, and the Fourth to
cut the Masan-Taegu road in the
Yongsan are

Communists were using tanks
in all sectors in their offensive,
but the number was only a frac-

This is the first Argentine war-|tion of what they would have
hin to visit Copenhagen since} use! a month ago, an Officer said.
2.—-Reuter, —Reuter.
SF FE FFF FFF FFE SSPE



€au de Cologne

once more available

Already very popular in many countries this

K.W.V Eau de Cologne is steadily gaining an

increased demand

i
|
overseas.

Made from the purest and most fragrant oils

produced in Europe and with the addition of pure

grape spirit, this Eau de Cologne has a lasting

fragrance unexcelled by any others.

Delightfully

refreshing in this hot weather, it is indispensable

for that final touch to the toilette and for a really

good after-shave lotion

In 2-0z., 4-072,



and $-oz. Bottles

OUT

en Back

(By JULIAN BATES)
PAGE TWO SUNDAY



























: ] .
| | OF ELST A A TTT } IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV
| P Z La ae LAST SHOWS TODAY) i ERNOR i Mrs. z
LA LA Oistin : and 8.30 p.m, ANNU AL, DANCE | accompanied by their two children

7 -s MUS i y j Denis and Pat and Mrs. Savage’

“BACKE IRE Vive INDFORS Givin & | perents, Mr. and Mrs. Hopwood
| A Warner Bros. Picture MR. ULRIC RUSSELL attended the official opening of the
__ ei Fe ree earner anianeh arena | t STRPHEN’S BOYS new Plaza Theatre, Bridgetown
Warner . Double Hit ! one Ber en last night. On ar! V al, Mrs. 5 yi

| NOW VOYAGER ght, 4th September age was presented th a baske
j with Paul HENREID and 1950 | of flowers by young Wayr zit-
| “CRIME BY NIGHT | Music by Mr. Boy Springer & his tens, son of Mr. and Mrs, Ronnie
| nite cae dein tein ares as : | Full Orchestra Gittens. Mr. Givtens, is on f
6 FEE FT PE AE ee Dancing from 9—3 the joint Managing Directo: of

SSR SS RNS GIN ER A RE AIT we BE PH Admission; Gents 2/- Ladies 1/5 Caribbean Theatres Ltd.

Please Invite Your Friends
3.9.50—In

In Time For The Réces

M* and Mrs. Cyril Fla@pher and
their three childreracecom-

panied by Mrs. C. Pawi, Mrs.

Fletcher's mother returned to
[rinidad yesterday morning after

; one i Te o Cee, Bese Te oar REFRESHMENTS ON SALE . |
GAHETY (the Garden) ST. JAME
TO-DAY, SUNDAY 3RD, 5.00 P.M. & 8.30 P.M
PRINCE OF FOXES

8.30 PM, |









BARBADOS






MONDAY AND TUESDAY oes nenoe 7 = Nagao
A J c ve r
“JESSE JAMES” AMATEUR BOXING [§]triniaad,’in time for the Reces.







Also leaving yesterday on ‘h«
same plane- was Mr. Curtiss Hiv<
who has been holidaying here. His
wife and two sons remained on
for a longer holiday.

Venezuelan Senorifas

ASSOCIATION

Patronage of His Excellency
The Governor
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
STADIUM





AON > UR VENEZUELAN girls ar-
MONDAY, September 4th ¥ived yesterday morting by

} a i 8 p.m B.W.I.A. via Trinidad to spend
Proceeds in aid of the Bay about ene week's holiday in Bar-

St. Boys’ Club bados. They were Miss Carmen

Come and help a worthy Larochet, Miss Rosa Larochet, Miss
abject wuisa Fernandez and Miss Luisa




THRILLING CONTESTS

The Police Band will play
Bar— Light refreshments --




Figueroa. They were met at the
airport by Mr. Arthur de Lima
who is a good friend of the Laro-
















Musie shet’s father Incidentally, Car-
or f atk on i Ringside $1. Ring Circle 2s. men and Rosa have twg, rather
t. 0 ins; 3 ft. 6 ams; Bleachers 1s. strange professions for gis, One





4ft. Gins.
KITCHEN CHAIRS

is a chemist and the other a civil
engineer. They are all steying at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Was In Canada
RS, SOPHIE KINCH, widow
of the late Mr. C. H. Kinch
veturned yesterday morning by
T.C.A. after spending 4 couple
of months holiday in Canada






GALVANIZED BATH PANS
—18 ins; 24 ins; 30 ins.

GALVANIZED BUCKETS
—10 ins; 14 ins.

COAL POTS
—13 ins; 14 ins.

BUCK POTS
—3-Gallon

COOKING POTS
—2-Gallon; 3-Gallon




FOUR WINDS
CLUB











r







A veny attractive position




is open for a




HOUSEKEEPER,



or for a Couple,






HOUSEKEEPER,




ASST. MANAGER

PETER








MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN EVER

EMPIRE—vow suowine & continuNG |

|

FOLLOW THE CROW D-=MAT & NIGHT SHOWS DAILY

last night.

Was Here In 1947



is in fown |





ADVOCATE

ata

ite





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950

RETURNING to Canada yesterday morning by T.C.A. were left to right Mr. Peter Farmer, Mr. “Tony”

Johnson and Mr. John. Gooding.
John are studying Medicine.

Miss Margaret Muir also left yesterday.

Up For The Week-end
R,. GEORGE EASDON arrived
on Friday, by B.W.LA, to
pend the week-end with his wife

and family at Sandhurst, St. Law-

ence Gap.

es

MASTER WAYNE GITTPNE in Scottish kilts, presents a basket
of flowers to Mrs. Savage in the Lobby of the new Plaza, Bridgetown

For Harrison College



R. J. W. RICE, M.A., Trinity

ISS NORA JAMES, who was College, Dublin and Miss

I last in Barbados in 1947 ar- E. A. Weston, B.Se., Bristol Uni-

i ’ rived from B.G on Thursday versity arrived yesterday from

in DAVID oe. SELZNICK’S production of ALFRED HITCHCOCK Ss i afternoon by B.W.LA. to spend six - gland on oe eet, to Se
i eeks here staying with Miss the staff of Harrison College. Mr.

REE REET UFR ok heh aS aa z nef ecettige waething Rice hte ‘home but as Histor

| y >" . Master and Miss Weston has come

M* GEORGE DE NOBRIGA

Managing Director of the
Barbados Telephone Co., Lid., who
spent a few days in Barbados stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel, returned
to Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.I.A.

Left Yesterday
MoM JOHN GOODING, son of

Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Gooding
of Stronghope, St. Thomas re-
turned to Canada yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A, John, who has been
doing Science at McGill i 10V
returning to study Medicine

Engaged

HE engagement has been an-

nounced between Miss Nor-
ma Gaskin, youngest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Gaskin of
“Berwyn,” The Stream and Mr.
Leroy Gittens youngest son of
Mrs. Gittens of Westbury Road,
and the late Mr. Charles ‘Gittens.

To Trinidad For The
Week-end

R. PETER LACY left vester-

day morning by B.W.I.A.,

> goed the week-end in Trini-
dad, e expects to retur

Wednesday. “i r

THE PARADINE cast

IT’S THE BIGGEST SHOW IN TOWN







What
A

Yield !!

SEEDS
BRIGGS |
STEELE

THERE IS A REAL
DIFFERENCE WITH














STEWART GRANGER



in




We have a Fresh Stock of —




Enamelled §

SIZES



nks
BEET, CUCUMBERS, CARROTS, CABBAGE,

LETTUCE, TOMATO, BUTTER BEANS

GARDEN TOOLS

SHOVELS, RAKES, WATERING CANS, SHEARS




27 ins, x 18 ins,

also

Aluminiam Sinks
COMPLETE WITH



FORKS,




AT

THE CORNER STORE

GOO



Only



FACTORY



SSOSOCECSSOBSS9S GPPOOEPSOSSSS



PO S9SO0



Managing Director Returns {

MADAM
FOR YOUR KI7CHEN

Galvanised, Aluminium and

$73.27 Each



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON



teach Biology.

They were met at the Baggage
Warehouse by Mr. J. C. Hammond
Headmaster of Harrison College

and Miss Weston’s sister who is an

Assistant Mistress at Queen’s

College.
Gn Three Months Holiday

EAVING
4 morning,
months holiday
Mrs. Merivale

Barbados yesterday
spend threc
in the U.K. was
Austin She left
by T.C.A., via Canada and f
the short time she is there, s
hopes to her son Robin
is a merchant in Montreal
While she is in the U.K. she
will visit her daughter, who is
studying nursing at the Royal
infirmary in Edinburgh, and she
also oxpects to see her sor
Bruce who will be on holiday
in England Bruce is a Major
in the Black Watch, stationed it
Berlin.

Just Finished School
ISS GILLIAN BENJAMIN
who has just finished school

at Badmington, England, arrived
by the “Golfito” yesterday to join
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A
Benjamin of “Kingsley,” Graeme
Hall Terrace.

vo

12
wh





see



Ns i ws
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT TO'TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
J, Arthur RANK presents :

JEAN SIMMONS

“ADAM AND EVELYNE”’

A Warner Bros. Picture.




20 ins. x 14 ins., 24 ins. x 16 ins., 30 ins. x 18 ins,

Earthenware Sinks



.
For a Career—Dancing
RS. H. A. DOWDING and
her daughter, Margo, were
among the passengers leaving by
T.C.A. yesterday morning. They
enroute to England, where
Margo will study dancing as a
career She will be going to a
daneing school just outside Lon-
don, which was formerly run
by Madame _ Bromova. Mrs
Dowding will be returning to
Barbados in few weeks time.

Back ‘io School

y ISS MARGARET MUIR,
= daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
A. P. Muir, after spending two
nionths holiday in Barbados with
her parents, left yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A. for Canada, and
from there she will cross the
Atlantic for ihe U.K. where ¢
gces to school at St. Bride’s,
Scotland

Studying Engineering

are



i R. PETER FARMER return-
‘ ed to Canada yesiverday
morning by T.C.A., to continue
his studies at McGill University

where he has been for the past

two years. Peter is studying
iungineering. He is the son .ol
Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Farmer of

Gibbons, Christ Church.

3’dos Rifle Team Returns
‘IX MEMBERS of the Barbados
Rifle team to Bisley, returned
from England on the “Golfito”
yesterday. They were Major J. E.
Griffith, Major A. S. Warren,
Captain C. R. E. Warner, Lt. J, M.
Cave, Lt. C. E. Neblett and Mr
T. A. L. Roberts.

Lt.-Col. J. Connell, the Captain
of the team and Mrs. Connell have
stayed on for a longer period and
are due to return sometime in

October.

Mr. RONNIE

HUGHES

For Combermere

R. RONNIE HUGHES, was

one of the three passengers

for Barbados arriving by T.C.A.

yesterday morning. At the begin-

ning of the new school year, Ron-

nie will take up a teaching ap-

pointment at Combermere School.

His last visit to Barbados was in
1947.

Mr. Hughes, who has been liv-

‘jing in Toronto, obtained his B.A. Barbad
from Jand, a

last June. He arrived
Toronto via Montreal,

‘Ladies’ Undies

Panties

Slips

| BESTFORM

DRAINBOARDS |

LIMITED. ;

:

i

nt

SSS



BRASSIERES
& GIRDLES

Bras.__$1,10; 1.69

Sizes 32" =» 38"

All are McGill students, Peter is studying Engineering and Tony and

She is in the background of the picture.

After Tobago Holiday

A a holiday in Tobago,

Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Leyel and
their two sons Pat and Peter
returned to Barbados yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. Mr, Leyel
is Secretary of the Mercantile
end Shipping Association.





To Study Medicine



M* TONY JOHNSON, eldest
son of Mr. and Mrs. Alban
Johnson of “Dunkirk,” Maring



Gardens, left for Canada y

: i
morring by T.C.A., after 1
the Summer holidays
parent

Tony is returning to McGill +
study medicine. He told Cari}

that he does not expect to be doy
next year for the Summer ho)j
days.

He is a member of the Flyj
Fish Water Polo Club, and })
team will no doubt miss him
their back line.

Here For Two Weeks

NYONE who has been to the

Queen’s Park Hotel in Trini-
ded will know Mr. Allan Vieir
for he has been working the:
in the office for many yea:
Yesterday morning he arriv
here by B.W.LA. and expects t

be in Barbados for two week
He is staying at the Mari
Hotel.

To Join His Family
RRIVING yesterday morni
by B.W.LA. from Trinida
was Mr. Gordon Griffith. H
has come over to join his wi
and family, who are alrea,
Lolidaying Jarbados. vi
Griffith who is with the Roy
Bank of Canada in Port of S;
expects to be here for two wee
Spent Honeymoon Here
M* and Mrs. Harold Mahon
ie who have been spendin
their honeymoon in Barb:clos, re-
turned to Trinidad yesterda
morning by B.W.I.A. Haro!
who is a ‘Bajan,’ is with the Ess;
Standard Oil Co., in Port of Spai
They were staying at Cacraban!
Station Manager Returns
R. ‘BILL’ STUART, Station
Manager, T.C.A. in, Barba
des returned from his week
visit to Canada yesterday morn-

ing by T.C.A,



In



LADY SEEL arrived from England yesterday by the “Golfito” and

was met on board by Sir George.
arrival at the Baggago Warehouse.

To be Married on Saturday

EV. H. ST. C. TUDOR, son of
Mr. and Mrs, H. A. Tudor of
the Ivy, returned from England
yesterday by the “Golfito.” Ac-
companying him was his fiancee,
Miss Pamela Stanford, daughter of
Mr. R. G. Stanford of Richmond,
Surrey and the late Mrs. Stan-
ford.
Rev. Tudor who left Barbados
in November 1946, obtained his
Bachelor of Divinity with second

class honours and also got his
Tearke s’ Diploma at London
> Ur: -ersity.

For the past three years, he was
Assistant Priest at St. Michael’s,
Walthamstow in the Diocese of
Chelmsford, County of Essex. He
will now be joining the staff of
Harrison College as Chaplain,

Miss Stanford who got her B.A.
in History with second class
honours and her Teachers’ Dip-
loma, London University, also has
a Diploma in Theology. She will
be taking up an appointment as



History Mistress at St. Michael’s
Girls’ School.
Rey. Tudor and ediss Stanford

will be married at St. Michael’s
Cathedral on Saturday morning at
9 o'clock,

Quite a number of Rev. Tudor’a
relatives and friends were at thd

Raggage Warehouse to welcomd
them.
Engineer At The Usine

M* JOHN BRINDLEY, who
+ arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA. is
from Derby, England, and has been
living in Trinidad for almost a
year. He is an Engineer at the
Usine St. Madelaine. He is here
for two weeks, staying at Cacra-
bank. John used to know many
ians when he was in Eng-
nd also has many friends
here,

They are pictured here on their

Here for a month

R. and Mrs. Hugh Evelyn ar-

rived from Trinidad on Fri-
day by B.W.LA. to spend a
month’s holiday in Barbados. Thi:
is his second visit here and his
wife’s first. He is a Government
Official in Trinidad. They will be
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. D.
Evelyn at “Rydal Waters,” the
Stream, .

Farewely Party
R. AND MRS. Percival Stew-
art were hosts at their home
“Arcanum,” Barbarees Hill on
Monday evening at a Farewell
Party, given in honour of Miss
Paulina Savarin, Mrs. Octavia
Bertrand of Dominica and Mr.
C. P. Blake of Trinidad.

Frustrating
A BUSY man these days is Mr
Charles Mills, who is in

charge of the welfare of West In-
dian students in England. He was
asked last week how he liked his
tob and he replied “O I like it very
much. It is very interesting but
it has its frustrations.” One ma-
jor difficulty, he explained, was
finding accommodation for stu-
dents who were formerly dealt
with by the British Council. Quite
a number, particularly medicals,
find on arrival that they do not
have enough money to complete
their course and then Charles is
called in to try and to solve their
problems. “It’s not always easy”,
he said, “but we do what we can
for them.”

To Take Up Appointment

AMONG the passengers leaving

“ Thursday by B.W.LA. for
British Guiana was Mr. Colin
Moore until recently an Assistant
Master of Combermere School, He
has now gone to take up an ap-
pointment as Examinations Secre-

tary in the Education Depart-
ment,



9le. — 1.01

$1.62, 1.76,
ZOeBEE SA

1.79
Seeeee

# EVANS anp

YOUR SHOE

WHITFIELDS
Dial 4606 or 4220

STORE
PAGE THREE

—y

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Gardening Hints
For Amateurs











MR. ZANUCK TELLS
At The Cinema: rer —

A GALA OPENING
By G. H.

Last night was the gala opening of the new Plaza Theatre
in Bridgetown, when the management presented a scintil-
lating, colourful, musical extravaganza “Look For The Sil-
ver Lining.” Based on the life of the late Marilyn Miller,
who, in the ’20’s and ’30’s was the darling of Broadway, and
played the leads in such shows as “Sally,” “Sunny,” and

MR. RANK
os






Only one soap gives your
skin this exciting Bouquet
















The Verandah Garden

In these difficult days the up-
keep of a garden is, apart from
the heavy expense, a problem and,
as a result, many gardens are
being curtailed, or done away with |
altogether. Yet a home without |
seme sort of a garden is hardly |
complete, and for those gardeners

‘ASHMERE Bouquet
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21 rare perfumes,

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daily

“As Thousands Cheer,” it takes us back to the never-to-be
forgotten golden era of the Great White Way.

At that time, fabulous Broad-
‘way probably reached its peak in
musical shows, and all the glam-
our and atmosphere of that spark-
ling period are retained in tiis

EVALYN” now playing at Aquatic
Club, an amusing and entertaining
film. In this modern Cinderella
story, a gambler assumes the up-
bringing of the daughter of a dead

who feel they want something,
and yet cannot tackle a big gar-
den, the answer is the “VERAN-
DAH GARDEN”. |

It is surpising what interest and
pleasure cgn be derived out at |
even a few pots of plants on the |

production. friend, and then vroceeds to fa!l
The story commences with in love with her, This ray give to a house,
Marilyn at the tender age of 14 not sound very promising, Palms and Ferns
or 15, with pig-tails, becoming but according to reports, the Palms and Ferns make ideal

the fifth member of her family‘s
vaudeville act. However, her
chance to really show her talents
comes unexpectedly when her
father develops mumps and gen-
erously shares them with her
mother and her two sisters, thus
preventing their appearance in
the act. During their absence
Marilyn gets the chance to dance
with the great Jack Donohue,
thereby firmly setting her dancing
feet on the road to fame. Later in
England with her family, she is
offered a part in a Broadway
show, and plays her first stellar
part opposite the man she even-
tually marries. From there on,
her life is one success after an-
other as she rapidly climbs the
ladder of fame and popularity to
become the toast of Broadway.

Throughout the whole of this
very theatrical film, practically
all of which is taken in the
theatre either during rehearsal or
during scenes from various Zieg-
feld shows, there is a most

various enisodes—from the girl’s
first glimpse of the world after per
sojourn in an orphanage to her
strong disapproval of the gambler’s
way of life—are expertly and
precisely arranged, The dialogue
is natural and keeps things mov-
ing, and the characterizations are
well done,

Jean Symmonds as Evalyn is
attractive and charming and
Stewart Granger’s Adam, the
gambler, is competent, though his
acting is sometimes slighdly
mechanical,

This is the type of light comedy
in Which the British excel, and
should be a pleasant and diverting
evening’s fare.

The Paradine Case

In “THE PARADINE CASE”
Alfred Hitchcock has again scored
one of his brilliant successes and
his faculty for creating suspense
and dramatic tension, which has
made him one of the most out-



Darryl F. Zanuck, cocktail glass, cigar. the man from Holly-
wood, who produced Pinky, puts over a point to Britain's J, Arthue
Rank, at a reception given by Mr. Zanuck at Claridges.

London Express Service.



ACTRESS WANTS , :

[ocrosre 1]

TWINS

friendly and unartificial atmos- standing film directors, are partic- | (By MARALYN MARSH) her baby programme consists of
phere, due probably to the devo- ularly evident in this mystery HOLLYWoop — Beying ‘ro imaues clipes topes:
tion and loyalty of Marilyn's drama. Skilful timing of move- Sultry Jane Greer let it be two more—then twe acbeaian

family to her and her friendship
with Jack Donohue. However,
there is no mistaking the thrill of
the footlights, the reactions of the
audience and all the thousand and
one things that make up. life in
the theatre.

June Haver plays the part of
Marilyn Miller and her winsome-
ness and beauty, together with a
pair of twinkling feet make her
a natural for this role, Charles
Ruggles, as her comedian father
and manager is obviously well

ment and pointing of lines. to-
gether with his unerring dramatic
use of lighting all contribute to
making this film a tense and grip-
ping production,

In brief, the story concerns the
trial of Mrs. Paradine, young and
beautiful, who has been charged
with the murder of her blind hus-
band, Colonel Paradine. She is
defended by Antony Keane,
brilliant young lawyer, who falls
in love with his client. His defence,
by trying to place the blame on

known today that she has
barked on the “Greer Better
Baby Plan” in which she _ will
“have pictures between babies,”
maybe as many as 12 babies.

The torrid temptress discoursed
on her shift from reel-life men—
ace to real-life mother.

em-

Jane has set her sights and no
movie “plums” can make her de-
part from it. Nowadays, it is
fashionable for stars to have
babies. But in the Gloria Swan-

so on. One of ber ambitions, be-
sides having a girl, is to have
twins.

Just how will the kiddies con-
flict with her career? Ua Greer
does not know, nor does she care.
She is RKO’s hottest celluloid
“heavy” and one of glitterland’s
most sizzling glamour gals, with
her talents in big demand to-day.

Still, the babies come first.
When Jane was on Mexican loca-
tion recently for “THE BIG
STEAL” she was expecting.

Verandah plants, and, with the
help of a plant stand, and a Block-
stone or two, a most

“Corner” can be arranged, giving
plenty of scope to the gardeners
ingenuity in arrangement, and
with a minimum of labour, satis-
fying that urge to grow things
that every garden lover has, A bit
of colour among the green of the
palms and ferns adds greatly to
the beauty of this in-door garden,
African Violets give a splash of
ric’ colour, and they are easily
grown from any leaf, and do well
in the locally made pottery
“SAUCERS”. These plants should
be carefully watered with a fine

ASK gTHOSE PEOPLE WHAT THEY
FANCY FOR TO-DAY'S RACING



Verandah, and what an attractive
home-like atmosphere they






Stay bath-sweet
with

Mum

Simple, safe, sure
day-long freshness ;

odour-free clothes.

‘

{PAIN COMES

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LLPPLSSPSSSPLEALS POSS S

KEEP A BOTTLE OF
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Coohmete Bouquets

WITH THE FRAGRANCE MEN LOVE



OR OAAOLL

Ot

aia

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desirable, exquisitely feminine.




YN



So beautifully easy...
so easily beautiful

because Brylfoam cleanses so thoroughly yet so gently, your
ir is infused with new radiance, new sparkle, Let

pe mirror tell the story—the story of glowing, glorious hair-
ealth! And how wonderfully manageable Brylfoam makes

your hair; how economical it is, too. Remember the speedy,

ane and rs himself thor- the dead man’s valet produces a son — Pola Negri days the vam- watering pot, but avoid soaking MEDICINE CHEST. seeing Sataes eee type of ee vane, Som a
hae A I ay Bolger plays the startling denouement and the in- pires shuddered at the word “Wow, that was murder—the the leaves as if this is done they beatae | oe i ° a wy fren one ae = deauti me ae hair can
are me t SMeriin and life-long fluence of Mrs, Paradine on the “baby”. Babies and glamour did heat used to wilt me, especially are inelined to go soggy and rot. 1 1 m tubes, the Kandy and the large economy Wze.
Hie of Marilyn—Jack Donohue. people most closely connected not mix, movie moguls decreed since I had to be cinched in con- Coleus SACROOL € .

is dancing is, as always, amazing with her trial, make this an then. stantly with one of those iron- Coleus ig another easily grown there’s more foam in
and it is not hard to understand exciting and suspenseful murder But still, Jane said, most female clad corsets. Every half hour plant that looks bright, Any piece CONQUERS

why the critics call him “the fore-
most eccentric dancer” on the
stage today. Along with all this,
he is a clever comedian and makes
full use of this talent as well. Will
Rogers, Jr, flashes on the screen
in one sequence, playing the part

story.

From the galaxy of stars taking
part, it is impossible to single out
any one as being better than the
others. Gregory Peck gives a
highly sensitive and skilled per-

stars limit their little ones to fit
with their careers.

The beautiful Greer head shook
a vehement nay and sputtered:

“Not I. At present I have two
boys and I intend to keep having

they’d unlace me for a breather,”
laughed the little vampire with
the big sense of humor. She con-
tinued;

“I have a trick thought—I nib-
bed hard candies all the time, and,

grows, and to k the plants
un “nip out the two top feaves
of each branch,
Position
Most plants on a_ verandah
do well on a westerly site, for

PAIN
On Sale at
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES,

SSSGOSSS OG SOOO FO SO GOH



| SOOCGOEEBEA LN CBEBOOSOOGL

_ BRYLFOAM

THE ORIGINAL CREAM SHAMPOO IN A TUS?










f hi i i til I get a gal—if I have believe it or not, that kept mefrom there they are sheltered from fe.”
dod tig Veadablanes caveman te eee eke Sy ee WS cari ier being sick and’ I only gainéd 20 the wind’ ‘and vet get. the |2)900%%»39009960690900005 1900120071999 SOOODIODOO MODE HUMMING DODO
two is unmistakable. law practise ‘through his love of The curve pitcher, whose 115 pounds,” — afternoon sun. But this is not 8
A number of song hits of twenty Mrs, Paradine. His questioning of pounds have not varied an ounce Jane thinks every actress should a “must” for it will be found that %
years ago take another bow in this the valet during the trial, when with either child, and spouse have babies—the more the better, some plants will do well in one >
show—the title hit “Look For The he succeeds in breaking down the =dWard hase neve parted AP She cited Maureen O'Sullivan and position, and some in another, %
Silver Lining”, “Time On My evidence of the witness and forces oe peter BA Y i Tawrenee, 10 Pet brood of six as proof and something which can only be pi ; x
Hands”, “Who”, “Sunny” and “A g’eonfession, is particularly well bert, two years, a . added: found out by a little knowledge TO-MITE 8,30 and Continuing Daily 5 & 8.30 p.m. %
Kiss In The Dark” and many cf gone, and never does he let his As gorgeous Janie boils it down, “Babies give an actress added and by personal experience. THE BIGGEST FILM TO HIT THIS CITY

us will remember with pleasure-
able nostalgia, when these tunes

acting become either mechanical







dimension—I mean, valuable ex-

If the Verandah is very expos-

ed, often a sereen of Lattice can

or out of hand. Ann Todd, as his perience, They keep her from :
first came out, wife, who knows that she can peayty, and her performance Is Cone so self-centred.” v4 ave. of ee
The settings and photography keep her husband only if her realistic and intriguing. Jourdan A squawl from upstairs and will aic7e provestion foe excete

are delightful and even the cos-
tumes of that time, when women’s
styles were awkward to say the
least, and their waistlines had
dropped like the stock market, are
attractively designed.
From start to finish, “LOOK
FOR THE SILVER LINING” is
excellent entertainment, with
plenty of humour, amusing
dialogue and good dancing. A

first-class choice for the opening Bi

of Barbados’ new theatre.

“Adam and Evalyn”

Light comedy and romance,
together with a knowledgeable
handling of actors ana material by
the director make “ADAM AND

rival lives, gives a restrained and
sincere performance. As Lord
Horfield, the judge, Charles
Laughton is, in turn, lecherous,
sadistic and cold-blooded. His
unpleasant ogling of Miss Todd
—his contempt for his wife and
his stinging sarcastic rebukes in
the courtroom all go to make up
a character that is superbly por-
trayed by Mr, Laughton. Ethel
jarrymore as his and
fear-ridden wife, gives, as
a most finished characterization.
Two new stars in this production
are Valli, as Mrs. P and

Louis Jourdan as the valet. Both
has all the

are excellent, Valli
poise and assurance necessary for
a role of this kind, as well as





FOR LASTING
QUALITY & SHADES

INSIST ON

portrays the sullen, smouldering
introvert with passion as well as
restraint. Charles Cobuon rounds
out the cast and, as the friend of
both families, who tries to save
Keane’s marriage, he is sincere
and symoathetic.

The settings, which are in
some cases authentic and in others
authentically reproduced, are
realistic and well done, and the
musical background has been
skilfully used to build up tension
and dramatic emphasis. — :

“THE PARADINE CASE” will
hold your interest throughout,
and the brilliantly enacted court-
room drama makes it a film to be
recommended.



a ee cteiemeennitaniaiicheemneinacaainienins saiinesinsaneemeensaishari

Jane jumped to her feet. As she
leaped up the stairs, she tossed
over her shoulder:

“See what I mean?”



All In Favour
Say I

VANCOUVER.

Roy Porter, cinema operator at
the Lulu Theatre, Vancouver,
wanted to go on strike, But first
he had * have a Government-
svonsored seoret ballot—of him-
seit. Result: no secret, 1—0 in
favour of a strike.




vive winds,
Hanging Baskets

Hanging Wire Baskets of Ferns
or Asparagus are charming, and
add greatly to the Verandah Gar-
den, Achimines, those lovely little
Pansy-like flowers, grow well in
Hanging Baskets. They can be
had in Mauve, Purple, Pink or
White, and look very colourful,
Achimines are grown from tub-
ers, and prefer a certain amount
of shade. After flowering the
plants require a rest,

Verbena too with its wide range
of bright colours will grow in
Hanging Baskets and will flower
from February on for many
months.







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PAGE FOUR





HE question of a bonus for the members of the West Indies team

is receiving some attention by the West Indies Cricket authorities,
I am told. But in characteristic style they are adopting the same
hush-husn idiotic attitude about the matter that has marked most
of their actions during the past two years

The West Indian cricket. public would be relieved to know that
some consideration is being given to this matter and an announce-
ment in that connection would go a long way towards building up
some measure of réspect for tne Board and its dealings and would
also tend to suggest that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
are aware of their responsibility to the West Indies cricket public,

NO OPPOSITION

DO NOT think that there can be any effective argument against

the payment of a substantial bonus to the. West Indies players.
This has been a recora year in the history of West Indies cricket and
the present West Indian team has turned in a record performance
as well.

The West Indies will receive at the end of this tour a sum that
must exceed £20,000. Nothing remotely approaching these circum-
stances has ever arisen before and sco the argument that there is no
precedent for the granting of a bonus to West Indian amateurs isa

specious one.
RUMOUR TRUE?

HOPE the rumour that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control

are favourably considering the question to pay the players a bonus
is based on truth. I deplore the fact that the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control have not made it possible for me to give my readers
an official assurance that this is so and I shall leave no stone unturned
if it turns out that the profits of this tour are to be calmly pocketed
by the Board and the players themselves receive no financial benefit.
“One reader has written to ask my opinion as to whether I consider
that Frankie Worrell is wise in accepting the invitation to tour India
with the Commonwealth team this winter.

I shall be frank about the matter as most of my staunchest sup-
porters would expect me to be. In the first place I think that it is
unwise for Worrell to accept the invitation to go to India.

WEEKES TOOK TIME OFF
AST YEAR I made a similar observation concerning Everton
Weekes and was severely cas-
tigated for it but we have all peor
lived to see Weekes refuse the ?
invitation, not on my suggestion,
but as I opined that he should.





He was therefore sufficiently
rested after a successful tour in
India with the West Indies and
a record season in the Lancashire
League to return to England and
score up to the present 2,273 runs }
in thirty innings. {

Worrell’s case is worse and al-
though I am_ not losing sight of |
the fact that he is a married man (=
and a young man who has to earn |
a living, yet it would be a sad |. |
blow first to himself and to West |
Indies cricket if he overestimates |
his physical powers and breaks
down,

Worrell to-day is regarded as x
one of the leading batsmen. in the
world and undoubtedly one of the
bulwarks upen which rests the
aeenete of the West Indies bat-
ting.



7

e
FRANK WORRELL

WI. NEED KEY MEN
F the West Indies are to gain further laurels in the Imperial cricket
arena or even if they are to maintain the high rating which they
have so richly earned on this tour, then it is essential that the key
men are available and at the best for the next five years at least until
some worthy successors can be found to receive the torch from their
hands.
Worrell’s cricket career during the past twelve months has been
a record as far as West Indian cricketers are concerned, He played
im the Lancashire league last summer and scored over sixteen hun-
dred runs, and also turned in a useful performance with the ball.

SCORED FIVE THOUSANDS

E left during the winter for a tour of India and there scored 2,201

runs and also took 88 wickets, He returned to play for the West
Indies this summer and has scored up to the present 1,653 runs and
has taken 38 wickets in 448 overs.

This means that Worrell has been playing cricket without an ap-
preciable break for a year and if he goes to India now this winter,
he has already signed to play again for Radcliffe next season in the

Lancashire League.
I DO NOT AGREE
N the circumstances I do not feel that a tour to India this winter
would be the thing for Worrell. Even if it does not affect him
as seriously physically as I think it might. and I am no medical author-
ity, yet I feel sure that it should encourage » staieness that would
detract from his excellent all round ability that s now accepted even
in the most exacting world cricket circles.

Of course on the other hand, Worrell might well have a plan in
mind in which this forthcoming tour will snugly fit. T do not know
this but I consider that if I am asked by some of the sporting public
for my opinion, then I must give a true one in the light of such data
that I may have at my disposal.

RECORDS BY VALENTINE AND RAMADHIN
EST INDIAN cricket fans this week were proud of Alfie Valentine
Jamaica and West Indies slow left arm spin bowler who set a
new record for West Indian touring teams in England when he took
his 115th wicket of the tour in the Kent fixture.

The previous highest individual number of wickets taken on a
West Indies tour to England was taken by Learie Constantine in 1928.
Learie took 107 at a cost of 22.95 runs each. Valentine so far has
taken 115 at a cost of 17.05 runs each.

But there is another praiseworthy achievement and Sonny Ramad-
hin, Trinidad’s dapper slow right arm spin bowler who had taken
105 wickets before the fixture against the South of England opened
er, claims this.

amadhin took 7 for 67 yesterday and this brings nis total
112 one. too om broken Constantine’s record, 4 ,

Wi two other first class fixtures to go and another innings

remaining in the South of England game these young bowlers oan

still go a mark higher than this and one that will ta’
in the years to come. arene ee

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Atkinsons Score Centuries

Batsmen Enjoy Ideal
Conditions

BATSMEN enjoyed themselves in the fine conditions
which obtained yesterday and at the Bay, the Atkinson,

brothers (Denis and Eric)
pense of Pickwick.

All the games are in an interesting position.

Wanderers v. Pickwick

Pickwick 114 and (foe 1 wkt.) 91 ¢

Wanderers .

Attractive centuries by
Indian all-rounder Denis Atkinson
and his brother Erie, an interco-

374

lonial player, enabled Wanderers

to score 374 runs in their first in-
nings in reply to Pickwick’s 114
when the second day of their First
Division match ended yesterday
at Wanderers.

Denis Atkinson who knocked up
his century before his brother Eric
scored 140 which included 13 fours
and one six while Eric struck nine
fours, Their partnership realised
210 runs. T. Birkett and E. Hoad
took two wickets each for
wick.

When stumps were drawn Pick~

wick had scored 91 runs for the

loss of one wicket after losing
Gerald Wood early for a duck.
A. Taylor has retired for 28 and
the not out batsmen are T. Birkett
20 and Harold Kidney with 37.

When play began yesterday
Eric Atkinson and his brother
Denis continued the first innings
for Wanderers with Eric 61 and
Denis 44. Eric took the first over
from King and continued to score
freely. Denis paid no respect to
any of the bowlers and soon
reached his century with a full
blooded drive to the boundary for
four runs. The score-board then
read 270—2—36. Eric Atkinson
who was now 96 also got his cen-
tury when he steered a ball from
Jordan through the slip, for four
runs. A lovely on drive by Denis
Atkinson for one run put up the
300 mark which was reached in
about 95 minutes,

Denis Out

Skipper Taylor now brought on
Birkett to bowl to Eric Atkinson
and his first over yielded two runs.
Birkett soon ended their part-
nership when he had Denis At-
kinson caught by Camacho—who
fielded brilliantly — at mid-off.
Eric soon followed him in at-
tempting to drive Inniss, edged,
and was nicely caught by Jordan
fielding at second slip. He scored
129. Camacho again brought off
another bit of brilliant fielding
when Skinner who followed after
Eric Atkinson was run out. Packer
followed Skinner and was off the
mark with a brace. Birkett who
was now bowling a good length
claimed his second wicket when
Wiles was stumped while trying
to execute a drive.

Davies then came in after Wilkes
and was far from comfortable bat-
ting against Birkett and at lunch
time both he and Packer wera
still together and the score 345
runs for six wickets, Packer 6
and Davies 0.

After lunch Hoad continued to
bowl from the pavilion end to
Davies who pushed him to midoff
for a single, Packer’s stay end-
ed when in hitting out he was
stumped at the end of Hoad’s
first over after lunch. k. Atkin-
son next man in after scoring a
single was bowled by Hoad after
making a foreing stroke, T, Pierce
then joined Davies and played out
the remainder of the over. Pierce
in taking strike from Jordan who
was now keeping a good length
and pinning down both batsmen
hit hard to Camacho who antici-
pated and ran in picked up and
threw in to G, Wood who never
hesitated in lifting the bails when
Pierce was making a big effort
to get back.

This ended Wanderers first in-
nings at 374. With 260 runs be-
hind Pickwick opened their sec-
ond innings with A. M, Taylor
and G. Wood to the bowling of
Norman Marshall from the pa-
vilion end and Eric Atkinson—
the faster of the two—from the
screen end. Taylor took the first
ball from Marshall and watched
it go through to skipper Skinner,
the second he pushed te midoff
for one causing Wood to come
down to take strike from Mar-
shall. The third ball Wood left
aione but the fourth in making
n denfensive stroke edged and
Skinner made no_ mistake in
taking an easy catch. H. Kidney
then followed Wood and he and
Taylor carried the score to 33
when Taylor retired with 28. T.
Birkett came and he soon settled
down with Kidney and at the
close of play both of them were






GOOD MORNING/
. DID YOU NUGGET
YOUR SHOES THIS

MORNING 2? ———
"NOW A WORD ABOUT





THAT DOG of yours does what he’

were wild animals.
has disadvantages and difficulties fo:

be hunting, killing and eating othe

running and roaming for

wanted,
Now he lives with you. He get

good wholesome food, but it’
domesticated food. He gets
exercise, but only when

you’ve time to give it him.
So he needs two additions

| BOB
for doggy



West

Pick-

told—generally | He’s a nice, kind,
gentle, well-behaved dog—most of
the time ! But has it ever struck you in
that his ancestors weren’t like that
at all? The dogs of long ago, from
whom he has gradually been bred,

This means that life under a root
him, In his natural wild state he’d
animals, He'd be eating the herbs to
which his instincts led him. He’d be

miles
wherever hgFiiked, whenever he



collected centuries at the ex- S

ye

ne



DENNIS ATKINSON

undefeated with the score at 91
for one wicket, Kidney 37 and
Birkett 20.

College vy. Carlton
Carlton

THE Harrisonians put up a fine
batting performance on the College
grounds yesterday to make 308
runs in reply to Carlton’s 148
made on the opening day of the
match. The boys were in aggres-
sive mood and no less than seven
of their batsmen reached double
figures, top scorers being C. W.
Smith 93, V. O. Smith 70, N. Har-
rison 52 and R. Rock 32,

College were 67 for 1 wicket
when the game resumed yesterday
with not out batsmen C. W. Smith
44 and R. Rock 14. These defied
the varied Carlton attack for some
time and when Rock lost his
wicket caught by wicket-keeper
Marshall off Warren the partner-
ship had yielded 103 runs, the most
productive for the innings. f
Smith joined C. W. Smith and
these kept up the steady rate of
scoring. The score had reached
144 when C. W. Smith got his foot
in front of a delivery from K.
Greenidge and was lbw. fgr a
chanceless 93 which included
seven fours. N. Harrison was the
next man in and with the batsmen
continuing to attack the bowling
84 runs were added before they
separated. Smith who was the
more aggressive was hitting out
to a delivery from G. Edghill when
he mistimed and was bowled. His
score of 70 included six fours. M
Mayers was the next man _ in,
scored 12 in a short time and then
lost his wicket to K. Hutchinson,
Harrison was now joined by C.
Blackman and these pushed the
score along to 287 when Edghill

got his second wicket bowling
Blackman for 13. This bowler got
another quick wicket when he

bowled H. Simmons the next man
in after he had scored 3 runs. Har-
rison lost his wicket next when
he tried to score a short run off
Edghill’s bowling, K. Greenidge
hitting the stumps long before he
could reach his crease. He had
batted well for his 52. He gave
one chance when he was 22, Eight
wickets had now fallen for 294
runs. J. Corbin was run out with-
out adding to the score but J. Wil-
jliams and K. King took the score
safely past the three hundred
mark. King was eventually run
out with the total at 308. He had
score 4 and williams carried his
bat for 11.

Most successful bowler for the
PBlack Rock team was G, Edghill
who took 3 wickets for 66 runs.
K, Hutchinson took 2 for 57 while
K. Warren and K. A. Greenidge
took 1 each for 34 and 45 respec-
tively.

Empire v. Spartan
Spartan 127 and

(for 2 wkts.)

Empire



Empire led Spartan by 101 runs
on first innings on the second day
of their match at Bank Hall.

Spartan, in their first innings
scored 127 runs and bowled out
Empire for 228. Spartan went
back and were at close of play 57
for 2 wickets. ,

The wicket was again true and
quite a few batsmen took advan-



Your dog is a tame wild dog

$s vitamins which his domesticated diet
may lack, And—because he seldom
gets quite enough exercise, especially
bad weather—he needs the
mineral substances which help to
provide a rich pure blood supply.

Bob Martin’s Condition Tablets
(one a day) supply bork these needs
in precisely balanced proportions,
t By helping to renew the red blood
cells and by supplementing his
r ordinary diet, they do much to pre-
vent such common disorders as
constant scratching, listlessness, loss
of appetite and constipation. They
help to give him healthy bones and
teeth and a fine lustrous coat. They
s help to keep him a healthy, high-
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If you want further infor-
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wri‘c¢ to Bob Martin Export
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good heaith

ene eth inst







SCOREBOARD

PICKWICK vs. WANDERERS

PICKWICK—Ist Lpuings
WANDERERS—1st Innings

N. Marshall b Jordan ....... 32
—.. Atkinson ce Jordan b Inniss
Proverbs c and b Marshall 35
Atkinson c Taylor b Birkett 140
G. Wilkes stpd. (w.k. Wood) b
A. Skinner’run out .,..
FP. Packer stpd. (wk
= Davies not out
T

ft

iM





Wood) b

. Atkinson b Hoad,..
Pierce run out ..
St, Hii, absent ..
Extras

TOTAL

Fall of wickets:—1 for 43, 2 for 120,
3 for 330, 4 for 337, 5 for 338, 6 for 341,
7 for 347, 8 for 358, 9 for 374.

BOWLING eee







M R W
H. King ... shes il i 58 0
T. Birkett =... ‘ 0 0 4 2
H. Jordan ....... 23 0 76 1
SS. EAE as Se 19 2 " 2
G. Camacho sa 2 ® i! 0
H. Marshall ... . 7 0 $1 1
B: Anniss. te. sees 8 1 & 1
PICKWICK—2nd Innings

G. L, Wood ec ‘tw.k,) Skinner

G. lL. Wood c (W.K., Skinner)
b N. Marshall ot ey 0
H. Kidney not out 37
T, Birkett not out 20
Oxtras «wae ee 6
—_—
TOTAL (for one wicket).. 91

Fall of wicket:—1 for 1
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo . es We
N Marshall lt 2 24 1
E. Atkinson ..... 6 o 23 0
D. Atkinson . 12 5 22 0
T. Pierce 3 0 16 0

CARLTON vs. COLLEGE

Carlton—Ist Innings — 148
College—ist Innings

Cc. W. Smith Lb.w., b K. Greenidge 93
M. Worme c & b_ K. Hutchinson 4
R. Rock c (wkpr.) b K, Warren 32
V. O, Smith b Edghill ‘ 70
N. Harrison run out 52
M. Mayers ¢ R. Hutchinson b K.
Hutchinson + 12
Cc. Blackman b Edghill 13
A. Simmons b Edghill 3
J. Williams not out ‘ 11
J. Corbin run out 0
K. King run out ‘ 4
Extras: 8 b., 4 1.b., 1 w. 1 nb. 14
Total 308

Fall of wickets: 1—19, 2—122, 3—144,
4—228, 5—257, 6—287, 7—293, 8--294, 9—

294.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M.

EMPIRE vs. SPARTAN

SPATRAN—Ist Innings ....... -. WT
EMPTRE—ist Inmings

Q. Robinson ¢ Bowen b Phillips,. 19















B. Bourne c Walcott b Phillips . o
E. Williams ¢ Atkins b Smith .... 27
E. Cave 1.b.w., b Bowen ........ 57
C. Harper ¢ Gittens b Smith .... 90
E. Grant c Smith b Bowen . 6
W. Drayton |l.b.w., b Bowen .. 0
O. Fields ¢ Gittens b Bowen ...... 47~
C. Alleyne stpd. (Wkpr. Griffith)
b Bowen .....-s-+8: ee
E. Millington b Phillips “
H. Barker not out .. 9
Extras—b 3, 1.b. 3 ...cseseseee 6
NFER se i ensieyedeg sas dees 228
Fall of wickets:—1 for 3, 2 for 3, %
for 69, 4 for 73, 5 for 124, 6 for id4,
7 for 143, 8 for 149, 9 for 208, 10 for
228.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
a x. hm Ww
F, Phillips 21 3 4 3
E. Smith 3 2 8 32
B. Bowen ....... 18.5 1 66 5
L. F. Harris ‘ 18 2 22 0
K. E. Walcott .... 11 2 2 o
SPARTAN-—2nd Innings
A. Atkins b Williams ...........+
S. Griffith ec Robinson b Alleyne.. 11
L. F. Harris not out . 2
F. E. Walcott not out ..... 13
Extras—b 1, 1.b. 1, n.b. 2... 4
TOTAL (for 2 wkts.) ... 57

Fall of wickets:—1 ior 14, 2 for 37
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M.



R, W
H.- Barker (.......+ 5 1 15 0
E. Williams 6 0 12 1
E. Millington 4 1 9 9
Cc. Alleyne 4 0 7 1



POLICE vs. COMBERMERE
Police — 238
Combermere — 88 and (For 3 Wkts.) 30
Combermere—list Innings
O. R. Knight ec Warner b F, Taylor 19
O. H. Wilkinson b Bradshaw 0
G. N. B. Grant 1.b.w., b Bradshaw 1
R. E. Norville c Farmer b Bradshaw 0
L. Harris 1.b.w., b Taylor ; 5
Mr. Smith c Cheltenham b F. Taylor 21
H. O, Beckles run out ... hiv'ple 5
E. D. Toppin b Brewster 18
M. E. Murrell 1b.w., b E, Brewster 0

Cc. E, Beckles b Brewster . Pear |
O. V. Elliot not ow ‘ 1
Extras: . . 13
Total 86

Fall of wickets: 1—5, 2—5, 3—12, 4—21
5—43, 6—44, 7—75, 8-76, —-9—83.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

i]

r
Mullins 9 1 8
Bradshaw il 4 9
Taylor il 3 20
Brewster 85 2 16



Combermere—2nd_ Innings

or Baan



w.

e

3

3

3

R, W. L. Harris b Bradshaw ......... 1

G. Edghill .. oe 1 66 3 H. Wilkinson not out 7
‘D. A. Williams 6 2 i 0 H. O. Beckles b Mullins .. 1
K. A. Greenidge 4 3 45 1 Mr. Smith b Mullins 4
W. Greenidge 18 2 61 0 G.N. B. Grant not cut 3
K. Hutchinson + a4 3 57 2 Extras: « Kena 14
K. Warren 13 3 34 1 nih
N. Lucas a 1 6 0 Total (for 3 wkts.) 30
R. Hutchinson 25 1 14 0 imaee
tage of it. Young Cave turning first innings score of 127. They

out in his first match for Empire,
batted soundly for 57. His was a
cautious innings but he punished
the loose ones.

O. Fields, E. Millington and E,
Grant, by scoring 47, 34, and 27
respectively, shared largely in the
building up of Empire’s good score
of 228. The three batsmen gave
good displays but Millington’s was
the most aggressive.

Bowling for Spartan, K. Bowen
with his leg breaks gave the day's
best bowling performance. He
took 5 of Empire’s wickets for 66
runs in 18.5 overs, one of which
was a maiden.

Williams Out

Carrying on from their over-
week score of 67 for 2, Empire lost
another quick wicket with only 2
runs added to the score. ‘“Foffie”
Williams who scored the two to
take his individual score to 27,
was caught at second slip by At-
kins off pacer Smith’s bowling.

Williams attempted a square cut
to one outside the off stump and
deflected the ball into the slips.

His partner E. Cave, who was
20 not out, was then joined by C.
Harper. Cave took his score to 24
and the total score to 73 before
the fourth wicket fell.

It was the wicket of Harper who
was returned to the pavilion for
“duck” by Smith. arper played
the ball into the hands of Gittens
at short mid-off. This gave Smith
his second wicket for the match
with only 15 runs scored off him.

Grant came in, and with Cave,
a fifth wicket stand was made,
yielding 52 runs, Empire at 124
for 4, were then 3 runs behind
Spartan’s first innings score,

The 100 went up in 136 min-
utes. Cave was batting soundly
all the while, but was getting his
runs slowly. He only got four
boundaries (3’s) in his 50.

With the score at 124, Empire
lost the fifth wicket. Cave at 57.
got his leg before one of Bowen’s
leg breaks and was adjudged lbw.

Drayton filled the breach and
he too was sent back Lb.w. to

Bowen before he had scored.
The score board remained une
changed at 124 for 6.

Grant and Fields came together
and this pair passed the Spartan’s





added 19 taking the score to 143.
Grant was the next man to go
and with the total score at 143.
He contributed 26 which was
made up of one four and 22
a aoe — pulled Bowen
oO ca on the pull bound
by Smith. . ngs

S. Alleyne went to the wicket
at number 9. He found Fields
already in double figures and
seftled. At 3. Alleyne was enticed
by Bowen to come down and
drive a well flighted leg break.
He was beaten and wicket keeper
Griffith made no mistake in
stumping. This meant the fall of
8 wickets for 149 runs,

At Lunch

Left-hander E. Millington
partnered Fields and at lunch this
pair had taken the score to 182
for 8. Fields was 31 and Milling-
ton 15. The ball with which the
match was begun was burst
when 177 runs were on the tins
and another old ball was brought
into play.

Millington and Fields resumed
after lunch and within 35 minutes,
they carried the score to 200.
The rate of scoring was increased,
the 200 having gone up in 211
minutes, The two batsmen were
then 30 and 36 respectively.

After the 200 went up, Skipper
Walcott took the new ball and
brought back his pacers Phillips
and Smith.

Millington spooned one at mid-
wicket from Smith at 33, but
nobody went for the catch. The
next over, he was yorked by
Phillips for 34.

The scoreboard read 208 for 9.
The Millington-Fields partner -
ship had added 59 to the score.

Barker, last man in opened his
account by knocking Smith out
of the grounds for 4.

Bowen was brought back from
the Bank Hall end and the fifth
ball of his second over of that
spell, saw Fields going back to
the pavilion for a well played
47. Fields was caught at cover
by Gittens.

Fields was twice missed off
Harris by Griffith behind who
failed to stump. Empire were

@ On Page 16

| an — says the Film Starlet

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950





THE Trinidad Two-year-old season was opened on Saturday be-
fore last with the running of the Nursery Stakes Division “A” at
Arima. This year I notice the Arima Race Club authorities have
divided the two-year-olds into two divisions made up of fillies on the
one hand, and colts and geldings on the other. Of course there were
two divisions previously but the method of separation I believe was
rather dubious, it being left mainly to luck and chance. The present
method des not give as equal a division but I prefer the method.

This year the colts are obviousiy better than the fillies and this I
gather from the times returned. On the first day, when, it is said, the
track might have been slightly faster, Zeagle won her race in 1.12,
Yesterday Rock Diamond won his race in 1,09 by eight lengths. I did
not hear Zeagle’s race described but in the press reports she is said
to have passed the highly considered Hope’s Cottage as if she was
standing up when about two furlongs remained to be run. After this
she went on to win easily.

Zeagle, as those familiar with racing will guess, is by Zollas out
ot Gleneagle and therefore bred on one of the most popular lines in
Trinidad. I should think the most popular one would be a horse by
Kas Taffare out of Gleneagle. Nevertheless Zollas was something of
an idol in his day and due to his breeding should be much sought
after 93 a sire. Senge is among his first crop of two-year-olds and
therefore lic has now made a reasonably good start. It is left to be
seen what subsequent events bring forth.

Meanwhile Rock Diamond's sire Rockphoon also has two-year-
olds sired by him running for the first time this season and comparing
him with the above it would seem that he has made an even better
beginning. In fact on this initial performance one might even regard
Rock Diamond as the chief threat to Best Wishes among the two-year-
olds in the South Caribbean, although we might wait and see what
the rest of the Arima meeting produces. But there is no denying that
this colt won his first race in the most impressive manner.

I also notice that the second horse in the Nursery Stakes yesterday
was by another sire who makes his debut to West Indian racing this
season, This is the creole stallion Pippin and in the Nursery he was
well represented by Gold Pin, who is out of Cuvee, a mare who has
already had some success at stud by throwing the game and dapper
little Furioso. It is to be hoped, however, that Gold Pin, will unhke
Furioso not develop into a roarer, a condition which almost ruined
the latter from the time he was two.

Incidentally for the first time since special two-year-old races
were framed at Arima #nd in Barbados it is possible for us to draw
a comparison between the two lots by methods other than eye witness
accounts or jockeys’ opinions. This is made possible by the presence
of Gallant Hawk at both meetings. Before voicing I think we should wait until we have seen Gallant Hawk run again.
Yesterday he was leading when he swerved to the outside. To make
matters worse he was then struck on the head by his jockey, Conse-
quently I was not surprised when I heard that he packed up after this.

THE DERBY TRIAL

The classie Derby Trial Stakes produced a keen contest between
two horses who have been’ promising all along from the time they
were two-year-olds. The winner was eventually Top Flight, a game
little filly by Flotsam out of the good mare Meads, but it was not until
she had fought every inch of the last two furlongs witb the Jamaican
filly Sung Glee that she gained the upper hand. In fact Sung Glee
led from the start and I was rather surprised to hear her hoiding on
so well at the finish. Previously she seemed to have all the speed
necessary to get cut in front in a six furlong race but she never looked
as if she could carry on for much further. However on this occasion
she fought well over 74% furlongs.

For Top Flight this victory represents a reward in the career
of a great trier although much of her trying has been done off the
track in an effort to regain fitness. Indeed we have not seen Top
Flight racing since last Christmas and although I cannot say what the
trouble was it must have been serious for her to miss both the
Union Park and June meetings the latter with the rich Trial Stakes.

Of Tep Flight’s chances in the Trinidad Derby, I am_ still not
enthusiastic, although in the absence of Lazy Bones and Wavecrest,
she has defeated the best in Trinidad. But the absence of Lazy Bones
and Wavecrest is precisely what makes all the difference, If either
of them turn up fit for the final classic I cannot see Top Flight any-
where in the picture. If even they do not turn up she may. still
have to reekon with any or all of the following: Watercress, Mary
Ann, Bow Bells, Cross Bow and Bowmanston.

One thing the Derby Trial Stakes has again made evident is
that Fair Profit is not anything as good as he was expected to be
and, as I thought at the time, was a lucky winner of the Breeders’
Stakes last Christmas. It is now conceded that he is nothing more
than a good plodder which is exactly how he came to win the two-
year-old classic after his rivals had been reduced to helplessness,
some by unfitness, others by inability to stay in such thick mud and
still others by both, But this, of course, does not rule Fair Profit
out of the picture for the Trinidad Derby. Not by any means. Not
if one knows one’s Trinidad Christmas weather !

A PEARL OF PUREST RAY

I am sorry if I have left perhaps the most outstanding event at
Arima so late to be discussed. It was only because I was following
the order of the races in yesterday’s programme, But there is no
doubt that by winning the Cipriani Memorial on the first day and
then repeating her success yesterday in the Fernandes Trophy, Ocean
Pearl has inseribed her name on the scroll of the South Caribbean’s
creat creoles.

After seeing her race at the recent June meeting I was still con-
vinced that she could not get a mile comfortably and that over such
a distance she would have no chance against a horse like Blue
Streak. But it is quite possible that I was wrong, for although she
has not won in A class over the above distance yet she won very con-
vineingly from Blue Streak over 74 furlongs, and she was not stop-
ping at the finish. If anything she finished with something to spare.

Which all goes to show that creoles out here are never at their
best until they are fully four and quite a number of them not until
they are five. After tha:e two splendid wins, I now expect to see
Ocean Pearl well up in the betting when the next field for the Gov-
ernor’s Cup assembles on the Queen’s Park Savannah.

FURIOSO PASSES ON

Only a few lines after I had written about Furioso being related
to Gold Pin the tragic news came over the radio about his death.
Gallant and courageous to the end the little fellow dropped dead
after a hard fight which ended in a narrow victory for him in the

u.Castillo Memorial Stakes,





Look after your Man!

He's a man to be proud of,

keen, hard-working, devotedto

: you. But is he, perhaps, work-

| @ ing a little bit too hard? Does
| he look rather run-down? Is he

|

| Go to your chemist today and
1

| off his food? Sleeping badly? |

get a bottle of Phyllosan tablets.
Be sure that your husband
takes two of the tablets

regularly three times a day
before meals. You'll soon see
Irritable and nervy sometimes? | what a difference they make!

See that he takes his

~ PHYLLOSAN

tablets three times a day!





TT
Beane
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950



Ram



adhin Takes 7

South England Wkts.

Team Dismissed For 194: M.C.C. Will
W.l. Off To Good Stari Need That

SOUTH OF ENGLAND

WEST INDIES (for 1 wkt.) —

HASTINGS, Sussex, Sept.

THE CRICKET FESTIVAL produced some entertain-

ing cricket while the South of England were being dis-
missed for 194 and the Wesi Indies were replying, before

194
59

9

stumps were drawn, with 59 for one wicket.

The South would have been
in a bad way but for the polished
display of T. C. Dodds, the Essex
opening batsman, who cut and
hit to leg splendidly, while eom-
piling 55.

Sonny Ramadhin, the West In-
dies spin bowler, had another
excellent day with seven wickets
for 67 runs. He did the most
damage during his spell of just
over three hours, broken only by
an over which allowed him to
switch ends. John Goddard, who
had put the South in after win-
ning the toss, also bowled well
and started a collapse when the
South promised a better total.

With the sun shining brightly
after a night of rain, Goddard
no doubt expected the wicket to
play tricks but it never develon-
ed the difficulties anticipated.

Good Batting

Dodds played in borrowed at-
tire, as his baggage had gone
astray during the journey ta
Hastings. He showed considerably
more restraint than usual, and hit
only four fours in his stay, but
he always played well once he
had overcome the difficulties of
Ramadhin’s spinners.

By contrast John Langridge
batted over two hours for 38.
Goddard had started the collapse
by bowling Dodds, and Ramadhin
finished off the innings by taking
the last four wickets.

The West Indies had just under
an hour’s batting and after losine
Stollmeyer who did not appear to
agree that he had touched the
ball, had scored 59 — more than
one a minute — before stumps
were drawn.

The Start

A good deal of rain fell during
the night, and though the wicket
had been fully covered it was on
the soft side. '

Emrys Davies began enterpris-
ingly by hitting Worrell to leg for
four in his first over, but the first
half hour produced only 18 runs
although the wicket was not ap-
pearing to help the bowlers.

Davies again despatched Wor-
rell to the boundary, and after
bowling five overs for sixteen
runs Worrell gave way to Valen-
tine. Inevitably Ramadhin came
on at the other end just after-
wards and the batsmen were
forced to play very carefully.
Most runs came in singles until
Davies glanced Ramadhin to the
leg boundary. In 65 minutes, 42
runs were scored and then Davies
playing forward to an off-break
was beaten and bowled by Ram-



SONNY RAMADHIN .
gridge and raised the i00 when
ine innings had lasted just over
two hours. In the same ever how-
ever Ramadhin tricked Langridge
who shaped for a eut, changed his
mind and was caught at the
wicket.

Dodds continued to hit to leg
and cut skilfully while his new
partner Cox had to wait for scor-
ing chances. Eventwally he cut
and drove Valentine for two fours
and then Dodds sent that bowler
te the ring to reach 53 after 90
minutes. Goddard at once re-
placed Valentine and this brought
better fortune to the fielding side

Dodds Out

With the total at 146 Dodds tried
a pull, and was bowled for 55. His
stay of 110 mittutes included four
4’s but it was a masterly innings.
In the same over from Goddard,
Cox was smartly stumped. Doggart
playing back to Ramadhin was
bowled and James Langridge was
another victim of Walcott when
he was taken at the wieket off
Goddard.

Four wickets had thus fallen
while 24 runs were added and the
seore showed 170 for 6 when, in-
stead of the usual tea interval, re-
freshments were taken on the field.

The remaining South of Eng-
land wickets soon tumbled after

a short break. Stephenson did
hit Valentine vo the boundary
three times during the last

wicket stand of 19 but the tail
otherwise offered little opposition.

The West Indies began badly
losing Stolimeyer at 15 although
he did not appear vo relish the

Masseur

By PRANK ROSTRON







N é ros S.1H.ug to Aus-
tran. from Tul! tu tne Strath-
ede 1 Septem ev 14 is likely io
have at least one addition — a
my bagi ie -r proposal has
been recommended to the M.C.C
suft-cummuitiee in cnarge of ar-
rangements It Nas powerful

\ umbci of members in
th cam ouly }e deserite i
S recovered crocks, like
De pton (knee), Len Hut-
ton »), and Trevor Builey
(at neck strains), the tour-



ing . ity will be liable to heavy
casvuities right from the start of
the tour.

Tr Autralious with whom I
tcured South Africa last winter

realised how essential was a pri-
vate masseur in the very first
week of their tour.

With Lindwall suffering from a
strained back, Bill Johnston in-
jured in a motor smash, Ian John-
son having ankle trouble, and
Arthur Morris suffering from a
stomach ailment, they had con-
stant need for attention,

Rushed Out

An agitation for the South
African authorities to bear the
extra overhead ended in a skilled
masseur, Charlie O’Brien, and an
extra player. Keith Miller, being

rushed out.
Decisive as was their superiority,
the Australians could scarcely

have got through without an extra
first-class cricketer.

Injuries are likely to strike at
our side’s weakest spot—pace
bowling.

Apart from his injuries, Bailey
has a frail physique for a fast
bowler facing continuous toil un-
der fatiguing Australian condi-
tions. Result is that Alec Bedser
is likely to get more work than is
good for even this magnificently
built giant’s framé.

A full-time masseur is essen-
tial. But more essential still is
a tough pace bowler like Leslie
Jackson, who developed his
stamina down Derbyshire coal
pits. He should get one of the
remaining places—-six now that
Washbrook is out,

And why only six? I know all
the arguments against a big party
—the expense, shipping berth
shortages, too many non-playing
tourists in the dressing-room
causing trouble.

But I say three or four promis-
ing young candidates should be
added to this middle-aged side.
That would mean three or four
thousand less profit. But what a
useful overdraft—to be repaid,
later, with interest-——-L.E.S.

James Langridge c Walcott b God-

dard ks 7
H. W. Stephenson _b Ramadhin 16
W. S. Surridge b Ramadhin 0
R. W. Clarke not out 3
Extras: 9 1b 9
Total 194

Fall of wickets: 1—42, 2—100, 3—146,
4—147, 5—151, 6—168, 7—170, 8—175, 9



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



RIFLEMEN RETURN

MAJOR A. 8. WARREN and Lt.



J. M. Cave, two members of the

scvon-man Barbados Rifle team who returned from Bneland on the

“Golfito” yesterday.
(See Carib).

Barbados Marksmen

Did Well At Bisley

THE MEMBERS of the

very well on their first appearance at Bisley, Lt. J
Cave, a member of the Barbados contingent, told

Advocate shortly after his
England yesterday.

He said that they had a very in--

teresting time, and although condi-
tions were very strange to them,
nevertheless, the experience gain-

ed would be of great value to
their shooting.

The fact that the Barbado
contingent did well could be
seen from the prize list, they

having obtained 27 prizes. He
himself was fortunate in obtain-
ing 10, Col. Connell got 7, Capt.
Warner 5, Lt. Neblett and Mr
— 2 each and Major Griffith

He said that the standard of
shooting was far from low and
of the 1,300 competitors, first
class marksmen from all over the
Commonwealth, four members of
the Barbados tearm got into the
grand aggregate.

Did Well
Of the West Indies Units,
British Guiana, Jamaica, and

Trinidad got to England before
the Barbados contingent and had
about a week or ten days prac-
tice before them, and it was not
until the end that they (Barba-;
dos) were holding their own. He
felt that they had done well con-
sidering they had no previous
expertence there.

His hopes of the future are| ———

adhin. decision of being caught behind —175 P
Dodds sent up the 50 in 75 the wicket. BOWLING ANALYSIS pee ee —_ another
minutes by hitting Valentine for 4 Marshall then joined Rae apd Oo. M. R. WwW, team to Bisley as the experience
i : ; 4 Johnson 7 2 10 0 gained by the present team could
and though unhappy against Ram- proceeded to drive Surridge for Worrell 6 NP 165 ee PB
adhin, he stayed with Langridge one glorious four. The partner- Valentine 26 si 4 9 7. aon bo a _— ie
: . ies set 3 : ; amadhin 5 s s
tea: rn, eT ee =r Poe geen & - pe Moonen 7 et Wee ene Paul ‘en ‘do better, "a
s . ast 45 minutes of the day’s play West Indies — Ist Innings k .
edtied 44 without being Sanetaied, Stollmeyer c wkpr. Stephenson b Lt. Cave said that it was the
Good Batting _ and the West Indies finished up pu semer ase }1 first time that they had ever shot
Dodds soon on drove Valentine 135 behind with nine wickets in Marshall not out 2g at the 900 or 1,000 yards and as
for four and the left-hander gave hand. Extras: . ® soon as they could get a long
way to Ramadhin with Goddard = Scores:— Total (for 1 wicket) ~s ranee samewhere in the West
bowling medium paced onesies I South Ragland — ist Jenines — Indies, they would be able to do
from the other end, Steady length John Langridge c Walcott ‘ama- Wicket fell at 15. much better.
bowling kept the batsmen watch- , orm Ramadnin z BOWLING ANALY «oR. w. He said that most of the team
ful yet the turf, even under a T. c Dodds Bh Goddard Gédaecs’ % Surridge 6 0 22% 1 saw the Foutth Test Match and
warm sun, was not proving diffi- € Cox sng, watt acadmin. E Garke 2 6 's 9 joined with other fellow West In-
cult, and the score rose steadily. M7 &' Tremiett b Ramadhin 16 Davies Tae * 7 © dians in the cheering.
Dodds scored faster than Lan- B. L. Muncer Lb.w, b Ramadhin 5 —Reuter.







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FOUND



ECKSTEIN BROS.

Bay Street

West Indies shooting team dic
M
the
arrival on the “Golfito” from

Thomas Tops
Rifleme
en
MR, M, D. THOMAS made
the highest seore at the Govern-
ment Rifle Range yester(qy, at
he regular practice shoot of the
Barbados Rifle Association, He

scored 143 out of a highest possi-
ble score of 150.

The seven other best scorers
were; —
FP. Davis 139
G Pilgrim 137
G. EB. Martin 133
M. B. Tucker 132
Hh. B. G. Marshall 130
W! A. Richardson 129
€ A. Cumberbateh 128

Ten rounds were fired at each
of the three ranges:— 300, 500
and 600. yards. Conditions on the
whole were good. The wind al-
though strong, was constant, but
the light at 600 yards was some
what indifferent.

The next shoot will take place
at 1 p.m. on Saturday, September
16. ‘i 20





A

drew visitors to Dy

1951 will be spread throu



and will put the who!

Inverition, Industry and





Arts.

In

support of this

ng and v



tov
exhibitions, pageants

sporting ¢





FESTIVAL OF
BRIT

-ENTURY AGO the

tain from all over the world

Great

Next year’s Festival, to commemorate that
in its turn be remenbered a hundred years from now,
long after the headlines of today are forgotien.

The coming Festival is the greatest ever pianned. The
1851 Lixhibition was confined to London

note was industrial protress ;

nation on show

Exhibitions in London, Glasgow and Belfast will tell the
story of Britain’s contribution to civilization In Science,
Architecture
twenty-three centres throughout
Wales and Northern [reland will hold i
Oficial programme
something of interest for the vi
yer the country — If
and traditional
vents of all kinds

|
; {
From May to September 1961, for five paeked months,
wherever he should choose |
'

BRITAIN AT HOME TO THI

Ask your travel agen

SEPT. 3 NO.

The Topic
of

135

Last Week



Last Thursday morning
Exactly ir o'clock
Lou was ed Up iron

s Knock





et
rm
1 this time

Joe snorted

»p Lou







The Church bells »
But Joe lie there like jwac
Lou said to the policemar
Come see if Jue {

art

dead

At last
Joe
Ve fi
Lou ft

after much shaking
tretched, and then
i thing poor Joe cried ow

vel an earthquake

rhe

police

said come.
urricane
boy it’s coming

the Crane

hurry



Mon won rereh
. .

Joe start to help Lou pick ur

The pot® afd the steme jar
And beys to Lou's amazement
Joe k for his J. & R
He said to the policeman

This is the way to start
Drink a J. & R, in a hurricane

It will cheer anybody heart

.
But by this time ‘twas day bre

And Robert came to see

What Joe and Louw were doing
He met Joe in his glee
doe left home on his Humber
Without saying one word
And right across the country
He flew ‘way like a bird
. . .
Lou start to search the rum shop
The alleys every bin

And then she said to Robert

Well Joe “gone with the wind
. « .
Rober { Lou, don't give up
Oh Tou, search for Joe: please
They found Joe at Morgan Lewis
Betweon e “fet pork’ tree
. .
When Jer aw Lou and Robert
He tried to hide in var
Ther © told } little giri tric i
We ain niss the hurricane
. . .
She grabbea him by the collar
And satd Leok in my face

Then pointing him to Robert
Lou sald; What a disgrace’
acid

Lou was as sharp as

Joe said quiet, be sane

You don't see your ugly black face
Chase back the hurricane?

Joe left for home the evening
Poor fellow; very cross

Because ¢verybody asked him
How he managed to get lost

So in Thursday's morning
Joe and his female spar
Were seen hugaing up each other

And both drinking J & R

paper

sponsored by
J & R BAKERIES

makers of

ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of

J&R RUM





xhivition of 1851

event, will

ind its key-

the Festiva! of Britain

+ * lin i
ult tue Unies t

“ingdom

In addition,

England, Scotland,
stivais of the
there will be
Or i cine

m

Carnival |

cremoni¢es to

go the visitor will find

{WORLD

=~

for further details

ttt



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Come one and all and see these Bargains for yourself
Here are a few items mentioned :—



SHOES FOR
New Buck and Suede
All colours and sizes

Formeriy $7.00
Now going at

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in Patent and
Formerly $7.00
Now going at $5.98

LEATHER PLATTED AND
COURT SHOES with
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sizes

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LEATHER SANDALS in
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LADIES in

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SHOES
White



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FELT AND STRAW HATS,
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JAMAICA STRAW HATS.
only 72 cents each

PANAMA HATS
Large brims, $1.50 each
Children’s $1.00

JAMAICA FANCY HAND-
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PLASTIC HANDBAGS in
White only, formerly $3.85
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GIRLS’ SHOES, formerly
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and Secure these Bargains while they last.
















PAGE SIX





SUNDAY

JONATHAN SWIFT 2% You Want To Live

One of the greatest Satirists in the
English Language

By AUGUSTUS MUIR

Jonathan Swift (1667-1745)
who died 200 years ago, is
today acknowledged to be one
of the greatest satirists in
the English language. His
best known works are prob-

known to him privately as Stella
Stella had become his pupil
when she was a girl of eight and
he was twenty-one. She had
grown up under his care and
admonition in the household of

One of the less known islands
cf the Leeward group is Barbuda,
two thirds of the size of Antigua

Sir William Temple, and he had and situated some “twenty five

ably “Fhe Tale of a Tub” watched her develop into womaa- miles to the north of it. As it
ee Journal hood. Theirs was a_ strange js accessible only by sloop and is
to Stella” —- letters written

companionship. During the three surrounded by redfs amd very
years when Swift had been a difficult to approach, it is less
political writer in London he had jyequently visited than it de-
sent to her the long series of serves.
intimate and gossipy letters that
are now famous as The Journal {t is not beautiful, being flat and
Jonathan Swift has been des- to Stella. It was at his invitation covered with scrub, but it is sur-
cribed as the great enigma o( that she had come to live in Dub- rounded with a great beauty of
English literature. Even those who lin, and she had brought with her sea and sky and is a paradise for
came closely in contact with him, 8m older woman as her compan-~ fishermen, Besides the fish there
men whom he honoured with the ion. Many people have believed are the birds, including many emi-
title of friend, failed to penetrate that Swift and Stella were mar- grants. To see a flurry of red-
into the dark recesses of his mind. ried; but the two did not live legged stilts or a flock of white
The mystery of his complex per- under the same roof, alth egrets rising from the lagoon in
sonality has deepened since his she often presided at his dinner the evening light and circling
death two huadred years age, table, There is no evidence of round before coming in to roost,
and every new biography of him their ever once having been alone the stilts on the still waters of
has depicted some fresh aspect of together; so far as we know i he
i ; the lagoon and the egrets in t
his character. His love for the from contemporary records, either cverhanging branches of the
young woman now known to the her eompanion or someone else nem oves is a beautiful sight
world as “Stella” is one of the was present each time they met. manger oan ae Fah oP aaae
most intriguing problems that has What is the secret of their Barbuda us' o rb th 8 oe
ever emerged from the private relationship? ‘The reason usual- especially deer, stoc' ed there by
life of man of genius; wise jy given is that Swift had for ‘® Codrington family, but dur-
Me Ss
guesses have been made to ex- many years suffered from bouts ing the war the American ge
plain the secret, but the key to of melancholia; and fearing the ‘fom the airbase in Antigua kill-
the truth has never been found. joss of his reason, he was deter- ©d most of them off.
It is a key that would unlock the mined he would never transmit
hidden motives of many of his the seeds of a hereditary mental

between 1710-1713; and
“Gulliver's Travels”, a satire
which has been read as a
fascinating tule of adventure
by generations of children.

actions, disease, by roses about aes STUD FARM

. i comember and Stella is made more comp!
ioe aoe rei a re by our knowledge that another In the bad old days, the Cod-
a Soe eee Seead woman, whom he called Vanessa, rington family also used Barbuda
saa oa me Stee Hae any ac- died in an agony of jealousy and for a less laudable purpose than
cepted in literay circles in ON- despair after being his friend for the preservation of game. They

don as the greatest prose writer

2 4 man. ears,
of his own time. He was aware yy

Whatever restraints set up a stud farm for negro
: : he may have applied to himself, slaves. The most scientific prin+
of | this pre-eminence, and took his emotional life must have been ciples known at the time in the
un in his aouth ping Mite 1 iene ne ae shod to th Pa te
mean iad ss aieae tam. ‘Wh Mieke near ss _ forth, were applied to the male
oPP°Gisappointments, Been his . erere, Were tumults and ti saves who were hired out
hope of becoming a bishop in the umphs for him also in his public slave-owners all over the islam
Church he served so indomitabl ’ life. He wrote pamphlets on be- to improve the stock. These met
was never satisfied, for he dic ! half of the Irish people, and the were pampered and kept in com-
holding the lesser office of dean, Dublin crowds cheered him when fort and strict training combined,
As well as a churchman, he was B¢ drove through the streets, and jys¢ like their English contempor-
a journalist of immense power; lit bonfires and rang bells in his grjes, the prize-fighters or like
a single pamphlet from his crys- Ronour. For twenty years he the gladiators of ancient Rome.
tal-hard pen could set London in Was their popular hero. His help-

Happily Ever After?
Buy A Virgin Island
_Says S. CUNLIFFE OWEN

British settlement, It has sheep.
Peter Island is owned by the
Honourable Brundenell-Bruce,
who grows tobacco, You can still
buy an island cheap in the Virgins,
build your house, cultivate your
land and live happily ever after
if you can do without many of
the amenities of civilization.

It is not far, however, to the
Amevican Virgin Islands of St.
Thomas, and St. Croix, though
with currency restrictions one
feels as one gazes across the
sound at the gleaming lights of
Charlotte Amelie, rather like
Moses gazing at the Promised
Land. An enterprising Tortoian,
however, has optimistically start-
ed a seap'ane Taxi-service to St.
Thomas. j

ONE ROAD

The American Virgins are far
in advance of the British. Luxury
hotels, roads, fine shops, There
is one road in the British Virgins,
and so unique a wine is it that the
chief village is called after it,
Road Town. Government House,
till recently was furnished mostly
with packing cases and the Com-
missioner lived in a small hired
house on the beach! It is not sur-
prising that there are some
islanders who would like to
exchange the Union Jack for the
Stars and Stripes.

Whether civilization would do
them much good or whether it
would spoil their characters is
an arguable point, but they can-
not be blamed for wanting it
when they see it flourishing so
conspicuously only ten miles
away across the sound.

LONG LIFE

Remotest of all these islands
is Anguilla, famous for its sun-

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950

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By J. P. W. MALLALIEU, MP
Canada is now one of the great 1 am still young enough to
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Her raw materials and her manu- yestament perfection of Esther,
factured goods are sent to markets of Joseph or of Ruth; and, of
in every continent, and find cus- course to be disappointed.
tomers in such distant places as bd
India and Australia, South Africa D. M. Dowleys first book |
and Brazil, Though in population CHARLEY (Peter Davies, 9s. 6d.) .
Canada ranks 24th among the is good enough to invite com-
nations, in the total volume of her parison with the best and it is
world trade she ranked 3rd among ur:ly in that comparison that its;
the great powers in 1947. laws appear, — ; =
“Charley” is simple-minded
This is a striking achievement He cannot add; he has difficulty '
for a young country. It could not jn finding his way home—though
have occurred without a high since he likes to wander, home:
degree of industrialization and }2s no other than a geographical !
without the skill and enterprise of meaning to him. He remembers!
the workers in the factories and nothing of his wmildhood. He}

e

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eae . “aa” Ganaaion People who meet him thinki perfectly groomed throughout the day. From uil

that at some age he must noes
been dropped on his head. Men
like him because he is always|

working class. This, in turn, is chemists, hairdressers and stores.

the story of the rise of the trade

nations, has developed a strong [Oney, a does not ane ge OF |
labour’ mbvément, which has ‘thelr girls. The women like him; ®

he makes them feel protective. }
This well-meaning simpleton |
irops into a world which is as new |

lo him as it is to me—a London |
There are about ne million

back-street community.
workers in all Canadian unions In that community are an opere-
today. By comparison with many humming Italian cafe propric‘or
European countries, this is not a and his Potiphar-like wife: their
very large number. Of Canada’: daughter, exciting and listk.s by
13 million people, about 5% mil-~ turns depending on whether or not
lion are gainfully employed; that she thinks she is going to have a
is to say» they are working at some baby: a solemn kiudly grocer,
occupation either for themselves, with his steely, but ageing mother
for an employer, or on a farm, If, and his open-hearted child: an
from this total number of worker: irish potman, with a flair for
are subtracted the professional words and for asking you to repay
and business men, the farmers, loans he had himself borrowed
and others who would not normal- from you.
ty join a trade union, it leaves Among many others is a half- |
about 334 million who might be caste West Indian who is called |
possible members of trade unions. Joe, but calls himself Black Eagle, |
But only one million are actually and who makes a living by selling |
organized, Thus it can be gaid red and blue ink mixed with wate:
that Canadian trade unions have ®s the Wa-ga-Kee elixir.
only organized about one-third of _ This was passed to him by the
the workers, and that for every Irinko Indians and passed te you,
organized worker there are two it will kee. your subluminary pas-
who are not, sages clear and good.

But the fact that so many work-
... and Good

ers are not organized dves no:
It seems a fantastic community

grown as her industry has grown,
and which is an important factor ,
in the life of her peopie.

LOTION WITH OIL

SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD: LONDON - NW10+ ENGLAND *



INDIGESTION

Td

Relievea By

ONE DOSE

Of This Famous Remedy

Don’t let Indigestion make
your meals a misery. Let just
one dose of CLEAN
BRAND STOMACH POW-
DER bring you relief! This
famous remedy relieves pain
and discomfort quickly and
effectively because it is a
perfectly balanced scientific







mean that they are totally unpro-
tected . Trade union wages ex-

an uproar; and he was an histo- ing hand went out generously to As little known as Barbuda are Sets, its vegetables and the long-
rian as well as a writer of everyone—to young authors, to the British Virgin islands with evity of iis inhabitants. It is so
trenchant verse. Through many beggars on the street (for whom their enchanting names, Tortol... healthy that if there is not sauch
of his writings runs a vein of his heart would melt in tender- Fallen Jerusalem, Anegada, Vir- reason to live there, there is era

satire so rich and brilliant that ness), and to many a poor labour- gin Gorda, Dead Man's Chest,
he is acknowledged to be one of er and small tradesman. His Jost Van Dyke, Sombrero, and
the greatest satirists in the Eng- anger was quickly roused at the many more. What can one say
lish language. sight of injustice to those who about them? There is a prover)

Because Swift was educated in \vere too weak to fight for them- «Happy the land that has no his-

Ireland and spent the last thirty selves, and mingled with it was tory.”
years of his life as the Dean his contempt of the greed and {slands are beginning to have a
of St. Patrick’s in Dublin, it is gelf-seeking of mankind,

usual to associate him with Ire-
land.
English stock; and
was always proud of his gentle

birth, his early years were spent

in irksome poverty, He obtained
a post as secretary-valet in the
household of Sir William Temple,
an influential statesman wh¢
recognised the young man’s abili-
ty and left instructions that afte
his death his own writings shoul

In fact, he sprang from
although he

was Gulliver's Travels an expos- ¢yite so happy as they were.

ure of human stupidity. Little
CHEERFUL

did Swift imagine that many gen-
erations of children were to read
But their inhabitants have no

\4it merely as a delightful tale of
adiventure—as indeed it is!

Jonathan Swift's message
he world was not an easy an

to

Now that the Virgin

less excuse to die there, and peo-
ple take a long while to do so. It
ies near the half French, half
Dutch island of St, Martin.

I should outrun my space if I
were to describe all these islands
in detail. Far more satisfactory

This history in the shape of a neW than any description is to go and
anger and this contempt burn in constitution, new settlers, and the see for youtself.
his satires, the greatest of which American problem, they are not teke you, via Antigua, to St.

A plane will

Thomas whence you can cross to
Tortola via launch or seaplane.
From there on you must fend for
yourself on horseback, on foot,
or by sloop visiting that tumble

t of rocks resembling a ruined city

yet logt the excellent qualities of
q those who dwell in primitive
still

which is called Fallen Jerusalem,
and many another wonder besides.
You will enjoy it.

be collected and edited by Jona- pleasant one. He’ fought for

communities. They are

equally ready to praise Charley's
\.aquestioning loyalty to Black |
wagle, or Tod’s skill as a pick- |
pocket; a community as quick to

tend to many workers who are not
members and there is a great deal
of labour legislationt nm Canada

SRS ED: formula. Try MACLEAN

BRAND STOMACH POW-
DER to-day ! '



that benefits all workers, whether (ondone as it is to censure. j
organized or not; for instance: “jy jg a community where cach |

workmen's compensation — laws, man knows that it is wise to ning |

minimum wage laws, and family :

his own business yet knows that |

allowances, his business is really the street’s-

The foundation of every union

5 whether that business is the pur- ACIDITY
pletely aes seni it chase of an ice-cream cart, the re- MEARTBURN
own members, electing its own *" OF Naan Ge aaneneey NAUSEA
officers, and raising the funds But it is a community in which STOMACH PAIN
which support not only its own I can believe. I can believe that - and
activities but also contribute to Charley would be accepted by it, BILIOUSNESS

the funds for the action of the not because he was simple, but be-
larger federations. It is the local cause he was good.
union which has the most intimate What I cannot believe is some

FLATULENCE



due to Indigestion



cheerful and reliable, indepen-
dent, energetic, courageous, quali-
ties which have become some-
what tarnished in the more popu-
lous parts of the Caribbean. They
are good riders, boat builders,

truth and justice; but perhaps
the many shadows that darkened
so much of his own life. with its
sad ending of mental breakdown,
tend to make us forget all the
happiness he enjoyed. He was *
te admired friend of most of the /*hermen, navigators, and sail
men of genius of his own day, their boats up and down the in-
and he had the devotion until her tticate waters of their archipelago
death of that friend he loved and With confidence and skill.
respected above all other women.
His writings, and the mental hos-
pital in Dublin that he founded
with his savings, are his memor-
ivls, If there is much in his
personality that is hidden from
us, we know that he spoke the
truth fearlessly, was loyal to his
friends, and was a valiant sup-
porter of the weak and helpless. (yn passing it may be men-
There could be no more appro- tioned that Grenada produced an
priate inscription than that which Emperor, Henri Christophe of
is carved upon his tombstone: };aiti, Antigua a famous American
« passer- urchitect, Oliver, and Nevis a
ai he did, a. re oe ‘te famous American Statesman,
defence of liberty”. Alexander Hamilton).

\ DREAM VIRGINS

than Swift. After this task was
completed, Swift went to Ireland;
and from 1700 until 1710, when
he was forty-three, he was a
clergyman in a country parish.
He was probably happier than at
any other period of his life. He
had an adequate income; he was
busiee with many simple duties;
and he earned fame by the pub-
lication of two satirical pieces,
The Tale of a Tub, an attack on
follies and abuses that he saw in
the world around him, and The
Battle of the Books, a witty fanci-
ful account of a fight in a London
library between old books and
new.

A brilliant stormy chapter in
his life opened in London in 17190,
He remained there for three
years, mingling on equal terms
with ruling statesmen, and
ducing a series of political pam-
phlets which had a greater effect
upon public opinion than the
work of any other writer of his
day. During these crowded years,
few people were more sought
after or flattered; but there was




One tiny island of the Virgins
group, Jost Van Dyke, has given
birth to two outstanding person-
alities, William Thornton, who
designed the Capital in Washing-
ton D.C., and Doctor John Lett-
son, the famous 18th century
yhysician.



an ironical smile upon the face Sex-Com!
of the proud and sensitive man ;
who knew how LONDON. The Virgin islands have a

dreamlike beauty which cannot
be deseribed. Sombrero, whicn
hes somewhat apart from the
group, near St. Martin, has a
d nr el A ge heal eeheny ms
sian magazine cal- Dead Man’s Chest, whose name

SOP eviet Girl” containing Com- gave Stevenson the —— a
eant e to him than ony other*munist propaganda—and pin-up his famous verses, was bougnt by
living > goul—Hester Setinact,’ pictures. —(IN.S.) Lord Baldwin to preserve it for

nn

British naval authorities are
investigating a new form of Com-
munist propaganda among person-
nel at Chatham naval base.

The Navy said it has discovere'

greatest popularity can be. When
a@ new government came _ int
power Swift retired for the last
time to Ireland and settled down|
as Dean of St. Patrick’s, in Dub-
lin, He was returning to the
companionship of the one who), ied

evanescent =f

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contact with the individual mem- ct the sophisticated conversation -—, STOMACH
ber and with the day by day prob- Charley is made to share, POWDER with the
lems of the relations with the em- In an insignificant book, none “ ALEX. C.
Papen : ete hae ‘eee notice vane defect. But | ets ar
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ted by Prof. F. R,
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THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION

Bridgetown


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950



ALLY PERTH Mut!

Dr. Read is

is no reason why a woman
borne a child than before.”

EXERCISE 1

TAND with the heels

about 12 inches apart and
toes turned slightly out-
wards (first figure).

Raise the hands in front of
the body with the arms full
length. Lift the chin and
throw the weight forward
to the ball of the foot wil
heels oft the ground (secon
igure

Continue movement.
the arms outwards levél with th
shoulders, throw the head back
and raise on the toes (third
fAygure), During this movement,
which should done slowly,
breathe in deeply. Pause for a
moment in the third position,

and slowly resume the positions
in the second and first, breath-
ing out as the arms drop to the
Do exercise ten times

sides.

VHVAOVEMAAAL CORONA UUiHLUOESROEEHTUDESGADERESUOQURAOEESUGUODSRTOUEOHNTOECOUTOOOOE CCE REET HEE OEDEMA EA ck



bigest f pei
whet Ry
EXERCISE 4

ASSUME the position, in
first, sketch, with the
knees about 12 inches apart.
Important ; Sit on the heels,
an not on the = floor
between them.

Hollow the back, and

throw the head back, press-
ing the hands upon the
thighs, as in the second
sketch.

Breathe in during this

nee

the body and head
tech. resting the elbows
on the ground immediately
in front of the knees (third

EXERCISE 6

L= flat on the back with
the toes pointed and the
head resting on a low pillow,
the hands to the sides about
three inches from the —_
the arms full length, as

a
= he ‘tigate.
cat
x eae
me the

emai

BEOUSPT HANNE HANAT RRMA THAAD TANNA ETE ADOUHOEYEUPIENTEULS CCU U4 EU PEE PELE ee



‘What other COLD remedy

pte
|
fine!

1 ® your little patient
places and ways . . . when
rubbed on at bedtime —

worxs OUTswe

a British obstetrician whose aint og
childbirth ” are followed all over the world





| Pee

«From ‘introduction to Motherhood’—published by Neinemann Medical Books (6s.) 2
APRON UVAULLAAU DE UADOOTENUTUHUULAHAO TETAS



CLEARS STUFFY NOSE!
SOOTHES SORE THROAT!
EASES ACHY CHEST!
CALMS RASPY COUGHI

-
Ge eww ewrerrn

gets so much r relief .

SOE CCTCETTECATCTUET ETE CET EPOR ERED EATE TE

Dr. Grantly Dick Read

PLANS A ‘15-MINUTES-A-DAY

EXERCISE CHART

and teachings on “ natural
new book” he says: “ There

not have an even better figure after she has
To back his belief he includes this series of six

gentle exercises to be practised daily during the months before the baby is born:—

You can have an
even better figure

after baby is born



EXERCISE 2

ASSUME first position, with the hands about 12
inches apart and the knees about 9 inches
apart. Tuck the head down between the arms,
raise the back and pull the buttocks in, inwards
and downwards.

Second movement : Allow the back to hollow,
lift the head to position in lower sketch. At the
same time raise the buttocks as high as ‘ible
and slightly bend the elbows, This shoule done
while breathing in. Continue by slowly assum-
ing the first position again, breathing out, and
$0 on,

This exercise is particularly useful to prevent
backache. It also mobilises the spine in the
igwer parts where it joins on to ] vis.

These movements should be wly
Wliberately performed ten times.

a ae Pi,

and

EXERCISE 3

SSUME tnis position. i
Rest fingers on a chair
or the bed if it is difficult }
to keep balance. Settle A
firmly down on to the heels
and separate the knees as
widely as possible. Bring
the knees together and rise
to the standing position
and sink down again on to
the heels. Return to first
position and bounce on the
heels once or twice, separ.
ating the knees again as
widely as possible. this
six times.





Breathe out during or

sketch) three breaths, and con-
this movement. tinue as before. This exer-
Go slowly back to the cise should be done slowly

first position. Rest for two and deliberately ten times.

EXERCISE 5

LIE on the back with the head supported on
a low pillow, the hands resting lightly on the
abdomen just below the ribs, as in the upper
sketch. Take a deep breath, filling the chest until!
it is well rounded under the collar bones, adding
gentle pressure with the hands on the abdomen

Take three full breaths in this position and
rest for a moment. Then place the hands on the
inner sides of the knees, forcing them out as fa!
as they will go, as shown in the lower sketch.
Go back to the first position and repeat the
exercise five times.

This is particularly useful as an aid to breath
ing control when lying on the back, and at the
same time allowing the knees to fall out and so
stretch the big muscles down the insides of the
thighs.

(All exercises

should be done slowly)



, and deeply while

Pedomingl muscles and the
uscles of the legs.

feet together to Many find it difficult to

a angle with > rap lift both legs together to the
mt a? as uprient Poets If at first

t cannot done. then

raise the feet together ott
the ground for a jew inches

put them down slowly.
After a week or two it will
be possible to do the full
exercise.



iT



ALEOVEE CAT EU UA ED DOA EDEL e




AOE



London Express Service

ns

, in so many
pleasant VapoRub is simply

works INsine
; With every breath,











SUNDAY



Manners Maky th ASTHMA MUCUS:

ADVOCA ATE



Money

THERE was atime when



ved in yachts by archdukes

head of State.

Now Miss Ray Allister has come
slong with a book* on manners
that ha both its feet solidly

peamed on the ground—caviare is
mentioned only twice and yacht-
ing week-ends not at ali.

Miss Allister grabs her
)Jung—as they go to be inter-
viewed for their very first job
“Wear jewellery and furs only if
you are applying for se nior posts
she commands, and, “Smile, if
what you say is meant to be mildly
amusing, smile readily if the énter-
viewer cracks a joke, but don’t, if
you are a ark. make eves at the
man, Some give do, from sheer
nervousness.”

Hard On Fools

By the time Miss Allister has
done with the young worker she
(for the emphasis is at this stage
on girls rather than beys) is a
paragon. She goes on business
trips with her boss, but: Jf the
employer takes her to a theatre or
to see the sights in a strange town,
that is mice, but she must wot im
her mind or her manner treat the
time @way together as anything
more than office life in a different
setting. If she does she is an in-
experienced little fool-——and life is
awfully hard on fools,”
Outside office hours she is in-
structed very thoroughly in the
art of having a nicely mannered
good time. Young men call to
take her out to restaurants (“the
girl should feel quite well enter-
tained on two courses”) and to the
theatre (“There was an old-fash-
ioned idea that it was unladylike to
applaud. ane nonsense. It is kind
to the actors.”), and when it is all
over with ee should not write a



readers





Fun For A Party

The game of “Expert Witness”





























is an amusing game for a party
group of all ages.
Place in containers (small

jars or bottles all alike) a number

of things with pungent odors:
vinegar, coffee, tomato juice,
camphor, vanilla, tobacco, mint;
spices. Number the containers

and write down what’s in each
one. Blindfold guests in turn
and see how each classifies as an
expert witness on odors. Sight
plays a great part in the odor-
recognition of most persons.

You can also use things like an
orange, banana, leather—g 1 o v e,
dollar—bill cedar box. Place these
on a tray and keep it out of sight
except when it’s being presented
to a blindfolded person. As a
joke, submit one jar empty and
see how their imagination works.

Also while persons are blind-
folded, you can test the acuteness
of their hearing. Have a guest
make a number of noises and see
if the blindfolded person can
determine what they are. The
sort of noises to make are striking
a match, tearing a sheet of stil
paper, pouring water into a glass,
filing finger nails, sandpapering a
stick, etc.

It’s surprising how many of
these familiar noises you won't
recognize when you can’t actually
see what's being done, and amus-
ing guesses are made.

a pain,

!
1

Look —



Powder, after every
long — your fascinating
friends ; your skin will

“thank you” letter unless it has
been a really big party, lest it
should look as though she was



The two pals gaze at the tree and
Podgy looks nervous, but for a while

ing what will a “74 Rupert joins

By John Clarke

books on
ssume that their readers spent their spare time

seemed
bere ente
er, after a tiresome day in th.

etiquett

office, habitually shared a box at the opera with a visitir

angling for another invitation.
There is a comprehensive chap-

ter on tipping, ranging from the
drill to be ebserved in Turkish
Baths (‘Attendant gets Is to 2s.
according te charge for bath”) to
thai customary in hospitals (“A

couple of theatre seats for a show
which the nurse has wished to see
ar ften welcome.)

Meeting Royalty
liaving set one to right on the
diverse good manners desirable
in afranging a Marriage, in
mourning and in meeting Roy-
aulty, Miss Allister wisely turns

her attention to “Good Manners
at Home,” which, as she says,
some people consider to be
“a place where we can be whet
we coll ourselwes’—venting on a

whose good opin -
ion we think we needn't work for
irritubility, selfishness, frustrations
that_we dare not show to ousiders,”

“The wife who doesn’t bother
any more because, after all, he’s
her husband now and must take

group of pecple,

her ae

he finds her, is both rude
and stupid”. Miss Allister says
wisely “One of these days he will
ce her, not as his wife, but as a
slattern in soiled dressing-gown
and hair curlers, who has, incred-

ibly got herself into his house.”
A Charmer
“If, most of the time you can
be well-mannered at home, you
will be an absolute charmer
everywhere else,” she adds, and
becaus' se that is the kind of phil-
at runs through the book
it ha is a . charm of its own, I like
“most of the time”; with the old
kind of books with all those arch-
dukes around, you had to be on
your mettle all the time
—L.E.S

Childrens’ Letter

Dear Children,—





Thanks for your letters this
week, but some of you forgot
about your birthdays and 1 am

really anxious to have them, now
I am taking a new roll.

| hope you will continue to en-

joy your holiday, and please give
your lessons a peep occasionally,
so that you would not be back-
ward next term.

A very happy week-end to you
all
Yours very truly,
CHILDREN’S EDITOR.

PEN PALS

Neare Cox; Age 16, P. Long; Age 14
Vreed-en Hoop, West Bank, Demerara
BG

‘ e us .

Class Distinction

Jameson noted an odd coinci-
dence concerning five men with
whom he recently conferred on

plans for the annual reunion of his
class at the college. Bradford,
Chester, Halifax, Rochester
and York all were born, now work
or were married in cities bearing
those same names. Yet no two of
them were born now work ot
were married in the same city
and none has ever visited the city
bearing his own name
Bradford was born in
and works in Chester, where Ro
chester was married. The man
who works in Rochester was mar
ried in Halifax. Bradford is the
birthplace of the man who work
where Rochester was born
Who works in Bradford?
“1918949 Ul pelzeUr sem pur

u1oq SEM 94, “plospRag
uel ay}, Sf sasayI0y

Halifax

HIOA UF
UL S410Mm OEM

1: HOyNTOS

Rupert and the Back-room Boys



The: n he turns
* The tree,"
It’s only half the height

him for a little way.
and gazes spellbound.

: : he Ss
nothing happens. Then it seems to ee The trunk is wobbling
shudder and a few leaves come and, look, | do believe it’s going
fluttering dowg, “Here, | don’t pack into the ground!”’ Sure
like this,’ =. or as he enough, as he watches it sinks
makes off at Roe know- further and further into the hole

from which it first grew, ©

all day long

This wonderful sensation is wonderfully easy to get. Just
shower yourself all over with Cashmere Bouquet Taleum
bath,

every bathe. Then — all day
freshness will be the envy of your
have a marvellous silken texture :

there wil} linger about you a subtly seductive fragrance.



|
|

|
j





PAGE SEVEN



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PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ta ADVOGATE

fee Se et fest
Printed by the Advoeste Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown.
———

Sunday, September 3, 1950









Peace

ELEVEN years ago today on a memor-
able Sunday morning the late Mr. Neville
Chamberlain then Prime Minister of the
United Kingdom told the British people
that His Majesty’s Government were at
war with the forces of Hitler’s Germany.

The story of that memorable Sunday is
too near to us for oblivion, Men who served
with His Majesty’s Forces from the 3rd
day of September 1939 are still on the 3rd
day of September 1950 liable to recall be-
cause a “state of emergency still exists”
and the last war has never wholly ended.
Apart from this technicality, there have
been constant. hostilities throughout the
world since the official end of major fight-
ing in the late summer of 1945. Bitter
fighting in Palestine, large scale bloodshed
in India, war in Indonesia, war in Malaya,
war in Greece, war in Indo-China, war in
China, riots, civil disturbances, strikes
have continued with little intermission,
until today we are engaged again in the
biggest police action in history,to which
the: application of the name war cannot
logically be withheld.

But in addition to open acts of hostility
the imperialism of Soviet Russia has by in-
filtration and sabotage ground under whole
countries in the name of freedom.

Little more than 100 years after the
abolition of slavery within the British
Commonwealth, the world which the nine-
teenth century champions of evolution and
progress believed to be broadening into
new forms of enlightenment and material
well being is threatened by a new form
of slavery which forces whole populations
to endure,only one way of life.

Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Ru-
mania, countries where freedom was
loved and honoured a deeade ago have
been ruthlessly beaten into subjection
Men who loved freedom and God more
than the Beast of idolatry and the worship
of man, have been tortured and impris-
oned. And all these things have been
done under the pretence of progress and
the interests of the people.

The supreme hypocrisy has been the
pretence, the unbelievably naive pretence,
of Stalin’s Russia that the agreement of 52
members of the United Nations to resist
the North Korean attack on South Korea,
was an act of aggression on the part of the
United States,

Compared with these babblings of the
representatives of the greatest imperialist
power (Soviet Russia) the world has ever
known, how refreshing are the simple
words of President Truman.

Talking, not as a dictator, but as the
elected President of the United States
where government by the people for the
people is no empty slogan, Mr. Truman told
his fellow citizens of the United States,
and indeed of the whole world: “We want
peace. ,. . Our men are fighting for peace
today in Korea. We are working for
peace constantly in the United Nations
and in all the capitals of the world. Our
workers, our farmers, our business men,
all our vast resources, are helping now to
create the strength which will give peace
and security.

“We want peace not only for its own
sake but because we want all the peoples
of the world including ourselves, to be
free to devote their full energies to mak-
ing their lives richer and happier.

“We shall give what help we can to
make this universal human wish come
true.

“We invite all the nations of the world
without exception to join with us in this
great work.”

We in Barbados are included in that in-
vitation.

We too can work and pray for peace
and in however small a measure contri-
bute to the forces which are fighting to
prevent the triumph of a system of life
that depends on physical and mental
slavery for its existence.

CARRY ON

On Tuesday last the House of Assembly
passed the Civil Establishment Order
which had been submitted by the Govern-
ment.: The Order does not aim at giving
salary increases to members of the Civil
Establishment, but at reorganising the
various departments of government so that
they may work more efficiently and ex-
peditiously. Criticism has been made that
the mills of government’grind too slowly.
An attempt is now being made to remove
the grounds for criticism.

In recent years and more particularly
during the war years the amount of work
with which government departments have
had to cope has increased considerably.
The Adams Report dealt not only with the
salaries in the Civil Service but also made

reeommendations for the reorganisation of
the departments. Those recommendations
are now being belatedly - implemented.

The Colonial Secretary’s Office will have

the services of an additional Assistant

SUNDAY

Ee tense

Colonial Secretary together with four |
Ascistant Secretaries. Criticism has been
offered that
If the of the various officers are
made clear the criticism will probably dis-
appear. Some form of liaison between
government and the public is sorely needed
and the opportunity may be taken to give
one of the new officers the task of keeping
the public informed of the government’s
point of view on any matter of public
interest.

In other departments the principle
appears to be accepted that the Head of
each department should have an Assistant.
This is a sound principle as it enables the
Assistant to take the place of the Head
witn greater ease. In some cases however
the need for an Assistant is based purely
on the pressure of work now borne by the
Head.

Nowhere is this more true than in the
case of Seawell Airport. Provision is now
made for an Assistant Manager. The
growth of the Airport and the great exten-
sion in the services which use the Airport
require a larger staff. The strain and re-
sponsibility on the Manager would be
unbearable if it were to continue for an
indefinite period without his having assist-
ance. The government is to be commend-
ed on realising the importance of the
service at the Airport and taking steps to
relieve the Airport Manager.

Provision is made for the appointment
of an Assistant Librarian when the Library
services are extended to the rural areas.
The Library is an invaluable and indis-
pensable part of the educational life of
this island and by giving an Assistant to
the Librarian the government has shown
its awareness of the service which is being
rendered by that department and by the
provision made will hasten the extension
of library services ‘to the country districts.
The Library has seen great changes and
great improvements in recent years but
with these improvements have come more
work and the need to expand. It is to be
hoped that the extension envisaged will
soon be made possible.

this is too great an increase.
duties

In increasing the staff of the Probation
Service and the Social Welfare Depart-
ment, the government might have taken the
opportunity to form a closer association be-
tween those departments. There is how-
ever, some opposition to such a suggestion
and the government may consider that the
time is not opportune for such a change.

With the increase in staff the govern-
ment departments should be able to cope
more effectively with the volume of work
which confronts them. It is essential that
the posts be kept filled and the government
must now turn its attention to the means
which are to be used to ensure that this 1s
done. Training courses will have to be
provided and conditions of service must
remain attractive and if necessary be made
more so.

A good start has been made. It is up
to the government to continue the good
work.



COUNTRY LIFE

A start has been made in providing some
of the country centres with community
centres. These are a great necessity to
give a sense of village life to scattered rural
groups, and to reduce the drift to the town
which is such a marked feature of the
twentieth century.

The community centres which have been
started are meeting with the success which
they deserve. Catering to the youth of
the district, they are giving opportunity
for otherwise hidden talent to show itself
in such forms as music, dramatics or any
other manner. The churches are giving
these centres their support seeing in them,
quite rightly, a great help in the work
which it tries to do.

A variety entertainment was recently
held at the St. Andrew Centre and those
who attended were very pleased indeed
by the high standard which was attained.
he Church Choir was in particular ex-
cellent and to those who devote so much
of their time to such worthy objects the
thanks of the entire island is due.

There is still in Barbados a great need
for persons who are willing to give their
time and assistance to such causes to come
forward and give a helping hand. The
sense of civic responsibility and a desire
to help those who may be in a less fortunate
position needs great encouragement in Bar-
bados.

ln matters of this kind the people should
not look to the government. The idea that
the government must do everything is not
a good one. Ina country where the moral
sense of the community is high, public
service of a voluntary, unpaid nature should
always be ahead of government. The
Social Welfare Office may act as an advis-
ory body to those who are doing similar
work but that Office should neither be
required nor expected to provide all the
social welfare which is needed in this
island.

There are some ladies who are doing good
work. The island salutes them and only
wishes that there were more to help them
in their great endeavour. They should pub-
licise and encourage others to join, for
there are few causes more deserving of
wholehearted public support.

“7 N future,” the scientists say,
“centenarians will be com-

monplace. The normal expectation
of life will be about 120 years.”

In which case marriages be-
tween nonagenarians will also be
commonplace, with the usual com-
monplace remarks by spectators at
the wedding: —

Here she comes.

Ow, doesn’t she look lovely?

She’s wearin her bit of bluc.

Looks nice on her white hair,
don’t it? How old is she?

Ninety-one. And he’s 95.

Just the right age. She looks
ever so nervous.
Well, wouldn’t you? She only

met him a week ago. At a dance
They say he’s a. wonderful
dancer, Though a bit rough.
But ever so kind to animals.
That’s all very well, But he
doesn’t dance with animals, does
e?

+ * *

Her mother thinks she ought to
have waited a bit. But you know
what young people are. Will have
their own way.

I know. You can’t tell em any-
thing.

But there. You're only
once, aren't you?

Enjoy life while you can, I say.

Is that her father? He looks a
bit part worn.

So would anybody at 145, And
seven times married,

Where’s her mother?

Crying in the vestry.

Crying for a daughter of 91?

Oh well, I like to see them cry,
don’t you?

I suppose it wouldn't seem right
if they didn’t.

Still they do say if you lose a
daughter you gain a son.

And “married in blue he’s sure
to be true.”

Well, she’s hoping for the best
with her bit of blue in her hair.
But I wouldn't trust any of them
at 95. Not these days.

You're tellin me.

Cricket Revelations

‘All sorts of legends centred
round the great man (W. G.
Grace, the cricketer). One was
that his beard was false, worn
as a form of publicity, The
other, even sillier, was that he
was Mr. Gladstone in dis-

"—H, S. Woodham in

Tory Challenge,

HE truth about The Grand Old

Man of cricket is even sillier
than that.

Although the beard was false it
was not worn to disguise Glad-
stone but one of the Gaiety Girls.

Like most of her contemporaries
this hard hitting actress was a
big, full bosomed girl with a

young



Our Readers Say :

Warning: Hurricanes
To the Editor, The. Advocate—
_ Sir,—Your leader in Friday's
issue of the ‘Advocate’ was timely.
After just a year's respite from
our last visitation a far more
satisfactory systems of general
warning might, and should have
been put in force!

My own experience was that I
received a telephone message
from a friend at 6 a.m. on Thurs-
day August 31, that the cautionary
signal had been given, and I was
advised to take action, Luckily my
telephone was not out of order, as
no sort of intimation whatever
of the impending danger was re-
ceived in this locality from official
sources! I may add that just a year
ago when we experienced a “near
miss", I was without telephone,
electricity and water; all these
public services having failed
Then, as on this occasion, no
official signal or information
reached me here!

I suggest that a siren be installed
forthwith at Codrington Experi-
mental Station. which is the
obvious site for providing effective
warning over a wide area now,
apparently neglected.

A. H. SCAIFE,

“La Garoupe”’,

Cave Hill,
St, Michael,
September 2, 1950.

Storm...Food

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—You were very kind to
publish storm warnings, and
what should be done. Someone
made me laugh when they told
me we should take along eatables
in our bags, but to poor people
this sounds like a fairy tale

If the Government wants prep-
aration for storms and hurricanes,
they must make a general survey
and help the poor to prepare
Many of their houses are little
jmore than tents Also foodstuff
jand clothing should be ad-
ministered. Perhaps the groceries
would give away a couple of

ADVOCATE











“USTED IN, PLEASE!
COMMONWEALTH, EUROPE, AMERICA
AND LOTS OF FLOORS ABOVE THAT ”

Sitting On The Fence

Ry Nathaniel Gubbins

hearty appetite. Convention forced
her to pick daintily at her food,
and also forced her hungry stom-
ach into tight-laced corsets.

At that time cricketers were
not fed on wafers of tinned ham
and bits of limp lettuce. They had
steaks and chops aiid great steam-
ing joints on the table in the
pavilion.

When the starving Gaiety Girl
heard about this she decided to
become a cricketer

a >. .

As her face was as well known
then as Stalin’s is to-day, she
bought a beard from a wig-maker
in Jermyn-street and scored her
first century at Lord’s a week
later.

Rich young men who begged her
to eat more of the expensive din-
ners they bought her, and were
touched by the inevitable reply,
“I can’ eat as much as you gweat,
stwong men,” would have been
amazed to see her the following
afternoon.

With her stays off at last and a
porterhouse steak and a quart of
old ale under her belt, she would
open her powerful shoulders and
swipe the bowling to the boundary,
breaking the hearts of bowlers as
easily as she broke the hearts of
peers, though the method was
different. Biographers of W. G.
Grace have often expressed sur-
prise that so great a man could be
petty enough to dispute the de-
cision of the umpire.

One of them has mentioned the
incident when he refused to go
back to the pavilion when given
out lb.w. and batted on to make
the highest score of the day.

If they had known they were
writing of a temperamental ac-
tress full of old ale they would
have understood.

* 7 *

An unrecorded incident was
when Grace (or the ag¢tress) pull-
ed off his (or her) sweater to
bowl. His (or her) false beard
nearly came off, too.

Only the umpire noticed it, but
he, playing cricket to the last, has
taken his (and her) secret to the
grave.

World Strategists

A LL right, old man. You want
to attack Russia now. What
with, old man?

I suppose you must have heard
of the atomic bomb, old man?

Naturally, old man. But we don’t
want to use it first.

If we don’t use it first, we may
not be in a position to wise it at all,
old man.

Are you. proposing to murder
millions of women and children in
cold blood, old man?

empty large tins to secure these
emergency rations, or reduce their
tinned stuff, so that the poor could
taste a bit of meat or shrimps.

And if the weather keeps find,
why we can invite a friend to
dine.

POOR MAN

Explorers
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Everywhere I go I meet
people like myself who are being
taken advantage of and have no
redress, The cost of living is de-
veloping explorers in Barbados.
These people rent out rooms to
increase their income, and prey
upon poor people to give them
luxuries, I ask, what protection
is for the tenant? Where is this
Rent Restriction Board that should
be working? Tenants are being
exploited and ill-treated, and all
because they have no proper
rooming — houses or nowhere to
lay their heads.

If the Almshouse had any other
name, some would seek shelter
there, as it would provide better
accommodation than these so-
called rooms that the “explorers”
have to offér. I suggest that
every house which takes in a
roomer be made to register with
the Housing Board. There should
be a check-up to know what is
going on, and the cries of the op
pressed should be heard.

OPPRESSED.

Students’ Picnic

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—The picnic mentioned on
page five of Today’s issue of your
paper was sponsored by “Students
of the Evening Institute” and not
by the “Evening Institute” as re-
ported.

I would be gratefu
make this correction

KEITH W. HOPE,
For the Students

Upper Bank Hall x Road

September 1, 1950

if you would

COLONIES.

Do I look like a murderer, old
man?

Not particularly, old man, But
I can’t see how you can use the
bomb without being a murderer
of the innocent.

How manu women and children

are employed in Baku, old man? |.

I wouldn't have the slightest
idea even if I know where it was,
old man.

Baku happens to be the site of



Russia’s chief oil wells, and I!
doubt if there are many women
and children there. Would you
like me to show you how we could
cripple Russia with one blow over-
night, old man?
Certainly, old man.
* *

Assume that this part of the
tablecloth where the soup stains
are. represents the coast of North
Africa. Got it, old man?

I should hope so old man.

And that mustard pot and that
pepper pot represent the oil wells
of Persia and Iraq. Got that too,
old man?

I think so, old man.

Now, old man. Your plate of
lunch represents Baku, and this
salt-cellar our aircraft carrying
one atomic bomb.

Mind that salt-cellar, old man.
The screw’s loose.

You are basing your aircraft on
friendly territory in North Africa,
you are going to fly over a sea
controlled by us, and over land
which will offer no resistance be-
cause the oil wells are controlled
by us. Follow me, old man.

So far, old man.

Here comes yvur salt-cellar, or
aircraft, flying in the dead of
night, without warning, to destroy
Russia’s oil wells and immobilise
all her tanks and motorised in-
fantry.

Look out, old man.

Over the sea you go, over the
Persian Gulf, over Iraq and bang,
smack, wallop goes your bomb.
Right in the middle of the wells.

And right in the middle of my
lunch, too, old man,

*" *

I’m sorry, old man.

I warned you the screw was
loose.

Let me order you another lunch,

They say a fool never takes a
warning.

I’m not accustomed to being
called a fool, old man.

Nobody called you a fool, old
man.

In that case I must be getting |

deaf. I thought this was going to
be a friendly argument, old man.
I rather hoped so. But there it
is. Good morning, old man.
Good morning, old man,
—L.E.S.



Car Parks |
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

Sir,—I should like to call at-
tention to the nuisance caused by
ears being parked on the Bay
Road opposite the Ocean View,
Hotel as well as on the narrow
side road near a main road oppo-
site with this main road, The
parking of cars on another road is |
bad enough, but cars also parked
on a side road near its junction
with this main road makes the
situation even more difficult and
dangerous.





ThiS side road is too narrow to |
permit of more than two cars
being abreast of each other; and |
the result is that if a car tries to}
enter this blind corner from the
main road and is suddenly con-;
fronted with another coming in|
the other direction, the first. car, |
not having the right of way, has!
to back out blindly into the main j
road traffic, an operation made}
more difficult owing to much of
the space available being occupied
by the cars parked near the Ocean
View Hotel.

Last week, a car coming from;
the direction of the Marine Hotel,
found the entire side road blocked
because a lorry delivering kero- |
sene or petrol through a pipe line
to Johnson's stables, occupied the



entire space left by cars ‘ked
On the reverse, the opposi side |
of the road. The owner driver

had to reverse the entire length |
of this side road before he could |
find another exit from Marine}
Gardens. |

Last year public attention was
called to this nuisance and the



roads

police put a stop to it. But it is
now as bad as ever. There is no|
necessity for people having busi- |
ness at the Department for Devel-!
opment and Welfare or the Mar- !
ine Hotel or at private houses in |
this vicinity to have to put up|
with this inconvenience seeing that |
there is a public car park oppo- |
site the Rocks only a few yards}
from the intersection of these two |

WNER DRIVER

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,



1950

Y.M.C.A. Report Shows
Progress In 1949

Since 1942 the Barbado
YMCA. has been toying \
the idea of buying Wakefield as
a playing field, and on May 16 this
year the Board entered into an
agteement with the owner Dim
F. N. Grannum for the purchase
of this property for £5,000.

This appears in the Annual
Report of the Association pre-
sented at the Seventieth Annual
General Meeti:ig of the Associa-
tion at their headquarters yes-
terday afternoon.

The report stated that in order
to carry through the purchase the
Headquarters (St. Germain) was
sold for £7,000. The sale of the
Headquarters and purchase of
Wakefield will place the Associa-
ation in a position to offer Mém-
bers a Cricket and/or football
field and two tennis courts but
the question of providing suitable
rooms for a hall, billiards,—table
tennis, restaurant, ete. will
necessitate a considerable amount
of additional building to Union
Lodge. The cost of clearing and
preparing the grounds and en-
larging the building will require
a substantial sum. The Board is
not in'‘a position to state at the
moment how this amount will be
raised, but in ofder to carry
through the scheme each individ-
ual member will for some time
be called on to assist in a practical
way otherwise many of our acti-
vities will have to be considerably
curtailed, By the Agreement the
change over is expected to be
about mid-August, provided pos~
session of Wakefield is given on
the 3ist July, 1950.

Association Represented

The General Secretary Capt.
H. H. Williams, M.BE., at his
own expense represented the
Association at a Conference of the
Provisional Regional Committee
held in Caracas from 7th to 10th
October, 1949.

At this Conference a Working
Agreement between the Asso-
ciations of Latin America and the
Caribbean area was alrived at
and a Regional Service Commit-
tee was appointed under the
Chairmanship of Dr. Carlos
Steiner of Mexico for the purpose
of developing a working unity
among the Associations in the
Region so that the fullest possible
collaboration may be fostered
among them within the frame
work of the world-wide fellow—
ship of the Y.M.C.A., and to pro-
mote the expansion and develop-
ment of Y.M.C.A. work in the
region on a Regional or Zonal
basis “with all expedition in
conformity with the extension
policies of the World’s Committee
of the Y.M.C.A’s.

The Association record the
visit of Mr. B. D. Kaye of the
Scottish National Council, repre-
senting the National Council of
England, Ireland and Wales from
22nd November, 1949 to 19th Jan-
uary, 1950. Mr. Kaye was the

uest of the Association during
Sis stay. Social functions at
which he met Members were or-
ganised in his honour. We wish
Mr. Kaye success in his work in
the Caribbean Area.

The Association was in the hap-
py position of offering hospitality
to young men from several of the
West Indian Islands and British
Guiana and in pariicular the
Trinidad Table Tennis Team and
the Malvern Sports Club. These
visits are of inestimable value in
making new and lasting friend-
ships and in bringing together the
peoples of the West Indies.

Directorate
At the Annual Election of
Directors held on the 29th. Sep-
tember, 1949 for the Election of
seven Directors to serve on the
Board of Directors for a period of
two years the following were
elected: The Revs. A, E. Arm-
strong, M.A., B. Crosby, Messrs
A DeL Inniss. C. Knight. J. G. A.
Pile, V. B. St. John and C. D. E.
Williams. During the month of
March the Revs. Ernest Griffin
and S. Brewer were given six
months’ leave of absence as they
were proceeding to England on
furlough. The Board asked these
members to represent this Asso-
ciation at a Conference to be
held in Denmark during the

month of August. :

Membership
The Full and Associate Mem-
bership for the year under re-
view shows a decrease of 20 on
the previous year. This decrease







“i



Sunshine

STOCK UP THESE:-

Be sure to include in the list

COCKADE -
FinE RUM

It’s as Delightful as Fine

has been caused through a num-
of the members leaving tne
Island for work overseas alo..2
With those who were struck off
uncer Article 2, sub-section 7 of
tne rules for arrears of subscrip-
tions. The membership of the
Association at the close of the
year was 578.

The Scout Group still contin-
ues their programme of activities.
fhe present strengt* of the Group
is 13. It is hoped that the Group
will grow from strength to
strength.

ber



The virectors are happy to re-
port that the Association was in
a position to assist a large number
of organizations by placing the
premises at their disposal for the
holding of meetings etc. When
we have our new premises fittet
up the Association will be ir a
position to offer greater service to
the community than in the past

The Barbados Table Tennis As-
sociation would not have func-
tioned without the rezular use of
cur premises. Hundreds of young
men from various Clubs used our
premises for the purpose of play-
ing this game.

Some of the other organisations
that made use of our premises
are:—

The Barbados S.P.C.A.

The Barbados Clerks’ Union.

The St. John Ambulance As-
sociation.
The British and Fore‘gn Bible

Society.

The Barbados Football Associa-
tion.

The Royal Navy and Merchant
League.

Appreciation

The foregoing report would be
incomplete without a_ sincere
acknowledgment of our deep ap-
preciation to the Barbados Legis-
lature for their Grant-in-Aid. To
the Ministers of ail denominations
for their ready sympathy and as-
sistance, to the many friends who
have come to us as speakers and
lecturers, to the leaders and com-
mittee men of the different sec-
tions who have assisted, to the
friends who have contributed to
our funds and thus assisted in
making the work possible, to the
Press and Radio Distribution Ltd.
for their never-failing willingness
to give publicity to events from
time to time—to all who have haa
any share in carrying forward
this work for another year, we
tender most grateful thanks.

The Association call upon fel-
low members to join us in a new
dedication. Surely God is sum-
mooning us in these times to let go
our self-sufficiency, to frequent
His altars, to learn of Him and to
make His ways known in all th@



FOUND GUILTY
OF SPEEDING

Joseph Guindler of Hastings
was on Friday found guilty by
Mr. E. A. McLeod, of speeding
while driving the motor car X-65
elong Bay Street on May 18.

Guindler was ordered to pay a
£2 fine.

Cpl. Jones of the Traffic Branch
said that the car was driven
along Bay Street at over 32 miles
per hour. The speed limit on
that road is 20 miles per hour
Guindler was represented by Mr.
W. W. Reece while Sgt. Forde
prosecuted on behalf of the Police.

———

NONE SAVED
IN R.A.F. CRASH

SINGAPORE, Sept. 1.
All of the 18 oceupants of the
Royal Air Force Dakota which
crashed on August 25 in the guer-
illa-infested jungle terrain of the
Kelantan State, Malaya, are now



feared to have been killed in the
crash. —Reuter.

relationships of life. To make
Him known in the State in-
volves labour for the estab-
lishmeet of justice among all
the people. In the world of com-

merce it means working together
for the public good. Everywhere
it involves self-sacrificial service.
God grant to His Church to take
the story of His love to all man-
kind, till that love surrounds the
earth, binding the nations, the
races, and the classes into a com-
niunity of sympathy for one an-
other, guided by a deathless faith
in Christ.”

SESE LEE, |


















FRAY BENTOS TOMATO SOUP—per tin ....... $ .21
BRIDAL ICING SUGAR — 11% pkg. ...........-+46: 32
BANQUET CASTER SUGAR—I-lb. pkg. ............ 28
TABLE BUTIER—1-lb. pkg ......0¢s.csnee-. 88
COOKING BUTTER—5-Ib. tims .............40% 3.90
KELLOGGS CORN FLAKES—per pkg. ............ 25
KRAFT’ MACARONI & CHEESE—per tin ........... 7
BIBBYS TOILET SOAP—per cake .........-+s.055: 22
BRUSSEL SPROUTS—per tin ........ 49
OXO—per bot. ...... Sark Ce es cere 85 & 1.62
VAN HOUTEN DRINKING CHOCOLATE—per tin 30
MACKEREL—per tin .. Spee aise sak open or gs .36
CHIVERS STRAWBERRY JAM—1-lb. bot. .......... 61

4

7

a“



SCANNING





SUNDAY

THE NEWS




WHILE WAITING for the city to open, many of tie cla
first glimpse of the “Advocate” for the news.



Venezuelans Need
Interpreters

—SAYS

VISITOR

Chatting with the animation which characterises the sons

and daughters of Latin America, Senora Odela de Gon
of Venezuela told the Advocate yesterday that she



many others of her country think highly of the siand
of education which Barbados possesses.
It was for that reason that——-——— .

Senora Gonzal who spent a
week here January, has re-
turned now with her four daugh-
ters whom she plans to send to the
Ursuline Convent School. During
tne time thay they are at school
here, Senora Gonzalez will remain

last

in Barbados. She thinks it wil!
be for about two years.
Venezuelans are encantados



(charmed) with Barbados, Senora
Conzalez said, and “everybody
who is anybody wants to come
and spend a holiday.” She per-
sonally has already advertised the
island from the education angle,
for she encourages all her country
people who want to give their
children high school education Yo
send them here.

She has also visited Trinidad for
Carnival, but said she found Bar-
bados more agreeable

Chief Thing

Asked what she thought was
the chief thing that Barbados
needed to make Venezuelan tour-
ists still happier, her answer was
“interpreters.” Many of the vis-
itors found shopping difficult, and
some of vhem had difficulty in
getting through the customs inves-
ligation after they landed. She
thought there could be interpret-
ers at those places and even in
the Post Office, Cable Office efe
Other places where whey are badly
needed are the Hotels.

Senora Gonzalez also discussed
the possibility of the Chamber of
Commerce or any business place
which would be interested, putting
on a programme of Latin Amerj-
can dance music at least once a
week over the local Radio Distri-
bution.

The average Venezuelan cannot
enjoy the programmes which the
local listener enjoys. In the first
place he cannot understand the
language, and in the second place,
where music is concerned he
would much prefer to hear a
Bolero or Guaracha than to hear
a Slow Fox or Jitterbug. Such a
weekly programme, she thinks,
would give the tourists a more
homely feeling.

Venezuelans, however, are very
keen on learning English, and
Senora Gonzalez is filling in her
time here by trying to make her-
self proficient in that language.
She has been in Barbados only 15
days, and has been learning
English for just about a week. But
already she has mastered several
sentences, and lets slip no oppor-
tunity for learning more. She is



> AGAIN IN



THE ELIZABETH ARDEN WAY

Elizabeth Arden’s Home Treatment consists of three steps

Cleansing, Toning and

essentials for a

Pas i
Arden



STOCK .

PURINA

Nourishing, which
youthfully

| AWAKEN YOUR SLEEPING BEAUTY

isit for full
Way

Bridgetown
At 8

Bridgetown early on Saturda;
morning is like the calm before the
storm, People are arriving quict ly
in the city, for work or for shop-
ping, and those who have to come
by early buses have time on their
hands before the business places
open, ‘

They stand on sidewalks, read
the morning paper, do window
shopping and gossip.

When 8 o'clock strikes, then
things begin to hum, and the busi-
est shopping day of the week is
off to a start, Bridgetown soon
gets crowded and vehicle drivers
riders and pedestrians have to use
that extra bit of care.

Broad Street, Swan Street, Bax-
ter’s Road and Roebuck Street—
the last named two being the prin-
cipal grocery centres——are the most
affected, and remain so until after
midday when some places take
half holiday. Many places how-
ever, prefer to give their staffs half
holiday on Thursday.

Half holiday or no half holiday
things really quiet down by eve-
ning, except for theatres, pubs and
wayside cafes It is a far cry
from the old days or rather the
old nights, when Swan Street stores
used to open late to accommodate
they said, estate workers who could
not do their shopping early.

Then people used to get a special
treat from coming to town and
walking through a chock-a-block
Swan Street Champion bicycle
riders and would-be champions
used to vie with each other to see
who could get through that mass
of peop'e without dismounting

Some used to dismount of their
own discretion. Some were
forced to do so when the going
was too hard, and others used to
be forcibly pushed off their
machines. And the crowd was so
thick that it was difficult and ofen
impossible to say who pushed
whom

a pupil of Mrs. de Roys of Pinfold
Street, who has herself lived in
Venezuela for 17 years.

Senora Gonzalez, when at home
in Venezuela lives at Trujillo
State, Valera,

ei)
eS

oe)
Von



DISTRIBUTORS.

fresh and

love te k :
instructior he
to Beaut
’ KNIGHTS LTD.—pHoenix pHarmacy





ARYOCATE

_ THE
VALLEY PROJECT | Gents Footwear

}

TENNESEE |

|
}

A New Way Of Life

By MALCOLM JOHNSON

To the people of the Tennessee

valle the great TVA project is
nore than a system of dams and
reservoirs harnessing the once tur-



buient Tennessee river, It repre-
sents to thern a new way of life

interest in TVA to-day is world-
wide. Its success is hailed as an
example of what a free nation can
do to develop its resources for the
benefit of all the people

About six million persons visit
TVA every year. [t is said to run
Hollywood and New York City a
close race as an aspect of Ameri-
can life in which people of other

countries are interested.

e-onomis rom

, agricultural,

During the year ending in June,
for example, TVA’s visitors in-
cluded the President of Brazil
ni mer! of the amalgamated

: ion of England, a
South Africa, an

France, an agri-
onomist from Haiti and
ror r of political science
from England.

They came to see, to study and

irmer from



to uwrvei at TVA’s accomplish-
ments sinee it was established by
the doral Government in 1933.



Tye Tennessee Valley Authority,
a gov.rnment corporation, was set
up for the primary purpose of
developing a system of dams for
flood control, navigation and the
tion of electric power

zener

power is developed in a

ys.em of 29 major dams, seven-
teen of which have been built by
r'VA sinee 1933. The power pro-
lueed has in sixteen years mul-

tiplied the power resources of the
region over ten times for the bene-
fit of farm, home and industry.

Its spokesmen emphasize that
VA's responsibility is to the en-
tire region and that TVA, there-
fore, is the integrator of greater
industrial and home
development. Farm income has in-
creased, Indus‘ry has groyn tre-
mendously because of the avail-
ability of power. In 1946, there
were 2,100 more manufacturing
plants in the valley and in the
power service area than in 1933,

Gordon R, Clapp, chairman of
the board of TVA, says that the
ystem to-day is the largest single
integrated system of its kind in
the world. Last year it supplied 17
billion kilowatt hours of elec-
tricity.

This has all but revolutionized
farm life in the valley, Rural elec-
trification has really hit its stride
since World War II. By the end of
1949, there were more than 461,000
rural consumers in the region.

The number of farmers served
was more than 320,000—more than
70 per cent of ali farms in the re-
gion, as compared with 15,000
farms which had electric service
in 1933 '

The entire area is being devel-
oped mainly by the people of the
valley themselves in a sort of
partnership with the TVA,

_-.

TVA's electricity, ror instance, is
distributed to the ultimate con-
sumer by 145 municipalities and
co-operatives, locally owngd and
controlled, Under contracts with
TVA they buy the power whole-

sale and distribute it retail.
In addition to the power pro-
gram, TVA has created a deep

water navigation channel, enabling
modern water transportation |

develop on the Tennessee river.

H. Jason Jones & Co, Ltd. |

The creation of numerous lakes |
by TVA has had an impact on
tourist trade, making the area at-|
tractive for swimming, fishing and
boating. Tourist expenditures are |
estimated at about $175 million a
year. Recreational facilities are
being further developed.

People of the valley to-day use
more than four and a half times
as much electricity as they did in
1933, and about 70 per cent more
than the residential consumer in
the United States. Clapp says they
pay a little ever 1,5 cent per KWH,
or about half as much as the aver-
age cost for electric service in the
homes of the U.S

Clapp said:






“The basic reason for low rates
in the valley to-day is that they
were set low in the first place, in
the conviction that such a policy
of pricing e. ctricity .. . would
bring about a great increase in
power consumption, thus reducing
the cost per unit while producing
enough revenue to cover these
costs.”

TVA's development did not come
without a struggle. Private power
interests fought it. Opponents
charged that it was an experiment
in socialism, detrimental to private



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1% Apple Sauce | Golden Arrow Rum
'

8 PERKINS & CO., LTD.
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enterprise, But TVA’s constitu-
tionality was upheld after a long
series of court fights
Summing up the
public ownership in
TVA, Clapp says:

beneliis of
the case of

“The consumers in the region
have electricity which they did not
have before, and a growing supply
to keep pace with the growth of
the region. They buy it at rate
substantially lower than they wer«
required to pay for it under pri-
vate ownership and servicé. They
have a more direct voice in deter
mining the policies and practices
in the management and operation
of the distributions systems whict
serve their needs,

“The nation’s taxpayers have, i
CVA, a generating and transmis
sion electric system which, judged
by any reasonable standard, is
paying investment . Rian

Clapp also emphasizes that thi
development of a publicly ownec
system has come about “throush
the free and voluntary choice of 1
majority of the people of the re
gion” as expressed through thei
ewn electric co-operatives.

“I suggest,” said Clapp at an-
cther point, “that the best way fo
the private is to show more en-
terprise.” |

Silliman Evans, publisher of the |
Nasbville Tennessean, also paints |
TVA's benefits in glowing terms

“TVA,” says Evans, “is the |
biggest single development in the
history of the south and among the
greatest in the history of the na-
tion,”

Frank Ahlgren, editor of thei
Memphis Commercial Appeal, de-
scribes it as the greatest single |
economic development in the south
since the civil war

Clapp concludes that TVA, in!
bringing electric energy to farms,
homes and factories, “is helping to /
change freedom from a theory to |
a fact.”

Erdiston Head
Goes OnLeave

Mr, A. W. Roberts,
Erdiston ‘ollege, goes
months’ vacation leave
!4th of September,

Mr. J. D, Bentley, Vice Principal, |
Erdiston College, will act as Prin-|
cipal, and Mr. L, T. Gay, District;
Inspector, Education Department,
will act as Vice Principal, Erdiston |
College.

'

Mr. Justice Taylor
On Vacation |

Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor has|

4one on a month’s leave and Mr.|
li. A. Vaughan, Judge, Bridge-|
town Petty Debt Court, has been
oppointed to act as Judge, Assis-
tant Court of Appeal.

Mr, A. J. H. ftanschell, Police
Magistrate, District “A” will act
as Judge, Bridgetown Petty Deb
Court, and Mr. C. L. Walwyn
Police Magistrate, District ee
will act as Police Magistrate
District “A”’. *

fxctra

|
|

{
Principal, |
on six
from the,











|

LACE TABLE CLOTHS
66" x 86" each $8.93





upwards
(Inclusive)
apply -~ \
Mrs. W. S. HOWELL |
PEE ELL LELLLLILELOLI SY FELPSSIIP PP
a













PAGE NINE



—ereremaprrors sates



BY JOHN WHITE

WHITE NUBUCK BROGUES

@ $11.14 per Pair

with Leather Soles
» Crepe eh Ed ta bhi @ 12.80 per Pair
BROWN SUEDE BROGUES
with Leather Soles .......... @ 8.58 per Pair
» Crepe es ay Ree ee ae . @ 11.50 per Pair
SEVERAL OTHER STYLES

in Black and Brown from $7.68 to 9.96 per Pair

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50" x 50"________.._ each $4.23

DAMASCLENE in white, green, maize
50" wide per yd.._____..._..$ 1.77

COTTON TABLE DAMASK
54" wide per yd..__..__.....9 2.18

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

SCRAP BRASS

The Barbados Foundry. Limited

REQUIRES

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and are prepared to purchase at the following prices:—





8c, per Ib.
12. » »

16—12¢.. 5, »

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HEAVY MILL BRASS

MEDIUM BRASS



White Park Read, St. Michael.

Phone 4546

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led. |
x


PAGE TEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Village With No Radios
No Water Gets A Plane

i



; (By DONALD GRIFFIS).

“HE transition from the era of

LIMA, Peru.
mule transporta-

tion to the air age is being made by the people
of the little Peruvian village of Mendoza without
the intermediate state of automobiles and with a
whole-hearted community effort seldom found in

the world to-day.

Mendoza is a provisional capital of approximately 350
persons which is located in a beautiful valley in the high
Andes on the fringe of the vast jungle which stretches from

north central Peru onward

to Brazil. After centuries of

isolation the villagers of Mendoza decided they were weary

of trading with the outside

world by means of arduous

journeys on foot or muleback. The nearest outlet to the
Peruvian coast is Chachapoyas which involves a trip of two
and one-half or three days over tortuous trails which are
almost impassible during the rainy season.

They petitioned the Peruvian
Government tor funds and tech-
nicians aid in building an airport
sc that the country’s domestic
airline, Faucett Aviation Com-
piny, could service the valley by
air. The: request was turned
cown; there were too many other
towns, much larger than Mendoza,
which needed air fields. Un-
daunted, the villagers and the
other people of the Guayabamba
Valiey. last year decided to build
tueir own field.

To understand fully the enor-
mity of their undertaking, one
should see Mendoza. Overshadow-
ea by the towering ridges of the
4 ; oll sides, lush with
ti, vegetation, Mendoza has
r --c.ric lights, no sanitary
facilities, no radios, no windows
in their thatched or tiled-cover
primitive homes and no water
system. Ta also have few
vices en Imost no crime. Most
of the population has never seen
an automobile, a motion picture,
refrigerator and the only air-
plane they had seen before last
March was a Faucett DC-3 as it
flew above the ridge at an altitude
of around 15,000 feet.

But they were determined to
become a part of the outside world.
The latter part of 1949 they select-
ed some land about two miles
from the village as the site for
their proposed airport. With the
sketchy engineering knowledge
supplied by an army lieutenant
stationed there, men, women and
children began clearing the ground
of trees and underbrush and to
drain it of the water which seep-
ed in from all sides,

The energetic little village priest
urged his congregation to take
part in this great undertaking, the
Alcalde or Mayor sent out circu-
lars throughout the valley telling
of the project, teachers expleingd
the proposed work to their stu-
cents—the help of everyone was
enlisted. There was no talk of
pay as there was nov money, And
h@ides wouldn't everyone benefit?

Visionary Project

Unlike other parts of Peru, the
val'ey is as true a democracy as
is tG be found anywhere. There
are’ no lerge landholders’ or
absontee landholders in the region
enc each family has its own
chacra’or small farm, The rich-
+s{ man in the valley, who oper-
ates a small general supply store,
is sver h about 20,000 soles, the
equiva'ent of $1,200. As a result,
every man, woman and child in
the region has worked on this
visictlary project. Since rocks are
scarce in the valley and they were
needed to fill in the damp ditches
and holes on the field, men walk-
ing from villages two hours away
would stop by the hills to pick
up stone to bring with them.


















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itaceey\ vei? vce i) sou Te

School chiltren, some only four or
five years old would appear at
the airport carrying a rock each
and the few men fortunate enough
to own horses or mules would load
them with stones for the project

In March of this year the people
of the valley had done all they
could do to construct an airport.
They hoped and prayed it was
sufficient. The Faucett airline in
Lima was notified. Captain Frank
L. Sage, the company’s chief pilot
who is formerly of Washington,
Pa., and Los Angeles, Calif., and
who is a veteran of thousands
of hours flying in Australia, New
Zealand, Canada, the U.S. and
South America, flew a_ single
engine plane to the new field.
Lindbergh, Rickenbacker nor a
president of the United States
ever received such a welcome
when he alighted from the plane.
When Capt. Sage pronounced the
field “okay” for use by a DC-3,
the town was his own from then
on. On a trial run a short time
later with the two engine craft,
Capt. Sage couldn’t take off for
three days because heavy rains
had made the grassy field a full
sponge. The people went to
work once more, filling in and
draining, on the 5,000 foot high
runways.

Radio Station

Recently the company decided

to install a radio station ai
Mendoza as the final s before
inaugurating service, ther

with Capt. Sage, a Peruvian radio

technician an the necessary
equipment, we made the air
trip to Mendoza. It was ne

small undertaking. Although the
village is only 780 air miles and
four and a half hours time from
Lima, it is like going backwards
into time. We boarded a regular
passenger plane north, disem-
planed at Chilcayo, a provincial
capital near the coast, two hours
and forty minutes later, and then
climbed in a DC-3 freight and
cargo plane to cross the :nd4s,
Since this was a relatively low
section across those stu
Andes the plane flew at 15,500
feet altitude, comparatively low
since it usually is necessary to
fly as high as 20,000 feet or more.
After sighting the winding Mar-
anon River below us, the head-
waters of the mighty Amazon, we
landed at the small outpost of
Tarapoto on the fringe of the
jungle. Here we transferred to a
Faucett single engine plane. The
orange coloured craft, known as a
“Chico” or “the little one” by
pilots) was made in Peru by the
Faucett Company and, according
to Capt. Sage, no plane made in
the U.S, or elsewhere can compare
with it in ability to carry heavy
loads and reach incredible alti-
tudes. A nine-place cabin job, it



|

|

20, Broad Street

Ss powered by a Pratt & Whitney
engine of an amazing 875 h.p.
Hornet engine and can fly as
high as 24,000 or 25,000 feet. The
weather was good and cruising
along at 150 miles per hour at an
altitude of 15,500 feet we cut cross
country.

We left the Department of San
Martin and entered that of Ama-
zonas and an hour later sighted
the thatched and tiled roofs of the
two story houses of Mendoza and
grassy airfield near the river. The
airport already was thronged with
people working on it but as we
flew over the town several times
we could,see the rest of the Men-
docinos left in town running for
the airport.

The Captain set us down smooth -
ly on the turf and as we came to
a standstill and got out we were
surrounded by approximately five
hundred straw hatted men in
ponchos, women carrying babies
on their backs and wide-eyed.
bare-footed children. A great
cheer, “heep, heep” resounded as
the pilot alighted, another as we
were introduced, I as a newspaper
man from the United States and
still a greater one when the Cap-
tain announced he had brought the
radio equipment.

More And More

By now more and more people
were arriving from every direc-
tion. So pressed in were we by
the curious and friendly throng
that we silently said goodbye to
our typewriter, suitcase, camera
and magazines as men and small
boys grabbed them from the plane
and scattered. A horse was pro-
vided for the writer, a mule for
the Captain and, escorted by the
population of the entire valley,
which numbers around 2,000, we
started for town.

Since a notel is non-existent in
Mendoza, we were quartered at
the home of one of the towns-
people in white-washed adobe
rooms with mud floors, clean beds
with narrow mattresses and wood
planks instead of springs. In due
time all of our belongings arrived
intact with the exception of one
magazine which a shy, little boy
shamefacedly declared “had pro-
pelled itself into the mud” when
he stumbled.

During our three days stay in
Mendoza we were not allowed to
spend one cent for anything. Tips
were indignantly refused, a sad-
eyed old man with sparse whisk-
ers brought us huge pineapples,
oranges, chirimoyas and other
tropical fruit which grew wilu
nearby and every waking mo-
ment we were accompanied by
hordes of children and adults.

The economy of the towr and
valley is based upon the mavufac-
ture of a brandy or aguardiere
(firewater) which is crudely iis-
tilled from stgay cane in the
numerous .mills in the region
Here yokes of oxen turn the huge,
wooden gears which squeeze the
juice from the sugar cane into a
trough of hollowed-out log Other
exports, which are sent by mule
to Chachapoyas are sugar, coffee,
yucca, fruit and the straw hats
woven by the women of the val-
ley. All other necessities must be
-trought in by mule.

Our meals while there consisted
of yucca, which is boiled and
caten in place of bread since flour
also comes from beyond the
mountains, the inevitable rice of
Peru, chicken or turkey soup anc
frijoles. We ourselves
tc drinking coffee for liquid as
the only water comes from the
nearby rivers and streams which



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are also used for washing clothes
and bathing.

Mumination at night was pro-
vided by kerosene lamps or can-
dies. Since no mule train had
come to Mendoza for some time,
the supply of kerosene was low
and candles did little to disperse

the black darkness of the Andean
rights.

During the conquest of Peru in
the 1500's, Pizarro’s Conquista-
cores had passed through this
little valley and their descefid-
ants still live here. It is discon-
certing after betng with pure
bred Indians of the Andean high-

lands to see blue-eyed blonde
children with dark skinned
parents or a red-haired woman
with olive skin among the popu-
lace of Mendoza.

Rare Sickness

Despite its primitiveness, sick-
ness, with the exception of

leprosy, is rare in Mendoza. There i

are a handful of lepers in the
valley and, while awaiting the

projected construction of a lepro-
suraum iearby, Mey asic isvlated
in four houses. at the outskirts
of town. However, because of

lack of balanced diet, the teeth
uf the people are in a deplorable
state and the valley’s only den-
tist has a flourishing practice.
The Captain endeared himself
even more to the
next day by selecting tive of them,

the village priest, a long tan MO- batty

toring coat over his cassock; a
school teacher, the only dwarf in
the area, the mayor and the old
man ‘who brought us fruit, for a
short flight over the valley. Since
we had to conserve gas for the
trip back to Tarapoto only one
flight was possible but it was the
first airplane ride for all the pas-
sengers with the exception of the
mayor. When the smail plane
landed shortly afterwards the
people crowded around to hear
first-hand the tale of the miracu-
lous flight.

When we took off the next
morning cur departure, if possi-
ble, was heralded by even more
people than when we landed. We
were loaded to capacity with great
sacks of coffee, gifts cf fruit and
three passengers for Rioja. a trip
three days by mule or just 13
minutes by air.

Cheered

Once more we were cneered as
the Captain declared that the ra-
dio station, which is to be manned
by some of the townspeople, was
functioning, and that a DC-3
would be there in two weeks or
less to officially begin air service.
The possibilities of aerial trans-
portation are incalculable. Now
Mendoza can have movies, per-
haps later a gasoline generator for
town lighting; it can stock up on
vital food supplied against the
rainy season....all at a cost of
slightly less than charged for mule
transportation and in a tiny {vac-
tson of the time previously taken.

Yes, Mendoza, is primitive and
poor in everything but community
spirit, the kindness and hospitalit-;
of its people and in the wild beau-
ty of its surroundings. But the air
ean change all that. Mentoza is
about to become ax integral par'
of Peru and the world

Avalanche Kills
Famous Climber

TURIN, Italy, Sept. 1.

The famous Italian guide.
Alberto Bich, known to Alpinist:
ail over the world, was killed
yesterday on the Matterhorn.

He was climbing the Italian
side of the peak when he wa
swept away by an avalanche.

Another Italian roped with hin:
escaped unhurt.

Bich was 47 years old and cam.
of a famous Alpine climbin:
family.

Two more ne of them
a ‘worman, were also reported
killed. A snowstorm swept ther:
over the icy precipice in th
‘Trento area yesterday.—Reuter,



ELIN



people the |





MALIK
—President Of U.N.

By Pierre

L.N.S. Staff Correspondent

Sag
fee
Fa

G

a:
s
i

82
they

Delegation—instead
fortable millionaire
Glen Cove.

Obviously, Malik wanted to get
to his direct telephone line to the
Kremlin.

From that day on the head of
the Russian U N_ Delegation
a changed man.
bas been the rigid, uncompromis-

mmunism

residence at

‘ng agent of world Co)

Gone were the habits of the
fellow” and an affable companion
of diplomats who met for cock-
tails and dinner after the day’s
business.

Malik knew he had walked
into a global “booby trap” and
he has been snarling and snap-
ping to get out of it ever since
Aug. 1.

Perhaps the day will come
when Malik, egged on into des-
perate fury the mounting
accusations pinned on the Krem-
lin, will rise fram his seat and

raise the balled fist with the
cry: “Da Zdrastvuet Stalin!”
(in free translation: “Hail
Stalin!”’)

This defiance was shot at the
British in London by Hitler’s for-
eign minister Von , Ribbentrop
on arrival in » except
taat his arm and hand were in
stiff? Nazi salute as he shouted:
“Heil Hitler!”

Many of us who have rubbed
elbows with him since he came
to Lake Success three years ago
are sure he believes with heart
and soul the super-lies and com-

munist rene lines dished

cut by

Before the TV cameras made

A Social’ expommicny in fe
an facial expr
Council, he was a doodle addict.
Everything was in circles and
tr . Frequently he wags
heard muttering to himself over
the open mike, “Théy don’t be-
lieve me.” Or at other times,
when western en had
the floor to set the facts straight
on some distorted Soviet claims
he mumbled: “They are twist-
ing my facts.”

Malik got to be No.
man” in the Security Council in
spite of himself. He was packed
and ready to sail home early in
June when the Kiremlin gave

1 “bad

him orders to stay on for awhile, U-S

At Lake Success, it was re-
called that a year ago, in re-
Bponse to a correspondent’s
question on what he would do
on a certain matter, Malik lifted
his eyebrows high and answer-
ed: “I obey instructions. Of
course I obey instructions.”



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Since then he Long



YOUR HOME

J. Hass. |

That is Malik to the core. He
dreams of the day when he can
withdraw from the crass capitalis-
tic world and assume a desk be-
hind the turreted walls of the
Kremlin. f

He is a Deputy Foreign Minis-
ter. just like his predecessor at
U.N. Andrei Gromyko.

Malik has been known to drink
a high-ball in the diplomats’
lounge or at one of the diplomatic
receptions, His heart condition
makes him stick to simple foods,
particularly because he puts
weight on easily. Nowadays he
shuns ali social gatherings except
the monthly dinner the departing
President of the Security Counci]
tenders the other ten members.
Then he orders “red” meat, a
vegetable or two and milk—or ‘ce

water.

He gives the Soviet official stere-
answers to all questions—
whether the American food is
or better than Russian dishes.
He will look straight at you with
his blue eyes and perhaps smooth
back the brown hair: “In Russia,
all food and cooking is better than

anywhere in the world,”

His residential quarters are in
the 28-room residence of a former
cement millionaire at Glen Cove,
Island, a twenty-minute
drive from Lake Success.

From the veranda or
bed-room he can overlook the blue
sound, dreaming perhaps of the
restricted beaches of the Black
Sea, where Stalin and top officials
like himself spend their leisure
days.

“The beaches at home are never
crowded and the sea is beautiful,”
he said once in the U.N. Diplo-
mats’ Lounge, implying that
American beaches are something
the ocean left behind as an after-
thought.

Malik’s wife is as chubby as he
is, with typical high cheek benes

and a figure that needs more than \

expensive clothes purchased in
the most fashionable New York
shops. Malik has two strapping
sons, Yuzi and Eugen (18 and 11)
but they are getting the Commu-
nist routine in Moscow schools.
Svetlana, the 5 year old daughter,
rides ponies at the Glen Cove
estate.

The 44 year old Malik’s train-
ing for Communism began in the
streets of Kharkov thirty-three
years ago, when the local revolu-
tionaries used him as a sort of bus-
boy to run errands for them.

The homeless boy earned his
way into the local machinery of
the fast-expanding Communist
Party after it seized power from
the Czar and years later he stood
high among the graduates of the
Moscow political school for Com-
munism. He specialized in learn-
ing about sabotage and diplomacy
as taught by the Communists.

After serving as apprentice in
the Moscow Foreign Office, Malik

gn
Tckyo as Soviet Embassy Coun-
sellor and soon he was appointed
Ambasgador.

During the war, he devoted his
efforts to keeping Japan away
from conflict with Russia—until
the time was ripe. Then, after the
-S. already had beaten Japan,
he presented Japan with Russia’s
declaration of war.

In 1946, he became Deputy
Foreign Minister. Early in 1948
he took over from Gromyko at
U.N., announcing on his arrival
in New York that “I am a man
of peace.”—I.N.S.



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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950



Algernon Blackwood—A



Remarkable Storyteller

Algernon
Algernon

hlackweood

BiackKWwooOG cam e

late to recognise his vocation.: best suited to his gi j
$ gifts. When he ous Astrologer, 2
aoe 19 revognise his vocati in the scientific jargon of today tells one of his weird stories over ieee asl pom ; ; | enjoy good Tea
oe ee men he had no lit- is called extra-sensory perception, the air he adds to it a new the ancient ‘science all pe of 00 yeal jani tires
rary | nt, ap art from an urge He is not a complete stranger to element of terror, hard to define, has built up an en- | M Y N A
to wri poetry, wh.c) was de- those moods of mystical exalta~ but arising perhaps from the She pec ints
ere because he soon tion which he interprets so often contrast between the horrific yarn Predictions and the ~ then On all i " BRAND
eed ee prone hed not in- in| his _ books, but they have and the gentle, unemotional sound practical ad- G Ma p! | ae
ane jules © be a poet. It was visited him only on rare occasions delivery. On television, which i ieee e
y accident that he discovered and have usually been induced brings a story-teller into even Business, Specula-

his aptitude for story-telling and

turned to it instead of to print
as the medium of communication

By CAMPBELL NAIRNE

by communion with wild Nature More intimate contrast with his



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Your Real Life Told Free |

Would you like to know what the Stars

indicate for you, some of your past exper- |

jences, your strong and we ete. 2]
“ ak points, etc ?
skill of

your chance to test FREE the|

Pundit Tabore, India’s most fam-




















tion, Finances,

Love affairs,|

Startling Predictions |
In Your Horoscope

That's why a

mare tons, the world over, are

For performance—mileage—value, Goody ear

PAGE ELEVEN

For those who-

it was the chance intervention In i i i Lotteries,
a ft ; Be particular he remembers a audience, his success has been Friends, Enemies. | i ire best. They are ex o

ot a riend ex came bin a ieee YisiiGding & take paae ae ch Maeda Lotteri q ‘Travels,| crant tires are t. Th y are tra-t ugh ylon.
x T st anges, tiga)

The friend was Angus Hamil-

ton, stepson of the playwright the i ; invi und
in z sseie mountain scenery threw him company that he was invited to have astounded |
ee ae ee ae See euee into such raptures that for a time repeat his performances in a eas a |
un and had he lived in a state of near—delir- series of. one-man films. of New York, | Other supar-stamina Goodyear

lived in the same rooms. Black-

. * must possess some
wood had often amused his fel- 4, : The wheel has thus come full] ‘rt of second-sight. S ,
d sion of cons yas : . ; ~ Road tug — Studded §

low — lodgers by telling them Centan, NOt) te was The circle and Blackwood has endedi| 20 ,PoPularise his system Tabore will] Grip — Hi- Mil "Ne 7 Trea

ae = ‘ ; , Centaur (1911). He wrote it in sent you FREE your Astral Interpretation | tI i-Miler Xara Tre A combinati “a
yarns. Some of them he had a Swiss hotel under a continuous where he began: as an oral story-j} it you forward him your full name (Mr.,. . Sereno
written down, but only for his stress of inspiration and of all his t@Uer- Fortunately his stories will ar clea eee and aoe birth | Qualit dE

satisfaction: sver ente os ha r j nm by yourself.
own satisfaction; it never enter- books it is the one that means have @ longer life than most of} required but enclose 6d. in BPO. (No | a rr ,
ed his head that Anyore would most to him those which are told for the ear} Stamps or Coins) to help cover postage | T
want to read them in print. r There is a shelf full of thirty| *7¢ es You wiil be emazed at! YNAH EA
Smack Satme Erne ot Aa “f accurac: is state-
Ten years iater, when he was To understand Blackwood’s volumes, and part at least of that, ments about you and ae ateisa. Write | is obtainable at all St

back in Britain, he ‘met Hamil-
ton by chance in Piccadilly, Lon-
don. They went to his rooms in

parts of the Caucasus. some forty broadcasts he made in the winter
years ago, when the grandeur of of 1948-49 so impressed a film

ium. The outcome of that exten-

work and its personal signature Monument to his art has aa
it is necessary to know something excellent chance of survival.

of his early life. He has told his














tion, Lucky Times, |
Sickness ete.,|

Â¥
believes that Tabore

now as this offer may not be made |
egain, Address: PUNDIT TABORE,!
Dept. 213-B, Upper Forjett Street,
Bombay 26, India, Postage to India is 2d.

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work tires are Hard Rock Lug






Priced:

Chelsea and the conversation own story in Episodes B a eit aan T

turned to the stories he had told Thirty Hie was a aac af — e e. ° Lounce ........ .

in New York He mentioned parents and grew up in an atmos- Winnipeg Will pS ea dpc gle
that he had twenty or thirty phere of strict Evangelical piety $= j.§ °° ™~ | Si | GOUGMERC Ga? Gerd). 8. ne | fe 8 86§ Pound .........,
manuscripts stored away in a At fifteen he entered a Moraviar y ar

cupboard, Hamilton’s interest Brotherhood school in the Black. Spend Millions i pound ......... Aa ete

was aroused and he took them
off with him in a hansom cab.
The sequel was the publication
of Blackwood’s first book, The

Empty House. It came out in surroundings deepened his mys- This prairie metropolis of 350,000 aS ae

1906, when he was in his thirty- tical delight in Nature—“ is out to prevent another Red $$95999995999550906655O4. So5oSS = as es

seventh year, and was quickly the strongest Gaon my life” River disaster like the one last ‘ Pe ne ee ee Re

followed by another collection, * spring which flooded an estimated y Si.
+

The Listener. This volume includ-
ed a story, “The Willows”, which
in his own first favourite among
the two hundred or so he has
written. With his third book,
John Silence (1908), he estab-
lished his reputation. All the
reviewers recognised that here
was a new voice in literature, a
tale-spinner with strange power
of building up an atmosphere of
other-worldliness and mystery.

Blackwood’s name is common-—
ly linked with tales of the super-
natural and the uncanny, and it
is by these that he is perhaps
best known to-day. But they
constitute only a part of his out-
put. Many of his books lift the
reader into a world of fantasy
and romance. At heart a poet,

Forest. The chance discovery of
a book translated from the San-
script opened to him the world ot
Eastern religious thought and his

To Fight Floods

WINNIPEG, Canada

At twenty, disappointed in his 10,000 homes and caused damage
early ambition to becume a great amounting to more than $26,00J,0U00
violinist, he went to Canada, t€re and in other Manitoba towns
taking with him, in order of their @long the River.

importance, “a fiddle, the Bhaga- The rampaging flood drove some
vad Gita, Shelley, Sartor Resar- 100,000 persons from the city
tus, Berkeley’s Dialogues, Patan- while other thousands worked
jali’s Yoga Aphorisms, De Quin- teverishly on make-shift dikes to
cey's Confessions, and a unique halt the spread of the water. The
ignorance of life.” river, with its sources across the

Six months as a dairy farmer United States border, some 70 |

and another six as the manager niiles south of here, covered 600
of a small Toronto hotel engulfed square miles outside its bed. At
£2,000 advanced to him by his cne time it rose to 30 feet, some
family. Then followed a period }2 feet above flood level.

of utter destitution in New York.

He became a reporter, abandoned One-sixth of the city, and vast
journalism for commerce, worked stretches of prairie land in the
as secretary to a banker, and after Red River Valley, were unde
seven years returned to Britain. water. Business came to a stand-
His life till then had been barren still, with the Canadian Army and
of achievement, but he had ac- volunteers

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he often writes as one, in lan lated h Agnning tie: popes. %

1 eS ne, - cumulated experiences that were fitizens came back to ruined ! 6 8 i i
guage that glows with beauty. to be valuable later on, as the homes with layers of mud over This incredibly long- | SWITCHES Osuae preperne for the tropics
coat Ste Seale ae Se See raw material of his fictions. walls and furniture, y 2ORe CEILING s -OF per gallon

surfa: alis: x . ; ; :

besques of fancy that have the Many years ago a Magazine yoy Ee Pal wearing polish resists aes ae

quality of a dream. He delights
in such boldly imaginative con-
ceptions as the release of super-
normal forces through vibration
in colour, light, and sound (The
Human Chord), and he works
out his ideas wit, sustained in-

genuity. the means by which he found
He has been ceaselessly pr€- release from the burden of his coe Bons Deck tie aenees j (Round, Square and Oblong) DOWDI \(; ; \
saan o< epicok ian meditations on human life and : to lose their C.T.S, FLEX t (0.
BE ee ts 1OF ee on. destiny An agreement has been signed itd a ; . FLEX
just over the edge of human con- Stats brilliance lustre. RAY « C.T.S. CABLE, FL
just over the edge of human con ay he has written books between the Federal and Manitoba ; | IRON CORD LTD.

sciousness
the spirit which has never been
adequately mapped. He has
explored it in book after boo,
sometimes through the mind of
a child (he has an intuitive un-
derstanding of the way in which
a child’s imagination works and
is always at his best when writ-

ing of children) , ote ee little or no inter est for him. He The total outlay has been wae aa a eed ee ele ae ia a al a e Se aa ae al a - Sa pen ee ai ceil oa
through the poetic sensibility 9f says, and with some truth, that .timated a 2.500. 2 BRARRARESESES BOR $FEBEAEE EAE EFAS EEF BBZBFAFABAEEFY BEEEAAE EEE] EABEESH| ZG F.
such humble dreamers as Uncle estimated at $2,500,000 and the PAINE FAAP BZBBARBBAEESS TBE .

Paul, a character in whom there
is. much of himself, and Mont-

editor said to him: “You know,
Blackwood, most writing is mere-
jy functional.” He accepts that fl
view. For him story-—writing was
the catalyptic agent that precipi-
tated— the experiences he had
absorbed and could not assimilate,

omergency diking scheme,

The aim is to dike against ea
ood level of 24.5 feet and provide
a solid foundation on which
higher barriers can be built in a
hurry. This year the “topping’’
would have had to be about six

that can be classified as novels, (Provincial) governments by

Blackwood does not regard him- Which the dominion will pay
self as a novelist. He is certainly three-quarters of the diking cost,
right, Much of what poss the except the cost of buying diking
making of a novel—the interaction Tights on private property, The
of character, the relationships Province has offered to pay one-
between men and women, the eighth, leaving one-eighth to be
drama of emotions—seems to hold Paid by municipalities.

he has never written a love story. qijes are supposed to be com-

He is essentially a teller of tales, pleted by November. Working
practising the kind of magic by cn pumping stations will continue

rency inks, the little clerk \ _th
Ohta duce in Fairyland. It Which primitive bards held an through the winter.
is Minks who says: “Our daily audience spellbound round a Meatime, plans are being made

life—even the most ordinary —
is immensely haunte¢, girdled
about with a wonder of incred-
ible things. There are hints
everywhere to-day, though few
ean read the enormous seri t
complete.” And again: e
greater part of everything — of
ourselves especially — is invis-

camp fire or at the cave mouth.
It is perhaps not too fanciful to
see him as an avatar of one of
them. He may once have enter-
tained some such peste A nent
for there was a_ per n So ;
youth when the idea of reincar- 5‘ Boniface.

nation made a strong appeal to sych control will be a long-
him, Like the tribal story—teller, term, multi-million-dollar job.

for surveys by the Federal Re-
sources Department for all-over
control of flood peaks on both the
Red and its tributary Assinicoine
which joins it opposite suburban

a second, man-made channel.

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re 4 me : jase Pa hid 14

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PAGE TWELVE

Trappers
Take Up

Farmi

PRINCE ALBERT, Canada

Fur-trappers of north-eastern
Saskatchewan are being schooled
in agriculture

The experiment is in the area
of Cumberland House, historic
trading post 150 miles northeast of
Prince Albert

The fur trade, on which Cum-
berland House thrived in its hey-
day, has fallen off over the years
Soon there may be insufficient fur
to support an exclusively trapper
community

The Saskatchewan government
has developed a long-term plan
for a' more diversified economy
in the Nothern settlements. Three
years ago it set up an experimen-
tal farm at Cumberland House t
point the way.

Cumberland House district is a
24,000-acre island, encircled by
Cumberland Lake and the Sas-
katchewan and Bigstone Rivers
Its residents are 500 Metis, 126
Treaty Indians and 40 whites

The idea of the experimental
farm was to show the northern
settlements the value of utilizing
soil resources as a way of provid-
ing food. Gardens would furnish
vegetables. Grain would feed
livestock,

Farming Prospects

Although only 385 acres so far
have been brought under the plow
government officials estimate that
possibly half of the Cumberland
House district, or some 12,000
acres, is suitable for cultivation.
A substantial portion of the
remainder might be used for
grazing.

The concept of farming has
taken root slowly. In addition to
the experimental farm, seven
families have turned to the land
for a living. The Saskatchewan
government furnishes power
equipment for the breaking and
cultivating of new land.

Sponsors of the believe
thav in time, when the self-suffi-
cient stage has been reached and
communications have improved,
the area wil have grain and
livestock to sell.

—(OP).





Scout Notes:

Scouts Go
Into Camp

Scouts of the 10th B’dos (First
Sea Scouts) Group went into camp
yesterday at Needham‘s Point
where they will remain until Fri-
day, 15th,

Display of Badges

Some weeks ago this column
carried the news that we had
procured a fairly wide range of
Proficiency Badges. We have been
able to put on show over last
week-end, a display of the Badges
and Awards which we are at pre-
sent in a position to supply—from
the Wolf Cub Tenderpad to the
King’s Scout. Drop in at Head-
quarters and see for yourself,

The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises; 5.51 a.m,

Sun Sets: 6.08 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter) Sep-
tember 4.

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 7.27 a.m., 7.28
p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrimgspin) nil.

‘Temperature (Min.) 74.5 °F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E. 8S. E. Gl aan.) 8 SE

Wind Velocity 6 miles per
hour,

Barometer (6 a.m.) 29.905
(11 a.m.) 29.935.





Visit

On Tuesday last a visit was
paid to Scout Headquarters by
Mothers Alphonsus and Assunta
of the Roman Catholic Chureh who
wrote in the “Visitors’ Book” as
follows:—

“M, Alphonsus & M, Assunta
visited the Scout Headquarters on
a surprise visit and were very
pleased indeed at the order and
general homeliness of the place,
and think the Scouts very lucky
to have this ideal spot for their
meetings and recreations.”

On Sick List F

We regret to record the illness
of Troop Leader Bruce Dempste:
of the 79th B’dos (St. Patrick’s
R. C.) Group who is at present
in hospital. We wish him a speedy
return to fitness.



Bâ„¢@C Radie Notes:



The De Havilland Comei

British Achievement
THE second programme in

British Achievement’ series,
the BBC’s General Overseas Se
vice, which will be broadcast
the coming week, is about the d¢
Havilland Comet. The de Havil-
land Comet jet airliner has passed
ite major flying tests, and ha
lreacdy gone a considerable wi:
towards rolling up the barrier
of time and space in long-distanc«
travel. On a recent demonstra
tion’ flight (piloted by the R.A.F.’s
most famous night-fighter, John
Cunningham, who is now dé
Havilland’s chief test pilot), i‘
passengers breakfasted in Lon-
don, made a tour of Rome befor
lunching there, and were back i)
London by the late afternoon
This British aeroplape, the latest
of a long and glorious line o
warplanes and civil craft, i
leading the aircraft industry o
the world, and when it takes its
place on the world’s air-routes
it will set standards of speed anf
comfort hitherto undrearned of
The script of this radio pro-
gramme has been written by
Colin Wills, who made a recent
flight im this aircraft, piloted by
John Cunningham. Broadcast will
be on Thursday, 7th inst, at
1.00 p.m. and can also be heard
cn Tuesday, 5th inst. at 3.00 p.m

Another British Masterpiece

Another BBC programme 1:
the coming week deals’ with
another British achievernent—
but in quite a different line—the
Authorised Version of the Bible
This treasured possession of the
English people, pride of the Eng-
lish lamguage and greatest of all
wanslations, is the subject of the
week’s ‘British Masterpieces’ talk
by J. Isaacs, formerly Professor
of English Literature in the







east will cor

this column

febre t

The Week’s Music
tl





Ir ming week ie BEC
continue » br ca ‘live’
umm r menace

( t Royal Albert Hall
n the E 1 Festival

j t 2.3 ; p.m, and
bh will be a recor g of the
Proms’ the conve ‘nt time
1.30 p.m. on Friday, 8th inst
On Saturday part of the closing
ceremony of the Edinburgh Fes-
tival will be broadcast featuring
nassed military bands playing

Handel’s ‘Music for the Royal
Fireworks’ from the Castle Es-
planade at E burgh. The broad-





1 ce at approxi-
mately 6.10'p.m. Saturday, 9/!

inst
Maugham’s Shert Stories

Five of Somerset Maugham’

short tories have been adapte

as radio feature programmes by
Mabel Constanduros and Howard
On successive weeks listen-
crs will hear radio versions of
‘the Kite’ (to be broadcast on
the 7th inst) The Colonel
Lady,’ ‘The Point of Honour.’
Episode,’ and ‘The Happy Couple,’
They will be on the air on Thur
days at 6.15 p.m

‘The Heart Of The Matter’

In the BBC series on ‘The
Contemporary English Novel’
Henry Reed talks in the coming



week about the work of Graham
Greene with particular reference
to his latest book ‘The Heart of
the Matter’ Which has probably

been read by many readers of
Disagreeing with
much in the book Henry Reed
finds it ‘a book infinitely worth
quarrelling about. He speaks at
7.45 p.m. on Wednesday, 6th inst



CHURCH

B.B.C. Radio

SERVICES Programmes

SUNDAY, 3rd Sept., 1950.

METHODIST
JAMES STREET
11 a.m,.—Broadeast Service—Rev. H. C
Payne; 7 p.m, Rev, R, McCullough, Holy
Communion after both Services.
PAYNES BAY
9.30 a.m, Mr, J. Layne; 7 p.m. Rev. H.
c. Payne. Holy Communion,
WHITE HALL

9.30 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence, Holy
Communion; 7 pim, Mr. J. E, Haynes
GILL MEMORIAL
iL aun, Rev, F, Lawrence, Holy Com-
munion; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper.

HOLETOWN

» Sunday, September %, 1950,
7.00 am. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. General Assembly of
the Council of Europe; 7.30 a.m. Nights
at the Opera; 8.00 a.m. From the Editor
jals; 6.10 a.m. Programme Parade; 8.15
a.m. Coekney Cabaret; 8.30 a.m. From
the Children’s Hour; 9.00 am. Close
Down; 12,00 noon The News; 12.10 p.m

News Analysis; 12.15 pam. Puffney Post

Office; 1245 p.m. Londen Forum; 1.15
pin. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m, Sunday

wService; 2,00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m



Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m, Music
Magazine, 2.30 p.m. Variety Bandbo:

3.30 p.m. Creatures of Circumstance; 4.00
pm. The News; 4.10 p.m. Interlude; 4.15







8.30 a.m. Rev. R. McCullough, Holy’p.m. The Piano For Pleasure; 4,30 p.m

Communion; 7 p.m, Mr. G. Marville.
BANK HALL

9.30 a.m, Rev. R, McCullough, Holy

Communion; 7 p.m, Mr. G. McAllister.
SPEIGHTSTOWN

ll a.m. Mr. W. St. Hill; 7 p.m. Rev. F.

Lawrence, Holy Communion,
BETHEL

11 a.m, Rev. M. A. E. Thomas, 7 p.m.

Rey. B. Crosby. Holy Communion after

each Service,
DALKEITH
11 a.m. Mr, W, W, Alleyne; 7 p.m. Rev,
M. A. B. Thomas. ae. Communion
BELMO:

ll a.m, Rev, B, Crosby. Holy Commun,
ion; 7 p.m, Mr. J. Clarke
SOUTH DISTRICT
9 a.m. Rev. M, A. E, Thomas. Holy
Communion; 7 p.m, Miss E, Bryan

PROVIDENCE
11 a.m. Mr. D. F, Griffith; 7 p.m. Mr.
R, Linton.
VAUXHALL
11 a.m. Mr. C. Jones; 7 p.m, Mr, H. EB.
Gilkes.
MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET: 9.00 a.m. Sun-

day School; 11,00 a.m. Morning Service

followed by Holy Cummunion; 3.00 pm
Sunday School; 7,00 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice Preacher: Rev. Ernest New
GRACE HILL: 11.00 am. Morning
Service Preacher Mr. Hayde 7.00
p.m. Evening Service Preacher; Mr
W. O. Haynes

FULNECK; 11.00 a.m, Morning Ser
vice; Preacher: Mr. T. Barker, 7.0
p.m, Evening Service. Preacher; Mr
oO. RB. Lewta,

MONTGOMERY; 7.00 p.m Evening
Service; Preacher: Mr, Greene

SHOP HILL; 7.00 p.m, Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher; Mr, Smith
DUNSCOMBE: 11.00 am. Morning
Service; G. C. Lewi 7 p.m. Evening
Service; Preacher: r- D. Culpepper

SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Army;
Preacher ; Major Smith,
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting;
Preacher ; Major Gibbs.
SPEIGHTSTOWN
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Army;
Preacher : Sr. Captain Bishop,
CHECKER HALL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher : Lieutenant Reid
FOUR ROADS
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting;
Preacher : Lieutenant Hinds,
PIE CORNER
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting;
Preacher: Major Hollingsworth
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher : Lieutenant Moore.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown
Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m,
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian Science

Healing
Sunday, September 3, 1950,

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: MAN,
Golden Text: Psalms 1: 1, 2.



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breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the
mind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onslaughts.









MA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

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Sunday Half Hour; 4.55 p.m. Epilogue;
5.00 p.m. Montmartre Players; 5.15 p.m
Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m, From the
Children’s Hour; 6.00 p.m. New Records;
6.45 p.m. The Hymns We Sing; 7.00 pm
p.m The News 7.10 p.m News
Analysis 7.15—7.45 p.m Caribbean
Voices; 8.00 p.m Radio Newsreel
8.15 p.m, English Magazine; 8,45 p.m. In-
terlude; 6.55 p.m, From the Editorials;
9.00 p.m. Sunday Service; 9.30 p.m. Lon-



don Forum; 10,00 p.m. The News; 10.10

p.m, Interlude; 10.15 pom, Anything to
Declare; 10.45 p.m. English Eloquence;
11,00 pum, Music in Miniature,

Monaay, Sept, 4, 1950





7.00 am, The News; 7.15 aa, News

Analysis; 7.15 am. The Unbearable Bas

sington; 7.30 a.m. Music Magazine; 7.45

am, Time to Stare; 6.00 am, From the
Editorials; 8.10 a.m, Programme Parade;
815 a.m, Carroll Calls The Tune; 30
eam, Vie Lewis; 9.00 a.m, Close Down;
12,00 noon The News; 12.10 p.m, News
Analysis; 12.16 p.m. Programme Parade;
p.m. Listeners Choice; 1.00 p.m
ce Review; 1,15 p.m, Radio News
; 130 p.m, Tip Top Tunes; 2.00 p.m
» News; 2.10 p.m, Home News from
Britain; 2.15 p.m, Sports Review; 2,30
p.m, Meet the Commonwealth; 3.00 p.m
Â¥rom the Promenade Concerts; 3.30 pum,
Che Mid_Century Meeting of the British
Association; 4.00 p.m, The News; 4.10
p.m, The Daily Serviee; 415. p.m. My
Kind of Music; 6.00 p,m, Listenérs Choice;
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m
Che Story Teller; 5.45 p.m. Dance Music;
6.00 m, Unbearable Bassington; 6,15
p.m, Mr, Pratt's Waterloo; 7.00 pm. The
Yews; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7,15











730 p.m. Cricket Report on W.1, vs
South of England; 7.30—7.45 pm. BBC
Midland Light Orchestra; 8.00 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 6.15 p.m, Selence Review; 8.30
pam. Cecil Norman; 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials; 9,00 p.m. Musical Mirror; 9,30
p.m, Books To Read; 9.45 p.m, British
Masterpieces; 10.00 pan. The News; 10,10
p.m, Interlude; 10.15 pom. Mueh Binding
in The Marsh; 10.45 p.m. Colontal Com
mentary; 11,00 p.m. London Diary
BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Me; WRUW 11.75 Me;
WRUX 17,75 Me
THE NEW TSETAMENT
CHURCH OF GOD
ST. MICHAEL
il a.m. & 7 p.m, Bank Hall—Rey, M, B
Prettijohn,
11 am. & 7 p.m. Eckstein Village
Elder R. H. Walkes
7 p.m, River Road—Rev, FE. W. Weekes
Observance of the Lord’s Supper
CHRIST CHURCH
ll a.m. BOARDED HALL—Rey. E. W
Weekes
ST ANDREW
T Pim ROCK HALL—Rev a B
Winter
ST LUCY
lt a.m. ALEXANDER--Rey J B
Winter
ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN
CHURCH
Content, St. Thomas
11 a.m, Preacher: Mr, James Lashley
4 p.m. Open Air Service. 7 p.m. Evensong
and Vespers Preacher ; The Rev. Wm, I
O Donohue,
ST. MAIER LUTHERAN HOUR
Eagle Hall
7 p.m. Open Air Service Wednesday
The Speaker will be the Rev, Wm
© Donohue,



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Seek Preserve
For Vanishin

WINDHOEK

A resefve tay be procla.me



to
r “a's

vanishing race—-from exti on.
Col. P. I. Hoogenhout, nat id -
m-

Since the dise: of BEFORE
Americ hysician it fs no longer neces- healing your skin, making it softer, whiter
Theor Wem end veer In just @ day or two

es your mirror tell you that here at last
‘ing- the sclentihic treatment you e been



South A rca
save the Bushm South -\fri
c €
ministrator, said a two- in ur
mission, consisting t ry sor |
P. J. Schoeman and Major Ww.
Naude, a former police o~ now
is in the Kalahari | sti-

gating means of precerving the
bushmen

These primitive little veople
now are estimated to number be-
tween 2,500 and 3,500 and they
are dying out

They are scattered in South-
West Africa over an area of about
60,000 square miles, most of which
is inaecessible, unknown and
largely uninhabited.

They migrate with the wild ani-
mals, following the lightning,
which, to them indicates rain and,
therefore, water and good hunting.

The idea of a reserve is not so
nuch to fence the bushmen in as
© keep their traditional enemies
the Herero and Ovambo tribesmen

out. The Hereros and Ovambos
rate the bushmen no higher than a
wild animal.

They are, however, not the only
threat of extinction to the bush-
men. They are decimating them-
selves by child murder, a ruthless
pruning of their decreasing num-
bers in order that the few may
continue to exist,

If, as otten happens, the infant
of a mother who has died in child-

‘birth cannot be disposed of by}
adoption, the baby is buried alive |

with the mother. Illegitimate
children are also usually put to
death. When twins are born one
is invariably killed. Becguse of
the severe Conditions of life infant
mortality is unusually high.

This is not the first attempt to
save the bushman from himself
and his enemies, In the eighteenth
century an effort was made to per-
suade this. nomandic pePyple to
settle down. They were given
farms and livestock.

They killed and ate the stock
and returned to their hunting in
he trackless wastes.

—(C.P.)



Bottlenecks Hamper

Aussie War Efforts

SYDNEY, Australia, Sept. 2
Korea has made Australia look
to its resources and estimate how
quickly they could be switched
over to war needs,

There has been an_ over-all

increase in population and in-
dustrial potential since 1945.

But the three big bottlenecks

a .
Bushmen Fought in

| Sary for anyone te
| gusting and dis skin

auch ss Becema,

worn, Psoriasis, Aen hi

and Red Blotches Bo a

make you feel infe

lose your friends. Clea

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ROXY

of 1943-45 still remain—coal, steel,
transport, with coal the key to the
whole set up.

For lack of steel railway tracks
and rolling stock are in poor
shape and the steel shortage ig
almost entirely the result of lack
of coal. }

Steel making in Australia is
concentrated at Newcastle and
Port Kembla (New South Wales)



with a small works at Whyalle
(South Australia.)

New South Wales coal output is

about 11,000,000 tons a _ year

Industry needs at least 15,000,000

tons.

Steel-plants get first priority for

coal after the needs of railways,

fas-making and power generation

have been met,

The first priority is not enough.
The steel industry gets only

Â¥,500,000 tons of coal in a year

when it needs 3,300,000 tons,

Steel output as a result runs

about 1,300,000 tons a year in-
stead of an estimated capacity
production of about 1,750,000 tons

Coal is being imported from
India and Britain to meet the

position but it is dear and the

quality not entirely satisfactory

About 500,000 tons of steel will
also be imported this year at high
prices,

The railways—key to Australia’s
transport system — are hampered
by lack of coal for steaming and
steel for rolling stock amd tracks

Services have been reduced be-
cause of shortage of coal and of
rolling stock

On the main line from Sydnex
to Brisbane—a strategic base i
in Asiatic war-—the track is ip
such poor condition that speeds
have been reduced and heavy
engines withdrawn. Deteriora
tion of the railways has ted to e
big increase in road haulage
hitherto discouraged by a _ pro-
hibitive tax on freight carried in
competition with the public owned
railways.





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OLYMPIC THEATRE
To-day—Last Two Shows 4.45 and 8.45.

First Instalment Columbia Sertal

Monday and Tuesdiy—4.45 and 8.15
Final Instalment Columbia Serial

(a

Ld eed

Sere COLUMBIA SERIALaammenn



Starring :
GEORGE RBEVES as Sir GALAHAD
NELSON LEIGH as KING ARTHUR
HUGH PROSSER as Sir LANCELOT
LOIS HALL as THE LADY OF THE LAKE

THEATRE

Last Two Shows to-day—4.30 and 8.15.
Paramount Pictures present :
*C LEOPATR A”
starring
Claudette Colbert — Henry Wilcoxon, Winin Williams
— AND —
“DEATH TAKES A HOLIDAY.”
— with —
Fredderick March — Sir Guy Standing.

Monday 4.30 and 8.13—Tuesday 4.30 only.
PARAMOUNT DOUBLE

“THE PALEFACE”
— AND —
_ ‘NIGHT HAS A THOUSAND EYES”











TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30.
“CARACAS NIGHT.”

ROWAL THEATRE

Last Two Shows To-day—5 and 8.30.
Repubiic Whole Serial. . .
“FEDERAL OPERATOR 99”
— Starring -—
Martin Lamont — George T. Lewis



Monday and Tuesday—4.30 and 8, 30—-
20th C-Fox Double

“WALLS OF JERICHO.”
— AND —

_ needing to clear your skin—the treatmen'
more attractive, to help
win has brought
r yi is new | clearer, healthier auch
sclentific wa ga dont es a bad kin | a Mr, RK. who writes: * ered from
| terribly itching, burning and on
ANe | Eczema for 12 rs. Tried eve: >
w Blesovery | last I heard o Nixoderm. It stopped the
geblixedorm is an camneay, Bel Meron’ | clearing wp on the oss otSi the rea
rom any oilntmer ever ir
fis & {ows discovery, “ie bot austiguri blotches and scaly skin
greasy but feels a ~
you epply it. It penetrates rapidly into the | @¢ the improvement in my appearance.
pores and fights the cause of surface blem-
shes, Nixoderm contains 9 ingredients
which fight skin troubles in these 3 ways.
1. Tt fights and kille the migrobes or para- | less it clears poy = to your complete

xoderm from your
tops itching, burning and smarting | chemist today. Look in the mirror ii the

nothing un-
a THE VITAMIN STOUT
OSTAINABLE FROM:
at the
on us
he ond of
your skin
magnetically at-
Because Mixederm is scientifically com- tractive—must give you the Eind of skin
pounded to fight skin troubles, it works that will make you admited wherever you
faster than anything you have seen in 9, OF you sim

y return the eragty pack~
¢. 1b stops the itching, burn- age and your money will be refunded in
t Nixoderm from your Chemist





IT'S QUALITY
AT ITs
BEST












~

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, (950





ALL GOQD DEALERS









“HORNIMANS’
TEA

PURE








OBTAINABLE FROM YOUR GROCER :
PRICES



Y-lb _ 40c.
2-02. _ 20c.



1-oz. a 10c.



Y-ou. — 5e.

JAMES A. LYNCH & 00, [TD.=

SOLE AGENTS.







-

YOURE ADDING FUEL TO THE FIRE









WHEN YOU NEGLECT THAT COUGH.



iy





SAE

» » 6 " ‘ /
FIRST CHOOSE Start training for it NOW!

There is still room at the top for the fully qualified
YOUR CAREER man who Is fitted for the jab. YOU can be that

ACCOUNTANCY EXAMS. man—successf@l, prosperous, with your future

AVLATION assured—by studying at home in your spare time,
tice” guided by the personal tuition of The Bennett
apa College. Distance makes no difference.

OWL SERVIOE WE WILL HELP YOU TO

| COMMERCIAL AR)
} ORAUGHTSMANSH

ee ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION

6.7.0, ENG, DEPT, Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.

1NST, MON, Write to The Bennett College and learn how
ee thousands of people just like you have reached

| WATHEMATI the top with the right guidance. A well-paid
MATRICULATION job can be yours—ntart this pleasant spare-time

PLAstics study NOV

ANTITY SURVEYING

O10 (Shert W re .

Haoia ert Ware Direct Mail to DEPT. 188
SHORTRAND (Pitman’s

TELEVISION

vi'tiucs |The Bennett Colleoe

are not listed above
trie a for SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND ©

ae eR



LPL PEPE ALLL AAP

6%



Eee

EL POSSSOSSPOOSD,

46969089

Soooossooooeoesoossososes STOKES & BYNOE LTD.-AGENTS 56669

If you neglect a fire it gets out of control. If you neglect a
cough you are asking for trouble. Persistent coughs can lead
to dangerous complications, particularly when the weather
is hot and rainy. When you have a cough that hangs on don’t
wait until your whole system is run down and totally unable
to cope with it. Act now by taking FERROL COMPOUND,
a combination of tonic properties of Cod Liver Oil, Vitamin
A 1500 Units and Vitamin D 500 Units per dose, together
wtih Creosote and Guiaicol to help you throw off that cough.

SR RRR a GR 8 TS
Start a course of FERROL COMPOUND right
away. It will clear up your cough and build
up your resistance to future infection.

Ask for FERROL COMPOUND at your fav-
ourite drug store, on sale in the Blue Carton.

LISTEN in to-night to the Gracie Fields show
at 8.30 over Radio Distribution.

FERROL COMPOUND

The Tonic Cough Mixture that builds as it heals.



POS

ALLL LEP PS EARLE LECCE LG SEE

SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS OOS SOOO
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3. 193
‘DAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN

~iniiehen

|
|



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON










cemniniaineneinitenprentes





y ~ 7
pa LO
i “THINK T/M
WUST GOING TO SIT AROUND AND THINK







-- DON'T
Il GET
ANY THING

aw
A

in i A a i a



BLONDIE





















Ta TTT TTT
(NINH HHT 44) HATE ST
pa aes WHALE
( ’ Ng
ONT NEED THIS LIST >
ne be NT NEED eae aes YES, MRS. BUMSTEAD. COULD IT BE s
PEAS aie wes <4 CHOCOLATE, PEAS, BREAD CHOCOLATE, PEAS,
BREAD, LARD, SOAP

| AND PAPRIKA?



YOU CAN’T CONTROL THE WEATHER
But—YOU CAN CONTROL ITS EFFECTS WITH

)









LONE RANGER
ee =e

A Caterpillar




BY FRANK
GO CATCH FELLER W' T FORGOT SOME reenaeaie Di
TRY TO KILL US! ia Sela : METHING IMPORTANT: ,

, RM 7

an X. a Qn « (( y

er ae '
(at Ieaeecl i y)

P Ce
co go) IS
aS A\S ere

= a
3-4 TLL WATCH TILL THe ROW 4]
SF CAVES IN, THEN RICE PM Lt

\_ BIG DEKE THE LONE SER

ET t_IS DEAD!





TRACTOR

SEE YOUR Caterpillar” DEALERS
o

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

Tweedside Road, = St. Michael, =— Phone 4629 - 4371





K. 0. CANNON .... . ~~. THE RIDDLE GF THE ROME RE

BUT | THOUGHT|Z.1m More | Eerie ni gd fT) not parvo
you WANTED | inTeResTeD | = THROUGH BOLOGME: Cesctehitfpes ( NOT RAR TO G9 |
To SEE THE A IN SEEING HIS an ¥ WILL ven
COUNT!,../ | HOUSE IN
VENICE! THIS
i$ OUR CHANGE
TO GET AHEAD














§ MUST BE THEIR CAR.,,TWO
UGS WITH THEM,TO00.+. IT'LL BE
GOO!




























| EP AT rty > ame || OR Be ae eR!

BARBADOS
ADVOCATE

PHOTO COMPETITION

In co-operation with the Barbados Museum The
BARBADOS ADVOCATE is running a Photo Competition
and Exhibition to encourage:

(a) West Indian Photographer Ist Prize $50 00
e

£

BRINGING UP FATHER









GREAT HEAVENS / THE

IT-THE LAWYER

R= 1S COMING
EL Nene,

mn

HE IS NOW /! WHAT IN




(b) To advertise the West Indies to the West Indies,
(1) Judging will be by a pane! comprising two
well known Barbadian iotographers and oe
the Editor of the Barbados Advocate 2nd Prize $25
: ; e
(2) Prizes will be awarded oi basis of

(a) Excellence of photography

(b) Originality and Uniqueness of subject 3rd Prize $15 00
\ e

e.g. photos of Mont Pelee, Souffriere, Brim-
stone Hill, etc. would get special marks for
interest,





RIP KIRBY



Since the intention of the Competition is to
*° obtain a large number of excellent photo-
graphs for exhibition at the Barbados Muse-
um, subject matter must be confined to
scenes or objects of historical or other im-
portance. L (name).

BS















WHAT \ THERE ARE A NumBER..| [...THE CALL WAS FROM “\ AND WHAT'S SO
STHIS | THE MOST INTERESTING] |MR. ANDREWS, OF ANOREWS ] INTERESTING ABOUT
INPORTANT "WAS A PHONE AND PARRY, THE

JOB THAT PREVENTS CALL TODAY... BANKERS...

JUST THIS... ANDREWS HAPPENS
TO BE THE PRINCIPAL TRUSTEE
OF MARGIE PELHAM’'S








Sr
(4) The exhibition is primarily intended to ad-
vertise the West Indian Islands and com-
petitors should at all times consider this : Pe pees? Bete
objective.
Ler

(5) Anyone of any nationality residing in any
of the British Territories in the Caribbean or
in any of the Dutch, French or American
territories, may compete by enclosing the
attached coupon. of (address).

(6) Prize money will be paid in B.W.I. dollar

(7) Photographs must be not less than 8” x 10”
on mat surface

boots ne (8) Entries must be received at the Editor’
Office, 34 Broad Street, Barbados, not later
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES than Ist. Novertiber, , 1950 ii =

WELL DONE, EMPEROR OF \/my 1} (9) All photographs submitted will become the agree to the conditions and rules of the Advocate
THE UNIVERSE. AS YOUR // ROYAL } property of the Barbados Advocate and may Photo ( sean TS FOE at ciak i sities
FIR¢T ACT, UNTIE THE | f be exhibited at the Barbados Museum 1oto Competition as advertised above and submit
PRISONERS WITH YOUR

er ROYAL HANDS.






the following entry shown:

| AM WISEST AND |
STRONGEST. <
._ WHO SAYS NO
TO THAT?

(10) Any photographs repro-
duced in the Barbados Ad-
cate will be paid for at the
rate of not less than $2.40
and not exceeding $5.00

B.W.I













|


PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.













TELEPHONE 2508
¢ 7s esa < ORS pnsenniteiiapiaipaeail
THANKS
FOR RENT
Through this medium we desire to
express our thanks &nd appreciation to ae
those who sent wreaths, letters, cards HOUSES
or im any other way sympathised with arene
us during our sad loss occasioned by] APARTMENTS Two well-furnished,

the death of Daphne Hyacinthe Thomas
Roett,

3.9,50—In.

George Thomas, Ifa
Oliver, and Grafton Seale

Errol



Miss Lucy Gooding begs through this
medium to say thanks to those persons
who sent letters, cards, wreaths and
other ¢xpressions of sympathy in her
recent bereavement, occasioned by the
death of her father.

3.9.50—1n



WE, the undersigned beg through this
medium to return thanks to our many
friends and sympathisers who sent us
wreaths, flowers, cards and other tokens
of sympathy in our recent sad bereave-
ment due to the death of Mrs. Drucilla
King at her residence, Robert's Tenantry,
St. Michael.

Gerald, Burleigh & Eric (sons) Flor-
ence, Iris & Madeline (daughters) Mrs.
Ella, Hilda & Germaine King (daughters-
in-law) Mr. Kyle Inniss (son-in-law).
3.9.50—In





IN MEMORIAM

IN boving







memory of MRS. ELMA









BRUCE LEACOCK, “Mother Le who
Ceparted this life September 4th, 1948

You are gone but not forgotten

mother dear

Bugie Leacock (daughter) Nugént
Leacock (grandson) U.S.A., Mrs. Elsie
Exighill (grand daughter), Trinidad.

3.9.50—In

In Loving Memory of KATHLEEN
WALCOTT.

Kindness was the gateway

At the cntrance to life's roads,

Through which you entered en your
way.
Heayen siniled upon you
Love kept close and bore your loads.
Evening came, and smiling still
Each one of us, you bid adieu.
Now we have only memories of you.
From: Mr. O. WALCOTT & Family.
3 9 50—1n,



eoo] apartments and one unfurnished flat
with use ef garden in Marine Gardens
Apply : Box A.A., c/o Advocate

3.9.50.—1n,
_ BEDROOM in respectable home with
light and water Lady preferred.
Apply Mrs 1 Alleyne, ‘Windale”,
Deacon's Road 31.8. 50—8n.

BUNGALOW -— Modern Bungalow —-
Brand New -— at Massiah Street, St
John — few steps frem Lodge School
All modern conveniences. Apply A. F
Browne, Massiah Street, St. John

1.9.50—2n. |




FLAT—Unfurnished at Ramsgate,
Street within walking distamee for Aqua-
tle Club and City. Dial 3053.

2.9.50—6n



cpesencoarcnegperpameneirarmeastancesabaagseieuatnrtuaremetetpatee
DWELLING HOUSE-—Dweilling House |
at Small Town, St. John, recently |
renovated, Wilectrie light and water
2 miles from Lodge School.





|

|
|













LOST
PARROT—Last Thursday from Farley
Hill @. Peter. A green Parrot. Finder
will be suitably rewarded on bringing
same to Mrs. Harton at Farley Hill
3.9.60—2
S-ECTACLES Pink tortoise Sheti

Bifocals on Sat 26th
Owner can regain «©
paying price of ad a

alorg Swing bridge.
me from Advocate
reward to finder

3.9.50—I1n

PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

THERE will be an Auetion Sale at
Central Station on Monday next, the 4th
at 2 o'clock, and amongst the many items
are some fowls & Turkeys and 2 Raleigh
Biaycles. After the sale at Central Sta-
tion I will sell at Holder's shop at Con-
stitution opposite the Park One (1) Motor












Hearse to satisfy a debt. Terms Cash
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

LOST & FOUNP |The Over-Seas| Polo Players

| League

| Empire Travelling
| Scholarships 1951
!

WITH the object of encouraging
la wider and more practical knowl-
edge of the British Commonwealth
and Empire, the Central Council
jot the Over-Seas League offer an-
nually a number of travelling
scholarships to schoolboys in the
United Kingdom.

Scholarships will be awarded on
the results of (a) an essay compe-
tition on a given imperial subject,
and (b) an interview with the
writers of the best essays. The ob-
ject of the interview will be to
select the boys most likely, from
their personality and general in-
terests, to profit by the opportun-
ity.

The subject for the 1951 essay

Auctioncer jis: —_

2.9.50—2n

Available Ist September. Apply G. & TL 2 sar et.
ethell, J. & R. Bakeries
B go 1.029 | UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
“HOUSE "New Haven”, Toentan's Road. | I HAVE PEEN instructed by Mr. U-rick
Available 1st’ Sept 1980 nt $40.00 per | Geos ia : to a A Auction ere
th Dial 3 2 9,50--2 | day nex the » Sept. his by 4
paretits: — Fpee Saat > ™ | house with shed, on Perrywwan’s land wt
ACE suitable for making Warchouse, | Greens, Bt. George House is only two
Eonds, ete For further particulars | years old, Terms Cash

apply K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd., Lower |
Broad Street. Dial 4611.
21.8.50—4n

“SMALL. HOUSE,” Coo} situation, not
far from Garrison end Museum. En-
closed yard Water but, not yet elec-
trigity. Rent $18.00 monthly. Telephone
24. 4,9, an.





TANGLIN Beachmont, Bathsheba,
September onwards, monthly or other-

wise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s room, din-
ing room and lounge. Refrigerator, gar-
age, servant's room Apply Howe.

27 .8.50—t.f.n



mea oen> o-ysesneuiewenduamiiated

IN loving memory of our dear mother

CLARA WALTERS who departed on
Srd. 1049.

weet be thy res’

Al peaceful thy sleeping

God’s way is best, and

Thou art in his keeping

Ever to be remembered by Song Fitz,
Eg‘ou, Waltere. Daughters in law Beryl,
May and four grands. 3.9.50—In

IN loving memory of cur dear mother
CEALIE REBECCA COX who departed |

this life on Sep'snber 2nd., 1948
Sleep on dear mother
Your task is o'er
Your loving hands can do no more,
For those you loved yu did your best
May God grant you Eternal Rest



Ever to be remembered by Joseph Cox

(Husbane) Hubert} Cyril Lawrence
Rupert (Sons), Gwendolyne, Erdmath
‘Daughters’ Fifteen grancchildren, and

three great grands 3.9.50—1n

oOo

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CARS—4—V8 Sedan Car 2—Hillman
Cer. 1—Willys Car Joseph's Vuleaniz-
ing Depot, 47 Roebuck Street. Red Bird
Garage. 3.9,.50—I1n.

CAR—Morris 10, (1939 model) in good
condition. Apply R. T. Clarke, Pilgrim
Road, Ch. Ch 3.9.50—3n.
aR te eel ane eicemtaaia

CAR—One 8 h.p. Morris in excellent
order. New tires, Interested parties con-
teet George Gilkes, City Pharmacy.

3.9.50-——In







CAR--1947 Hillman Minx. 17,000 miles
Perfeet condition, Owner leaving island
Greenland, Telephone Co. 1.9,50—Gn





CAR—New M.G. 1% litre Sports 2
seater, Fort Royal Garage itd. Tele-
phone 2.9.50—3n



CARS—1947 Standard 8 h.p. 4 seater
tourer, Excellent condition, 1947 Morris
10 h.p. Saloon, Perfect condition. 1936
Dodge Sedan. Low Mileage. Mechanically
perfect. Fort Royal Garage Ltd. Tele-
phone 4504. 2.9.50—Gn

PICK-UP—One (1) Ford 15 Cwt. Pick-
up 60 h.p. good tyres, with spare engine
complete except for Crankshaft and
Manifolds. Anniv Flectrie Sales &
Service Lid. Dial 4629

2.9.50-—2n



Morris 5 ton Trucks with
suitable for field
Fort Reval Garere

Ltd. Telephone 450+ 2.9,50—3n



TRUCK+ “hevrolet 1924 made) in Al
condition Nial 368. Apply C. Herbert,
55 Tudcr Street

3.9. 50—2n

VANS—'mmedinte delivery from stock
Morris Cowley 10 rwt, Vans and Pick-
ups. See these new modern vehicles
Then deci¢e Fort Royal Garage Ltd
Telephone 4501 2.9.50—3n

VAN—10 horse power Austin Van







in



perfect workine order Avply D. V
Beott & Co., Whitepark. Dial M493.
30.8.50—t.£.n
ee
MECHANICAL

ADDING _MACHINE—One American
Adding Machine — L. C. Corona Almost
New. G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.,
Broad Street. 3.9.50—In

BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms,
all models, Black, Green. A. Barnes &
Co., Ltd. 25,6.50—t,f.n.

’ ELECTRICAL

COOLERATOR—American manufac-
ture. Good condition. Delivery Sep-
tember 29th. Tel. 2521. C. A. Gilliatt

1,9,50—8n

CASH REGISTER—One National Cash
Register electrically operated, as good as
now, a bargain at $400.00. Phone 2959 for
a demonstration. 1.9. 50—3n

RADIO—One (1) 6-Tube Phillips Radio.
In perfect working order. Can be seen at
Horse Hill Plantation, St. soreph a

MISCELLANEOUS















“BIG FPEDUCTION SALE Bathing
trunks all co'’ours and sizes, going at
half price. Variety Sandal Shoppe, Broad
Street. 2.9, 60—2n



CALM-ASMINE TABLETS: Why suffer
tf co aganicine pains of cufferstion caused
hy ASTHMA® CAIM AMINE bw the
laboratories of FRANCE. can relieve
the most acute atterk and restore ear
breathing. Obtaine>'s at Lending Dru.
gists. 20.8,50—3n,
— —

COTTON DRESSES Fast Colours









printed Cotton Dresses in all sizes.

dozens of Co'nurs an’ styles. $4.80 to

$7.50 each. Modern Dress Shoppe,
1.9,.50—3n.

LADIES’ HATS—Pretty Hats and dressy
Hats for weddings and Cocktails from







$5.19 to $7.20 each Modern Dress
Shoppe. 1,9.50—3n
FANCY DRESS PUTTONS—Lots of
pretty Buttons to choose from. Priced
from 18 to 44 cents per dozen. Modern
Dress Shoppe 1.9,50—3n.
ene
PLYWOOD PARTITIONS — 64 feet bs
6 feet 6 inches. Includes â„¢ Doors
Excellent Condition Apply Top Fiqor
Reliable Pharmacy, Broad St. Dial 4183
2,9.50—2

pein otes co ge — ———
PEDICRFE LADIPS' BATHING SUITS
in one end two piece styles $6 50

$7.50. Modern Dress Shoppe
1.9.50

3n

(@ RAINCOAT in Pink. Maize.
Blue id White at $4.80 each. Modern
Dress ppe . 1,9.50—3n

Nee eee ee uN
RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch |
and we have the records too

A. BARNES & CO., LTD



—_————————
RO! 1 Lawn Roller 77 ft. 1 = |
Mesh Wire with 10 Wallaba posts. Apply

inal Bowen, Station Hill, Dial 3901.
SPne 3.9.50-—In,

















DARCY A. SCOTT
Auctioneer
2.9.50—m

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

SALES IN SEPTEMBER
Tuesday 5th. Sale: Rooms, 17
Street, a/e Lloyds
Thursday 7th. Canon
St. John’s Rectory.
Wednesday 13th and Thursday
Hon. BR. Challenor’s Sale.
Country Road,
Tuesday 26th and Wednesday 27th

High
Moore's Sale.

14th.
The Garden,

WOODYARE — Pine Hill, —- Furnished | Pawn Broker's Sale, 17 High Street a/c.

From 15th September to mid January.
Ring Haslett 3311 or John Blyton

PUBLIC NOTICES

5 R INDUSTRY AGRICUL-

TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the Creditors holding specialty liens
Against HOPE PLANTATION, St. James

TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of

the above Plantation am about to obtain
« loan of £300 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation,
m respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951



No money has been borrowed under
the Agrivuitural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in respect
of such year

Dated this 2nd day of September, 1950,

SYBIL J.

Owner.
2.9,50—3n







LONDON CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE FXAMINATION

ENTRIES for
Examinations, 1950, of the Lon-

don Chamber of Commerce must} ¢

the AUTUMN] at

Holders Bros,
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
3.9.50—In

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BY recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell on TUESDAY, the 5th Sep-
tember, at our Mart, High Street.

2 Spring filled Mattresses, 18 Pillows
and Cushions, 8 Felt Hats, 11 pes. Silk
Crepe, 12 Sewing Machines, 1 W.C
Cistern, 1 keg White Zinc, 1 keg White
Lead, 136 drums One O One, 50 Pipes,
4 c/s Rolled Oats, 1 c/s Corn Flakes,
fieere 40 Tins Baking Powgler and other

Sale 12.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.

ER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers.

2.9.50—2n

REAL ESTATE

ACT NOW! Rare Bargains Hammering
Your Doors!—Two Large Stonewall
Residences (One Seaside, Sandy Beach),
Excellent Locations, Near City, Ideal for
u@st Houses: A 3 Bedroom Bungalow





~



reach the Department of Educa~| Type at Main Rd., Thornbury Hill, Near

tion, The Garrison,
12 noon on Saturday, the 9th of

not later than | Plaza Theatre, Modern Conveniences, A-1

Condition, Fine View, Vacant: Three—3

Bedroom Stonewall Bungalows, Almost

September, 1950. ; New, one at Fontabelle (Seaside) and
2. The Entry Fees will be as|Twe at Navy Gardens, Modern Con-
follows Saas Zeplenows, ay Sou at Amazingly Low
= rices, 3 room Bungalow Type at

Single Subjects .. $1.92 each | Worthing Main Rd. Right of Way. to
Foreign Languages 3.12 each | Sea, Modern Conveniences, Good Con-

Full Certificate ..
2.9.50. —3n.

10.00



1. The Governing Body of Comber-
mere School have agreed to adopt from
1951 onwards the Standard Academic Year
from September to July. The main entry
to the School will not be made, there-
fore, until September 1951, and the En-
trance Examination will take place dur-
ing the May—July Term at a convenient
date to be notified later.

2 The Governing Body are aware that
this change over to the Standard Aca-
demic Year will necessitate some adjust-

entitied to compete for admission in
January 1951.
The following conditions with regard ww
age will be applicable for 1951 only :—
Any candidate will be accepted for
examination who is not over 12 years
of age on January Ist, 1951 or under
11 years of age on September Ist, 1951.
3. Fromm 1952 onwards the normal age
for acceptance wil) not be less than i*
and not more than 12 years of age as a.
September Ist, in
admission.

School must be made before the lst May,
1951, on which date the Waiting List will
be closed.

5 The attention of all Scholarship
Bodies and Authorities is especially in-
viteu ‘og this notice. >

9 .

WANTED
HELP

GIRL--Reliable girl for Office, capable
of assisting in bookkeeping. Apphy in
writing giving experience and referenees

Fort yal Garage Ltd., P, O. Box
233, Bridgetown, 50—7n

-~









LADY for office with some knowledge
of Stenography and Typewriting. Apply
ty letter and in person L. M
Meyers & Co., Ltd,

YOUNG LADY to learn office work
Preferably one with some knowledge of
Shorthard and Typing in view of better
position later Apply by letter and in
person to J. A. MARSON & SON LTD.,
James Street 2.9.50--2n

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOHN
AN ORGANIST for St. Margaret's
Chapel as from 25th September, 1950
ean apply to the Rev. A. Mellor,
car,

1.9.50—t.f,n









R. S. FRASER,
Clerk to the Vestry.
St. John

MISCELLANEOUS

_——
CHRYSANTHEMUM PLANTS--Contact
Telephone 8606. 30.8.50-—6n.

MANURE—A quantity of Garden
Manure. Contact Telephone 8600,

30.8 .60-—-6n .

STAMPS Used and Mint Postage

Stemps of Barbados and other Islands of

‘ne B.W.1,., Curacao and Aruba. Best

teices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,







No, 10 Swan Street. 2.9,50—3n.
WANTED URGENTLY — 220 Voit
Iron. Prodgers, Crane Villa.

2.9.50—2n,

WANTED TO BUY
USED POSTAGE STAMPS. CECIL
JEMMOTT, Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy,
33 Broad Street, Phone 4563.
3 9 50—3n,

For Sale==Contd







Also a number of V & VI Form books
for Harrison College. Phone 4611
Corbin 30.8,50—5n.

SHGES—-Ladies’ and children's shoes









ind sandals, Handbags, felt and straw
hats, Panama Hats, ankle Socks, Plastic
belts et at Reduced Prices Variety
Sandal Shoppe, Broad Street

2.9.50—2n

YAWL—"'Frapida” approx, 7% feet

Standard Academie Year | thei

ments; the age limits will therefore be |New Road, Good Building Site
adjusted so as to cause any hardship to| Right. Dial 2230 between 18 A.M.
a pupil who would otherwise have been | Noon

the year of seeking | with wate> heaters.

4 Al applications of admission to the | 4.A., ¢’o Advocate.

|

long with Gray Marine engine Goode
condition $3,000 -—- a bargain. Apply |
J. BR. Edwards. Phone 2520

15,8,50-T.F MM,

dition, Over 6,000 sq. ft.. Going for Onty
£1,850. A 3 Bedroom Bungalow Type by
Bank Hall Main Road., Modern Con-
veniences, Good Condition, Spacious
Yard, Going for ony £1,150. G Me for

‘ost Desirable Stonewal! Residences
including Seaside Sites Seaside and
Elsewhere. Mortgages Arranged Tial
3111. D. F. de Abreu — The Only Man
To Sell Good and Attractive Buys with
Assured Re-Sale Values. Cal) at “Olive
Bough,” Hastings. 3.9.50—1n





BELVOIR, St, James on seaside. Three
bedrooms, usual conveniences. Garage.
Apply: H, BE, McKay or Dial 4048.

3





LAND—One Aecre Land at



31,8, 50—3n



“MOSSCLIFF”, Black Rock, overlook-
ing Fresh Water Bay. Standing on 3
acres of land. Ideal Building Site or
suitable for Dairy. Apply to I. W
Kirton, c/o Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

2.9.50—2n

HOUSE—Coo!l furnished House, Marine
Gardens, 19,753 square feet of land,
eleven rooms and five bath rooms, two
Spacious Verandahs
Part mortgage no objection. Apply : Box

3.0.50.—1n

PROPERTY—One Small Property 9"
Kensington New Road, Apply C. A
Ishmael, Baxters Road, 2.9.50—2n

SOME pdople waited all their lives try-
ing to get all the money to buy a house
and failed, while others made a start









and eventually owned a house. Why
den't you follow the crowd that has
made a start? You can ‘ave the fol-

lowing on terms

At Chapman's street a house with 2
bedrooms, water-toilet & bath, ete

At Martindale's Road one newly recon-
ditioned house with 2 bedrooms, water-
toilet & bath, ete

At the Ivy Road a small property with
water and light, ete

At Pritton's Road that comfortable
stone-wall Bungalow catled Beverly, I!
has verandah, drawing & dining rooms,
2 bedrooms, Water-trilet & bath, ete

At Pine Rd., another small property,
and many others

For particulars apply to D'Are, A
Scott, Magazine * ane 2.9.50--3n











Be Wise... Advertise

1 alpineitithchs=n ai sot han oleelteiaaiatis de acta cembieeeaie aia aaa ascends si aaa
PLIES OES =~
&
a

5
3

“Describe the ways in which
European settlers under British
rule in Africa have dealt with
the problems which arose from
the fact that the areas already
had a native population, giving
gome estimate of the effect of
these measures upon native life
and development,”

The scholarships will make pro-
vision for boys to visit British ter-
ritories overseas. In 1951 the top
scholarship winner ‘will — visit
Africa, and the boys placed second
and third will visit such other
places as may be decided upon as
a result of discussion with the 1n-
terviewing committee. The visits
will last three or four weeks, and
the dates will be arranged to suit
the convenience of the winners of
the scholarships. The following
countries have been visited by
scholarship winners in [ is

ears: Canada, Kenya, Jamaica,
Malta, Gibraltar, Cyprus. _

Subsidiary prizes, consisting of
books, will be awarded to other
candidates whose essays give evi-
dence, in the opinion of the judges,,
ot intelligent study and under-
standing. 3

The essays will be judged by Sir
Graham Savage (Education Officer
of the L.C.C., and a member of the
Central Council of the Over-Seas
League), and two other judges
nominated by the Council. e
interview will be conducted by the
Empire Travelling Scholarships
Committee of the — Over-Seas
League, of whieh Sir Graham
Savage is Chairman. 7

Information may be obtained
from the Secretary, Empire Trav-
elling Scholarships Committee,
Over-Seas House, St. James’s
London, S.W.1.

HARBOUR L0G

In Carlisle Bay



Sch, Rosarene, Sch, Frances Smith,
M.V. Blue Star, M.V, Daerwood, Sch. Bel-
queen, Sch, Landalvha, Sch, Princess
Louise, Sch, Burma D, Sch, Gardenia W.,
ch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Mary M. Lewis,
Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Marea
Henrietta, Sch, Lucille M. Smith, Sch. W.
L. Funicia, Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch.
Cyelorama @., Sch. Gloria Henrietta, s.s.
Aleoa Pegasus, M.V. Moneka, Sch. Molly
N. Jones, 89. Gol4to.

ARRIVALS

Schooner Molly N, Jones, 37 tons, Capt.
Clouden, from Dominica, Agents: Schoon-
er Owners’ Association,

S.S. Golfito, 4.505 tons, Capt, Garcie,
from Southampton, Agents: Messrs, Wil-
kinson & Haynes,

DEPARTUR!

M.V. Cuidad Bolivar, 540 tons, Capt.
Delasquez, for St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs.
J. Williams Marketing Co.

Schooner Timothy . H. Vansluytman,
76 tons, Capt. Stoll, for British Guiana,
Agents: Schooner Gwners’ Association.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastai Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they ean now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:

S.S. Esso Den Haag, S.S. Rena, 8,5.
Calvo Sitelo, $8. Myken, S.S
, $8. Vinni, 8.8, Capt, John, S.S.
Schwennan, 8.S. Afghanistan, §.S. Vas-
silis, S.S. Fort Amherst, S.S, Barranca,
S.S. Polycrest, S.S. North Valley, 3.S.
Helder, S.S. Gulfdise, 8.8. Argentina,
S.S. Elizabeth A, vianisany 8 +. ide
Mexico, §.8. Esso Springfield, ic
verplang, $.S. Breck burst $8. ee










Udala, $.8. Cottica, S, rtugal, S,
Angusglen, §.S. Hudson Cape, S&S,
Cavina, 8.8. Golfito,

LEO PO POP PPOP OOPS E.
MUSICAL
FLASH

WANTED IMMEDIATELY !

* ONE (1) ALTO
»*

e or TENOR
x SAXOPHONIST
“

%,

s ®

% DIAL 2480

OCOD OOS %



SHIPPING

NOTICES



19.502 |ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FKOM AMSTERDAM
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWER,’
M.S. HECUBA Aug, 4th, 5th, 8th
.S. HELENA it. Ist, 2nd, Sth
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
S.S. URANIENBORG Aug. 12th
§.S. COTTICA Aug. 18th
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
M.S. ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd
M.S, WILLEMSTAD Sept, 109th
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
DEMERARA, ETC.
M.S. HECUBA Aug. 26th
5.8. COTTICA Sept. Sth.
8. P. MUSSON, SON &
AGENTS

co, LTD.





The M.V. “Daerwood” will ae-
cept Cargo ane Passengers for St.
Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
Aruba, sailing Saturdr’, 2nd Sep-
tember.

The M.V. “T. B. RADAR” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
Aruba, sailing Wed»
September, 1950

B.W.1. Schooner Owners
Association tne.
Consignee; Dial:





4047.



Canadian National Steamships



=
MISCELLANEOUS SOUTHBOUND Sails
* wager Montreal
STOVE—One 3 Burner Valor Stove; in
good Condition Price reasonable LADY RODNEY .. a 23 Aug.
Apply Mrs. Burton, Pine Road, Belleville. | CANADIAN CRUISER . . 31 Aug.
3.9.50--In. | LADY NELSON .. . »- 11 Sept.
$$ -—____-________-— | CANADIAN CHALLENGER . 27 Sept.
SCIENCE BOOKS—Complete set of | LADY RODNEY .. an 13 Oct
books for Ist year Diploma Course at | CANADIAN CRUISER 23 Oct.
Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture.| LADY NELSON .. 1 Nov

—_——

NORTHBOUND Arrives Satis
Barbados Barbados
LAY ROONEY . 19 Segt. 21 Sept
LADY NELSON 8 Ocr 10 Oct.
LADY RODNEY .. 9 Nov. 11 Nov
LADY NELSON 28 Nov 30 Nov



N.B.—Subject to change without notice
bers. Passenger Fares and freight

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD, — Agents. |

Salls Sails Arrives Sails

Halifax Beston Barbados Barbados
25 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 7 Sept.
3 Sept. _— 13 Sept. 15 Sept.
14 Sept 16 Sept. 25 Sept. 2f Sept.
30 Sept. _ 10 Oct, 10 Oct.
16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct.
27 Oct. -— 7 Nov. 7 Nov.
4 Nov. @ Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov.
Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives

Boston Halifax Montreal St. John
30 Sept. 1 Oct. 5 Oct.
19 Qct 20 Oct. 24 Oct.
20 Nov _ ~ 21 Nov
9 Dec — _ 1 Dee
AU vessels fitted with cold storage cham



*s on application to :—





13 LD’s
Thirteen infectious
were notified in August: The

Practise

| THE practice matches now being
played by the Barbados Polo Club
continued at the Garrison yester-
day evening. The chukkas were
fairly fast and keenly contested.

Two teams — Hurricanes and
Turnadoes—played two chukkas,
In the first one goal was scored by
each team while none was scored
in the second game.

Lee Deane scored for Tornadoes,
and Mark Edghill for Hurricanes.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE
PART ONE ORDERS

by Major O. F, C, WALCOTT, E.D.
The Barbados Regiment

5; Tuberculosis 6.
MAIL NOTICE
Mails for St. Lacia, St.

Office as under;—

1950.
AMENDED

Post Office as under:—

Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Maii
at 10.15 a.m, on the 2nd of September,

1950.



Issue No, 32 1 Sep. "Se

1, PARADES—Training





—



Volunteers will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday 7

Sep. ‘50, for Drill under the R.S.M. N.C.Os will be under the R.S.M. (1),
2, ANNUAL MUS xX COURSE
All volunteers

soon as possible. No names will be accepted after the 7 Sep.

BREN 1950, at 1600 hours on Wednesday 6 Sep. "50.
*%, ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 1

SEPTEMBER, 1950.
Orderly Officer . 2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
Orderly Serjeant 235 L/S Quintyne, K.
Next for dut;
Orderly Lieut. P. L. C.

ag . Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant 235 L/S Blackman, A.L.O.

M. L. D. SKEW2ZS-COX, Major;
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant;
The Barbados Regiment.
PART |i ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 20
1ST SEPTEMBER, 1950, SHEET NO, 1.
LEAVE—PRIVILEGE
408 Pte. Reece, K. F. “A” Coy. Oriented 3 weeks P/Leave w.e.f. 1 Sep.
427 ~., Glasgow, EB. ” Granted 5 weeks P/Leave with permis-

mission to leave the colony w.e.f.

M. L._D. SKEWES-COX, Major;
$.0.L.F. & Adjutant;



| University College Of The West Indies.



PROGRAMME



The University College of the West Indies Extra Mural Summer School begins
at Codrington College on Friday, September ist. The following is the programme

of lectures.
Friday, Sept. Ist
Saturday, Sept. 2nd

8.00— 9.30 p.m.
9.00—10.30 a.m,
10,45—12.15 p.m.
10.30—12.00

by Mr, P. Hewitt-Myring.
West Indian Peoples »:
icker, M.A,, (British Council).

Mr,

Judge H. A, Vaughan,
Sunday, Sept. 3rd
The Rev. C. Sayer, B.A.,
rington College).
Monday, Sept. 4th .. 9 9910.30 a.m.
10.45—12.15
5,00— 6.30 p.m.

8.00— 9.30 p.m. *

The Rev. Bernard Crosby,
low Matthews.
by Mr, Aubrey Douglas-Smith, M.A.

Self-Government w.

Chenery, B.A

(1) by Judge J.

Tuesday, Sept. Sth ..

Vincent,
Grenada and Aruba by the M.V. Daer-
wood will be closed at t!e General Post

Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mail
at 10.15 a.m. on the 2nd of September

NOTICE
Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V.
Moneka will be closed at the General

have not yet fired the L.M.G., must contact the R.S.M. as
"50. There will be
@ practice for the Major H, S. Pinder Cup, for all Ist Class Shots in the A,M.C,

diseases

y

were Diptheria 2; Enteric Fever

‘

1








‘The West Indies: an Introductory Survey—
Risley
The Approach to West Indian History by

Religious Problems of the West Indies by
(Principal, Cod-

The Free Churches in the West Indies by
West Indian Poetry (1) by Mr, A. F, Crich-
The West Indian Place in World History
The West Indian Advance to Responsible

10.45—12,15 Social Change in the West Indies, 19th and
20th Centuries (1) by Judge H. A. Vaughan.
5.00-— 6.30 West Indian Poetry (2) by A. F, Crichlow

Matthews.
8.00-— 9.30 p.m,

The West Indian Advance to Responsible

Self-Government (2) by Judge J, W. 5
Chenery, B.A.
Wednesday, Sept. 6th 9.00—10.30 a.m. The West Indian Novel hort Story by
Mr. A. F. Crich! Matthews.
10.45—12.15 p.m. West Indian Economic and Agricultural
Problems by Mr. A. deK, pton,
5.00— 6.30 p.m. Social Change in the West Indies, 19th and

20th Centuries (2)
Social Needs of
H. A, Va in.

8.00— 9.30 p.m, the

Thursday, Sept. 7th
W. B. Chenery, B.A.

England Through West Indian Eyes by M
J. Cameron Tudor, M.A.

10,.45--12.15 p.m.
5.00— 6.30 p.m.
8.00— 9.30 p.m.

Miss B, Arne.

oy Judge H, A, ,
Smith, M.A,
Friday, Sept. 8th 9,00-—10.30 a.m.

a Discussion by Mrs. Golde White,
Neville Connell, and othe...

His Excellency the Governor has consented to be present at Mr. A. deK., Framp-
ton's lecture on Wednesday morning, On Sanday, Sarena 3rd_there will be Holy
Communion at Codrington College at 7 a.m. and further Divine Service at 6 p.m. It
is hoped to arrange a play-reading of De\ek Walcott’s play “Henri Christophe” at
8 o'clock on the evening of Saturday, September 2nd. Visitors will be welcome at

individual lectures for which a fee #f 1/- each will be charged.



CHIROPRACTIC
RESTORES HEALTH

DRS. JOS. and GLADYS FERREIRA,
“Chiroville’, Upper Bay St. (near Espla-
nade). Chiropractic service also latest
method of Phone
‘B81 Daily




SHIPPING NOTICE

electrical massage.
(except Holidays)




The Aux. Schooner “JULNAR"”
is expected from St. Lucia on or
about the 10th September and





BE ADVISED will take passengers and cargo
RAYMOND JORDAN is the man for St. Lucia, St. Vineent,
to Clean your SUIT and HAT. Grenada, Aruba, Curacao, All

Bay Street, enquiries from R. ARCHER

Opposite Combermere St. McKENZIE. Dial 2947, Victoria

Street, 3.9.50—3n,





ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
Crumpton



offers
‘in aid of a very deserving cause) Free Educational Advice To all

a ae
NEWSAM'S STORE
Lower Broad Street,

Friday, September 15th at 10 a.m.
SSS



NOTICE



Anyone interested in Pio-
neer igration please com-
municate with—

ARTHUR M. HUTCHINSON,
Merricks, St. Philip,
Barbados,

so that meetings can be

arranged for discussion of
same.

We beg to no oun
Customers and the General
Public that we will be closed
for Holidays from Monday,
4th September, re - opening
on Monday, 18th September.

WM. D. RICHARDS & SON,
McGregor Street.
3 3.9.50,—2n.

555$$555 54












|

CSO








When you order from... .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets,







YES, THE WEATHER IS HOT

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

Nevertheless remains cool.





You must use it to appreciate it and don’t forget



SIP IT —
Blended: TO ENJOY IT

John D. Taylor & Sons Lid.

GROCERS ROEBUCK ST. DIAL 4335



9.00—10,30 a.m, ‘The Problems of Federation by Judge

The West Indies Through English Eyes by

England and the West Indies: a Discussion
3Bghan and A, E, Douglas-

Painting in Barbados and the West Indies:
Mr.

r.
































SSPE AOS OSD





































NOTICE



THIS is to notify my friends and

eustomers that my
closed from Septembe:
vacation and will be
on October 2nd.

office

will be
x 4th, for
re-openea

WESLEY BAYLEY

High St

PIANOS

Arriving shortly a smal
of
}
These instruments are
in appearance and gre:

formance. Your present

may be taken over as
ment.
or call

1 shipment

Ss
beautiful
at in per-
Piano
part pay~

For terms: Write, phone,

CECIL JEMMOTT

Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy
33 Broad Street, -Phone 4563.

AMIGOS

la India, China, Egypt

Pr. Wm. Hry. St.

Miss Richards of



Hair Dresser Parlor
notify hen client that

will be closed for one




inclusive.

MODERN
HIGH
SCHOOL

THIS SCHOOL

MONDAY, 4TH at

















30.8.50.—2n,

STAPLES FOR

R.F. & R.X.

—at—

BR J, Ff,
M.S.F., has remov
Brighton to “The
Hall’s
Hotel yal),
3483 as before.

Treatment and

ipulations,

natural way. ’Phone for ap-

HAVE YOU G

BROWNE’
CERTAIN ¢

CURE

C. CARLTON Bi
136, Roebuck St.

3.9.50—1n.

VISITOR FRIENDS!
ORIENTAL GOODS
Tenemos Articlos de Oriental de

THANI Bros.




NOTICE

Wednesday 6th to Tuesday

PROFESSIONAL

Notice Of Removal
BARRITT,




Tel. 3466

the Eleanor

wishes to
the above
week from

12th

will re-

open on TUESDAY, 12TH
SEPTEMBER, 1950.
Pupils will be received on

New

9.30 a.m.

ENTRANCE FEE $1.50

L. A. LYNCH
Headmaster.

TO-DAY’S
NEWS FLASH

YOUR

MARKWELL STAPLE
MACHINES

BLOW

TORCHES

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE







ed from
Haven”,

ap, Hastings, (opp.
y Telephone

cure of

PAIN and ILL-HEALTH by
scientific Massage and Man-
the gentle and

pointment at “The Haven”,
or your own home.
3.9.50—2n.

OTA

§
OUGH

The Unique Rem
Colds, Bronesttis, Sore ‘Threat

Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,
Whooping Cougi., Disease of the
Chest and Luugs, etc., etc.

ROWNE

Wholessle & Retail Druggist
Dial 2813























| Barbados Real Estate |
Agency

Office, Hastings Hotel Lid |
Phone 2336













Place their servic¢s at your



disposal for the sale of any
property
INDUSTRIAL
COMMERKCTAL
RESIDENTIAL
No cost to you unless we sell
Should you desire to buy or

| rent CONSULITT us.
































JOHN

A.B.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

“BLUE VISTA"'—Rockley, (near
Golf Club) One of the better type
modern homes in a select locality,
well planned and constructed by
a firm of repute. Large lounge,
dining room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms
(with basins and fitted ward-
robes) tiled bathroom, double
garagee, Servant’s quarters, ter-
raced rock gardens, lawns, flow-
ering shrubs and plants. This
aesirable property is offered well
below cost of an early sale.










“VILLA ROSA"—Passage Road,

City. Very attractive and cen-
trally located stone bungalow
with double carriageway. On

approximately 14,000 square feet.
This well built property contains
a front gallery, large lounge,
separate dining room, 3 large
bedroomss, 2 bathrooms, toilet,
pantry and kitchen. Good court-
yard at rear. Very reasonable
figure asked.

46 ROEBUCK STREET—Moderr
spacious and well built com
mercial property in first class
business location. Ideal for Bakery,
Grocery, Provisions, Offices, Bond
ete., Open to offers which mus‘
be submitted to the agent.

“LYNCHBURG” — 5th Avenue,
Belleville, This very attrac-
tive, well-proportioned 2-Storey
property set in pleasant grounds
of 12.050 square feet, contains 3
Galleries (1 enclosed) Large
Lounge, Dining Room, Kitchen on
American Plan, Three Bedrooms,
Garage ete. An attractively plan-
ned home and @asy to run.
Highly recommended.

“COLD SPRING COTTAGE’—
St. James. Very attractive sea-
side bungalow with 2 reception,
3 bedrooms, wide verandah over-
looking sea, kitchen, detached
servants’ chalet. Good sea fron-
tage with excellent bathing and
sun deck. Approximately 2/3 acre

with nice lawn and = gardens.
Price fully furnished including
lien, crockery etc. £3,300. Sound
investment.
























“BLACKMANS” — St. Joseph.

This well known country house
with its historic associations is
still available and offers are open
to consideration. This property is
well sited on a wooded hillside
and possesses very fine views.
Tiere are 5 reception, 6 bedrooms,










kitchen, pantry, storerooms etc.
Servants’ quarters for 4 and 4
garages Blackman’s could be

made one of the show places of
the island £6,500.

“FLOFES"'—Kent, Christ Church,
A very attractive and nicely
placed 2 bedroomed bungalow,
‘Asoyes = ‘uaqoyy = ‘aBunoy vA
servant's room and garage. ‘on
struction of coral stone. Approx-
imately ‘4 acre ground with drive-
way approach from main road.



































?

%

COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY






FOR RENT

“BEACH HOUSE-—-St. Lawrence,
available for rent fully furnished
for the month of October,

“WOODYARE”’—Pine Hill, At-
tractive home in good residential
erea to rent for 4 months from
September 15.




















“IN CHANCERY", Silver Sands,
Fully furnished bungalow.










AUCTION SALE

DR. R. C. PRICE has given in-
structions for the furniture fittings
and contents at his offices and
surgery above Knights Ltd.,
Reliable Pharmacy, Broad Street,
to be sold by auction on Friday
8th September at 1 p.m.

64 ft. length 6% ft. high ply-
wood partitioning with 3 doors,
Desk (as new), Chair, Cupboard,
Small Tables, Magazine Table,
flant Stand (all Mah.) Steel Trol-
ley with glass shelves, Approx.
400 sq. ft. Linoleum (as new),
Knee Hole Desk and Chair,
Primus Stove, Work Bench, Stap-
ling Machine, Wall Mirrors, Mats,
Glass Ware, Kitchen Ware, Elec.
Hot Plate, Brooms, Mops, Elec.
Tron, Bell and Fittings. Galv.
Sink, Elec. Light Ceiling Dome
and a large number of. Miscel-
laneous items. °






















































REAL ESTATE AGENT

Auctioneer & Surveyor

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640










*“ JEFFREYS |
BEER & STOUT

Save your bottle Caps for
Valuable Prices.

TALK



OF

THE

TOWN









KK all around






SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1950

King George W.1.Insistence On Universal B.G.

Christen
ndons
COSSINGTON, England.
The good burghers of Cossing-
ton, incensed at reports that their
picturesque village was a “steam-
ing hot-bed of Communism” have
held a mass meeting “to testify

their hatred of Communism and
its attending evils”.

Under the flag of St. George of

(From Our London Correspondent)

Some doubt as to the wisdom
of insisting on universal manhood
suffrage at this stage in West
Indian affairs is expressed in
articles appearing in this morning's
London Times.

The Times Editorial begins by
stating that efforts of West Indians
to e out political arrangements
: ee eee wil every race playing its part
ye noel PAP mag Salad are important for all countries with
Glory”. the 250 inhabitants packed "s ro ya i ie
the village hall and surrounding of rece ohaien = S be ahaa =.
lanes to pledge their adherence to most importa ; "ta ce -_
“King George and Christianity.” humanity ro een ae ee

The Rector of Cossington, Rev- The West Indies were tryin

> Pi s ying a

pec: i hie Pickard, told the way of virtually ignoring racial
wh hope Cossington will be the ee ee ee
starting point of a country-wide oo a Sanusen ell” ain Tee,
crusade against anti-God Com- member of the communit havin

munism which will sweep through one vote whatever his cuidahe or

ca ae under the flag of St. This says, the Times is ambitious.

The fuse began two years ago “It assumes that the community
when the South Somerset Com- Will have so far cast aside racial
munist Party selected Cossington Prejudice as to vote for aman on
tucked away at the foot of the DiS merits instead of on his colcur,
rolling Polden Hills, for a summer , West Indians are still very “ar
fete. from this ideal state. Yet race

Last year, there was another relations in the British Caribbean
fete. Villagers countered the ®%@ So good compared with other
hammer and sickle sign with a Places that the solution bein
banner reading: Soe eee not be altogether out of

“We, the peopl i re
fear God, henon the King down _ With all the difficulties and rirks
with Communism.” frankly

The retired local registrar,
Edwin Squires, said:

“Communism is an evil. This
is a true- blue village and we are
not going to have it turned Red.”

Mrs. Margaret W2son, in whose
grounds the Communist fete was
held, said:

“When we were asked to lend
our field for the fete we did so. FRANKFURT, Sept. 1
I would do it again”. More than 350 former United

The mass indignation meeting States army lorries, part of 1,000
was held after Cossington villa- ordered by Hungary, were stop-
gers had been jeered at by resi- ped during the past’ week at the
dents in the nearby market town East Zone border rail checkpoint,
of Bridgewater. Schiening, by American Customs

One Cossington villager said: _“fficials, the American High Com-

“We were being branded with ™ission saic to-day.
the stigma of Commumsm”, e lorries were halted by Cus-

Hungary Will
Not Get
American Lorries

understood experiments nection has already helped’.



SUNDAY

Sugar

Manhood Suffrage Is Unwise Workers Ask

—SAYS LONDON TIMES

Wage Rise
are well worth making.” GEORGETOWN, Sept. 1
“But in one respect at least the Guiana Industrial’ Workers’
West Indies appear to be trying Union have submitted a three
themselves too highly”. They am page memorandum containing 32
insisting in their experiment on demands and 30 days ultimatum
universal manhood suffrage. They to the B.G., Sugar Producers’
lack one advantage the African Association threatening a call of
in Africa still possesses. Theré the 4 general strike of all the colon-

tribal unit provides a ready-made jts sugar workers i dem:

electoral college which by tradi- are ‘a met. nee —
tional means can choose candid- ‘The demanes include wage
ates truly representative of thé increases and the recognition of
masses without recourse to the the Union as the sole bargaining
ballot. In the West Indies... . Gr adam See cee oe
election in European fashion is cognises the Manpower Citi-
the only method available. But zens Association and B.G. Work-
eo applying it to a community gr League. Informed sources say
where one person in three may be that S.P.A. is unable to grant
unable to read or write, some the demands of the G.LW.U. A
sort of literacy test at least would copy of the memorandum and a
seem to be desirable if responsi- decision of the Union to call a

ble electorates are to be cOn= strike were also forwarded to the

stituted”. Labour Commissioner, Colonial
Without a test of this sort Secretary, and representatives of}
with proper safeguards, the the S.P.A. The Labour Commis-

Editorial warns: “The future of sioner held a conference but no|
will be jeopardised”.

Niscussing in the concluding
paragraph federal unions
from the viewpoint of
economic needs of the islands.
the editorial says “federation has
to be fostered, not forced by the
British Government: and the
binding influence of British con-

was yet issyed

Simultaneouvry the Mac Kenzie
Branch Manpower Citizens As-
sociation operating in the bauxite
mines and reputed to be the
strongest branch of the M.P.C.A.,
have decided to secede from the
M.P.C.A., and will form an in-
dependent Union. The Demer-
ara Bauxite Company Manage-
ment is unprepared to state what
they propose to do with the new
Union. For years the M,P.C.A..
was recognised by the Manage-
ment as the bargaining however

More Alcoholics

value

BelgianConscription
Extended To 2 Years

ws ee Sept. na
e period of military service i
for Belgium's consaripte is to be _ MADISON, Wis,
extended from twelve months to ‘The tense international siwuation
two years, it was officially an- hus been blamed for an all-time
nounced here today. high in aleoholic addiction in the
A War Ministry spokesman said Unitea States. ,
that conscripts due to be released py, E, M, Jellinek of Fort Worth,
oe eee 1 would be retained ‘pexas, estimates there are 950,000
en peetrting te today’s National addicted drinkers in the country
Defence Ministry communique, a # Compared with 600,000 in 1941
Bill to be placed before Parlia- Dr. Jellinek, director of the Yale



new Democracy in the West Indies tply to the Union’s memorandum



(INS.) toms units. The lorries destined
for Hungary were former Wehr-
macht and United States Army
surplus materials and were to be
exported under licences issued by
the West German Economics Min-

ment “will allow Belgium to sup- [netitute of Alcoholic Studies of
port the effort which she herself the southwest, said hot and cold
has undertaken within the frame- wars are responsible for the
work of national agreements, and jmcrease.

which represents a fair contribu- “jr, thade the "eatituates ab the



LONELY ISLANDS

tion to efficient common defence.”



GRINDSTONE, MAGDALEN istry.—Reuter Legislati ill al summer session of alcohol studies |
ISLANDS— Leen ah ‘eulbetes hee eae, at the University of Wisconsin in
sgrne patton amounting 4 to F P , twenty to nineteer.—Reuter. Madison, a oe lagen spon-

§ A is planned for these . . sored by the Wisconsin Extension
Jonely islands in the Gulf rarice ays Britain CANADA GIVES U.N, Division and the Wisconsin State
of St. Lawrence this year. It FORCE OF 6,775

Bureau of alcohol studies,
OTTAWA, Sept. 1. Dr. Jellinek noted an increase in
Canadian Defence Minister gqdiction among women, He said
ene spedtat tence sd this is the chief factor in the over-
a i <
sisting largely of volunteers for a figure and ee a
service with the U.N, forces in The war put women in a male
Korea “or elsewhere” would go ¢nvironment and gave them their
into the field 6,775 strong. own
It would have 3,000 reinforce- wholesale movements from one!
ments and in its ranks would be place to another, and anxieties and |
more than 1,000 Army regulars he fears resulting from worty about

£14,600,000

PARIS, Sept. 1.
France today paid Britain
£ 14,600,000 in settlement of war
debts and in part redemption of
£100,000,000 British loan to

CALLED TO PAKISTAN France of 1946,

ese refunds were anno'

KARACHI, PAKISTAN— in a Franco-British fosnpnt
Miss Clary Elfyving of Stock- agreement today which said that
holm has been appointed secre- besides today’s refunds, France
tary-general of the Pakistan had made other payments in the
Y.W.C.A. She will train women last few days amounting to
leaders and assist in the country’s £4,200,000. This brought total pay-
social reform and educational ments made so far under the
work. new agreement, to £18,00,000.

—Reuter.

includes a new landing field on
Grindstone Island and repairs to
wharves.

cP

—_—_—_—_— -—

Dr. Jellinek said he believes most
of these women were moderate
drinkers in the early 1940’s and

guns and medical units. “only now are blossoming as
PRLS SEOP SS OSS SOSSEE LOPLI

terday.

The force would include three
infantry battalions, an artillery
regiment squadron, self-propelled

$O99599959956

4

—Reuter. full-blown alcoholics.” | —I!N:S:
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