Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


“

Sunday 4

Prices



September
1950

- Sunday

Sasa

UNITED STATES T



Ct Digging For Defence
London Will Get |} 7 a

Better Accommodation | e | ust Se Of Vaeg 7

(From Our London Correspondent) N ot Save U.S.

a LONDON, Sept. 9. 1: * 4.
‘THE OBJECTIONS of Frebendary Osborne is Militar 2
MOSCOW ,sBept. 9

the “extravagant”’ furnishing of the British

POLO AT THE GARRISON



By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO, Sepi. y.
MERICAN TROOPS battling to hold the: key
city of Taegu against a new North Korean

Council Hall of residence fo~ overseas students at Ae eine tae on ante onslaught today coiapleted their second planned
Hans Crescent, London, has brought sharp replies tarists | from responsibility” to: withdrawal within the week. They pulled their

shooting down a Soviet plane of

Monday, a letter pub-
a 1 Trud, the organ ol

j} the Trade Union Central Counci

| stated to-day.

| “Hypocritical diplomatic tricks

ry

main defence line back to within 7
sandbagged city
box’’.

On the eastern front, South Korean and American

from various quarters. La’csi comment comes in a

letter in to-day’s “Daily Telegraph’ from the acting
General Secretary of tho > ‘ational Union of
Students, Mr. J. C. Davis.

miles of the
the United Nations “defence

Sorea last
t



(ana o (a a i gt SSE

































































: 3 jon’t deceive the Soviet people . : a

ee points out that the problem of the accommodation for who support every word of the troops fought to wipe out the 10-mile wedge driven

cry fe oe tes 's in London a very serjous one. | gvemment protest." a Bakul into their lane northwest of the important road and

iS essential, 1e writes for , ralati ~ aoe » (Southern Russia) oilworkei sy 3 . . aa

warkk that tke friendship Feral ae ae un = Se wine rail junction at Yongchon during the night.

sith bia : “tween Britain and her overseas Werkers 3 rea “clenched i iles
territories should be strong and that the stay of her! heir fi ts hy oe i See Wes British troops on the western front, 7 miles
coloured citizens in this country should be a happy and ird radio broadcasts about southwest of Taegu, continued to mop up small
instruciive one. ' ierican fighters like “a pack of i i i j i

- - ex | thale” qeeauline. the ent} Communist parties behind their lines.

: Many coloured students in | e, he said After one of the quietest davs since the C lists begs

U.S Wi nee |) oigings have been treated very Mie hese Wiimin! ana ee After one o r€ q ‘ days since he ommunists began

ele t an well by their landladies but many ONE PLAYER, centre, bends over to take a shot during a Polo mateh t the ¢ st y evéning. {hangman MacArthur sow death their big offensive nine days ago, the fronts became livelier
others have kal very undesirable | aa gh i rae fas ; +m }'» Korean cities, but that is too toward nightfall,

Bloc 7 rade | petit ences due to the deplorable | | e | Litthe for them. Now those who At dusk the American First Cavalry Division was holdin,

attitude of some British people to . | ordered the shooting down of the ner age st a concer . 1 ; Taec
: on grimly against a concerted Communist drive on Taegu
colow ej peoples, Advoca e Ce | Ve ; stati : cows , s . ‘ 5 . oe acs

With R ee PONE t Hurri ane e Ss a ric s ; n | behind “9 i Seer tic aries from the north, along the road south from Tabudong

} i e flag ( . Wh: ; ;
l USSIG | “In view of this the National | Relief Fund y Nations.” his morning the division had counter-attacked and recap-
(By SEAGHAN MAYNES) iPnion of ere urges that as | : } 9 ‘ The “intrigues and provocations tured a ridge 7 miles north of the city from which they
gn WASHINGTON, Sept. 0.. Tohoa he prey oo nese Students | For Antigua ie S Oo. reat ' the imperialists will not] had been dislodged earlier,

United States Secretary of State] © e house d in halls of resi- s ee move the Soviet people — to Communists made ‘obing attacks ar 1 the division’
Dean Acheson is expected to sub. | “ce with British students. | ee Ri ' sbinieBins ASOT MUTE Kabetive: te ie usts made probing attacks arounc 1e division’s

. 5S © S 1 > ously owledged $2 36 . my) . oa : ay ster ¢ av re were sever: vg ry
mit proposals for restricting stra- agi 5 me Creer | Ve lirected at completing grandiose perimeter all day and there were several heavy artillery
tegic exports to “Iron Curtain” 40%, at Hans Cresent | Royal Bank of conaas ten | n er ire construction programmes like the barrages.
countries to the Atlantic Pact! | - MB nbyare de CG, 2500 §, 7 Volga power plants” it concluded * A spokesman at MacArthur's
Foreign Ministers’ meeting in|, “tons Crescent will in fact hold | Jean Lamont and Bar- ' Reuter, lieadquarters said this afternoon
New York next weck, , 4C per cent. of the British students, ‘ bara Pate a “< s (By LIONEL HUDSON) —_————__. Reds Break that a Cavalry Division had estab

The United States has been{He-e they can mix freely with | Gh DK eet ae TAEGU, Sept. 9. 7 : es A lished a “firm and solid” line in
pressing for such restrictions peop'e of all types and opinions i Giunmares TWO HUNDRED COMMUNIS7'S paid as ast fy YM. C.A. Receives the Waegwan area about 15 miles

jover tsi ial tn and. can. rea t-te Nora 1 00 NDRE MUNIS?TS in American waterproof 7 sis aha ree ,

Government officials said today |@nd. can really get to know the \] & PLB 5 00 ah ; walk +} ou ast northwest of Taegu. Another
it would be a “fair assumption”| British and work in a studious ab 1 AAR I 5 | coats and helmets walked unchallenged up to entrenched 89 Packages threat to Taegu was developing
that the United States would seek | atm sphere.’ ; Smith it 603 10 00 GI’s in a surprise attack on a ridge 6 miles north of Taegu e from the northeast where 800
at the Foreign Ministers’ meeting | ; ; Mr ind Mrs. H. N. Lea ss today. Y eo f L Communists were reported to be
to get an agreement on common|,,â„¢!". Davis states that if Hans Rdeamurive.. Lda 100 00 Astonished Americar fell back 800 yards Sc zi For Antigua e ence me astride the main road leading to

icy “ . resc i $5 co are - 5 oom . Io ‘ , 6 1 ? “a a .
policy, more in line with the | C s t is compared with the re Mary 5 00 ne snec nericans fe ack & yar to the next the city from Yongchon.

United States policy of banning an|C°'™mended standard for all halls Mr, ond Mrs. \V. Outram 3 0 ridge—-but they killed North Koreans as they went. During the week the ; _LONDON, Sept. 9
extensive range of materials from | °! reancee. res = H. St. G Ward 10 00 GI's were expecting Americans or South Koreans to come Y.M.C,A. Relief Comuinittee pice Gain ater Commu- | Yongehon In No Man’s Land
Soviet bloc trade. j wi i that what he considers Mrs. K. W. Girling 5 00 up the hill to relieve the this ning _ oe received 89 packavzes for An- e said today tha ommunist {

American concern over the pos-|€Xtravacant is in fact only “com- B. and 8, ig 3 00 4 saelaiiat or : m Ss Morning. y were not tigua. Mr. H. H. Williams, troops had broken through “pow Yongehon itself was in No
sibility of the Russione like fortable.” Captain and Crew 'Can- 4 || surprisec by the Appearance of a group of apparently Secretary of the YALG.A. erful defence positions” in the|Man’s Land with neither. side
vital materials from western allies Barclays Bank | friendly troops climbing up on their flank through the told the Advocate yesterday Angan-ni area near the east coast | occupying it.
has heightened, they said, by the | Stokes. &. Dyn 6e. 10. 100 00 j morning mist. that the Committee is stiil of Korea, according to a “Tass” American tanks were rushed
outbreak of the Korean war. ing Co,, Ltd. 5000 |! » They were not attempting to appealing for food and niente” received in London to-|to the area this afternoon to

—Reuter. | Advocate Co., Ltd. @ take cover’, said an American clothing, : 8 challenge Communist tanks which

J. Parkinson 2 0 West German sergeant. “They just walked up A further 30 packages The Communique said North} Vere said to have entered the

“ ° % | en cn eee pees Me talking to each other casually, were put on board the M.V. Koreans were advancing from |'OW", this morning, but they could
Flying Saucer mony PE gmat ects, 10.0 | Demilitarisation S{he lads hdllered out andusome- are yestorny eet Angang-ni towards Kyongju, the)" find them.

| Mr. and Mrs. P. D. May- } }thing was shouted back now brings the total shipp vital junction about 10 miles to American advisers with the

M. d I B id town ora Sh i a ° | “A hundred yards from our for by this vessel to 73. It is the south. It cla ol that United |Seuth Korean Second Corps said

Mr. a Mrs. G. G. } W | : ane ve xpecte é ‘se packages ae me 9 Vy pane , Ce de heb Sivih

ade n rl ge Oo i 7 Pbidiian " F 5.00 | ull Stop | ward post they opened up, while will acct in Antane on Nations forces had lost more than] tat they expected tomorrow the

THE “Flying Saucer Del | J. A. 5 00 some of them at the back set up wi ent 1,000 officers and men in this area, | ©ding of the immediate threat
3 : ying cer DeLuxe MES Sh nes seo Mage eee _ . Ute Seu ne 20 00 The Western Allies are expected | gaiq 7 owe eee oe ated Da. the western front east of } Pusan.

sé € . r. aad Mrs. D.C C as “yj > ry sar | beg SE ashettod ie ceived yesterda’ a , the Naktong River, C t “urthe ane he coastal
handwave from the crowd every rahe, ts. soo | +0, put a stop “in the very neat) Americ: ere outnumbered great as on the previous | (0)... ‘ake oaths Pet abde hs fot oe Pureher Gast iy abe he
: . : A = idee !tuture” to demilitarisation of Wesi| They retreated under fire in action , y Ts Sons. Nay claim t laVvK clelive a} sector ar the port of Pohang
time it comes to vhe City, It was D. S. Payne a Rid ; | They retreé e : days and the voluntary lady blow” to American Div si ' ;
built by the Fletcher brothers oi | Mrs. Julia Marson 10 00 1 German installations of war, aj lasting 20 minutes, taking their helpers were able to take a Yee o an rertoan ty 0) | Communisis threw in light attack:
~ be 7 gk 15—11 5 00 ‘ well-informed Allied source said} w icd with them he i the anc arines, which by making af but could not advance against
Constitution Road. The original A Friend 50 r ; woundea Ww : half day off from er So . . srattacks oa
ear was fornaatly an old Bieneawi G. med §, Skinner 400 here to-day. A few hours later when Ameri- strenuous work cent ‘ 3 — 7 gsrnnes Me t o heavy Allied alr strikes and un-
Six. The Fletchers built a new fer ane ett 5 00 A British spokesman Said that! cans had regrouped and were Mrs. Savage is expected to || | per red | ble be een at _| yielding ground defence. Report
P : : = . Mr, and Mrs. : ‘ the question was now under dis- | 4} to ¢ ter-attack, Commu- ¢ » ¥.M.C.A. on Monday || ''" P ets Barge) from this front said that 1,000
streamlined body out of wood. Bruce Edgehill 500 aon about to counter-attack, visit the Y.M.C.A. ie | ; ‘ 7 :

These Flevcher sons nave always Cc. L. Sealy 20 00 cussion in London and might be] nists withdrew to see the activities of the The enemy suffered enormous | Nerth Koreans attacked South of
been interested in woodwork eS A ace saa ants announced in the next few days iy : Committee in connection losses in men and equipment” the | Anzang-Ni, a few miles inland
Their father, Mr. Lucian Fletcher c. M. D. 1000 | The decision js expected to b¢ @ On Page 16 with the oe slash ty communique said i igh western sa east of
, essrs, DaCosta & Co. Ltd. has His Excellency the Gov taken independently of the Wash- OO et It was decidec Ma 10 eh 1° Naktong river, ommunist
ioe Meare yon a Lt has | | ah ae wavase 25 00 ington Conference of Foreign Min- | more parcels W 4 ; oh ic: It claimed that the North Kor-| treops who had advanced to new
locally as a | maker of picture Mr. and Mrs. James Hop- isters. However, the spokesman | | peewee mmmee + ceived after ednesday eans skilled more than 2,000 tions west of Changnyong ir

wood 10 00 id “ : ‘ a evening American officers and men and} rai) and fog during the past two
frames. “ oS added, “there is no question of ¥ 1 8 E ; or . i" rere OF j ; > m
Mr. and Mrs, N, Green a. : vis *: Senare Further donations wer took more than 250 prisoners in} a, were blasted by Allied
Robert, the eldest boy, used tu halgh 5 00 Stopping dismantling for repara- aie Tae . : r J V wert astec mY
watch his father av work. One W. Walcott , 50 tions.” [BRIVISH EXPLORER received yesterday a i. this area between September one) §ghter-bombers
day he too picked up the tools a no a8 Dismantling for reparations | 1 MISSING ioe ieee me mais that 13 tani 4 ar | 4 2ney were reported to be

J : = oe ‘ » a. a. . 2 Bata 4 aa a) a , af { Aa o previous ne t salc é . anks, a ying | . » WN w
and began making small pond whet, = ee oe er eae ae 5 oo mia a aw i anknowledged 40 00 m jubadk cars, and 38 motor vehi [ate ng ‘n-near: the Nakton

ats 7 rere si he M.1.5,. . One for every ship. H. G. H. 3 00 Major General William Bishop, Mr, J, R. Coffin ’ . » ,
boats which were sailed in t Harold Proverbs & Co Brit oh I ic a { Mrs. M, Wisht 5 00 cles had been destroyed, Reuter @ On Page 16
Constitution River, Park Lake and Ltd. 50 00 ritish Lanc ommussioner ~ for Symipathiser 5 00 r ’
ae nt A.W M 1 24 Northern Westphalia, said a month | roe Nicholls 1 00
a ne Gian Cie hewn Dudley Hee: Brains aa ago that it was expected to pe! Morand Mrs. Bernafd Con ae a oa

aieee ? , ' . pe zin 5 stad {i . f thic ' ! duit a
Willie and Ben, were nov slow tu Churehill Will Miss A. Phillips 2.00 completed in his state which in- rae ces 3 00
c ; , > be- G. M. XK. 15 00 cluded industrial Ruhr five or six | fastings Hotel Ltd 0 00
maa aking Gina a he S Cae take aks ak waco 4 weeks from then | : Central Foundry Mouldings 4
> Miss 2 - 3 § : ¢ . ; ™ f AAT MAPA epartmen ‘
was a thrill to watch these four upport Motion Mrs. M. Merrick 5 00 Demilitarisation followed de-| i Le ae (50,000 MENACED yee nag Always
boys racing their boats, " Manning & Co 100 terioration in Western Germany’s \ Q “t (LOY FUgODS TOTAI 5 &

;; Cc, M. Manning 50 00 ¢ > ’ ivi [ ui

Many can remember _ seeing Of Defence Wilkinson & Haynes Co. s€curity since the Korean wat {,.¢ ‘
them around the Park Lake run- Ltd, rep 75 00 began, Allied circles believed |
ning from side to side am. adjust- LONDON, ‘cpt. 9. Se eaners ore $60 | ee iv
ing sails when the boats were Opposition Leader Winston ie 1 00 Though most of the aemilitari- Si Killed As a 7
lifted out of the water. At that} Churchill tonight issued a state- Me ak WE? ee 600 || sation work lies in the industrial | OX - ."
ae a anne See at oa ment declaring that the Con-||. ‘Hutton 5 00 oe os pe pm ae oe. °
aa green water -m which °6° Tservatives will support thé motion Master John Hutson 0 } have to be made by the three H ~ S k
could be seen bobbing up and of Datence Sohsh Paciament ye=t Mr. eid, iiss GF. H ae Governments of the United States, | ouses In
Gown betweeg SS: bows IRit 10-1 sc ombles on Tuesday. next, Anon. 100 | Britain and France. hy gitS, MAP OF NORTHERN
Cay: i 38% any Sneleaire which His statement added that the fe ck i It was believed that the Allies!» INDIA ‘shows area in which SWANSEA, Wales, Sept. 9
eolipors GEE PAV OS BRA TETURS 1{ Conservatives will not move any Leak and are kL a intend to le* the question of de-| search parties are now looking children and a man were

Ane hoys were not satistied amendment , Parris 10 00 militarization and dismantling! for Captain Frank Kingdon- killed when three houses collapsed
with the pond boats when they : . fade away. Allied circles under-| Ward—the British explorer who here to-day
grew older. They began making Churchill is. still expected’ to TOTAL $4,012 48 tgtbod thane was still demilitarisa-| took the Tibetan blue poppy to Ten othet were. seriousiy (ins
boats about 12 feet long. Witn ee eae: . he Govern- ‘tion to be completed at Blohm! Fngland—and his wife. Nothing jured
these they were able to sail down} 0ice criticisms on the Govern-_ 4 P Ce we | has been heard of them since the rit E ak : he |
the Careenage and out into the}ment rearmament policy con- . 2 and Voss naval yards in Hamburg, | first. earthquake rocked the re- The houses which were on the |
open sea. Sometimes they found]|centrating on his opinion that 50 Killed; 50 Injured and in installations at the Baltic! gion two weeks ago. 1,000 peo- main road with their backs to
it difficult wmding their way}greater urgency is needed. Port of Kiel. : |, ple are estimated to have lost the slope crumbled Jeaving only |
between the large mass off But tonight's statement was PAKISTAN, Sept. 9. Concrete bunkers and air raid!/ their lives in the ‘quakes, ; the front walls standing
lighters in the Careenage but}taken as a meaning that on this Fift ople were killed and 50 |slelters throughout Western Ger- Dibrugarh, the most important |! Early reports indicated houses

g g t : y peop 1 > :
they were always successful in}issue at least Conservatives will] injured when the Chittagong ex-|many were still to be blown up.! town in Assam was rocked this | collapsed because of sinking
getting around the Pier Head. not attempt to bring down the] press train was derailed about 40 —Reuter. morning by the 100th tremor. \ ground. —-Reuter.

Robert did all the spade work}y ,bour Government in the vote.| miles from here last night, accord-
on the “Flying Saucer DeLuxe’ ing to reports reaching here peaieaarenitripirereeainatleeietntet tas
and when it was finished om —Reuter. today.—Reuter.
wife quickly took up the pain

brush and began streamlining it

THE --FLYING SATCER”

Gas Masks May Save 128
_ Trapped Coal Miners

NEW CUMMOCK.
Ayrshire, Sept. 9



vived and taken to hospita!. Mine and dust as they watched wit

Cflicials estimate they will have to eager expectations for their love

































Masked to protect him against work through tonight to rescue all ones to come out, In your favourite colours of
the deadly “black damp” coal gas. the trapped men and that the At least one family has lef green and black. With or with
the first of the 128 miners was may have to continue until mid- the crowded pithead, They were o 3 Fs
brought to the surface here toda: day tomorrow before all are out relatives of the first man out and out dyno hubs and 3 or 4 speed =
after being entombed for 49 There is the danger that the have gone to the tiny local h spital " . =
hours. Pale and exhausted he was men unused to gas masks will where he was in bed under treat- Sturmey Archer Gears. 22 =
scarcely recognised by his wait- feel that they are cHoking ment for exhaustion : =
ing family and friends as he wa ‘ yf Before the threat of gas loomed inch and 24 inch Frames
carried on a stretcher up thr 10 Believed Missing up, the waiting crowd was assured SES
slope of the 250 yard deep tunne 0 or 12 men were still believed that all the entombed men wou =
Biin which the miner had been m They were isolated from be at the top “within 90 minutes =
trapped since a rain sodden field \he main party which beer At dawn they were told ihat =
had caved i ver the mir in con touch with pit vould be another six hour =.
Immediate le c me hand ephone ind there ha before they can come up =
age went to the mer till below been no cd of tine ment
at the first Viost of trap} ra sie The Salvation Army help« =
si ry ¢ rougt ough the mornin after the ther vith a band in the singin
300 l had been told rescu¢ quads had and offering of prayers All that oe
All of ‘ ) nnelled through from a nearby the tr ipped miners had to ea TH E ALL STE E L Bicvec i & =
asmask I > and had been ypped only were sandwiches and bottles of BN =
|rescuc 1e by a gas wall water they took down with them =
F the tunnel] The Miners’ wives ar thei As they came out the men were Sole distributors: CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
he be car i for have maintained a fong vigil at the being taken to the pithead bat
which the r exit for edical examination he 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street =
f Bu he [ ent home s =>
— 1 a a 1 r 1 Wie Apes aepeaete) ha
oe sini ver ieee VL! YAU NM
THE CAR built by the Fletcher brothers.
\





PAGE TWO





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8 30

JOAN
in
A WARNER

COMMENCING
ROBERT
in

ALDA

A. WARNER

——



P LAZA~ Oistin :

RKO’s Action Spectacle !

CRAWFORD o

‘“HUMORESQUE’
BROS

TUESDAY

“RHAPSODY
BROS

JOHN GARFIELD
PICTURE

“2TH AT 830 PM
JOAN LESLIE

IN BLUE

PICTURE

Last 2
5

hows TO-DAY
& 8.30 P.M.

SPANISH MAIN

Colour by Technicolor

MONDAY and TUESDAY

RKO’s Double Feature - - -

“BADMAN’S TERRITORY”

with

“BEDLAM” Boris






——

pp



Burt Lancaster — Edward G.
_ Latest English and American Newsreels

‘LOCAL TALENT AUDITION
THIS MORNING 9.30 a.m.



5 & 8.30 P.M,

and
KARLOFF



GLOBE

TONITE 8.30 Monday & Tuesday 5 & 8.30

“ALL MY SONS”

Robinson



EMPIRE |
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.45 p.m.

Continuing Monday & Tues-
day 445 & 830 p.m.

Republic Pictures present . .

“NO SAD SONGS
FOR ME”

Starring

Margaret SULLAVAN
Wendell COREY

ROXY

Today—Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Columbia’s
Big Action Double

Johnny WEISSMULLER
as Jungle Jim in

“MARK OF THE
GORILLA”

And

“BODYHOLD”
With
Willard PARKER
Lola al BRIGHT

Monday 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Tuesday 4.30 Only
Columbia Double—

LADIES of the CHORUS 3





“MILITARY ACADEMY

~ ‘Tuesday Night at 8.30

CARACAS ‘Mail

Wednesday & Thursday
430 & 8.15 p.m

Columbia Double—

KILL THE EMPIRE

and

PRISON WARDEN — |

_—__—_



FORKS,



Tinsudsecceesceces



a cn ee eneeeneneonnnnn
, VOSSS SS DISS S99G UE DL VIG VUTI OD yo!



We have a Fresh Stock of —

POPE SCS

ROYAL

Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.
Republic Action Double . . .

Sunset CARSON
Peggy STEWART
In

ALTAS BILLY THE KID

And

BLACKMAIL

With
William MARSHALL
Adele MA RA

Monday & Tuesday
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.
Paramount Double—

“EL PASO”
The SEALED VERDICT

Wednesday & Thursday
4.30 & 8.30 ‘
Columbia Big Double—

LUST FOR GOLD

AND

WE WERE STRANGERS
OLYMPIC

TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.45 p.m.
TO-MORROW 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Smashing Double
Barbara BRITTON

Rudy VALLEE



The Fabulous Suzanne
And

Angel and the Badman
With

John WAYNE
Gail RUSSELL

‘Tuesday and Wednesday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Republic Whole Serial—

THE BLACK WIDOW

Starring Bruce Edwards
Virginia Lindley

“Thursday Only 4.45 & 8.15
Republic presents—

REMEMBER
PEARL HARBOUR



eiciasaeemeererernnemrniaeeerereneemel

Veet

BEET, CUCUMBERS, CARROTS, CABBAGE,
LETTUCE, TOMATO, BUTTER BEANS

GARDEN

SHOVELS,

AT

THE CORNER STORE

SOSSSSSSGSSSS9 POSS SSONGSS

VR AGSSSS

Sass

TOOLS

RAKES, WATERING CANS, SHEARS

A’ St. Michael's Cathedral

esterday morning at 9
o’clock, Rev. Harold St. Clair
Tudor, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. A

Tudor of the Ivy was married to
Miss Pamela Stanford, daughte
of Mr, R, G. Stanford of Rich.
mond, Surrey, England and th
late Mrs. Stanford.

The bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. F. A. Bishop,
Controller of Supplies, was beauti-
fully attired in a dress of white
figured satin with a bodice em-
broidered with sequins. Her vet
was kept in place by a headdres:
of orange blossoms and she car-
ried a bouquet of red and white
roses.

She was attended by two brides-
maids, the Misses Muriel and
Sheila Tudor, sisters of the bride-
groom. They wore dresses of blu =
crepe with silver accessories and
carried posies of forget-me-nots.

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr. Gerald Hudson
at the organ, was conducted by
Rev. Dr. D. W. Bentley, former
Bishop of Barbados, assisted by
the Very Rev. Dean Mandevilic.

The duties of bestman were
performed by Mr. H. O. St.c
Cumberbatch, Solieitor, while
those of ushers fell to Mr. Fran!
Odle and. Mr. Dennis Tudor.

After ‘The ceremony, there wa;
a Communion Service, the Cele-
brant being Canon H. J, Hutch-
inson.

A reception was held at “Tud-r
Hall,” My Lord’s Hill, for relative
and close friends after which tho
young couple left for Poweii
Spring Hotel, Bathsheba to snend
their honeymoon.

Returning After {llness

CABLE has just been re

ceived by Mr. Ramon Ochoa
of Venezuela that his wife who
was rushed home ill last week
has greatly improved and will
be returning to Barbados shortly
to join him at “Beresford,”
Maxwell, where he is spending o
holiday.

Mrs. Ochoa went home by a
special flight of Avensa Airlines
which plane was flown by her
scn Capt. Guillermo Ochoa, head
pilot of that company.

SCOP SPPOROCOOS

THE GARDEN,

POPPPPPOS

GATETY

999S9SSs

“The THREE

Also The Feature Picture - - -

6 SSSSSSSSSSOSS

LA OPC OOOO

yor oe ORCS SS
x
“
«
%
“a



ROBERT DOUGLA

comer VINCENT SHERMAN wren JERRY WALD

Sn0eg? Pune BT OUNETE FIP LRHEIwES Ane manar MUONS rope

‘ PLAZA

F.
0S
rm

What

A
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Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M.

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A Monogram DOUBLE!

MONDAY & TUESDAY 8.30 P.M,
Ist Half of Monogram Exciting, Action Serial

with Jack MULHALL—John WAYNE—Raymond HATTON

With Frank ALBERTSON—Mavis WRIXON
SOOO LEE EPSP EO waaeo

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TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
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SUNDAY



ADVOCATE —

Caub Calling



REV. AND MRS. TUDOR after their wedding yesterday.

Spending Two Months

M* H. A. COLE whose
husband is an Agricultural
Superintendent in British iana
is spending two months iday
in Barbados while her husband
is on leave in the United Kingdom.

She is staying at “Leaton-on-
Sea”, The Stream.
Also staying at “Leaten-on-

Sea”, are Miss Joan Carr, a clerk
of the Trinidad Turf Club who is
on two weeks holiday, Mrs. M
Buxoo of Arima who is leaviegs
on Thursday and Mr. A. N. Lew «
of Booker Bros. General Store
in British Guiana.

Mr. Lewis has just come over
on three weeks holiday to | i>
his father, and said that he is
very much impressed by all that

he has seen so far. His hobby
is weightlifting and he does a
lot of this during his spare time

—PLLOPPPPPP POLLS
ST. JAMES.

MUSKETEERS”
“SILENT WITNESS”

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Good Acts

N Friday we saw the first of
the series of one-act plays
sponsored by the Barbados Drama-
tie Club and considering ten of
the thirteen members taking part
had never been on the stage be-
fore, great credit must go to the
producers and players themselves
for so good a showing.

The outstanding ones in Carib’s
opinion were Edward Benjamin,
June Knight and Herbert Cheese-
man. One outstanding feature ‘of
both productions was the fact that
every player could be heard dis-
tinctly—particularly Patricia Rai-
son. Ann Raison and Campbell
Greenidge. Nina Michelin, Michael
Lynch and William Lambert are
now old hands at the game and
they all gave a selishad perform -
ance.

Carib understands these one-act
plays are to continue as long as
they are wanted. The next series
will be staged at the Drill Halk
sometime in December and “as far
as we are concer ned you can book
seats for us now!” Anybody can
try their hand at acting and there
surely is an ideal training ground.
Watch for some of these members
at the Empire.

Pianist Returning Home
ISS N. BOODOOSINGH,
I pianist of Trinidad who was
heard in the Paul Wilkins pro-
gramme over Radio Distribution
en Sunday night, will be return-
ing home shortly after three
weeks’ holiday as a guest at In-
dramer Guest House, Worthing
She is the daughter of Dr.
Boodoosingh, well known turfite
of South Trinidad

French Journalist

WEILL, French journalist

of the “Parisien Libre”, will
arrive in Barbados towards the
end of September. He is at
present jn French Guiana. He
may visit several of the other
Islands, time permitting.

Spent Two Weeks

RS. THELMA INCE and the

Misses Sylvia and Ruth
Springer of Trinidad have just re -
turned home by B.W.I.A. aften
spending two weeks’ holiday.
They were staying at Crystal
Waters, Worthing.

Mrs. Ince and Ruth are school
teachers while Sylvia is a Civil
Servant attached to the General
Post Office.

Dinner Party For
Venezuelans
R, AND MRS, Vernon Knight
entertained to dinner -t

their residence ‘‘Mervue,” Hast-
ngs on Friday night, Dr.

Governor Of Monajas
Venezuela

RRIVING in Barbados on
Thursday by B.W.I.A., from
Venezuela for a short holiday

were Dr. and Mrs. Alirio Ugarte,
their two months old baby and
Venezuelan nurse and Col. J. A.

Leal of the Venezuelan Army.
They are staying at the Hotel
Royal.

Dr. Ugarte who is the Governor
ot the State of Monagas in Ven-
ezuela will be returning home on
Tuesday by B.W.LA., via Trini-
dad with his family, while Col.
Leal is expected to leave to-day.

Accompanied by Mr. Vernon
Knight, Honorary Vice Consul
for Venezuele, Dr. and Mrs.
Ugarte and Col. Leal, called on
His Excellency the Governor
and Mrs. Savage at Government
House on Friday.

Leaving Today
ETURNING to Venezuela to-
day by B.W.LA., are Mr.
and Mrs. J. Alvarez of Cawicas

and their three children. They
had svent three weeks’ holiday
here staying at the Worthing

Guest House.
Mr. Alvarez
Miranda Estate.

Fete Postponed

HE ORGANISERS regret that

owing to unforeseen circum-
stances it has been found neces-
sary to postpone the Fete
advert'sed to take place at
“Farley Hill” on Monday 2nd.
October. They would like to
thank all those who _ kindly
offered their help.

Schoolmaster Ends Holiday
R. W. M. LEOPEY, head-
master of the S*. Vin-

cent Grammar school, returned

home on Thursday night by the

“Lady Rodney” after spending

his summer vacation in Barbad¢s.

He was aceompanied by his

daughter Miss C. N. Lopey.
After Three Weeks
ISS CYNTHIA ROSEMIL of

Port-of-Spain, Trinidad will
be returning home to-day by

B.W.I.A. after spending three

weeks holiday as a guest at

“Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream.

Miss Rosemil is employed with
the Planning and Housing Com-
mission in Port-of-Spain.

Mining Engineer, B.G.
ee his first visit to Bar-

bados and staying at the

Hastings Hotel is Mr. Stephen D,

Skelchy, a Mining Engineer now

working in British Guiana with

Tikwah Mining Corporation, He

arrived by B.W.LA., a week ago

and will be remaining for another
week before returning home.

Originally from Malaya, Mr.

Skelchy was educated in England

where he graduated at the Lon-

don University as an Engineer.

He joined the firm of Tikwah

Gold Developments Ltd., in Eng-

land and afterwards, was sent out

to British Guiana on a two-yean
contract with Tikwah Mining

Corporation.

Spent Two Weeks
RS. M. L. SAMAROO of Fyza-

is a Lawyer of

bad and a cinema proprietor
of U.B.O.T., Point Fortin and Miss
G. Namsoo, a Music Teacher of

San Fernando, returned to Trini-
dad yesterday evening by B.W.I.A.
after spending two weeks’ holiday
at Edgewater Hotel, Bathsheba
end the Hetel Royal.
Accompanying them was Mrs.
Samaroo’s son Leslie, a student of
Fatima College, Port-of-Spain
who joined them a week ago.

“A TI E WAY
Mrs. Alirio Ugarte and Col. J.

Leal of Venezuela. The ge
afterwards attended the ‘eo
at the Marine Hotel which was

sponsored by the Hotel in specia
honour of the Venezuelans at
present holidaying in the island.

—S=





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[pee recent raising of premi-

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lytic zine and zine of not less than
99.99 per cent. purity (using the

Leacock standard weight per
ounce) has led many to connect it
with the fluctuations in the bullion
market.

This is preposterous. The
‘hange is merely the result of

the sudden unloading by buyers
of large quantities of debased zinc.
One might as well connect the
steep fa}' in tin with the outbreak
of bear covering due to doubts
about the exact meaning of the
official price schedule. Possibly
the abolition of premiums on zinc
may be the best way to stabilise
the position, though that would
necessitate a certain readjust-
nent of world markets, particu-
larly with regard to the import
duty of copper.

Copyright tn World Financial Circles.)

Mrs: McGurgle’s American
WT looks now as though Marine
2 House has qualified for aid as
a dollar-earning establishment.
But Mr. Chadstone’s role of
American tourist has gone to his
head. As he sat at his desk in
the library yesterday, a severe
lady approached, and asked a
question about Dilnott’s “Arbitra-
tion Reports 1931—1937. Part



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DAY,

Back To School In U.S.A.

ISS HEATHER WARD,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs

RD. H. L. Ward of Hindsbury
Road, left by B.W.I.A., tor

Trinidad on Friday evening on
her way back to school in the
U.S.A. Her mother travelled out
to Trinidad with her.

Heather spent the summer hol-
idays here with her parents,

SEPTEMBER 10, 1950



T.C.A. Flight Delayed
HE T.C.A. FLIGHT which
was due in Barbados yester-

day morning has been delayed
for twenty-four hours. The air-
craft was unable to leave Montreal!
owing to a storm in the vicinity
of Bermuda

On Holiday

RS. LUCY O'DOWD of Brit-

ish Guiana, arrived on

Thursday by B.W.1.A., to spend a

short holiday in Barbados and is

a guest of Miss E. Gowdy
“Beaumont,” Hastings.



Mk. AND MRS. PAUL FOSTER—married yesterday.

Will Learn English
RRIVING from Guadeloupe
on Thursday by B.W.LA.
were Mr. U. Petrelluzzi-Questel
and his two daughters Solange
and Colette. Solange, he said, will
be remaining in Barbados for six
months to learn English, while
Colette will be returning home
with him this afternoon. They
are staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Vice-President of the Tourist
Bureau in Guadeloupe, Mr. Pe-
trelluzzi.Questel is also Honorary
Commodore of the Yacht Club.

He said that in Guadeloupe,
there are good roads, beautiful
sceneries and nice beaches and
they are now completing a new
modern hotel near the capital,
Point-a Pitre for tie benefit of

tourists.
uikes The West Indies

UE to leave on the “Golfito”
on Wednesday for England
on their way back to Rhodesia are
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Cooke who
arrived here two months ago.
During that time, they paid short
visits to British Guiana, Trini-
dad and Jamaica. They are now
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
Mr. Cooke has already visited
China, Java, the Far and Middle
East, but this is his first trip to
the West Indies and he is very
much impressed by their activities
and industrial organisation and
production. He likes the country,
the people and the whole atmos-~
phere.

Managing Director of Sugar Re-
fineries in Rhodesia, Mr. Cooke is
also President of the Federation
of Rhodesia Industries and a Past
President of the Federated Cham-
bers of Commerce.

On Business
R. W. D. WARDEN, Super-
intendent of the Demerara
Life Assurance Company left the
island on Thursday night by the
“Lady Rodney” for British Guiana
on a short business visit.

BY BEACHCOMBER

Ill.” Mr. Chadstone, who was
reading, looked up quickly, as
though an inspector had caught!
him, and said, “Great suffering
catfish!” ‘I beg your pardon”,



said the lady”. “Skip it’, replied
the librarian, “and spill the
beans.” The lady, surprised and
alarmed, repeated her request.
“Lady,” said Mir. Chadstone,
“you all shall have them gol-
darned reports before old man

day older. Yes,
was sent for the
book, and the lady decided to
lodge a complaint. As she went
to her desk she heard the libra-
rian say, “Be seein’ you, sweetie
pie.”

Dancing on Meat

HE headline “She Dances On

Meat” made me think that
she had found some new way of
making it tender; or else that she
was angry with her meat. But,
reading on, I found that it only
meant that the dancer ate meat,
which, nowadays, is a remarkable
feat in itself. The story is still
told in one restaurant in the West
End of a chorus-girl for whom
her escort ordered ortolans or
in Armagnac. She said, “This
chop’s all little bones. It must
have been a very small lamb. And,
anyhow, they’ve split paraffin
over it. I'll have an egg.”

Mississippi's a
ma’am.”’ A boy







Married At St. Patrick’s

YyMetaanay afternoon at St.

Patrick’s Church, Jem-
motts Lane, Miss Brenda Roberts,
youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Roberts of Aquatic Court,
Garrison, was married to Mr. Paul
Foster, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs.

Percy Foster of “Strath: e
Rockley. vas

The ceremony, which took place
shortly after 4.30 p.m. was per-
formed by Rev. Fr. A. Parkinson.

The Bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of white Slipper Satin, with
sweetheart neck trimmed with
silver beads. The sleeves were
short and simple and she wore
long white gauntlets of the same
material as the dress. A fall of
tulle edged with lace was held in
place by a tiara of seed pearls and
silver beads, and she carried a
sheath of white rosebuds.

Maid of Honour was her best
friend Miss Fay Chase. Her dress
was of “electric blue’’ moss crepe.
The bodice was high necked and
simple, falling away in a draped
skirt, very severe in front, with
all the detail in the back. Her
headdress was of feathers which
matched the dress arranged in the
cloche style. Her gauntlets were
topped in the same soft feathers
and she carried a sheath of red
rosebuds.

Bestman was Mr. Maurice Fos-
ter, the ’groom’s brother and the
ushers were Mr. Geoffrey Man-
ning, Mr. Laurie Roberts, Mr.
Victor Hunte and Mr. Tim Year-
wood.

After the ceremony, a reception
was held at No. 12 Enterprise Road
and the honeymoon is being spen*
at Edgewater Hotel, ‘Bathsheba.



CROSSWORD



Across
Don't trust such a_ one.
+ In Queer-street? (2, 3, 4)
- This is amusing. (7)
- A vehicle. (5)
Consumed in a crater. (3)
Dance till altered. (4)
Tree, burned apparently.
Waste, (5) 18, Plaster,
Tribute, (3) 21. Cattle,
One anagram of peals. (5)
Flowers on big sea. (8)

Down
You May take time by.
Altered tn « line. (7)
X Ten. (6)
Her bed is im tsies. (8)
Wheve coral tslands are,
Exevssive soak. (5)
Part of a meal, (3, 4)
Ciearing ap. (7)
This arm is much longer.
Seasoning—ior the sailor ?
He is in the Zodiac. (3)

SoluWen of Saturday's puzzle.—Acrops;
Racouteur; 6, Alleviate; 8, Dairy, 12
Neap: 14, Ambuseade; pS;
es: 19. Riem; 20.
2%, Single men,
Radiat 3, Alarming: 3.
Reap. 7. Traders; 9,
ro. Wes mens 11. tneome: 15." Als

» Scam; 19, Run

if)

(3)
(4)
(4)

kc ieved

Nee eee

(8)

(5. 4)

(4)
(4)

ae eee

st a epee









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Ls

647

BALLET SLIPPERS
SCHOOL SHOES

CASUAL SHOES
oo SHOES

a DRESS SHOES

in

Great se

g

EVANS and WHITFIELDS

JUST RIGHT for JOHN

WHITE SH

MEN’S
a

HOES



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950

BRITISH FILMS



By DILYS POWELL

EALING Studios are nothing if
not enterprising. After the war
they were off to a quick start ¢
the search for new subjects for
the cinema; with Dead of Night
they made a brilliant excursion
into the supernatural, with Hue
and they explored the
possibilities of comic exaggeration
against realistic background, And
within the last year or so they
have given us fantastic comedy
in Passpert to Pimlico, urbane
ivony in Kind Hearts and Coronets
and comedy on location in Whisky
Galore, before breaking into the
world of the London police station
with the succesful The Blue Lamp.

Obviously we cannot expect the
same felicity in every film from
Ealing, and the new piece, Dance
Hall, is not in the same class with
its producers’ recent best-sellers.
But it was a good idea to make a
film about the institution known
as the Palais de Danse. After the
First World War everybody in
Britain danced. The Second
World War has revived the
enthusiasm; and Danee Hall sets
the story of four factory girls
against the background of jive
and the waltz, the beaming band,
the promenade on the balcony,
and the crowds of devotees who
find their rapture on the dance-

The plot itseli cannot be called
original. A girl who goes to flirt
end another who hopes to win a
dancing championship, a third who
hopes for eseape from a bleak life
and a fourth looking for romance
the adventures of the four friends
are connected by the slightest of
threads, and only one of their
stories is developed in any detail;
the story of a girl who forsakes
a faithful sweetheart for a flashy
frequenter of the Palais, learns to
regret her mistake, marries her
old flame, excites his jealousy and
nearly loses her happiness. But
tite baekground of the dance hall
is competently presented; the
excitement and the undertone of
hysteria, the manager who knows
all his regular visitors even if he
confuses their Christian names,
the crowds strolling and watching
amidst the din of voices and
music,

Dance Hall has been directed
by Charles Crichton, who may
be remembered as the director of
Hue and Cry; now and then in
the new piece he has set the pace
a little too slow, but his handling
of the players is in general skilful
and understanding. He has been
particularly successful with a
young actress who here has her
irst important part: Natasha
Parry. She has been admirably
photographed by the cameraman,

Douglas Slocombe, who has
delicately emphasized by his
lighting a certain stubborn

melancholy about eyes and mouth,
But Miss Parry herself looks like
a find; although in passages of
emotional excitement she is in-
clined to overstrain, her quiet
moments have great charm and
delicacy.

The three other girls are agree~-
ably played by Petula Clark,
Diana Dors and Jane Hylton;
Donald Houston and that good
actor Bonar Colleano play, the
first the faithful, and the second
the faithless lover. Among the
supporting players one young face
looks vaguely familiar; the boy
who partners the girl ambitious to
dance. One looks at the cast list
and finds the name Douglas Barr.
And then one remembers: Douglas
Barr who, a few years ago, played
the little Scots boy, youngest of
the gang of adventurers in Hue
and Cry. Now he is moving on
to adult roles; it is interesting to
see that Ealing Studios is be-
coming something like a training
ground for young players. (It has
long been known as a_ studio
which encourages fresh talents in
direction and writing: Charles
Crichton himself, having served
his apprenticeship in the cutting
room, was given his first chance
as director by Ealing Studios;
same is true of Robert



Hamer; and Ealing it was which
fostered the gifts of that talented
script-writer T. E. B. Clarke.)
Another thing worth noting about
Dance Hall is the quality of its
ballroom dancing. The scene of
the championship finals is adorned
by some of the best of British
professional dancers; it is a
pleasure to watch their work with
the close and inquisitive eye
which the camera allows us.

The month’s films include two
thrillers, one directed by a famous
hand. Stage Fright, made by
Alfred Hiteheock from a screen
play by Whitfield Cook, after
Selwyn Jepson’s novel, has been
impatiently awaited. The Old
Master, as the Americans like to
call Hitchcook, seems lately to
have lost his touch: the experi-
raents with the enclosed scene and
the so-called ten-minute-take in
Roepe served merely to slow down
the pace, and in Under Capicorn
the main impression was one of
interminable conversations in
Technicolor, But Stage Fright
promises well, The stars are of
the brightest; the fabulous Dietrich
from America, and with her Jane
Wyman; from Britain the experi-
enced and charming Michael
Wilding and a player who almost
from the outset of his career has
excited extravagant popular ad-
miration, Richard Todd.

And the story itself, now that
we see it, looks made for Hitch-
cock. The film opens with a
fiashback. The director's tradi-
tional fugitives, the man and the
girl, are making their getaway by
car; while the girl drives the man
explains his need for flight, and
as he speaks we see the events he
is describing—the arrival at his
mews flat of the lovely actress
with the bloodstained dress, her
account of the quarrel in which
she has accidentally killed her
husband, the young man’s visit
to her house to feach a clean
dress and the appearance on the
scene of the maid just as he is
leaving.

So far so gooa; though it must
be confessed that the playing in
the opening sequence is constrain-
ed and the dialogue far from
easy. The fugitives are on their
‘way to the lonely house on the
coast; the girl will leave the young
man with her delightful eccentric
father (Alastair Sim) and will
return to London to try to prove
her friend’s innocence; and pres-
ently we shall plunge into adven-
tures and encounters of the kind
which have always fascinated
Hitchcock: the girl’s attempt to
disguise herself as a theatrical
dresser in order to obtain evidence,
the scene in the pub where her
plans to strike up an acquaintance
with a detective are nearly
wrecked by a well-meaning old
busybody, the theatrical garden
party complete with blackmailer,
and the chase through the empty
theatre.

With material of this type
Hitchcock is, one might suppose,
certain of success. And, no doubt
of it Stage Fright has livel:
passages. The screen is never dull
while Alastair Sim is to be seen.
Joyce Grenfell contributes a
delightful sketch of a lady in
charge of a_ side-show (with
shooting) at the theatrical garden
party; and it was a good joke to
make the party itself open under
umbrellas. Yet the film itself
never comes quite alive. The story
consists of a series of episodes
which singly are not always well
proportioned and which in con-
junction have no cohesion or
shape. There is little or no vari-
ation in tempo; the action comes
to no single over-ruling climax.
But most of all, I think, one
deplores the absence of those
visual shocks which, ever since
Hitcheock insisted on the famous
knife in Blackmail, have punctu-
ated his cinema. Only in the
character of the blgckmailing

maid, beautifully played by Kay
Walsh, does Hitchcock recapture
for a moment his mastery over
the menace implicit in the com-
monplace.
So Long at the Fair is a thriller
12






THIS —



FEEL LIKE

TAKE

WINCARNIS

TONIC WINE

AND FEEL l

LIKE THIS!

BE HEALTHY
& HAPPY.

~

At The Cinema

STORY OF COURAGE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Hy G. B.

PLAYING at the Empire Theatre “NO SAD SONGS
FOR ME” is a film with an unusual theme, sympathetic-
ally directed and expertly acted. The underlying note in
this moving drama is “It is not how long we live, but how

we live that matters.”

The story tells of a young wife
who learns from her doctor that
she has only ten months to live.
She decides against telling her
husband, and sets about arranging
his future happiness and that of
their small daughter.

The problem presented is deep-
ly emotional and though the pic-
ture is naturally tinged with
sadness, the innate courage ard
philosophy of the wife lift this
film high in the ranks of serious
adult entertainment.

Margeret Sullavan, in the lead-
ing role, gives a sincere ind in-
tensely moving performance, in
which there is no hint of the mar-
tyr or overstressing of her mental
anguish “ne pain. This is
probably iss Sullavan’s finest
role, and she has interpreted it
with understanding and poignancy

Her husband is played by Wen-
dell Corey, who is deeply in love
with his wife, but becomes emo-
tionally involved with a girl with
whom he works. He does an ex-
cellent piece of acting and his
characterization throughout is
completely plausible. Viveca Lind-
fors as the other woman in this
unusual triangle, is equally pro-
ficient. Young Natalie Wood as
Miss Sullavan’s daughter is a
typical, unspoilt small girl, whe
plays her part delightfully.

The settings and background,
featuring the community activities
of a small American city are sim-
ple and attractive, and the music
serves to heighten the emotion and
di n the note of human courage
in this film.

“ALL MY SONS”

The film version of the play
“ALL MY SONS”, awarded top
honours by the New York theatre
critics, is now showing at the
Globe Theatre. With a strong cast
headed by Edward G. Robinson,
Burt Lancaster and Mady Chris-
tians, it is a powerful theme, hon-
estly told. There is no exaggeration
in the plot, which is motivated by
character and 1s completely plaus-
ible. The characters are human
and indeed might easily be the
folks next door, and their reac~
tions to the events and situations
that lead to the climax are en-
tirely natural.

The story centres around a
prosperous small-town business
man—Joe Keller—and his son
Chris, between whom there is a
deep affection. Chris knows that
during the war, his father, on
government contract, turned out a
faulty batch of cylinder heads for
the airforce, which resulted in the
deaths of twenty-one _ fliers.
Though Joe was acquitted at the
trial, his partner, George Deever,
went to jail. Chris is told by
Deever’s son that Joe is just as
guilty as his father. Chris sees
Deever in jail, hears the true story
and confronts his father.

Joe Keller, as played by Edward
G, Robinson is friendly, convinc-
ing and not without a touch of
pathos in his efforts to forget his
past. The fact that he shipped de-
fastive parts sooner than lose the
contract and have his firm fail, is
purely a matter of business to
him. Robinson's characterization of
the man who cannot see that he is
guilty of perfidy is clearly defined
and at the same time skillfully
retains the sympathy of the audi-
ence. His reactions, when the far-
reaching effects of his treachery
are ultimately brought home to
him by Chris, are dramatically

ortrayed.
, Burt Lancaster, as the shy,
idealistic Chris, turns in a splendid
performance, and the mental tur-
moil and doubts concerning his
father are shown by an emotional
control that only breaks when he
realizes his father’s guilt. Mady
Christians, well known stage star,
plays Mrs. Keller, whose one de-

sire is to protect her family, aad,

whose love and loyalty towards
her husband never waver, though
she strongly disapproves of the
motives behind his actions, Her
interpretation is sympathetic and
natural.












The other members of the cast
are all well chosen and the music

effective. ‘
“DON JUAN”

After a retirement of twenty-
five years, Don Jun, with his
loves, escapades and intrigues, is
back in circulation—this time at

the New Plaza theatre, with Errol b

Flynn playing the part of this gay
lothario. I seem to remember the
late John Barrymore making love
passionately and duelling violent-
ly to avenge his or his current
armour’: honour, but the rest of
that old picture is a blank. After
all twenty-five years is a long
time, and with the improvements

in production and photography, Very

the old films are apt to be forgot-
ten. As far as Technicolor is con-
cerned, this is a definite improve-
ment on the old black and white

photography, particularly for
films such as this.
Depicting the adventures of

the fabulous and romantic lover,
against a background of the
Spanish Court in the early 17th
century, there is scope for set-
tings. costumes and lighting that
is limited only by the authentic
details of the period, Full advan-
tage has been taken of this op-
portunity, and the costumes, set-
tings and all the trappings neces-
Sary are gorgeous duplications of
a very colourful and spectacular
era.

As far as the story goes, it is
full of lovemaking, adventure, and
climaxed by a nice political in-
trigue in which Juan finds him-
self and Queen Margaret of Spain
intricately involved, with both of
them about to lose their heads—
or whatever happened in those
days. With the help of friends,
and some excellent duelling, the
throne is saved, Juan bids a ten-
der farewell to his queen and
rides forth in search of more ad~
venture.

Errol Flynn, as our romantic
hero is certainly handsome, ajts
a horse well, is a fiine swordsmen
and his leaping from balcony to
wall—or vice versa, are in the
best Fairbanks-Flynn _ tradition,
but at times, he gives the impres-
sion of uncertainty, strangely
enough, in the love scenes, and has
a rather 20th century attitude.
This, however, disappears later
and he is at his best in such seri-
ous scenes as his refusal of a com-
mission in the Spanish Navy, offer.
ed by the Duke de Lorca, and the
terrific duel he has with this gen-
themen on the steps of the mar-
ble staircase in the palace. Robert
Douglas as the Duke de Lorca who
tries to seize the power of the
throne is well cast and his por-
trayal is thoroughly evil and sinis-
ter. Viveca Lindfors is dignified
and poised in her role of Queen
Margaret. She is an attractive
young Swedish actress with obvi-
ous dramatic ability. Una O’Con-

nor, as a tittering lady’s maid is” inches

amusing in her bird-like way, and
it is a pity that she is seen only
onee. All the other women are
pretty, and their gowns are ex-
quisitely lovely, but they are only
conscious of the twentieth cen-
tury.

The Technicolor photography is
outstanding and from the point of
view of spectacular magnificence
“Don Juan” is probably one of
the film industry’s most brilliant
pageants. The sound effects are
well adapted and the music de-
lightful, with its use of Spanish
motifs and types of composition.

If you like Errol Flynn and
plenty of swashbuckling adven-
ture—plus colour — this is your
film.





I dreamed I went
shopping in my

Gardening Hints
For Amateurs

Anthurium

The cultivation of Anthuriums
is deservedly popular in Barba-
dos and given the right conditions
and care, these lovely plants repay
the gardener well for their place
in the garden. Anthuriums are
hardy and easily wh, seeming
to prefer being planted in vubs
er large pots rather than in tha
epen bed. This does not mean

however thay they will not suc-
ceed in a bed if they have suita-
conditions. The colours of
the Lily like blooms, which when
cut will last three weeks in the
house, range from a deep red
(very rare) through varying
shades of pink, and a rather un-
common pink and green. There
is also a very beautiful pure
white, which, like the red, is
rare. This white variety is
easily distinguishable from the
pinks even when not in blooin,
as the leaves are very distinctive
being longer and very much more
poi in shape, having a delicate
and elegant appearance. :

Position

Anthuriums have been de-
seribed as linking a position in
“Dappled sunshine.” In _ other
words they like mixed sun and
shade such as that obizined under
the shelter of trees. Anthuriums
do not succeed in blazing sun
which turns their leaves a sicky
yellow, or in a position exposed
to very high winds, as the wind
strips and tears their big broad
leaves. Give them a damp shel-
tered position in semi shade
they will do well.

Treatment

It has been said ‘hat Anthu-
riums cannot have too rich a bed,
some people advise planting them
in three parts eS, to
one part mould. They alse
require plenty of water, thriving
best r damp rather than dry
conditions.

Propagation

Anthuriums are propagated by
off shoots from the mother plant,
and by the cutting up of an old
plant. Off shoots will frequently be
found at the side of a mature
plan¥, These can easily be detached
with a few roots at the bottom,
and should be planted right away
it a prepared pot of rich manure
and mould. Im the case of an
cld plant that has grown up out
ef the root, and looks overgrown,
the method of obtaining new
plants is as follows:—

Cut off the plant just above
the surface of the mould, and
after stirring up the soil around
it and manuring ft well, leave it
tc spring again. Now take the
flece that has been cut off,
temove the leaves and slice it up
horizontally across in slices of
bout one inch to one and a halt
thick. nt @ach one of
these in prepared pots pressing
them well down, buv do not bury
them too deep. Every piece should
grow and become a nice young
plant.

For anyone whv nas not grown
Anthuriums before, but who is
thinking of doing so, the best
way to make a star’ is to buy
an old overgrown plant in a tub
or pot, and deal with it in the
way described above. One old
plant should yield at least eight
or more new plants. ,

Once established under the
conditions they like Anthuriums
will thrive requiring litle atten-
tion and can be left undisturbed
for years.





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WEST INDIES Cricket Board of Control are expected to give

favourable consideration to the question of paying cash bonuses

to the amateur players in the West Indies cricket team in appreciation

of their performance, Mr. Edgar Marsden, the Trinidad representative

on the West Indies Cricket Board of Control is reported to have said
a few days ago.

This is heartening news and although I learn it from such a
roundabout source I am still gratified to hear it. Although Mr.
Marsden’s statement cannot be regarded in the light of officialdom,
yet there is scarcely ever smoke without fire.

GIVE WEEKES AND WORRELL TOO

ITH regard to Worrell and Weekes the Board can searcely be

expected to extend to them similar treatment to that which they
may give to the amateur members of the team, as they entered into
contract with the Board before the tour commenced and the Board
themselves would have had to fulfil the terms of the contract,
irrespective of whether the tour was a success or not.

However I believe in building up a store of goodwill, Without
attempting to appear unduly philosophical, I say that it pays divi-
dends often rich and almost unforeseen. And so towards this end
I hope that che West Indies Cricket Board of Control will consider
in the granting of the cash bonuses the fact that Weekes and Worrell
have turned in individual performances beyond their fondest hopes
and have played no small part in making the tour the success
that it was,

In addition to this, their contribution to the raisifg of the
status of West Indies Cricket to its present high rating by Inter-
national cricket standards has been a signal one. Therefore if
it is at all possible, and in my opinion, it is that the finances of
the Board can afford an additional bonus to these players above
and beyond the terms of their pre-tour contract, then they too
should be given one.

WOT! SIX-DAY TESTS?

LEARN also that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control are
due to discuss the duration of the Test matches with India in
1952.

It has been suggested, according to the report of Mr. Marsden’s
talk, that the Tests should be six-day Tests. Every now and again
responsible people, and I am not attributing this to Mr, Marsden
because he did not venture an opinion on the subject, come out with
a suggestion so fantastic and absurd that we must be kind and
attribute it to a touch of the sun.

Who in the world could seriously suggest that the West Indies
and India should play six-day Tests IN THE WEST INDIES ?

These natural cricketers, famed for their quick footedness, clever
wristwork and bright cricket could never be asked to synchronise
their play with a scoring machine geared to a Test match that is
planned to last for six days.

The West Indies met India in India and five-day Tests were
sufficient for them to decide a rubber. Why now the brain wave of
six days? Is this some sort of theory that the West Indies Cricket.
Board of Control would make more money because of the extra day ?

THIS IS FALSE ECONOMY

Assuming that this is so I can say at once that this will be sure
to prove a false economy since people would be driven away from
the games because of the funereal cricket which six-day Tests would
demand.

On the other hand it might happen that the teams will dictate
the tempo of the games and finish them in five days in which case
the Board would stand to lose even heavier than if the crowds did
not turn up for the simple reason that they would have planned for
extra days and would have delayed the tour by just so many extra
days, in which case their expenses would still go on.

One can scarcely conceive that the Board will seriously enter-
tain this suggestion. If on a thousand to one chance they are thinking
of doing this they stand warned that this is against the body of West
Indian opinion on the matter.

TENNIS TEAM LEAVES FOR BRITISH GUIANA
E Barbados three-man team left for British Guiana on Thurs-
day to take part in the West Indies tennis championships. These
were Eric P. Taylor, Dr. Charlie Manning and Denis Worme.

There can be few, if any, who would criticise this selection by
the Selection Committee of the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis
Association. Indeed the Trial games revealed no one in my opinion
who could challenge these selectees individually or otherwise,

I had thought at first that St. Hill, the leading southpaw player
in the Colony might have been selected before Worme but he was
twice defeated by Worme in Singles in the Trials and beyond any
doubt Worme showed better form and gained well merited selection,

I am still expecting to see St. Hill in senior tennis. He is young,
he has a powerful service, a keen eye and above all is a good sports-
man, a too rare quality in all branches of competitive sport today.

PLAY UNDER FLOODLIGHTS FIRST TIME

HE Barbados team will have to acclimatise themselves to playing

by floodlight as the games will be played under these conditions,

but the three players whom we have sent are good enough to adapt

themselves within a reasonable time to the conditions obtaining and

I am sure every true sportsman will wish them the best of luck and

at the same time congratulate the Amateur Lawn Tennis Association

of Barbados on having been able to make Barbados’ representation
at this tournament possible.

IT am informed that a running commentary on the games will be
broadcast from British Guiana on the 49 meter band on Monday at
9.30 in the evening and at 9.15 on Tuesday evening. On Thursday
the broadcast will be at 8.50 p.m.

The times are Barbados times.

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Keith Walcott (Spartan) Scores 115

Two Outright Victories
As Third Series End

FINE CRICKET CONDITIONS obtained yesterday and 4

batsmen turned in some fine performances. Keith Walcott,
skipper of Spartan, scored a fine century at Bank Hall to
enable his team to draw their game with Empire.

_There were two outright
victories as this third series of

First Divisi mes
beating oh Bal closed, Police

EMPIRE vy. SPARTAN
Empire 228 and (for 3 wkts.) 76
Spartan 127 and (for 9 wkts.) 278

The Empire-Spartan crickei
match ended at Bank Halj yester-
day in a tame draw, with first
innings honours going to Empire.

Spartan carried on from their
over-week score at 57 for 2 and
piled up 278 for 9, They declared
giving Empire 177 runs to make
in 45 minutes, of whch Empire
taised 67 for 3 by time call

Keith Waicou, spartan’s skip-
per, hard hittng and with stroke
all ’round the wicket, scored hi
first century for the season yes-
terday.

Walcott, with the help of Torry
Pilgrim and “Shell” Harris brought
Spartan out of what seemed a
rather dangerous position.

He was engaged in a partner-
ship with Harris which yielded
67 runs and another with Pilgrim
which realised 99 runs.

E. A. V.Williams and E. Milling-
ton, tak’ng 3 for 70 and 3 for 73
respectively, bowled well for
Empire.

Bowen turned in Spartan’s best
bowling performance, taking all
three of the Empire wickets of
the second innings for 30 runs in
4 overs.

With their overweek score of
57 for 2 in their second innings,
Spartan resumed with L. F. Harris
and K. E. Walcott who were 23
not out and 13 not out respec-
tively.

The wicket, after a sunny week,
was firm and fast, yielding very
little turn to the spin bowling.

The Spartan pair quickly settled
aud runs were also coming quick-
ly. Walcott was finding the
boundary time and again while
Harris was taking them by the
singles and the twos.

After 109 minutes of play, in-
Guding the time in which the
overweek score of 57 was mace,
the 100 went up on the tins,

Skipper Alleyne in the mean-
time, kept ringing bowling
changes. He decided to bring
back “Foffie’” Williams who was
resting after starting the day off,
and this proved successful.
Spartan lost another wicket in
Harris with the score at 104.

Williams bowled a fast one out-
side the leg stump which Harris
wanted to glide.

The ball took his left pad instead
of the bat and was deflected on
to his wickets.

With the score at 104 for 3,
Torry Pilgrim joined Walcott who
was then 41 not out. Spartan had
then passed the deficit by 3 runs.

Walcott soon after got his 50
with Pilgrim playing his hand in.
The rate of scoring was quickened
and the 150 was scored in 154
minutes.

Pilgrim got his eye in, and with
Walcott completely on top the
bowling, the score crept steadily
on, Walcott was making his shots
all round the wicket. He was com-
pletely beaten by a leg break from
Alleyne which barely shaved his
centre stump when in his 90's.

This was his nearest time to
getting out.
At 97, he played one from

Grant, and the ball after pulled
him to the long-leg boundary for
4 to give him his century.

Walcott’s century was made in
135 minutes but he scored 97
before tea yesterday, His century
included three (4) boundaries and
15 (3) boundaries.

Tea was taken with the score
at 195 for 3; Walcott 110 not out
and Pilgrim 21 not out.

After they resumed, Walcott late
cut the first ball from Millington
for 2 and two balls later pulled him
to the square leg boundary for &
to send the 200 up after 191 min-
utes of play.

Millington, in his second over
after lunch, changed the tide of
the game when he clean bowled
Walcott bail height for 115.

Walcott drove at a good length
leg break and played over. The
15 runs after his century contained





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one (4) boundary and two (3)
boundaries.

The score board read 203 for 4
when N. Wood partnered Pilgrim
who was then 26 not out. Wood
was run qgpt before he scored
and the score was 205 with 5
wickets down.

Next in was K. Bowen. He
saw his partner Pilgrim go, clean
howled by Millington for 38.
Pilgrim was beaten by a quick
oft break.

Morris went in with the score
at 233 for 6.

Two quick wickets were taken
with Bowen caught at gully by
Drayton off Williams and Morris
adjudged lb.w. to Millington.
Bowen's score was 16 and Mor-
ris’ 8

Cc. Gittens and F, Phillips came
together when the score read 245
for 8

They took the score to 278 be-
fore Phillips was caught in the pull
by Bourne off Alleyne for 21.

Skipper Walcott made a declara-
tion with the score at 278 for 9,
with Gittens 12 not out and E.
Smith padded to go.

Empire were sent to the wicket
at 5.15 p.m. They were called to
make 177 runs in 45 minutes for
victory.

Empire opened their inning with
B. Bourne and “Foffie” Williams.
Spartan’s attack was led by F.
Phillips and E. Smith.

Bourne and Williams went for
the bowling and ‘in 30 minutes
they made 52 runs.

Williams at 28, lost his wicket to
Bowen when he was caught in the
pull by Phillips. Drayton
partnered Bourne who was then
20 not out.

Drayton was quickly returned,
stumped by Griffith off Bowen for
three. Two wickets were down
for 56 runs when E. Millington
went in.

With an additional 10 runs to
the score, Empire lost their third
wicket. Millington was clean
bowled by Bowen for 3.

Barker and Bourne held on
until close of play for 3 not out
and 35 not out respectively.

’

CARLTON yv. COLLEGE
College ist Innings 308 &
(for no wicket)



13

COATT aon 5 5 A grand bowling performance
by Cammie Smith, the College

right arm spinner who took five
for 60, was mainly responsible for
Harrison College scoring an out-
right victory over Carlton in their
First Division match at the Col-
lege grounds yesterday. Smith
also contributed 93 runs to the
College first innings.

The wicket was perfect, but
Cammie along with J. Williams
skittled out the Black Rock boys
for 165, leaving College six runs
for victory. They won with ten
wickets in hand.

E. Marshall gave a good batting
display for Carlton until he was
eventually bowled by Williams
for 64. Skipper Reynold Hutchin-
son played a real captain’s in-
nings. He defended stubbornly
but he too was also bowled by
Williams. He made 47.

In the Carlton first innings they
made 148 and on the second Sat-
urday of the game the College first
ae closed at 308—a lead of
160

Carlton were bowled out short-
ly after 5 p.m. yesterday for 165
—leaving College six runs for an
outright victory.

V. O. Smith and R. Rock open-
ed the second innings for College.
They took the first over from War-

ren and 13 runs were scored—
including three fours,
The Game -

With a deficit of 160 runs
Carlton opened their second
innings with F. Hutchinson and
E. W. Marshall.

J. Williams and J. Corbin opened
the attack for College. Both
Hutchinson and Marshall quickly
settled down. The quarter century
was passed but at 28 Hutchinson
was clean bowled by Williams for
28.

N.S. Lucas filled the breach
but 10 runs later he was bowled
by Cammie Smith for four.

Skipper Hutchinson shared the
third wicket partnership with
Marshall, Marshall reached his
guarter with four and went on to









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SCORE
SPARTAN v. EMPIRE
SPARTAN—tst Innings 1%

EMPURE—ist Ianings 228
SPARTAN—?nd Innings
Atkins b Williams 6
S. Griffith e Robinson b Alleyne 11
L. F. Harris b Williams adeu ae
K. Walcott b Millington 115
T. Pilgrim b Millington 38
N. Wood run out 1
B. K. Bowen ¢ Drayton b Williams 16
B. D. Morris Ibw Mj) ilington &

C, Gittens not out
Â¥. Phillips c Browne b Alleyne
Extras: b. 4; Ib. 6; w. i; nb, 2

TOTAL (for

13| exe

9 wkts.)

Fall of wickets: 1 for 14; 2 for 37, 3 for
104; 4 for 203; 5 for 205; 6 for 233; 7 for
239; 8 for"245; 9 for 278.



BOWLING ANALYSIS
Om - i
H. Barker 9 1 28 0
E,. A, Williams 2s 1 70 3
E, Millington 20 2 73 3
Cc. Alleyne 134 2 93 2
gE. W. Cave 2 0 9 °
O. Fields 3 0 12 0
Cc. Harper 3 1 9 o
E. Grant 2 0 il 0
EMPIRE—?nd Innings
B. Browne not out 35
FA. Vv. Williams c Phillips b Bowen 28
W. Drayton stpd. (wkpr. Griffith) b
Bowen : 3
E. Millington b Bowen 3
H. Barker not out 3
Extras: b. 4 a
TOTAL (for 3 wkts.) 76
Fall of wickets: 1 for 52; 2 for 56; 3 for
66.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo MM: &. @.
F. Phillips 4 0 18 0
E. Smith 2 0 14 0
B. K. Bowen... 4 0 30 3
A. Atkins 3 0 10 0
CARLTON yv. COLLEGE
CARLTON—Ist Innings 148
HALAISON COLLEGE—Iist Innings 808
CARLTON—2nd Innings
F. Hutchinson b J. Williams 18
E, Marshall b J, Williams 64
N. Lucas b C, Smith 4
A, Hutchinson b J, Williams a7
K. Greenidge run out 12
D. Williams Lb.w. b Smith 0
J. Greenidge ec and b C. Smith 8
H. Cox Ibw. b C, Smith 6
K. Warren b Smith 0
K. Hutchinson not out 0
G. Edghill absent 0
Extras 6
TOTAL 165
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M. RR. W.
J. Williams 21 3.47 3
a Corbin. 4 1 10 _O
M. Worme. a 8
Cc. Smith.... ve 23 5 60 5
K. } King..... 6 1 17 0
€. Blackman.. 6 1 13 0
Vv. Smith.. 2 1 4 0

Fall of wkts: 1 for 28, 2 for 38, 3 for
120, 4 for 146, 5 for 156, 6 for 154, 7 for
160, 8 for 160, and 9 for 165



knock up the half century. By-

lunch the total was 107 for the
same two wickets Marshall was
54 and Hutchinson 26.

After lunch V. Smith bowled
from the Combermere end in place
of C. Smith. C, Smith was then
brought on from the Park end.
J. Williams was later brought on
at the other end.

This change bore fruit. At 120

when Marshall was 64 he was
bewled in the last ball of J.
Williams’ fifteenth over. K.

Greenidge was next in to bat.

At 146 Greenidge was unfor-
tunately run out for 12. D. Wil-
liams filled the breach but in the
following ball from C. Smith he
Was out leg-before.

The total was 148 for five when
J. Greenidge partnered Hutchin-
son. Hutchinson by now was only
four short of his half century.
He however did not reach the 50.
With only another run added he
was clean bowled in the third bali
of J, Williams’ eighteenth over.

College now cleariy looked like
the winners, Cox went in with
Greenidge when the total was
154 for six.

Greenidge scored a couple off
the first ball of Smith’s twenty-
first over and took the Carlton
total to 160. In the following
ball—-before Greenidge was able to
knock off the deticit—he spooned
the ball and Smith took au easy
return,

Two balls later Cammie Smith
clean bowled Warren, the incom-
ing batsman, before he could open
his account,

The excitement was great when
young Kennie Hutchinson partner-
ed Cox. Both Cox and Hutchin-
son played defensively but only
added five runs before C. Smith
had Cox leg-before. Edghill, the
eleventh Carlton batsman, was
absent.

With only six runs needed for
victory skipper Smith opened the

second innings along with Rock—,
both playing their last innings forjg

College.
Smith faced the bowling of
Warren from the Park end and

took a four through slips off the
first ball. The next run came
from a leg bye but Rock scored!



‘from Warren.

BOARD

COLLEGE 2ND. INNINGS
V. Smith not out » &
R. Roek not out ‘ 8
Extras a
Total (without loss)...... “43

BOWLING ANALYSIS

: R. W
K. Warren 1 0 12 «(0

COMBERMERE VS. POLICE
POLICE — 238
COMBERMERE — 86 & 85
COMBERMERE — 2ND INNINGS
L. Haynes b C. Bradshaw



O. Wilkinson 1.b.w. Brewster 15
H. Beckles b Mullins 1
Mr. Smith b Mullins..... 4
G. N. B. Grant b Bra w 2
O. R. Knight b F. Taylor........ 7
R. E. Norville b Bradshaw........ 11
D. E. Toppin 1.b.w. Mullins....... 6
M. EB. Murrell b Mullins es ot!
Cc. E. Beckles not out..... ‘ae
©. Elliott b Bradshaw ou oe
Extras... : see 19
Total, vvccccscccsscsivesocess 85.
Fall of wickets; 1 for 11, 2 for 12,
3 for 16, 4 for 48, 5 for 61, 6 for 72
7 for 81, 8 for 81, 9 for 81
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M. Tah i
Cc. Mullins 15 8 19 4
c Bradshaw.... 13 3 23 4
F. Taylor 4 1 8 1
E. Brewster.... 4 O. 16 1
WANDERERS—Ist Innings 374
PICKWICK—Ist Innings 114
PICKWICK—2nd Innings
A. M. Taylor c and b D, Atkinson 69
G. Wood c wkpr. Skinner b N,
Marshall ...........+..-..+- 0
H. Kidney c R. Atkinson b T. Pierce 59
T. Birkett lbw b D. Atkinson 48
D. Evelyn c E. Atkinson b T, Pierce 14
G. Camacho c E, Atkinson b D, ~
Atkinson 4 -* 17
T. Hoad c E, Atkinson b N. Marshall 14
H. King lbw b T. Pierce one
RB. Inniss not out.............0.-.. @
H. Jordan c Proverbs b E. Atkinson 4
H. Marshall lbw b E. Atkinson 2
Extras 11
TOTAL 311

Fall of wickets: 1 for 1; 2 for 130; 3 for
174; 4 for 191; 5 for 210; 6 for 225; 7 for
231; 8 for 237; 9 for 248.

BOWLING a

M. eh

N. Marshall 33 7 57 2

E. Atkinson 18062 7 2

D. Atkinson 32 5 93 3

T. Pierce 17 3 72 3

Lt. St. Hill 3 0 5 0

C. Packer 4 2 3. (O0
WANDERERS—2nd Innings

N. Marshall not out 12

D, Atkinson not out 32

Extras 3

TOTAL (for 0 wkts.) 47

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M. RK. W,

H. King ’ 2 0 17 0

T. Birkett 2 0 27 0

two faurs off the last two balls
The game ended
with the College score 13 without
loss,

COMBERMERE vy. POLICE

PO ist his a 5t occa noss 238
Combermere ........... 86 & 85
Police gained an early innings

win over Combermere in the third
day of their First D.vision cricket
match at Combermere yesterday.
Police made 238 and after they
nad bowled out Combermere for
86 and enforced the follow on,
Combermere fell the second time
for 85 runs.

On the firm wicket, the Police
fast bowlers wreaked havoc on
the Combermere youths yesterday
and both Mullins and Bradshaw
took four wickets each. In his
13 overs, Bradshaw’s bowling
yielded 23 runs while Mullins de-
livered 8 maidens of his 15 overs
which» gave 19 runs. Clumsy
wicket-keeping for Police allowed
Combermere to claim 11 byes.
Their wicket-keeper never seemed
able to cope with the swift balls
from Mullins and Bradshaw. Mul-
lins struck Toppin on his face
with a rising ball during his bowl-
ing spell.

In their only innings, when

police scored 238, Byer made 102
and Cheltenham 33. S. I. Smith
had taken four of their wickets
for 44 runs on the first day and
C. E. Beckles took three for 68.
_ O. Knight played a skipper’s
innings for Combermere in their
first innings when he topscored
with 19. In that innings, too,
Toppin added 18.

Grant’s 21 and Wilkinson's 15
were the best scores of Comber-
mere’s second innings. At no
period during his stay at the
wicket, did Grant seem uneasy
against the Police attack. He
batted with a polish which sug-
gested that the Police bowling
could be punished but when he
reached 21, he played over a fast
ball from Bradshaw and was
bowled. eh Sa

It took police 36 overs to get
Combermere bowled out in their
second innings. a
_ Faced with 222 runs to save an
innings’ defeat, and with three of
the'r wickets already fallen, G.
N. B. Grant and O. H. Wilkinson

@ On page 5.

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F SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1956





I HAVE to write this column rather hurriedly in order that I may
not be late for the wedding of a fellow journalist. None other than
the redoubtable Carib whose picture will no doubt adorn his own
column to-day. I therefore must keep one eye on the clock while I
keep an ear to the radio, which, at the moment is appropriately playing
“The Bells are ringing for me and my Gal.” “Well, that’s ‘or you and
your bride Paul, and good luck to you both.” Meanwhile, I hope I
shall be able to read my own column today.

Ocean Pearl must be one of the few horses that have been entered
at a race meeting in the West Indies in weight for age races only.
course there are quite a number who have run only in races of this
kind but were still entered in «.e Handicaps. But what is even more
remarkable about Ocean Pearl’s performance is the fact that she ran
up to the third day of the meeting without having to run in a handi-
cap, and this was made possible by the unusual feature of a weight-
for-age race at such a late stage of the proceedings. This is also
something new which the Arima authorities have started.

But in spite of racing only in weight for age events this does not
mean that Ocean Pearl had an easy time with the weights. In fact,
the 137 lbs. which she carried so easily to victory in her third straight
win last Thursday was, more or less, what the handicappers might
have given her if they had had a hand in the matter. er achieve-
ment Therefore loses none of its lustre.

It is also obvious to those who have followed her career closely
that this has been Ocean Pearl’s best form since she set foot on the
track. Her previous best was, in my opinion, at the June Meeting
last year when she won the Trial Stakes and two other six furlong
races. At that meeting her times were only a_shade slower than
those returned by that excellent sprinter Fair Stream, who unfor-
tunately died later in the year. This was no mean achievement. Now
Ocean Pearl has reached full maturity and although this may sound
a bit late it only serves to show that no matter how good our creoles
are at three they are not really in their prime until they are four or
five. I can think of few exceptions to this rule, the most notable being
Gleneagle. But even in the case of this famous filly no one really
knows what might have happened had she been raced more wisely.

Of course, it is still difficult to compare Ocean Pearl and Glen-
eagle, I think we should wait a little longer for this. But it can
definitely be said that they are the tyo best fillies so far produced
in Trinidad.

In the absence of Mr. Scott’s mare on Thursday, Blue Streak re
deemed himself by winning easily over 7% furlongs and certainly
his form in this race does not tally with his running on the first day
when he could not even finish in front of a sprinter like Jolly Friar.
who on Thursday was lengths behind him. I can only imagine that
he was short of work. However, he ran well enough on the second
day so it is clear that Ocean Pearl is the better of the two over the
short distance. Thus the question of who is better over a mile or
more is very nicely left open for the Christmas races to sfttle. But
I hope that we are not building up too many great expectations for
this fixture.

Meanwhile, that brings us on to another noticeable feature of
the Arima meeting. The fact that of the thirty one races on the card
only two were over nine furlongs. The first was the A class race
which took place yesterday and the second was actually the very
last race on the programme. One wonders why a nine furlong gate
was erected?

Nevertheless the race proved a push-over for Silver Bullet who
had light weight and, I quite agree with Mr. Murray, she likes the
soft going. But what caused Mr. Murray to make excuses for Blue
Streak on the ground that he does not like soft going, I cannot for
the life of me imagine. What kind of track did Blue Streak run
on in Port-of-Spain only two months ago? Only one of the most
watersoaked, slushy tracks that I have ever seen in my life! And
what weight did Blue Streak carry when he won? 135 lbs.! And what
was the distance? 9% furlongs! And what was the track like when
Blue Streak ran a close fighting finish with Storm’s Gift in the T.T.C.
Cup last Christmas? Slushy again! Only conclusion: Blue Streak
loves the mud in Port-of-Spain, but he just hates the sight of the
mud at Arima. Fastidious kind of animal, isn’t he!

ROSALIND AGAIN

One of the most successful fillies ever to come from Jamaica to
Trinidad has been Mr. Lou Fisher’s Rosalind, Yet it was not until
she had been over here for three seasons that she managed to win
arace. But since she has turned five years she has won (nem with
astounding regularity. Being a slow starter she has nearly always
won them the hard way.

It is surprising therefore that with all this she finds herself only
as far up the ladder as Class D. Surprising in this day and generation
of classifiers, although I myself cannot see anything wrong with the
method of promotion which has been meted out to her. My only
conclusion is that it pays to own a harse like this, who, having won
nine or ten races between F and D cfass now has an expectation of
a further half dozen or more in the imported classes—if she is pro-
moted.

THE TWO-YEAR-OLDS

The question of who is the best two-year-old in Trinidad at
present was settled yesterday by a short head victory for Rock
Diamond over his stable companion Thunderation. This bay colt by
Rockphgon out of La Plata was nowhere in the picture when the
Tracy ted but swooped down on the field in the closing furlong
lo sfatch the race’on the pole, In as much as he had the top weight
of 126 lbs. and gave 5 lbs, to the filly Zeagle, who won the first
Nursery Stakes, and defeated her, there i; no question of who was
the best horse in the race.

What, however, impressed me was the fourth place made by
Gallant Hawk. I find his form most interesting because he raced
up here last month. Now after hearing about his second showing
in Trinidad, it strikes me that what difference there is between Best
Wishes and Rock Diamond will be a matter of great interest at the
Christmas meeting at the end of the year. But until then I think
I will reserve my opinion.

CORRECTION

I must make a correction of a rather inexcusable error on my
part in last Sunday’s column. This was in respect to my remarks
on the filly Top Flight who won the Derby Trial Stakes, I said that
she did not run last June. But she very definitely did, What makes
it worse, for me, is that she ran second to Bow Bells in one of her
races, Well I guess I must have been too taken up with listening to
ae about the winner. On that score only might I be ex-







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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950



Peter Wilson Challenging British

Youth to Break the domination of

the over-35's in sport names
an impressive list of

Oldsters At
The Top

SPORT — commercial, big
business sport —- has never boom-
ed in this country, as it’s boom-
ing to-day, Attendances, receipts,
prize money are all in the Everest
class,

But the old gibe, that were in
danger of becoming a nation of
spectators rather than practition-
ers, assumes a dangerous reality
when you consider how the over-
35’s continue to dominate almost
every popular sport.

Jack o” Lantern

Let’s take a look-see. Who was
the man who set the spark to the
torch which our athletes bran-
dished so gloriously in Brussels?
Jack Holden, no other—and “Jack
o’ Lantern” is a nimble 43.

Who is the most-discussed Brit-
ish heavy-weight to-day — even
including the doubtful Doncas-
trian, Bruce Woodcock? Tommy
Farr. And Tonypandy Tom will
never see 36 again except as a
waist measurement.

When all was nearly lost at Rio,
whom did England rely upon to
try to snatch something from the
grey embers? A bandy-legged,
twinkle-toed genius they call Stan
Matthews—unless they happen to
be the left back up against him,
when they call
quite different. And Matthews is
over 35,

Would you, even now, back any
English lawn tennis player to beat
Fred Perry? No, I thought not.
But the only Englishman ever to
win Wimbledon, since before the
first World War, is now 41.

Gordon Richards has been the
champion jockey almost since the
time the Trojans learned not .0
bet on wooden horses. He’s 46
now and still no one looks like
catching him—in any sense of the
word,

Reg. and Mac

I CAN think of only two post-
war products who can match the
oldsters not only in achievements
but in that indefinable quality
known as glamour—which gets
the big crowds raising blisters on
their hands with their frantic ap-
plause,

They are Reg Harris (30) and
McDonald Bailey (29).

What's the reason for the short-
comings of our present crop of
youngsters? The war—but the
(official) war has been over for
five years, Rating—that I don’
believe, for it only affects athletes
in certain sports, anyway.

Perhaps different sports have
different answers. Athletics looks
as though it’s recovering quicker
than any other major sport.

In boxing there’s a true, but
cynical, answer. If you're a hun-
gry fighter you've gota better

chance of being a good ’un than if
you know there’s enough money in
your pocket to buy the next meal,
whether you win or lose. ;
A brutal friend of mine said:
“As long as they give free milk in
the schools you won’t get your
old-time scrapper.” Tommy Farr
told me less than a week ago:
“It's funny how much more a
unch hurts you when there’s no
nancial reason for you to take

5 Rag
Don’t Do It

As for Soccer, I can’t see play
or players improving until the
peonage system, which nowadays
fetters players, is revised. I cer-
tainly wouldn't advise any young-
ster to make football his career in
this day and age.

To-day a youngster needs one of
two things. Either a father like
the one Fred Perry had, who was
willing to spend hundreds of
pounds on gambling that his son
was going to be a world-beater.

Or the temperament and fore-
sight of a Henry Cotton, who de-
cided that out of golf he could
make more money and a fuller
life than out of being a nice little
public school kid with a clean
collar.

There aren’t a lot of them about
—so far.








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AGENTS E. A. BENJAMIN LTD.
306 Plantations Building
Lower Broad Street, Barbados

Ramadhin Routs

Leveson Gower’s XI
Takes 6 Wkts. For 36

In Fine Bowling Spell
Leveson Gower’s XI
W.I. (for O wkts.)

ar . SCARBOROUGH. Sept. 9
SONNY RAMADHIN'S clever slow bowling gained him
™~ _ six vickets for 36 runs in Leveson Gower’s Eleven first
innings in the last match of the season today. In
inspired spell before lunch he took five for 16. —
With the aid of two good partnerships for the sixth and last
wickets, Leveson Gower’s Eleven brought their total to 190,
and by close the West Indies were 39 for no wicket in
reply.
Ramadhin, receiving some help

from the pitch, made the ball turn splendidly caught by Stollmeyer at

either way from an_ accurate mid-on just before tea

length at varied pace, with slight After Tea

190
39

an

alterations of height and speed in The left-hander Walsh. driving
delivery which deceived the Valentine for six, became_ the
batsmen. highest scorer for Leveson Gow-

er’s side before playing on to give
Ramadhin his sixth “scalp”. He
also hit 5 for and he and Prit-
chard added 55, the best stand of
the match. in half an hour for the
last wicket

Frank Lowson of Yorkshire and
Kenneth Cranston, former England
and Lancashire all-rounder added
51 in 75 minutes for the sixth
wicket stand after five wickets had
fallen for 66,

Lowson, seventh out at 130 to
a slip catch, batted two and a
quarter hours for 41

Jack Walsh, of Leicestershire
and Tom Pritchard of Warwick-



Rae and Stollmeyer, opening the
West Indies innings. found weak-
ened opposition, Pritchard having
to retire hurt in his first over.

They scored steadily all around

shire added 55 in half an hour for the wicket, making 39 in the 40
the last wicket. Walsh hit a six minutes before the close
and five fours in his 42, the highest The seores
seore of the innings pl eal 4p oh ce
Some catches were missed by seria a latin
the West Indies. M. Walford 1,b.w. b Ramadhin 17
Alan Rae and Jeffrey Stollmeyer © lester b Ramadhin 23
scored 39 for the West Indies in } Genser.’ Weekes B Valentine. 4!
the remaining 40 minutes of play. D. Insole b Rarnadhin.. eure ;
N. Yardley b Ramadhin 0
¥) = “re sto: c Yalco , J ole 16 ¥
The Start JO Malas b tamara as
Spin bowler Sonny Ramadhin §° Gaur © Solimeyer ) Gomez. 3}
was again in fine form when the J. Pritchard not out 22
i naes pe this last first Extras (5 byes, 1 leg bye 6
class match of their tour.
In summer weather, Norman te 190
Yardley. former England captain, ROWLING ANALYSIS
won the toss from Jeff Stollmeyer ° M R. W
and 12,000 people saw Lester and an 34 ae a
Walford go in to bat, Ramadhin Seman eeoes
ares ~ Oe. ore the valentine a7 a 91 ;
more freely, scoring of the first
27 runs. His partner, M. Walford, WEST iNDIES’ IST, INNINGS
of Somerset, showed care on a Kae not out ent et
pitch of unequal pace. Stollmeyer not out \4
“ ew * runs came in 45 ro Extras 4
efore amadhin and Valentine . ; .
shared the attack. With a single ciecaiahe talk acca as ¥
added, Lester hit across a leg BOWLING ANALYSIS
break from the right hander and : oâ„¢M. RW
was bowled for 23 made out of 33. ee. ’ . a ;
Yorkshire's ¥. Lowson, started Srantyys Faigle
by twice driving Valentine to the
on boundary and the 50 went up idee
in 75 minutes, but then Walford
ended a precarious existence by POLO
falling l.b.w. to Ramadhin for 17
At the same total of 52, Rama- a OTS 5 3 -
dhin had Tom Graveney of Glou- .. Three chukkas, played much
cestershire |.b.w. with another faster ut an usual, were played at
good ball. the Garrison yesterday evening a5
Ramadhin continued to bowl the Barbados Polo Club continued

their practice games in anticipa-
tion of the visit by
players later this year

Cyclones and ‘Tornadoes opposed
each other in first and second divi-
sion games. In the first division
the score was 3—1 in favour of
Tornadoes, and in the second divi-

splendidly and clean bowled the
amateurs Douglas Insole (for 11)
and Yardley (for a duck). At
lunch the home team had lost five
wickets for 77 runs.

Ramadhin’s figures at the inter-
val were 5 for 16.

Venezuelan

Good Partnership sion Cyclones won by five goals
to_two.
The West Indies were held up The Polo Hut is now taking

shape and will soon be completed
It will then boast a small bar and
stock room among other amenities

by a seventh wicket partnership
of 51 in 75 minutes between Low-
son and Cranston, but Levesqn-
Gower’s XI then lost further
wickets and were 133 for 8 at the
tea interval, :

About 18,000 people, the biggest
crowd for the festival games, saw
Johnson and Ramadhin keep the
batsmen so much on the defensive
that only three runs came in 20
minutes after lunch.

Cranston, when eight, was
missed at long on when cutting.

Cranston hoisted 102 in 160
minutes, but at 117 the bowler re-
taliated by having him caught at
the wicket.

Valentine got his second wicket
when Lowson after batting solidly
(for 135 minutes, fell to a slip
catch by Weekes. Gladwin was

Cricket Match
Today

.

There wll be a Cricket match
at the Garrison today between the
Worthing C. C. and Mr. J, Clarke
(Voce’s) XI at 1 p.m.

The following will
Worthing C, C. :-

C. Brathwaite (Capt), L. Jones,
Cc. S'mpson, G. Gall, E. Sayers,
H. Daniel, N. Yarde, O. Wiltshire.
K. Husbands, W. Bourne, C. Du-
rant.

represent



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JAMES

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A. LYNCH &

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Ist. XI

@ From page 4
went back to the wicket for Com-
bermere to add to their overweek
score of three and eight respec-
tively. Pacers Mullins, and Brad-
shaw opened the day’s attack for
Police.

The two batsmen = quickly
settled down and ithougn runs
came lowly, the bowlers could
not get them separated. Pol.ce
skipper made aq bowling change
fter about half an hour's play.
replacing Bradshaw by spinnet
Brewster In his second over,

Brewster got Wilkinson adjudged
L.bo.w, Combermere’s fourth wick -
et had fallen for 42 runs. Wi!-
k msen had played a careful hand
for 17. Against the fast bowtm

he was never much disconcerted
but he made an ill-timed attemy

egainst Brewster's which did the
trick

The fifth weket fell 15 runs
later O. R. Knight, usually an
opening bat, but who had then
joined Grant, was bowled by F
Taylor after scoring 7 Grant
was the next to return to the
avilion He and Norville had
taken the total to 72 before h¢
was bowled by Bradshaw.

Besides Grant and W Ilkinson
Norville was the only Comber-



mere bat who gave resistance to
the bowling, but after a fine hana
of 11, he too, was bowled by Brad-
shaw. The last two wickets fell
soon afterwards.
PICKWICK wv
Pickwick
Wanderers 374 and
(for no wkts.) 4
A stubborn last wicket partner-
ship by Bruce Inniss (67) and H
Marshall (2), whieh yielded 63
ins, helped Pickwick to score 311
runs in their second innings, thus
giving Wanderers 52 runs to make
it 15 minutes to win outright
This they failed to do and when
stumps were drawn Wanderers
had knocked up 47 runs for the
Icss of no wicket, time robbing
ihem of the other five runs
Pickwick in their first innings
had scored 114 runs and Wander-
ers replied with 374 Denis Atkin-
son and Tom Pierce each took
three of the Pickwick’s wickets 1n

WANDERERS
114 & 311












PAGE FIVE

Cricket

‘amacho then
meh time he

| SEPT. 10 — NO. 136

The Topic
| of
Last Week





asy Geor
came i ana i
and Evelyn were
ti vogether After lunch the
200 hundred mark was reached
rd,the new ball was taken by
Marshall. Camacho did not stay
long for in attempting to cut 4
ball from Eric Atkinson he was
nicely caught at second slip by |
Denis Atkinson Hoad came in}
and joined Evelyn but before he |
vould settle down Evelyn w
caught by &ric Atkinson of i
when the score was 225
i4. King was next and oy



Pierce |
He made |
med }




















scoring with a sweep to the leg |
for four runs off Denis Atkinson
but was not comfortable to th:
bowling of Pierce and was t leg remem er
before while going across 1 e

‘Rruce In ensic !

Bruce Inniss and Hoad were
now at the wicket and the part- .
nership was broken when Hoad Both Joe and Kobert Monday 5 /
was caught by Eric Atkinson at| .,2ut WP an awful plea | Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve
fn = owl ne of pre isp: made nave 4 aioe - | pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! In a
Marsha Jordan eame in and he matter i > wore c fose "
and Inniss earried the score to 248 Lou was singing sweet > bisa: of pains give
when Proverbs took a_ brilliant wa ensic — and as the pain lessens,
catch to dismiss Jordan. Marshall
came in and joined Inniss and
oe his first ball from Eric At

inson He opened his scoring Phensi
with a single oie and Unte c. Be prepered for headaches keep
shall batted weil putting up a supply of Phensic handy,

slubbern resistance to make 63
runs between them when Mar-
shall was adjudged leg before to EP
Eric Atkinson.

Pickwick closed their second :

nnings at 311 thus giving Wan- For Thursday "bout mid-day #/

ierers 52 runs to make to gain] /<Â¥ took her little parcel y

m outright victory With 15 fo the FC e : ;

minutes in which to make the She sent her finest clothing for quick, sufe relief
tuns War rers opened the 1 C Inchiding things of silk




FROM HEADACHES, RHEUNIATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,

A little pot of Jelly



ond ipnin vith Norman Marshall Nie .

1d Denis Atkinso 3oth bats ew ting of “Anchor” milk A a

ine is Atkinson joth bats TT

c twyesa »

See eae ae tick tod ‘nam Stee re a NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, {/ FLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS
stumps were drawn Wanderer: \ lamp, an extra wick 7.
had replied with 47 runs w th \ large bottle of Cologne
Marshall 12 and Atkinson 32 Pon somes.one who is: sick 4923

A little stove, a fry pan
A Othe cup a plate

Yes Lou gave these things freely
onsidering their fate

Trinidad Racing
Results

Advocate Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, Sept. 9
results of the of the

vid and Robert
I've given my all
oys 1 now feel happy
By a

o Joe

wertng merey's cal
(Barbades
Ss! tid

Who'r

all other women

Fourth Day rich enough to

The
Arima Races are as follows

give

‘ ( bicsrings eb '
by 1 came to giving | you feel fit and cheerful, ready again for
ou said yY money gone i .
2 mrs | work or play. It is good to know that you
It took Joe to remind her can always have the certain relief of
ow many things ft back
While people in Antigua
Walking about “bare-back |
fhe storm we saw from picture
A grimful story told
And if the young have suffered
wet what about the old
The pictures them convinced Lou


















their second innings while A. M a x Shou d give and give more freety
oan >, ae First Raee; Ul Tax) mahal Cow @ ant : 4
Taylor topscored with 69, in which poy. .3) Baby Bird it others may live
f N . °
he hit 10 fours, H. Kidney 59, and, Paori-oftutueli Win $12.13; Place $2.84 F ‘ittiind sale ‘Sens
. 5.2 60. Forecast $342.12 u anes ‘! ove
. Birkett 48. ee ee ear aceating (2) Colon At this time of the year
When play resumed yesterdays da, (3) Theatom (Joseph) never there is a high wind
Kidney and Birkett continued the}? pari-Mutuel; Win $3.69; Place $1.66 We live in ‘awful fear
ee - Pickwick 1.86. 31.54. Forecast: $78. ji : $
second innings for nird Race: (1) Silver Bullet, (2) Hid Thursday last at mid-day t
against the bowling of Normang io, Hand. 13) Pharlite They tried out the siren
Marshall and Eric Atkinson, After®{ pari-mMutuel: Win $7.66; Place 83.00,) Mut “Minnie” in a whisper
sow y overs Eric was re- Moe Forecast: $86.60, Said “Boys I'm not too keen
bowling tw es brother Denis from Fourth Race: (1) Rock Diamond (2) | :
lieved by his brother § : Zeagle (Lattimer, Gallant Hawk ta and comrade Robert
the screen end The score was Pari-Mutuel Win $2.18 Place $1.30 All listened for the t
then 110 runs for one wicket, Kid- moe Tope see ; wy } bout 4 mile from Bridgetown HAIR
a Bas oR i ace: (1) Mardi Gras, (2) Princes: Ty dn Erie -
ney 42 and Birkett 26. NormanRy, ica, is) Top Filent, rinct Until t ime was past
still continued to bowl from theBJ sixth Mace: (1) Vigilant (Ranger), (2 vit -eburse we heard ‘& whistle
pavilion end and sent down @ Poe , Tadasnes, gud ids tw when a school boy said
maiden in his third over of the?.,.)° yoreait baa on” |} «Mama the bread cart come up
1 to Kidney 37 ; : With J & R Enriched Bread
ie Atkinson also sent down aif, ,ssver,aet:,(! Magnet’ Rat] ut when we got to Bridgetow
maiden over in his third OVeP.\Iner), , 7, | rr s the trouble boys
Skipper Skinner then made ai@ rari-Mutuel; Win $19.96; Place $3.42 vla-I 1d drowned poor “Minns
i oy i 14 = w sual mid-day nose
change and brought on Pierce in’! m 84
ag cs y Kiehth Race: (1) Czarina ‘Ajonath), (2)
place of Marshall. His first ball Puict Maid (Yvonet ' Raphael. Singh) give a proper warning
Kidney pulled for two runs and Like the horn on a Steam-bout
the fifth ball he turned to the leg ou t give ‘Minnie’ a J & R
And tha will elea he throat

side for a single, In Pierce’s third
over Kidney was nearly out when
he hit a high toss in the air and
Packer fielding on the leg side
tried to make a catch but was too
Jate in getting there, Kidney lost
his wicket when he was caught by
R. Atkinson off Pierce Taylor
who had retired on the second day
t 28 then followed Kidney, and
the second ball he received from
Erie Atkinson he turned to the leg
side boundary for four runs
Norman Marshall came on again
from the screen end and sent
down a maiden to A. Taylor
s then 42 and the scoreboard
ead 140/2/59. Another chang?
as made from the pavilion end
Eric Atkinson was brought on in
‘ace of Pierce to bow] to Taylor

whe





4t this stage both batsmen were
cecntented to be on che defensive

Denis Atkinson who was
brought on from the screen enti

peat Birkett with his first ball ot

fourth over and the secon
ca him les before when hi
score was 48 Evelyn followe



| WANTS BOXING BOUT





YOUNG BASSIN a. top-fligni sponsored by

middleweight boxer of Martiniqu

Ralph. Sete Gactaan 4 tl 4 « R BAKERIES

of which 11 were fought in Apaba makers of

MT thent by. the knockout vout..{ ENRICHED BREAD Re
He a ibttesmmie ieee Poe and the blenders of &

Bassin tall and broad chested i
wit to give Kid Ralph a good fight



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and he played out vhe remainder laily batt Raa nanic
of the over, Taylor meanwhile daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use. DAY-LONG SMARTWNISS t X } j
eentinued to bat cautiously but “a < 5
his partnership with Evelyn was| * LASTING HAIR H! ALTH —m- «
broke sher he gave Denis naa a
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BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS }

THE GENE







SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

IGNORANCE AND
ILLITERACY

Newsprint Shortage Shares

PAGE SIX

T. 8S. ELIOT

A Christian Poet

Hy Douglas Jerrold

Jane Austen

My Augustus Muir









The function of the poe
in society is a question which w-ll
be debated in the schools



alway
There are, in fact, few societies
Whieh have not found a poet

among their recording angels, ana
for the society of the Western
world between the years 1909 and

1940 that poet is emphaticals
Thomas Stearns Eliot.
I say, advisedly, for the Wes

ern world, because there is littl
that is distinctive 'y English about
JT. S. Eliot, although he has been



a dom/nant figure in English
let.ers for nearly twenty
Years. By birth a New Englandey
he spent much of his early man-
hood in Paris. among those cosmo-
politan intellectuals whom good

Bostonians have always delightect
But there is nothing

to hotour.

in Eliot's thought which is
peeutfarly English; his intellectual
tosivion derives from the neo-

Thomist reviva? in France, whose
most prominent living exponent
is probably Jacques Maritain.
The contribution which Eliot’:
Anglo=Saxon ancestry makes is
the -ronstant echo of Biblica!
imagery and the anxiety to trans-
late ‘an intellectual position into
& practical proposition

The
teenth
part,

Engtish poets of the nine-
century were, for the most
well satisfied with the
seciety in which they found them-
se"ves . There might be some
differgnce of opinion as to whether
God was still in His Heaven, but
all, Wiquestionably, was still right
wittthe world It is true that
thestawn of the twentieth cean-
tury. was greeted less ecstatically
that’ Shel’ey and others hailed
the dawn of the nineteenth, bul
was that much more than the
difference of idiom between say
Shelley and Kipling? There was
“ great output of good minor
poetr'y_ in the years just preceding
the outbreak of the war of 1914
in England. Individual pieces are
still moving, but the general effect
is that of a vanished intellectual
c‘imate, The first authentic voice
of our own age if we except the
Irishman Yeats, and that curious,
essentially individual poet, the
Jesuit Gerald Manly Hopkins, is
T.’S. Eliot.

The early poetry of T. S. Eliot
was revolutionary in form rather
than content. It used no conven-
tional poetic rhythms or imagery.

It was almost deliberately
colloquial in tone. But there are
two things which strike the
reader. First, that this is essen-
tially urban poetry, There is no
echo: of that deeply felt com-
munion with natural beauty
which informs almost the whole
corpus.of English poctry. This

AnglozBostonian—Parisian js 4
poetmof cafés and attic rooms, of
crowded streets littered with
DISET paper, of idle words in

yay anguages filtering across
te is een the wails of the

ne. It has echoes of
Baveetmire and Verlaine, its mood
fS.aneXe French than’ English

an is informed with an
atmosphere of brooding spiritual
mal which is quite different
frwm“3%e lyrical pessimism com-

MAbete- young poets,

panic _ major influence which!
Getermincd the development of
P~-<~- Eliot was that whick
has, rmined

most men of his|
age, THE disillusion which followed,
on the aftermath of the war of
1914-18, He is the singer par
excellence of this unbearable
— at ere and frustration,
is aste and
Hollow Men: ee

“We are the hollow men
We ure the stuffed men :

Leaning together,

Psociety.

‘
at

Biblical imagery becomes the web

and woof of Eliot's poems, the
cleverness, the foreign tags, the
cosmopolitan allusion, disappear
with the rest of the extravagances
of youth. For Eliot is embarked

on the quest which has, from 1925.

occupied him to the exclusion of
every other, the reconciliation of
mau with God

Most religious poetry is either
mystical or devotional. That of
f. S, Eliot is neither. He lives, as
his world lives, under the shadow

of the Judgment, “Because I do
not hope to turn again, because I
do not hope ...I pray to God to
have mercy upon us, and I pray
that I may forget, these matters
that with myself I too much dis-
cuss May the Judgment be not
too heavy upon us.”

“I am tired with my own life,

And the lives of those after me

I am dying my own death, and the
deaths of those after me

Let Thy servant depart,

Having seen Thy salvation

“the Word of the Lord came uno me,
swing

O miserable cities of designing men,

O wretched generation of enlighteneo
men

Betrayed in the mazes of your
ingenuities,

Sold by the proceeds of your proper
inventions

i have given you hands which you turn
from worship

There may be, for, politicians
and publicists, and, later, for his-
torians, a dozen reasons for the
collapse of the civilized world in
1939. For T. S. Eliot, as for the
Biblical prophets, there is only
one. Man has turned away from
God,

“Do you need to be told that even
such modest achievements

As you can boast in the way polite
society
Will hard; survive the Faith to which

they owe their significance?

‘Why should men love the church,
why should they love her_laws?
She tells them of Life and Death and

of all that they would forget

She is tender where they would be
hard, and hard where they would
like to be soft

She tells them of Evil and Sin anc
other unpleasant facts
They try constantly to escape

From the darkness outside and within
By dreaming of systems £0 pertect
that no-one will need to be good.'’

Phe poet, having found his per-
sonal reconciliation, becomes the
prophet. “Ash Wednesday”, “East
Norton”, “Burnt Coker” and “The
Dry Salvages” are sermons €x-
horting man to repentance, in lan-
guage not the less fiery and forc-
ible because the writer still retains
a Bostonian distaste for sensuous
imagery, and a twentieth century
dislike for the conventional lan-
guage of poetry, This voice cry-
ing in the wilderness uses the vo-
cabulary of ordinary speech and
the broken rhythms of jazz with
the effect of the Greek chorus. But
the message is the same,

In 1939 T. S. Eliot published his
“The Idea of a Christian Society.”
In this he develops the argument
which has informed his poetry for
the Jast ten years’ It may be
profitably read, and contrasted,
with Aldous Huxley’s “Ends and
Means”.

Ss. E:iot is
Christian, a member
reme Catholic party
nglican community.

Where Huxley distils a highest
ommon denominator of the re-
ious and social systems of the
orld and wonders how it can be
chieved, Eliot has no such doubts.
or him the only workable civil-
zed society is the Christian
He does not, of course.
suppose that it is simple. Being
an intellectual and not a mystic
he is fully aware of the extreme
nicety of the balance to be main-
ained in the separation of Church

an orthodox
of the ex-
within the





Headpicce ai :
Gur dried Veaeth, Chine wor er and State. But he knows that it
We whisper together rust be cone if what we have so
Arm quiet and meaningless, ¥ painfully achieved in the way of
\, eivilizati is to be pres 5
Between the idea and the reality, Sec aons ian Meer ee
Between the motion and the act
~ewFalla the Shadow.
t
Between the conception and the *
creation
a re
Between the emotion and the response : > Sh |
Falls the Shadow en dias Nine € ters
* “
i JOHANNESBURG,
In “The Hollow Men” (1925) i : sideri
ippears, for the first time stronrly City officials are considering
marked, the rhythmie repetition using the Rand gold mines as

which is so strong a feature of
Eliot’s»tater verse, together with
certain. images which are constant.
There-is the image of dryness,
rock, rren rock, the symbol of
spiritual aridity to the American
ploneer as it was to the Jewish
Psalmist. From this time on the

'

EPP COSOFSS






me

==MR. & MRS.

a
om



<
, “&



MR. SHOPKEEPER,
MR. GROCER,

°

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INSIDE

DEMAND SEARLES SPECIAL

PAPER BAGS
AND SO BENEFIT BY THESE PREMIUMS.

Jane Austen is an outstand
ing figure in English litera-
ture. Her reputation has
steadily grown since her di a
in 1817 at the early age of 42,
and her novels — such as

Jane Austen is one of the most
interesting figures in the whole
range of English literature, Since
her death in 1817, her reputation
has been slowly growing, and in
recent years her adme«ers have
almost formed a Jane Austen cult.
Naturally enough, they have been
anxious to learn as much as pos-
sible about the private life of
this deeply admired novelist. But
no biography of her was pubiished
unt] more than half a century
after her; death, and many letters
and papers which would have
provided material for a biographer
had been destroyed. Yet we are
able to build up a composite pic-
ture of Jame Austen from the
recollection of other people, as
well as from those of her letters
that still exist and from the novels
themselves.

In all outward aspects, sbv was
an ordinary young woman, That
is the first thing that strikes you
about her. She lived a conven-
tional life as the daughter of a
clergyman in a village in the
south of England; but, thanks to
her father, she had a better edu-
cation than most English girls of
her time, and she was fond of
weading. Even as a child she
took a great delight in story—
tellmg, and wrote a number of
novels when she wes in her
‘teens’. These were immature
works of course, but they have
now been published and are
eagerly read by her admirers. It
is extraordinary that her genius
should have flowered so early.
Before she had reached the age
of twenty-four, she had produced
three of the six great novels upon
which her reputaton rests today.
Indeed, her best known work —
“Pride and Prejudice”—was coi \—
pleted and sent to a publishcr in
London while she was still twent /-
two,

It was rejected, and» was hot
published unt.l sixteen years later.
“Sense and Sensibility” was an—
other novel written in those early
days, only to be left gathering
dust for many long years; and
the third of th’s group, “North-
anger Abbey’, was not issued to
the public during her lifet.me.
After she had completed these,
there was a long period of years
during whch Jane Austen’s pen
lay idle. It was the success of
“Sense and Sensibility in 1811
that induced her to begin aga-n,
and she wrote “Mansfield Park”
and “Emma”, and then her last
novel of all—and the favourite of
many people—‘“Persuasion”.

Wherein lies the fascination of
these works? They are quiet
chronicles of life in the south of
England, and most of the char-
acters are drawn from the lesser
gentry and professional classes.
There is no violent and exciting
action in her pages; no tragic
scenes; no tempestuous love. On
the contrary, her narrative is
placid, simple, direct. Yet a great
modern critic has said that Jane
Austen is “one of the three or
four perfect artists in the English
language”. She looks at familiar
things with a magnifying lens that
gives us a new vision of them.
And it is the same with her peo-
ple: those readers who take an
interest in the study of human
nature find endless delight in her
stories, So vivid and precise is
her narrative that we enter with-

out reservation into the little
world she has created.
Elizabeth Bennett, the quick-

witted. and vivacious heroine of
“Pride and Prejudice” is perhaps
the best known of Jane Austen's
characters. “She has only to open
her lips and I am at her fect”,
declared a fellow writer, Emma,
in the novel of that name. is ten-
der and loving, but something of
an egoist, who has been allowed
to have too much of her own way,
and her creator does not spare
her or try to excuse her. But Jane
Austen’s readers are continually

arguing about their favourite
characters. To be sure, there are
also many foolish, vain, and

worldly people in her books, There
are prigs and snobs. And how she
lashes them with her scorn! But
the punishment is administered so
neatly and humorously that we
join in it with glee. There is no
doubt that our enjoyment of her
novels greatly depends upon our
individual sense of humour and
our ability to appreciate her
DSSS OS9FOF

.

. B
CLL’

4,

s
« S

-

44

S o OS ov

nimble satire.

The Blame

Although some of her novels
were written nearly a century
and a half ago, they strike a (From Our London Correspondent) tion, consumes nearly two-thirds
strangely modern note. This is LONDON. of the world’s newsprint, the vast
because their characters are “The peoples of the world continents of Asia, Africa and

mainly people who lived in the

country, and the externals of life tan they did before the war.”

have altered less in the south of Why?
England than anywhere except in : :
remote hills and valleys. ow The answer (probably as sur-

well she knew her limitations!
She wrote only about those things
she was familiar with, and there
is no important scene in any of
her novels ~wwhere men talk to-
gether: always there fs a woman
present, because she knew how
men talked when in the company
of women, but did not feel on
safe ground in attempting to de-
pict men in private. Although she
lived during the French Revolu-
tion, and through the years when
England was at war with N
leon, and although she had
brothers on active service in the
Navy,,the events of the outside
world ‘play no part in her stories.
The scenes she describes are like
those in her own quiet life, with
its round of duties and gentle
pleasures. Jane Austen was no
rebel against social conven-
tions or home ties. She was not
a reformer. She accepted life as
she saw it for she thought this
was her duty—and she always
put duty first, duty to those she
loved. She never married,
although it is said that she re-
jected two suitors, and that the
man she loved was taken from
her by death. But marriage and
sanctity of the home she regarded
as among the most important
things in life, and that is how she
has depicted them.

In the last novel she wrote,
“Persuasion”, there are touches of
warmer sympathy than in any of
her other books. One feels that
she was reaching deeper levels
and discarding some of her earlier
reticence, It is interesting but
also- profitless to speculate upon
the still greater works she might
have written if she had lived. But
before her delicate and vivacious
pen was laid aside for ever in
1817, at the age of forty-two, she
left for our enjoyment many fas-
cinating groups of people deline-
ated with an art that is gay and
brilliant yet perfectly controlled.
It is certain that no English
woman writer has given us novels
in whose pages the atmosphere of
English life of her own time is
preserved with more wit and cap-
tivating charm. .

is — newsprint shortage. At any

studies on the “Press,
Radio in the World Today”.

Problem of Newsprint” and

hundred odd pages

ligence Unit the

“Economist”

of

The newspapers of today
described as “‘an essential of life,
essential alike to democracies in
being and in the making.” With-
out an adequate supply of news-
papers there can, it is declared,
be no freedom of expression.

“What makes you think this
ts a Russian machine tool?



Without an adequate supply of
rewsprint, the Press cannot fulfil
its chief function of providing

information to the peoples of the
world.

But there is the problem of the
extreme disparities which mark
the consumption of newsprint in
different regions of the world; the
authors of the pamphlet say:

“Fair shares has never been the
principle governing the distribu-
tion of the world’s riches but the
inequalities in newsprint con-
sumption are greater than for any
other commodity of like impor-
tance. . . It is no exaggeration
to suggest that the tardy progress
in conquering ignorance and illit-
eracy is not wholly unconnected
with the unequal distribution of
newsprint supplies.

“While the United States, with
6 per cent, of the world’s popula-



Express Service

ROME, Sept: 8.
Ercole Buratti, railway lines-
man today halted the Turin-Rome
Express in open country with
emergency signals, loaded -his
22-year—wife Maria aboard and a
few minutes later in the corri-
dor of a third class compartment

became a father.
The Express- was
minutes —Reuter,

Co

delayed 12










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NW1I0+ ENGLAND

ere cases of dandrulf

SILVIKRIN LASORATORIES {TO + LONDON -





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TO AMBITIOUS ENGINEERS
“Engineering Opportunities”

La

A handbook of advice and guidance to the
Best-Paid Engineering Posts which explains
the casiest way to prepare at home on “NO
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To AMBITIOUS Teachers, Civil Servants,
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NAME
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SUBJECT OR EXAM.... ts Pe eee Migbewden ens
The British Institute of Engineering Technology and the
British Tutorial Institute, London.

\

% Address all communications te:—Local Representatives:—
$ The Caribbean Educational Institute, Port~of-Spain,

% Trinidad, B.W.L, P.O. Box 307.
we

4
we

probably know less of each other

prising as the origina! statement)

rate, this is one of the conclusions
reached in a new pamphlet pub-
lished by UNESCO in its series of
Film and

The pamphlet deals with “The
its
are packed
with interesting facts and figures.
It has been prepared by the Intel-
London

are



°
CCL CIE SSP SOS SESS SOOO CSS DOO G OS OOOO GO OS

Latin America, containing 67 per
cent. of the world’s pcpulation,
must at present be content with
barely 10 per cent. of the world’s
newsprint.”

) Apparently, World War II did
not worsen the position of the
ill-provided regions, but, accord-
ing to the experts, it accentuated
deficiencies. And while Canadian
mills, which dominate newsprint
production ~ might spare more
newspr nt, the rest of the world
cannot pay for it. The newsprint
market is no exception from other
commodity markets and repro-
duces the split of the world into
two trading areas, caused by ex~
ternal payment deficits. Currency
s the crux of the short term
problem

_The smali newspapers, limited
circulation and uncertainties about
newsprint supplies /have, it s
stated, weakened the Press as an
efficient instrument of infor-
mation.

The experts are not hopeful
about the future. They say that
the chances of increasing sh p-
ments of newsprint to Asia, Africa
and Latin America are slight, ana
that larger exports from Canada
will only be poss ble if currency
can be found to finance them

Yet there is a tremendous
stimulus to increased consumption
throughout the world. The rea-
sons are threefold: the growtn
of political consciousness, the
spread of literacy, and -ndustriali-
sation. This is bound to ‘whet
the thirst for news and knowledg2
and in turn to multiply reader-
ship.”

Discuss ng the future of pulp
supplies, reference is made to the
possibilities of producing pulp
wood in Africa, Research is re-
quired imto fhe possibjlity of
commercial production there but
if the problems were solved the
pulpwood potential] in this conti-

nent “‘would be enormous,”
Bagasse (the waste of sugar

cane) and dry straw are new

mater’als being discussed. It is

pointed out that the bulk of the
world’s rice and sugar cane is
grown in under-developed coun-
tries, “and many of these have
fpreat plans for paper manu-
facture although they have
neither the pulpwood nor the
foreign currency to ‘mport pulp.”
The comment is added that rice
straw and bagasse “are evidently
of growing importance as paper
making materials.”

The cnief obstacle to more n-
tensive utilisation of bagasse and
straw pulps is the high cost of
producing them and because of
this op‘nion on their future is
divided. Papermaking in India
and Pakistan, however, is to be
expanded on the basis of the
natve supply of rice straw and
bagasse.





OW’S the time for this young man to learn
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stiil, however, it ensures everyday good health
by cleaning the mouth, settling the stomach
and toning up the liver. Finally, Andrews
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER



Beauty And The Ballet

16, 1950

ng



7. Judging by its name, what 22. Christopher Robin is 2 i Here is an example of the very delightful

bird might preach a sermon? popular fictional character, in ' Frock styles which you can now by from

8. And what bird might be a stories by the British A.A-———? . Oxendales. It ¥ in _ finely vores oe

stenographer? 23. Not fictional but real re ice CUTEX. i gaily patterned in floral design as illustrated,

9. There are at least 15 birds these names: Christopher Wren ererwear and Coruring a Giles gochting, bisa @P

with “colourful” names, such as and Percival Wren. What kind of brin, our hands sleeves, and a graceful skirt gathered at the

FOUR MEMBERS of the Ballet wearing berets,—-which were supplied to the men, as well as the blackbird, etc. Name five more works won fame for each? et Y waist where the buckled belt puts a finishing

Py Joan Erskine
LONDON,

* , Ty ® a ly to fit
LAST YEAR, someone had the Children’s Letter W eighty Matter Stock wage ony to
brilliant idea of dressing the girls « Lengthy > th (7 ine

of the ballet in the latest Britisn
fashions, in order to boost our ex-

girls, in all colours,

| BIRDS OF A FEATHER |

WHIZ



Permancot, washable 4
IT’S PROVERBIAL that birds of Name five more within and harmless. All ©
a féather flock together, ar here ute natural tints. 10 years
r t I 25 ratio k chemist to ob-
we havea flock of questions about There are at least 25 four- reputation. Ask your ¢ i

birds for a Whiz Quiz
at them, and see how many you've

got in the bag Any “bats in the belfry” are 49 Churchfield Road, Acton, London,

The Quiz is divided into “hard birds, they’re animals. But ENGLAND.
ind “easy” sections, for the bene- hat kind of bat with an animal jo ileal eaitinaaahis
fit of folks who've never “got up name IS a bird?
with the birds.” 13. A number of other birds

have names of animals. Name
For Juniors three.

1. It's an adage that “a bird i
hand beats——in the bush”. (How These are Harder
many)" 14. And there are a number of

9

2. The parrot can talk, but
never become as famous a
story-telling as Mother
(Name the bird)

3. Supply the missing





number

Take a shot ‘etter

ame in

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



QUIZ

rames for birds. Name ten

hin two minutes.

birds with masculine names such
as Bobwhite, etc. Name three.
15. What part of a bird can be
found growing all by itself?
16. What legendary bird

reborn from its ashes?

was

in the following
Sing a song of sixpence 17. Another species couldn't re-
A pocket full of rye new itself and is extinct now, so
blackbirds a have a phrase, “as dead as

1 > in > 2¢ we ome,

4 pets Ae on tin the ques 18. In The Arabian Nights, the
tion in another nursery rhyme great white bird of such strength
The northwind doth blow. that it could “truss elephants ip

And we shall have snow,
And what will poor Robin do
then,
Poor thing?

5. In another rhyme ho } , son. Which bird?
Cock Robin? eS Woe Pee 20. True or false—The moa is
sie?
For Seniors F 31 The Ancient Mariner had 4
6 The Raven of Bdgar Alian jough luck because he shot what COTTON FROCK

Poe talked. What did it say?

within one minute
10. There are at least ten three-
letter names for birds, such as hen,



Dear Children,

I want to thank those of



ts talons” was the ——— , er
countered now only in crosswords

19. Look at one bird backwards
and you have an untruthful per

kind of bird?



24. The Falcon’s flights are
made in mystery stories by Les-
lie ?



WHILE out walking with her

baby and the family dog, a mother






Keep it DARK with

SHADEINE



tain some for you from his Wholesaler.
Manufactured by

THE SHADEINE COMPANY









new admiration...

easy to apply...
dries faster, too.

The polish that

you :
port trade. They arranged a who sent in your Birthdays this passed : Penny yee. ind sours wears longer — re-
nation-wide tie-up between week, but ‘they are still quite a t Weigh herself owever, she Sone .
> . dow: 2 ‘ ists
manufacturers all over America, few who did not send theirs, 1 Could Bot put oe Bat Hg sists peeling and
ac > », " a aie . soon & | when > steppe > . :
and as the famous Sadler’s Wells should like to have them as soo scale wth the child in her arms, chipping .+. and

Ballet Company danced its suc-

i the dog got on also. So the dial ? t
cess r ted 2 5
Sao Its'c a Fama Avie a Now I am sending you a contest indicated 165 pounds. comes in such FREE, Write for new art Cai ¢ of
sceatiad ca, rs ae WEECSOUe Wes this week for Juniors as well a When she told her husband of brilliz had ladies’, gentlemen's and chi 6
: This “sy he et ti Seniors Please send in your the incident, he said he could tell APA AGH: Rat E. cRaRS. on -
weer, We promotion ae et . : : how much she weighed. To tease e

perts have gone one step farther,
and provided everything from hats
to umbrellas for the men, as well
as the girls, who will be touring
Canada in addition to America.

Seldom, if ever, has trade been
promoted through cultural chan-
nels, and it will be interesting to
see if their success of last year is
repeated.

as possible.

answers not later than Friday 15
First and second prizes will be
given.

Here’s wishing you good
and a very happy week-end
Yours very truly,
CHILDREN’S EDITOR

a

Anadeletion

luck



her. he told it in this way: “See-
ing that the dog weighs one-fifth
f the baby’s weight and one-

enty-seventh of your weight,
uu that if the baby had weighed
tan per cent less and the dog ten
per cent more, and if you had not
lost five pounds on account of the
areat heat, then the combined
weight of all three of you would









Carex

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touch. A lovely Frock and so easy to launder.
Bright colours on backgrounds
of Green, Turquoise, Saxe-blue,
Cherry-red

We pay carriage end insurance on orders of &2 of more

OXENDALES,

PAGE SEVEN













386 «



MANCHESTER, ENGLAND.









ae

a

sa

Illustration shows the company ney be ~ ds Shae wealid
investigating a variety of hand- mr 5 fot ailts “atin Wena. Piles Nnke ra Me it
bays in calf, snakeskin and Izabd. Brain Teaser 800 kum.acaey agra, BEAUTY PREPARATIONS
These are typical of the present ,
trend in London for functional Take a letter out of POUND Pen Pals 4 eae ‘
rather than purely decorate bags. a a yorg that means destroy is : oy es weil - moitation
The tiny round or box styles are ound, fred yardener, Fellow-
Cavan’ only for parties noe. Out of STOOP, remove an O ship Post Office, West Coast, to enchantment
It will be a very long time before An upright stick of wood ‘twill Demerara, B.G. wants Pen Pals
travel bags of tartan and leather show, between the ages of 17 and 21.) pont suffer th
go out tg ee The gayest tar- Remove a letter from the end ° i Lik« Dancing, Cycle racing, ex-] of sulin: Sdadea and Meamtonn indeak
tans seem to match a surprising Pe eee and get the’ word changing snapshots, magazines Prescription quickly brings relief by
variety of fabrics, and they wear gern THANK letter take and TeWsPapers. penetrating deep below the skin to
very well. Gain en @ eeene es Orlando Pollard, Vincent Hunte, eo ~ poisonous germs and brings
The clothes the ballerinas will wee mi | Pouderoyen Village, Middle Street,] healing even to the most persistent
wear are indicative of those which A word that means a lengthy wet Bank, Demerara, B.G. age] sores. GET A BOTTLE TODAY.
will be seen in London in the new From DOORS a letter take away 16, interested in Stamp collecting, Qbtainable from all Chemists.

season, The finest cashmere twin
sets, in coral, powder blue, rose,



And get a cross of ancient day
The letters you've omitted spell

cricket snapshots, and exchanging
newspapers and magazines

Sele Distributor :
F. B. Armstrong



50 use D.0.D. Soap



turquoise, beige and pink shades, Rhymsters who can write quite sensitive sking } Led.
are worn with slim fitting skirts. well. New Member ridgetown,
Coats are of the loose ample tweed ..ma0d

type, which can be worn belted or
unbelted, and we are delighted to
see that the humble beret is now
more popular than ever before.
No two girls wear them in quite
the same way; they are easy to
pack, cheap to buy, and are made
in every imaginable colour.

The evening dresses they chose which was clipped like a man’s. orange in them RY ad °
are either full-skirted, in filmy The longest hair, said Raymonde, Perfur hould never be for- | |" ill d I TMi {
nylon striped with silver, frilled is shaped to the head like a cap, gotten IN nee Bureau | | e in inu es
rayon net, and floating chiffon; or smooth at the sides, with short opening in ] shortly for the * Your skin bas nearly 50 million tiny seams
they are rather more sophisticated, loosely combed-out curls. In other first time, and will do much to and pores wherp germs hide and cause ter-
and made in brocades, poult words, it is your hair, do as you promote correct usage of it, The ee tre aaa at aaacere aeeaie 5 " = —
taffetas, or heavy satin, please with it. But remember that Sadiers. Well: llet ok wita Biackhenas, Pimipies, Foot 1th and other ===
Lovely, red-haired Moira Shear— the new hats with the forward them some of id’s loveliest pasta Ordinary inestinenty slye oy
er is taking on evening dress ss slant Teer on hair that perfumes, from the excl the germ cause, The new discovery, Nixo-

broidered black velvet, wita is too short. of Floris. This fir \ ren Sree ee geri SNS BU aeae pecans B B O U R J O I S
Strapless top. Beryl Grey liked a Girls of the ballet have never 1739, holds the Royal SunraDiaed tO wre te one Wea we miogee y

cocktail dress of black and pink
lace with gathered cape sleeves,

- * given each prima today and re- FACE POWDER ROUGE + P PU »s UK TAL( ) UREA
and Margot Fonteyn succumbed smooth classic hair-style, that may q hand-made a id hand-polished ixoderm move the rer | : , ; PERFUME; 14PATIOR » Fat CQL): CRBAM
to an exquisite evening hat by not have a gamin-like prettiness, oyt-giass bottle of their pertune, There has been much excite: ward happily to Pre hey oF in Feoubles (cet | VANISHING CREAM + BRILLIANTINE + HAIR CREAM
Vernier in black, with white but is beautiful and makes the and to each of the thrity-thres ment in Rupert's aig a a sae hen ae his Pal, + es mo _ a
paradise plumes sweeping to one most of good eyes, fine noses, members of the Corps de Ballet, rs ue going fo eeey ay pig ine te te are 8 Me 4 ent (eee ae
side, and a shower of white determined chins, or clear wide 4 flask of toilet powder. All the helping to pack before zaking them Then fis expression changes,
flowers over one ear. i foreheads. Me perfumes are now made above the to the seaside. Rupert has invited lookng very glum, he tales th

Fashion at the moment is in a ‘In America, hair is turned under, shop, in the rooms once occupied his best friend, Bill Rade ile ty Tero wo!) Riss Badd. 6, OG OU / 00, OS. a
very disorganised state. Far from and again touches the collar. py Admiral Lord Nelson, Typical with them, and he has looked for- ‘* There's bad news,'’ he spers,
being pleased at the wide choice There is only one thing toremem~- English flowers like Rose Gera- 5
of styles available to them, women ber if you are really in a state of nium, English Bluebells, Wall- oh
are ina complete quandary. “Shall indecision. Keep your hair smooth sowers and English violets are

we” they ask, “cut off our hair and

keep the boyish look, or grow it nothing is more out-dated than

and develop fuller skirts? This sad side-sweeps and curls bobbing The taste of the five ballerinas 5

state of indecision is chiefly be- about in an upswept hair-style. is varied. Margot Fonteyn_and ,
M. Dior introduced the most The new trend in make-up Ninette de Valois chose Floris y

cause nly one soap

ridiculous little top-knots in the

THESE four young ballet dancers, in typical ballet pose, tre

examining some of the handbags presented: to them.

Some months ago Raymonde
showed his shortest of short cuts
—the “Grafton Poodle”. The sides
were waved towards the back,

pandered to fashion in this direc-
tion. For them it is always the

on top and at the sides, because

seems to pander to the ballet also.

irridiscent blue eye shadow
midnight blue mascara. Most im-
portant are the very dark red
lipstick, with no hint of blue or

and









Perfumers to the King
have

used for the perfumes.

“Special 127” which was first made

[feds ‘aes uo NOK se ‘saya, PAP AaUL
poor !yuey isalA ‘sod ‘opun unroz 0} *
| ‘@ ‘oO ‘d 640939] OUI }AF9q | VONNOg















Cumberbatch, ‘Water-
View, St. Peter.

- ag

Betty
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e Castaway —1







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world at his recent collection 2 The “Magnolia Look” is the name, in the last century for one of the i
aris, in order to “hide ragged and it is most effective on those Russian Grand Dukes, Moira Th :
var, Hair was smoothed re with fair skins and dark hair. Shearer appropriately chose ie £ ves your
i soft curls at the nape of th€ Complexions are pale and creamy ‘Honeysuckle’ to suit her flower- F © " 3
ae with dark eyes and mouth, It is like beauty. Pamela May has the ~f skin this exciting
But this does not mean that possible to achieve this by using more exotic “Sandalwood” and / S e
short hair will disappear Ove€T= 4 pink base, with a natural pow~ Violetta Elvin and Beryl Grey \ B
night. It is far too popular and ger If cheekbones are emphasised have both chosen “Malmaison”— -f ouquet
attractive. It does mean that hair with rouge, then this should not be which, say the makers, has a

feathery line, about

have a
should longer than before.

an inch or so



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Eyes are accented with the new Napoleon and Josephine.

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PAGE EIGHT





Printed by the Advonate Co., Lid., Broaé St. Bridgetown.
Sunday, September 10, 1950

AID TO HOTELS

THE tourist industry of Barbados to-day
stands between two camps. In one camp
are to be found those who believe that
(after sugar) tourism is the greatest
potential industry of this island.

In the other camp stand the doubtfuls.
No one (except a small number of those
who cling tenaciously to the past grand-
eur of the squirearchy) is against tourism.

But a number of people are doubtful
whether it can be developed or whether
it is desirable that it should be developed.
The arguments adduced by the doubtful
vary. Some say that the type of tourist
to encourage here is the resident tourist
only. Let Bahamas and Bermuda be a
warning say another school of doubters.
Can there be a healthy tourist industry,
if there is racial discrimination in hotels
say another school. There might be other
doubtfuls but these are the three main
schools.

But what relevance have any of these
objections to the issues at stake?

The desirability of Barbados as a tour-
ist resort has so often been emphasised
by visitors that it would be folly not to
believe it.

In other Caribbean Islands, Puerto Rico,
Jamaica, the Virgin Islands, Grenada and
others (omitting Cuba and San Domingo
whose attractions qualify almost for
metropolitan epithets) large luxury hotels
have been and still are being built because
hotel interests are convinced that the
Caribbean area as a whole is desired by
tourists.

The French Islands of Martinique and
Guadeloupe are becoming more tourist
minded. Trinidad has been most active
in publicising its charms, British Guiana
has not been idle. The Caribbean Com-
mission in Trinidad employs on its staff
a special adviser on tourism for the area.

The cult of tourism is not restricted to
the Caribbean. The United Kingdom has
engaged in a large scale wooing of the
American dollar and ‘hotels and guest
houses throughout the country are to be
given special concessions to prepare for
next year’s Festival of Britain.



Why then should Barbaaos resist gifts
which the Creator provides ?

We have here no great industries, no
hidden source of wealth. If all the avail-
able money and assets of those who live
here were divided tomorrow, we would
hardly notice the difference. There
would in a very short time be some bet-
ter off than others, but most of us would
hardly notice the difference. In spite of
this comparative material poverty, we
have here in ‘Barbados an island which
stands out head and shoulders in the area
as a tourist resort. :

Until now private enterprise and certain
measures of Government support have
allowed us to build up a small but healthy
tourist industry. To-day the expansion
of Seawell and the advent of world air-
liners accompanied by wide advertising
and bolstered by the desire of tourists to
come here have brought us face to face
with the question—do we want to expand
our tourist industry or not ?

We know that hotel interests are eager
and willing to come into Barbados now and
start to work on building a large hotel
which is indispensable for the needs of
this winter’s expected tourist inflow.

We know too that no hotel interests will
stir a foot or lift a hand to build one hotel
unless the Government of Barbados makes
it explicitly clear that they will be encour-
aged by freedom from taxation over a
period of years and by other necessary in-
centives.

We know that it is in the interest of Bar-
bados that such encouragement should be
given. Why then since the tourist indus-
try lies there waiting for us to grasp, why
then do we hesitate? Why then does the
Government hesitate? Can any represen-
tative of the people of Barbados claim that
the people do not want tourists? Would
the people of Barbados object to any indus-
try which guaranteed them a rise in their
standard of living and increased opportuni-
ties for employment?

Can it be possible that a Labour Govern-
ment of Barbados representing the elec-
torate of Barbados could be still harking
back to that shaggy dog of colour bar,
which has hitherto made Government
chary of assisting the spread of hotels? If
so, why should a labour Government of
»Barbados hesitate to draw up legislation
which includes a clause making assistance
to hotels dependent on the absence of any
racial discrimination in any of the hotels
so assisted?

It is unlikely that hotel interests would
be put off by any such clause. Should there
be any hesitance in assisting hotels on
these grounds Government can be assured
that they have the full support of the
voters in not countenancing racial discrim-
ination. But why drag this old warhorse
in?

What is wanted is-aid to hotels. Can we
have it please?

DRAMA

SOMETHING was started on Friday
night at the Drill Hall*which augurs well
for the future of dramatic art in Barbados.

Away in the summits the Bridgetown
Players have hitherto prided themselves
(with justification) on an “excellence of
stage representations which could only be
equalled or surpassed by English repertory
companies of high standing. Barbados has
been fortunate to learn the craft of acting
from some of the great actors themselves.

The Bridgetown Players, a collective
title which covers a multitude of those who
have in their time played many parts upon
the Empire's stage, exist still to-day in Bar-
bados as a name and in the persons of two
or three who continue to appear in their
productions sufficiently often to warrant
the retention of the name.

This year another company the Barba-
dos Dramatic Club came upon the stage
of the Empire to produce a play “The Mid-
dle Watch” which in cast, scenery and
other attributes of the dramatic art equal-
led at least more recent performances by
the Bridgetown Players.

For a moment it appeared that there
would be quite a fruitless rivalry between
two dramatic companies. On Friday night
something else was started which makes
all talk of rivalry between companies even
more futile than before.

By performing two one-act plays (the
first of a regular series of one act plays)
the Barbados Dramatic Club has shown
unmistakably to the public that it is a
Dramatic Club.

Its members do not feel that they are
shut out and barred from taking part in
dramatic performances. Most people join
a dramatic club because they want to act.
The decision of the Barbados Dramatic
Club to put on one-act plays means that
the members of the Club get something for
their subscriptions besides the reflected
glory which comes from selling pro-
grammes or otherwise helping with the
large performances at the Empire Theatre.

But in addition something much .more
valuable emerges. The frequency with
which it is possible to put on one-act plays
makes possible a climate in which drama
will flourish.

The existence of the Barbados Dramatic
Club should encourage the schools once
again to restore acting to its previously
honoured place on Speech Days. And it is
certain that the Senior Branch of the Bar-
bados Dramatic Club and the Bridgetown
Players will benefit from the gradual
widening of the field for which dramatic
talent is available.



THE sea-egg season coincides in Bar-
bados with the peak of the local holiday
season. Barbados has been blest with
some of the best sea bathing in the world
but thousands daily suffer the loss of many
of its benefits because of the thoughtless-
ness of a few people. If popular bathing
beaches are to become sea-egg centres the
resident as well as the visitor will not be
able to enjoy a swim nor to walk com-
fortably on the beaches.

Everybody in this island knows that a
drive is being made to encourage visitors
from other countries to spend their sum-
mer vacation in this island. As a result
of this drive, thousands of dollars have
been spent and are still being spent to
attract them. It is doing a disservice to
Barbados when money is being spent to
invite strangers to come to the island if
inconveniences are put in their way which
will prevent them from enjoying the main
attraction offered.

As an instance of what can be done, it
is worth noting what a difference the
cleaning up of the Rockley Beach has made
to the district. Refuse and shrubbery
have been cleared up and trees planted to
give shade.

The beach has been cleared and efforts
are being made to keep it clean, On the
other hand Silver Sands, noted for being
one of the most beautiful and most photo-
graphed beaches in Barbados is also the
most despoiled and dirty beach in the
island. Thousands of broken sea-egg
shells are left on the beach and because
several people are afraid of the danger of
these shells they lose the opportunity to
enjoy a swim at Silver Sands.

It would be difficult to attribute this
condition of things to deliberate action;
but even when it is proved that it is due
to carelessness, the result is the same.

The beaches when they remain beautiful
are the island’s treasure. They are adver-
tised as places of rest and physical
refreshment,

If they are spoilt by sea-egg shells the
beauty of the island fades.

Broken sea-egg shells are easily disposed
of and become harmless in a short time if
they are buried deep. Something must be
done to remove the sea-egg blot so that
visitors and residents alike can enjoy with-
out blemish the beauty of our beaches
and the excellent bathing which we have
to offer.

SUNDAY



es
\
4

No’ No!

It is rumoured that British Rediffusion Service |
soon!



Hy 8S. CUNLEFFE OWEN

LAST WEEK I attended one
of the most enjoyable of the
many social functions which are
always taking place in Barbados

It was an animals’ tea party,
given at a famous estate in the
country. 5

The guest of honour was a mon-
key visitor from Grenada. The
hostess was a debutant -Barba-
dian monkey. There tvere also
present, whether as_ hosts’ or
guests was not quite clear from
their behaviour, a peacock and his
wife, two parrots, a chie poodle
and her rather common friend,
a more or less tailless cat, four
animals of uncertain (sex and
specie (probably ducks) and a
black rabbit.

The tea party was held on
lawn, surrounded by stately trees
and the proceedings were quite
informal, all being free to come
and go as they wished, permis-
sion of which they took full
advantage. The proceedings
were marked at first by decorum
The guests and hosts treated each
other with studied politeness vir-
tually ignoring one another, in-
deed their entire attention being
concentrated on the food.

If appreciation be a sign of
good manners, theirs left nothing
to be desired. No one had to
be pressed to a second helping.
Indeed no one waited to be asked
‘{ they would like one. Agility
and the longest reach determined
who ate most and the race for
an excellent chocolate cake was
won in a dead-heat by the pea
hen and the monkey visitor, with
the rest nowhere.

Conversation, as so frequently
happens with those who have not



Nor my Bap) — |

ADVOCATE

‘The Animal's Tea

Party

met before, was .lesultory at first,
consisting for t'.e most part of
monologues which only degenet-
erated into bad language when
the speakers considered that in-
sufficient attent'om was being
paid to them, A certain degree
of umbrage was taken from time
to time, the result, doubtless, of

misunderstandings due to the
fact that all present spoke
different languages and spoke

them incessantly. At one point
the pea hen went off in a huff
adjusting her feather boa, fluff-
ing out her skirt, and rising off
the ground with indignation.

She was mollified and wooed
back to the Assembly by another
piece of cake.

One of the hostesses a parrot,
being somewhat late in appear-
ng endeavoured to make up for
it by a really dignified entrance,
gliding down from a tree, in the
most stately fashion and advan-
cing over the lawn with claw
outstretched and words of wel-
come on her lips. This gesture
was misinterpreted by the guest
from Grenada who flew into a
passion and removed the host-
esses’ tail feathers, whereupon
the lady changed her opening
speech to one a great deal more
profane and retired with con-
siderably more haste and less
dignity than she had shown in
arriving.

At this point the little Visitor
seized from her human attend-
ant a glass of rum and soda and
drained it off. From this
moment her manners deterior-
ated lamentably. When invited
to visit what in Barbados is
known as a “powder room”,

taking over Radio Distribution (Barbados) Ltd.,







despite the fact of its being pro
vided with every \convenience
she rushed screeching to th
window and stood there makin
rude faces and gestures at thos
on the grass below.

On returning to the lawn, she
singled out the poodle who,
French and_ fashionable, was
wearing the latest clip from Paris.
Being fashionable she was also or
a diet, the diet consisting of old
bones. The visitor, in that spirit
of pure enquiry which all mon-
keys possess, was anxious tc
sample this diet and accordingly
removed it. The poodle gently
but firmly retrieved it.

Whereupon, under cover of a
barrage of invective which I can-
not ask this newspaper to repeat,
the guest hurled herself upon the}
unfortunate hostess and tore her
skirts to ribbons, after which she |
became maudlin and seizing the!
little girl monkey in her arms and |
sobbing over it, rocked it to and|
fro until she lost her balance.

She then became defiant and
with arms akimbo advanced upon |
all and sundry. Ducks, peacocks, |
cats and dogs, all the hosts and
hostesses, fled in alarm, the tea
party broke up in disorder and
the embarrassed humans in atten-
dance had to convey the visitor
to her waiting motor car with all
speed, where she slept profoundly
all the way home.



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ARE



She awoke the next morning
with a rich hangover. I over-
heard her saying to her monkey
boy-friend in the cage “What the
hell do you want to get me out of
bed at this hour on Sunday mor-
ning! Let me lie! You go for your
walk if you want to and if the
Human will take you! I’m staying
put!”’ +



Johann Sebastian Bach

The Man And His Music
By ENID RICHARDSON
Music Officer To The British Council

(Tomorrow evening at the Bri-
tish Council Hall, Wakefield, Miss
Richardson will talk about Bach

and wilt play selections from his
music).

I T is strange to reflect that as
a composer this supreme
master of the contrapuntal style
of writing was unrecognised in
his life time, Very few of his
contemporaries understood his
genius, though he was famous as
an organist and as a clavichord
and harpsichord player. Bach is
therefore singularly great in that
he wrote for generations to come,
and nothing in musical history is
more striking than the thorough-
ness with which the contemporary
estimate of Bach has been re-
versed. The great bulk of his
work remained in obscurity until!
about 1800, and it was not until
the formation of the German
Bach Society in 1850 that the
publication of a complete edit
of his works began. This projett
was completed in 46 year! t
supplementary volumes and re-
visions are still being added.

Bach was the greatest member
of the most famous and most per
sistent musical family in history.
The first Bach we hear of, Hans
Bach, was born in 1561, and his
last descendant died in 1875. Over
sixty members of the Bach family
were professional musicians in the
service of the church or German
courts. In fact so widespread was
the clan and so closely identi-
fied with music, that the family
name ard art became synony-
mous: to call a man Bach was to
call him a musician.

Johann . Sebastian Bach was
born in Ejisenach in 1685 (tie
same year as the other great
musical giant, Handel) and died
iu Liepzig on July 28th, 1750.
lived in Protestant Germany i
the days when music there playe
an important part, not only in re=
ligious observance and splend-
our of the courts, but in the
ordinary daily life of the people.
Bach began his musical life as a
choir boy, and held successfully
the posts of violinist in the Court
Orchestra. organist of various
churches, chief musician in the
Court of Prince Leopold of Cothen
jand lastly the important post of
‘Cantor of the St. Thomas Church
jin Leipzig with charge of the
|musie of the associated churches.
| Here he spent the last twenty-
; seven years of his life, composing,
|teaching, incessantly performing.
living the joy of his creative art,
jbut suffering too trials and tribu-
‘lations under the petty tyranny

exercised by his clerical supe-

riors. It is pathetic to recall that
his stipend here was so small
(less than £100 per annum)

that he was dependant on the
organist’s wedding and funerai
fees to supplement his income,
and he once wrote to a friend
lamenting that “Leipzig is a
healthy place, and for the last
year I have received about 100
kronen less than usual in funeral
fees”. Despite poverty, however,
and the constant petty humilia-
tions and indignities heaped upon
hjm, his ill health and the blind-
ness that came upon him during
his last years, it was during this
period in Leipzig that his great-
est choral works were composed—
the Passions, the great B minor
Mass, the Christmas Oratorio, be-
sides over 200 Church cantatas,
and works for organ, orchestra
and clavichord. The immense
productivity of this period indi-
eates that Bach found in the ful-
fillment of his office as composer
an escape from the difficulties
that beset him as musical director.
Composition was not his only
solace however, for musical his-
tory records no more felicitous
union than that of his second
marriage to Anna Magdalene—
herself an accomplished musician,
for om he wrote some de-
lightful keyboard pieces and songs.
Bach had 20 children (six by the
first wife and 14 by his second),
end he writes proudly to a friend:
“T am able to manage a concert
with my own family”.

His Character

Bach was a pious, home-loving
man, the very type of
German Protestant. He was often
obstinate, but his stubbornness
and irascibility appear to have
been justified by the treatment
he received. His religion, his
home and his art were the watch-
words of his life, and he was a
musician with the highest ideals.
That he viewed every musical
task from the highest standpoint
can be seen from a preface he
wrote to a work on four-part
writing He says: “The end and
aim of a thorough bass should be
the honour of God and the re-
creation of the mind; where these
are not the moving springs, there
is no real music”

His Music

If the mere size of Bach’s out-
put ever ceas to astonish there
will still be t
its comprehensiveness



se for wonder at <
Organists, «

pianists, chamber musicians, vio-
linists, ’cellists, flautists, choral
and solo singers: there is abun-
dance for all. And the appea!
is wider because the music not
only covers every stage of techni-
cal difficulty—being _ therefore
available for the young and ad-
vanced player—but it expresses
every human emotion, from the
lighthearted and child-like gaiety
of the classical dances as revealec
in his orchestral and keyboar
suites, fo the profoundest emotions
of the human soul, which are s«
vividly portrayed in the drama
and tragedy of the Passions. Ye
all these feelings of human joy:
end sorrows are expressed in the
strict and sometimes most com-
plicated musical forms, He is the
supreme master of the polyphonic
style, and he used independent
melodies with a freedom anc
spontaneity which has never beer
surpassed,

Bach

The world today has fully re
cognised Bach’s genius, that truc
greatness which Schumann ha.
discerned more than a hundrec
years ago when he said: “Mus c!
owes almost as much to Bach a:
religion to its Founder”. Toda; !
in London a concert of Bach’ |
music attracts a greater audienc |
than any other composer, and i! .
cne has experienced a Bach pro-|
gramme at the Albert Hall durin:
the Promenade Season—the grea
hall packed to capacity, with hun-
dreds standing, all listening with
rapt attention—one marvels
afresh at the power of his music
What is the reason for Bach’
universal appeal? Is it not be: |
cause his music expresses som
thing which the world is search- |
ing for today, and which is so sad-:
ly lacking: a serene faivh and con- |
fidence in God—a joyfulness an |
peace, won, not because suffering ;
has been spared, but because the |
victorious answer has been found
Much modern music today reflects
the spirit of the age, the restless-
ness and turmoil, lack of unity
and purpose, the despairing soul
of mankind crying out and because
it has failed to find the solution to
human problems. Bach has in-|
ceed found the true answer, and|
his triumphant faith is expressec
in his music, reflecting with
deeply satisfying spiritual aware-

; the whole gamut of human
It has been truly saic
great composer: “If ever
sd his art for the lov

f God—it was Bach”,

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SUNDAY,



The St.

SEPTEMBER

10, 1950

James's

Theatre

By W. MACQUEEN POPE

Almost under the shadow of St
James’s Palace, and in the centre
of what is still London's Clubland
and which was once one of its
most exclusive quarters, stands a
theatre which has had a_ mosi
chequered career. Its early days
were of struggle and misfortune,
but eventually it found stability
and grandeur and became one of
the foremost playhouses of Lon-
don, epitomising in itself the very
essence of that bright page of
theatre history—the Actor-Man-
ager period: When an_ actor-
manager was in command, this
theatre achieved greatness. When
the system passed, it lost some of
its glory and its distinctive at-
mosphere; but now there are signs
of the actor-managerial regime
returning, and this particular
theatre has been selected as the
home of the most celebrated of
them today.

The name of the theatre is, very
suitably, the St. James’s, and it
stands on the site of an old hos-
telry which dated back to the
reign of Charles II and was called
Nerot’s. The old place was de-
molished and the theatre erected
by one of the most famous tenors
England ever possessed. John
Braham. He built the “St. James's”
in 1835, and invested in it his en-
tire life’s savings. Braham was
then 60 years old, He had high
hopes of success, for he thought
that with his name at the top of
the bill, popularity was certain.
He opened the theatre on 14th
December, 1835, with an operatic
burletta called Agnes Sorel, played
by a most distinguished cast. But
neither the opening attraction, nor
any of the others staged in a short

season of three months, drew
audiences. Playgoers found the
theatre too far away, for the

Strand, about a mile distant, was
then the centre for playgoing.

All sorts of productions were
tried, including French companies,
plays by Charles Dickens and re-
vivals of popular light operas.
Nothing proved any good, although
the companies were always first
class. In 1838, at the age of 64,
Braham found himself penniless,
and had to start all over again.
The only thing indeed which suc-
ceeded at the St. James’s for
years was a wild beast show
called Forest of Wild Animals.
Apart from that, it became the
home of artists visiting London
from abroad, with only a limited
appeal. When Queen Victoria
married the Prince Consort and
all things German became fash-
ionable, a German Opera Company
brought a measure of success. An-
other notable event was the ap-
pearance there of Rachel the great
French tragedienne.

But despite many great names
on its bills, the St. James’s con-
tinued its career as London’s un-
lucky theatre. In 1869, however,
the luck seemed to turn. Mrs.
John Wood took over the manage-
ment and scored some _ real
successes; but the good fortune
proved only temporary.

In 1879 affairs improved again
when that great stage couple, Mr

and Mrs. Kendal, in association
with John Hare entered into a
tenancy of the theatre. With

excellent plays and no less excel-

lent companies and the great
drawing power of Hare and
especially of Mrs. Kendal, Lon-

don playgoers began to discover
that the St James’s was not too
far away when truly attractive
fare was offered. From 1879,
until 1888, the sun of success
shone.

This was its first spell of real
good fortune (for the wild beasts
had been only just a season, and
the German operas a phase—
although the name of the theatre
had been temporarily changed to
the Prince’s, out of compliment
to the Consort). Irving had made
his gecond, London appearance
there, many great names appeared
on its programmes, ‘but, apart
from the Kendal-Hare period,
its record of failures was a by-
word. Failure again followed
when the Kendals and Hare left.
Rutland Barrington—the famous
and popular actor of the Gilbert
and Sullivan’ operas—tried = a
manageriat venture with a play
called Brantingham Hall, written
by W. S. Gilbert, which was a
disaster ,

Now, at the

the hour of

theatre’s greatest need, came the
man whose destiny it was to make
and

it great famous. He was





CURRANTS





George Alexander. Already
actor-manager, he broug!
the old Avenue Theatre
which he had produced
called Sunlight and Shadow
entered into his long and mos
distinguished occupancy of th
St. James's
Alexander had started lite

commerce until, taking up amu
teur theatricals, he found the stage
far more to his taste. (His
commercial training, howe
made him a good mar of busines
and this experience proved inva!-
uable when he _ entered upon
theatrical management). He he
started by going on tour for very
small salaries but soon his work
attracted attention. In 188! he
made his London debut at the
Court Theatre and then he joined
Sir Henry Irving’s company at
the Lyceum. Here he became onc
of the young people who, unde:
that great chief, supplied the next
generation of stars for the English
theatre. He actually played a‘ the
St. James’s under the Kendal-
Hare management and then re-
turned to the Lyceum again, as
one of the principals in Irving's
company. He learned much about
his profession and saw the value
of a high standard.

Alexander was a man who left
nothing to chance; he planned his
future and when, at last, he be~
came an actor-manager at the
Avenue, had a definite policy in
view. He ran his theatre with
dignity and discipline. He would
tolerate nothing second-rate,
nothing haphazard, no slackness
or bad behaviour. He decided that
only the best authors, the best
Gertrude Kingston, Eva Moore,
plays and the best acting should
be seen and he maintained that
standard until the end. Young
talent and United Kingdom
dramatists were encouraged,
although he also played in adap-
tations from the French. He pro-
duced and presented all sorts of
plays from Shakespeare to roman-
tic drama. But always the pro-
ductions were perfect and always
the acting was without reproach.
He gave the St. James’s an
atmosphere to match the district
in which it stood. It became,
under Alexander, the aristocrat of
theatres — and it is noteworthy
that his last production there, in
1917 was called The Aristocra

The years between 1891 and
1917 at the St. James’s were, in-
deed, years of distinction which
conferred great quality not only
on that theatre but upon the
whole of the stage in Britain.
Alexander’s choice of leading
ladies was impeccable—they in-
cluded Julia Neilson, Marion
Terry, Evelyn Millard, Fay Davis,
Lilian Brathwaite and perhaps
the two greatest of all—Mrs.
Patrick Campbell and Dame Irene
Vanbrugh. Of the long list of
dramatists whose works Alexan-
der presented, the names of Oscar
Wilde and Pinero shine’ the
brightest. It was at the St.
James's that The Importance of
Being Earnest was first produced
and those two mighty plays of
Pinero, The Second Mrs, Tan-
queray and His House In Order.
There wene many other Pinero
plays, too, and among other great
successes must be recalled Paolo
and Francesca — which gave
Henry Ainley his first chance—
If I Were King; Old Heidelberg
and The Prisoner of Zenda.











wer



Alexander, of course,
had his failures, but they were
surprisingly few in number. He
made the St. James’s the perfect
home for an actor-manager of his
own distinction, and he ruled it
wisely and well, with great art-
istic ability and business acumen.
He himself was not a great actor,
but he was a very good one.
Above all he was the very acme
of respectability and always per-
fectly dressed. A handsome man
with a strong, interesting face,
he was for years the idol of the
women playgoers and leader of
masculine fashions,

All through his career, he gave
chances to young people—-the list
of those who rose from his com-
panies to the front rank is almost
inexhaustible. The St. James’s
Theatre was the epitome of late

George

Victorian, and Edwardian life
and manners. Alexander re-
ceived a most well

knighthood in 1911, 1 :
too soon, at the age of 59 in 1918.

SEEDLESS RAISINS .........--.-0055+ eas 46
MIXED PEEL .. ae 49
POTAMOME Cooke... ea a
ONIONS acm :
HARVEYS DRY SHERRY , bot. 4,00
HARVEYS HUNTING PORT .........+-: rie acd. ane
HARVEYS BRISTOL CREAM SHERRY .... _,, 5.75
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE ......-...000055 A ae
HOLLOWAYS DRY GIN 2.50
SCHWEPPES TONIC WATER .....-.-. ote 30
GRAPEFRUIT & ORANGE MARMALADE 2-Ib. tin 44
SOUTH AFRICAN SEVILLE ORANGE

WARMATAIMM TE Oss ldnneas ... delb, tin 46
DRINKING STRAWS . Pkgsof 500.72

COCA COLA

Be sure to include in the list

COCKADE -Vay
rinE RUM

it’s as Delightful as Fine

Sunshine

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO., LTD.

a ID







——————

- BBC GINGER ALE —

BBC SODA WATER
4
A Z
G

7
44

Pre re
AAA





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ULTRA-MODERN HOTEL



WHAT THE TOURIST RESORT will look like when completed.



Two W.H.O.
Years



GUIDES
HELP

GENEVA
The, World Health Organization
completed on August 81. is
Second year as permanent ON Saturday 2nd. Septembe:
ees agency of the United after hearing that. the hurricane
ations. During this period WHO had struck Ar ti th and
had given aid and advice on ; ee Rs Stead

health problems to nearly 80 coun
tries and territories.
Highest priority has been given

Commissioner sent the following
cable to the Island Commissioner,
Girl Guides Association, Antigua: -

to action against malaria, tuber “Sincere sympathy, is clothing

culosis and venereal @ diseases needed?”

which, togevner, cause some 10,

000,000 deaths each year. WHO , © Monday afternoon, 4th

has also stressed improvement of S@Ptember, this reply was

matemal and child health, envi- '€celved — “Gratefully thankful

ronmental sanitation and nutri- 10r any gifts of clothing-—

tion. 24 Macdonald Government House,
In addition, WHO has prov. ded Antigua.”

international technical services in- :

cluding the standardization of _ Shortly after this cable was

such biological products as vita-
ins, penicillin and BCG anti-
tuberculosis vaccine; co-ordina

tion of world
ological and quarantine measur«
and the unifying of lists of chemi
eals and drugs

research; epidemi-

The first International Phar-
iacopoeia containing descriptions
and standards of medicines and
drugs, will be published by WHO
later this year

Several medical centres for re
search and training have beer
established including a tubercu
losis research office in Copen

hagen, a training centre for anes
(hesiology in the same. city,
another centre on anesthesiology
in Prague, a tuberculosis training
centre in Istanbul, and the World

Influenza Centre in London

Emergency aid has been given
n earthquakes and a number of
epidemics.

.(WHO Became a_ permanent
svecialised agency of the United
Nations on Ist September 1948 by
taking over the work of an Inter-
im Commission which had fune
tioned from July 1946 through
3ist August 1948 The Pan
American Sanitary Bureau
Washington has been functioning



as the WHC Regional Office for
tne Americas since July Ist.
1949) (P.LO.)

After his death the St. James’:
again experienced varying for-
tunes. For a while Sir Gerald
Du Maurier appeared there and
once more it Was an actor-man
ager’s house and successful

When he left it lost a policy: and
although it had individual suc-
cesses, it never regained its old
status.

Now it is once more the home
of an actor-manager Sir Lau-
rence Olivier, considered by many
to be the leading actor of to-day
has taken command and his first
venture has met with success
Under Sir Laurence there is every
reason to believe that this theatre
the sixth oldest in London,
become again ‘an
Theatreland, reviving the quality
and status conferred on it by Sir
George Alexander and that it wil
ain prove what benefits ar



deserved actor-manoger with a policy and
He died, all ideas can confer on the Drama as

a whole,

=~ AGAIN IN STOCK

PURINA
CHOWS

ANIMALS & POULTRY

COWULG

BEGIN WITH

BEAUTY PREPARA

IF THE SKIN
Cleanse frequently with FI
with Ardena Skin Tonic.
with Special
pores are enlarged
For exception Oil

ASTRINGENT CREAM f







will
aristocrat of

ELIZABETH
ARDEN

At night
tringent, Smooth on
with Velva Cream on the rest of the face

received, Mrs. A. W. Scott gave a
talk over Radio Distribution about
the Dutch Guide Camp, and at
the end made an appeal for gifts

; of clothing to be sent as soon as

possible to Messrs. Herbert and
Watson. Fairchild Street. Know-
ing how serious the situation was,
it was felt that some parcels must
be despatched at once. Telephone
messages were sent to some of the
Rangers and Guides, and they
passed on the news.

By Tuesday evening five
cartons were packed and labelled
and were delivered next morning
to British West Indian Airways
Ltd., who very kindly sent them
free of charge. On Thursday 4,
more cartons were delivered to
B.W,l. Airways, and another on
Friday. It is amazing how much
was done in such a short time
and the response was wonderful.
The Association is very grateful
to all those who contributed; to
the British West Indian Airways
Ltd., for their kindness in taking
the cartons free of charge and te
the firm who gave them a
generous gift of new cartons and
gummed paper. This gift made the
packing very much easier and
auiecker

News From Curacao

Letters from our Dutch visitors
say that they had a good flight to
Curacao and that their flowers
were such a joy to them all. They
were very disappointed that they
were not here for the rains we
had on 21st August, for they
would have liked to have seen the
grounds at Pax Hill under water.
The Association here was thank-
ful that they had escaped this
experience!

The St. John Ambulance
Brigade

On hearing of the plight of the
people of Antigua, the Commis-
sioner of the St, John Ambulance
Brigade asked the members of the
Brigade for gifts of clothes. There
» was a very generous response and

four cartons were delivered on
| Wednesday to B.W.l. Airways,
, who kindly transported them free
of charge to Antigua, Three more
cartons were delivered to B.W.1
Airways on Thursday.

—

DISTRIBUTORS.
H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.

7



TIONS

IS COARSE OR OILY
JUFFY CLEANSING CREAM, pat
—stimulate lazy circulation
Pore Cream where the
and coarse skin, use ARDENA
half an hour each day

KNIGHTS LTD—PHOENIX PHARMAC





Hard To
Obtain

ARCHITECT).

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
FORT-OF-SPAIN, Trinidad

Mr. R. Fraser Reekie, of the
firm of W. H. Watkins and Part
ners, Chartered Architects, wh
recently returned from a_ five
months’ trip to the United King-
dom and Ireland, said: “During
the course of my time in England
I visited a great number of manu-
facturers and suppliers of build-
ing materials, and the impression
I gained was that the difficultie:
which we have experienced in th
past few days were by no mean
overcome, and we may expec
delays in many types of materials
and equipment.”

(Says

Mr. Reekie said it was necessar,
to meet this problem of the suppl,
of building materials and equip
ment. He added, however, that hi
did not think this situation woul
materially affect the Trinida
Government’s building plans a
set out in the Five Year Economi
Scheme, because he imagined the
situation had been borne in mina
when these plans were being
drawn up

Mr, Reekie felt it would be un
wise to count on any improve
ment in the situation in the future
While in
special study of
schemes of recent
and sanitoriums

Ireland, he made «
the plans and
Irish hospital



Will Instal
Calculating
Machines

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Trinidad

Mr. Frank Dowding, Special
Investigator for the British Tabu-
lusting Machines Company, Ltd
who are manufacturers of Holler -)
ith Electrical Punched Card Tab-|
ulating and Accounting Equip-|
ment, arrived in Trinidad by!
B.W.1. Airways from Jamaica, He
kas come to make preparations
for the installation of Hollerith|
‘quipment in the Statistical De |
partment of the Trinidad Govern -|
ment. This new installation wil!
come into operation towards th:
end of the year. {



Dressing Tables
Sideboards

China Cabinets
Morris Suites
Dining Tables

Wardrobes

And other items
made to order.

Materials Still

|
|
|






The Virgin Isle
Opens In
November

hotel,
‘Thomas in the
now
scheduled to

N

cost
dollars
building, The Virgin Isle will

management of Coil
Leo. J. Riordan, formerly of

Essex House
Hopkins.
the
now formulating its policy, wh:
Riviera \

under

is

because of their beauty and cha:
ond delightful year-round sprin
like

femperature of 78 degrees, coo! | WAY cam mother, pln her filth, 40 important additions are made: Iran

8 Pe are. , > stencl » =

a haWitte ete Winds S*®8°° | tprenst feeding is difficult or impossible the food for tiny digestions — Vitamin
Ultra-modern in design, | it ds the perfect substitute formother’s D to help build strong bones and

Virgin Isle is situated on the 1

of
he

Thomas.

v

maximum
cistinetive as
the day
with wood finishings of Hondura
mahogany
marble.
Virgin Islands, it has accommoda-

the

has

su

A NEW
The

year-round
Virgin Isle
Virgin Isle
completion,
open
1950. Erect
than three
two years

nearing

ovember
of

16,
more
and

ene

and the
hotel’s construction

dedicated to the

'ot life, combining Old World e: A wise mother lets baby decide about

and casualness with New W:

conveniences. The Virgin Islan the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady
were selected as the hotetl

climate

a mountain overlooki
arbour of Charlotte
The
ith the function of
shade and
well as

interior

air
its

and floors of
The largest hotel

ns for 500 guests. Each sui

its own terrace and a fe =e a ———
ites are duplex. There is al |
three-room Presidential ly rT,

house suite.

64

of

ca
tu

The site of the hotel proper he
been
The

solic
cor

blasted out of
surrounding ° land
0 acres, of which

tropical splendor

sual wh

rn

arrangements,
blend

the green wilderness

Virgin

sh

vbanas, a
bar, a men’s club, one superb ten- |
who
re horse back

nis
more activity, there :

riding, and sailing, boating an

spear fishing in ideal waters ‘ : :

Fvenings will be. filled with} including:—

dancing ‘o calypso, rhumba and}

other dance rhythms | Lyk | abe gael arias epee gr: .@ 37 cents each

The cuisine of The Virgin Isle; “

will be French ‘and under the) Ce she So oy Tne en ae @ 45 ve -

supervision of Michael Marrasse, |

formerly chef at the Colony, the! RA ts eS Ai Pca cad .@ 3, %

Chambord, the Monte Carlo, the

Copacabana, and the St. Moritz PEPE UAEUREUG ea hak gy bareen i @ OF ke

The hotel will be run on the

Continental plan. CHAMPAGNES .@ 54 ,, ie
PPO BOWLS as iio horace eleai @ 86 sO, rr

Recreational facilities ¢
Isles include a
swimming — pool
snack bar,

aped

courts, For those

& Cia. LTD.

ANUNCIA QUE PARA

ACOMODAR A _ I
TURISTAS VENEZO-
LANOS, TIENEN U

SENORITA QUE)

HABLA _ ESPANOL-

ELLA ESTA A SUS,

ORDENES.

MODERN

WE SPECIALI

ur needs. It’s

Barbados Maho
beauty is broug

ing for us whorn

officia

Mr. Riordan supervis

Amaiic

long sweep of }
white exterior combines grandeu
providi:

luxuriou
decor

500 will be
landscaped, Formal flower gardens
give
gradually on the grounds to mor?

imperceptively

kidney -

a cocktail

C. F. HARRISON




































PAGE NINE





reso:
on ¢
ancis,
ana it
ally ©
ed at i
mili
in

Ma

ana

gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most
wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

milk. Ostermilk is finest grade cow’s
milk, «tried under the most hygienic
condithess, The protein, great body-
builden, is made casily digestible
by the volley drying process. And

a= OSTERMILK....

For your free copy of illustrated Baby Book-Phone 4675

teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
have been pioneers in the develop-
ment of the best possible foods fos
babies.

ng ti

durin

terrazo
in the









pent -

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Tel. 2634




Its true

SE in Modern Furniture because it’s styled to meet
practical, yet really smart looking and in the local
gany, which is second to none in the world.
ht out in all its splendour. We have craftsmen work-

1 we can vouch for. It is true to say that if you were

living in a large country you would have to pay more than twice
5 , ee :

the price for Barbados Mahogany Furniture.

ee

CAVE



——s







SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street.









PAGE TEN



Picture With A Legend

By JOHN

. SEN St
the Altar hangs a picture which

George’s Church over
is of interest to the visitors to
this island. There is a legend
attached to this picture, which in
itself is of interest; put this
picture is from the brush of one

the i ists — 1780, t aaa re, Presi- tor, who sold it. After his res- and give comfort to ; ;
uns very dant'of the Goubel ane cance of toration, the King, on 16th yourselves and your allies about that will give you full Cover and Protection.
The life and success of Benjamin Lower Estate Plantation, commis- December 1661, signed a ‘Bili’ the scale of your effort, or do you

West are worth while relating; he
was one of the first important
American painters, was born of
Quaker parents near Philadelphia
in 1738. Tt is said that at an
early age he was fascinated by the
colours the Indians used in pai:t-
ing their bodies, and he taught



end is animated with vitality. It
bears the inseription—‘Benjamin
West, London 1786.”
New Picture
The story goes that after the
destruction of the first Cnurch of
St. George by the hurricane of

sioned West to paint this pic-
ture for the Chancel of the new
Church, which was erected in
1784. Mr. E. G. Sinckler, in his
legends of Barbados states that
when the painting arrived, Mr.
Frere was having a dispute with
a Mr. Thomas and the Rector,

PRIDEAUX

half on the Narth wall is a monu
George Hall; this was
executed by a great sculptor, who
tr j Canova at Rome—

ment to






Westmacott, who) bazookas—the news from Korea
Uuce Flaxman as Professor is full of them
f Sc ure at the Royal Acad- But the men fighting the war| |
en S'r Richard has executed in Malaya have a different wea-|

fine monuments which can
found in Westminster Abbey

any

be
be







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THE SILENT
ARMY

Hy Hernard Hall

SINGAPORE,
*GLDIBRS talk of guns, tanks. }
bombs, machine guns, and



on-—Bilence. Both sides are using

it





*; SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950

}
in Every Packet’ of

ROSES








FOR
Sin & Lime















ecewhere. He also executed the i, Mgguaeuen, being, salved here cid THERE'S PAIN RELIEF
e cewhere e also execute P in ingapore is: “Who gets the ;
statue of Achilles in Hyde Park, ».» dividend trom silence—the Ye
London, and the pediment of the eae or the Gonannintwias AND a AND TONIC BENEFIT
British Museum. Barbados is fips: consider the Britis: R d: (°; i Yes! —Yeast-Vite
fortunate to have two monuments sile : : » = -
by this Master, the other being beatnik at See ee um ine quickly soothes away
Nelson's Statue. Mr. Perowne, cricig] silence surrounding the t headaches, neuralgia,
late Colonial Secretary of this Malayan tions , nerve and rheumatic
Island, stated that he had made We veed te Lik x \ iat A
this discovery after two years’ | a of our For- AGENTS: pains — does
research a ‘i Car Burne Today ¥ poening i too!
There are a pair of chalices * |” comman ’ Because of its valu-
and a small paton at St. George’s Age J Se kee Rews down, keep L. M. B. MEYERS & CO. LTD. ‘ able tonic properties
which are inscribed—“The Gift '' Vegue. le enemy uses our t Vi
of Captaine Anthony Strange to '©W5papers for its intelligence. | Yeast-Vite helps you

the parish of St. Georges,” and
are believed to have been made
n 1679. There is a legend at-
tached to this gift which is re
corded in the ‘Barbados Diocesar:

History,’ by the Revs. Canon .

J. E. Reece and Canon C. G. @O we get airy, dehydrated items take Yeast-Vite =

C'ark-Hunte, as follows:— from Public Relations get tonic benefit too
“Captain Anthony Strange Officers who use a strange diction-

fought a duel on 9th April, 1657,
with Captain George Bowyer,

Deny him that intel igence deny
him the glamour of publicity, and
reny him the comfort.” That is
the argument.

‘Incidents’

ary

To



to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more
easily and enjoy more
energy. Next time
you want pain relief



them, the “war” is an
in which the latter was killed. “emergency”; British soldiers,
The jury of inquest having with pride in their regiments, are
found that Bowyer had received reduced to anonymous “security ;
‘a mortal wound by point of forces.’ Bandit operations are %
rapier, and Strange guilty of called “incidents.” zs
murder according to the statute | am informed reliably that

of the first of King James.’
Strange was seized and put into
the common gaol pending his
trial, By the aid of Blissington
the gaol-keeper, he made a9
his escape from gaol, th.
Strange and Blissington getting
away from the island in ‘a pri-
vate man_o_war.’ Strange was
outlawed, and his plantation of
120 acres and other property
escheated to Oliver the Protec-

pardoning Strange for killing
Bowyer and ordered al" his
property to be restored to him
Later Captain Strange returned
to Barbados, and no doubt he
made the gift of communion
plate as a salve to his coni-
science.”



these “incidents” in some areas
have risen. Qfficial figures are
rot given to confirm it.

It seems that while we begin the
slow and heavy task of resettling
Chinese squatters —-illeval en-
trants—and so deny { e Com-
munirt reinforcements aid suy-
plies, the Communists have fared
into vigorous activity.

Do you report this war
it “war”

rd call

“play it down, old man,” and
ceny comfort both to the enemies
and your own side?

No One Talks
Now for silence on the enemy’s
+ side, It is a silence fast
enveloping the forees of law and

himself by -experimenting with ®° the picture was put away ie order combating Communist acti-
these vivia reds, blues, and Gs a “Lower Estate.” vity in Singapore. A’ bomb is
ellows. A’ séntleman who was ile there it was damaged by e thrown at a car in a crowded
interested inthe boy's efforts gave carpenter who went in torsteat Blood Transfusion sweet: No one sees) i No" one
him a paint. box, and within a Centurion’ in the paiming et I Si le N = Someone oe 5 teks
very shor i ras success- A a : > 5 -one § S é lan on ¢
fall vnintha-yorinete anee ey sO nedly that be pushed ” imp . ow Singapore bus. No one talks.
a pag ii out, e

A Man

When young West, became
twenty-one years of age, fortune
Smiled upon him; another friend
sent him to Rome to study, and
from then on he won great suc-
cess. Much of his life was spent
in England, and he settled in
London in 1763. He became very

had the kindest feeling for needy
art students and helped many a
talented young American,

West died in London in 1820, half a century the Rector, to I — of ge Sea ne is 3 ee the “emergeney” began ir.
and was buried in St. Paul’s perpetuate ther admiration of 8iven the result usually ‘s rigor, July, 1948, bandit casualties have
Cathedral with impressive cere- the fine abilities, consummate ao. kidney trouble and even totalled 2,589 most of them kill- CONSISTENT QUALITY

mony. He has left many lasting
monuments to his name in the
Fictures he painted; his subjects
were chosen from religion and
history, the most famous of such
paintings beine—‘Christ Healing
the Sick,’ ‘Penn’s Treaty with the

i i i i re ki ivill on
Indians’, ‘The Black Prince at ted this recording marble with ; his factor Whom 449 were killed. Civilians ; .
Poictiers", and ‘The Death of all the piety of children, the ,, "a" the .80 per cent this factor 2 q1g, of whom more than 1,00 lithographed tin THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.
General Wolfe.’ His painting in veneration of disciples and the “Nowadays blood transfusions Were killed,

St. George by the hurricane of






relief really
surprised mi R. |
Rheumatic pains and backache |
are usually the result of poisons |
in the blood--poisons which lazy
bowels and tired
faili to expel. For these
comp] there is no _ finer
treatment than Kruschen Salts
which cleanses all the inte
organs, stimulates ther o nor-
mal healthy action and thus
restores freshness and vigour.

Al! Chemists and Stores se? |

kidneys are



jaints

|
|

painting was sent
pack to London to be repaired,
but when it reached England
West was dead and no artis) of
repute would meddle with it

The Rector with whom Mr,
Frere was having this dispute was
the Rev. John Carter, M.A., whose
Rectorate is commemorated on a
marable tablet in the Church as
follows: —

2ist, 1796.”
“The Vestry of this Parish, of
which he had been for almost

learning, and the _ splendid
assemblage o° every moral
virtue and Christian that
would have dignitied a mitre,
so happily concentrated in the
humble unassuming person of
their late amiable Pastor, erec-

sensibility of friends.”

What happens when it is de-
cided to give a blood transfusion?

Fifteen years ago the telephone
wires went buzzing while the Reda
Cross Transfusion Service tried
to find a donor of the correct
group.

To-day, after a test lasting a
matte. of 10 minutes, the doctor
asks a nurse to fetch a couple of

separate groups AB (7 per cent),
A (40 per cent), B (10 per cent),
© (43 per cent).

Quite recently a new compli-
cated blood group was discovered.
This is known as the Rh factor,

Eighty-five per cent of people
have the factor and are known
as Rh positive. The remaining
14 per cent are Rh negative.

are common. So, at many ante-





Someone throws a bomb at the
Governor. No one knows a thing
about it,

In a Singapore school lately
gang of boys broke in, held a
meeting, stopped the classes, and
turned the place into a strange
sort of Communist Narkover.

The police here sometimes get
help from anonymous box-num-

the curtain of silence, but
not for news of what is happen-
ing now. We were told: —

ed, including 100 captured and
executed, ee
Our casualties are as follows
British Forces, including R.A.F.,
Gurkhas and Malays 451, of
whom about 200 were killed.
Police casualties total 923, of

And one unexpected admission:








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popular and was recognised as a bottle . ber letters. But, mostly, people :

Master of his era; he succeeded «], M. Rev. John Carter, M.A, be Yn toay thee bait oe batt do not talk because they are (4 hours — maximum) Ask for a leaflet

Sir Joshua Reynolds as President whom Divine Providence was new blood is entering the patient's @fraid. Asians are silent because ; or a demonstration.
: of the Royal Academy; the first pleasea to peserv. throug; Veins. they are fence-sitters, waiting to
* American to hold this position, ninety years of the most useful, That is the final result of the See Which side wins. CLEAN BRIGHT COLOURS

Benjam n never forgot that this exemplary, and irreproachable discovery by scientist Landste ner, Cc 1 i

success was the result of the existence, which came to its nearly 50 years ago, that human esua ties 3

Kindness of his friends, for he earthly termination October blood could be divided into four HERE is one break today in

DURABILITY AND GLOSS

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4 the Resurrection, and is called by Not Alone natal clinics, the four ord’nary In several States bandit “inci- Agents - Frank B. Armstron Ltd
4 some ‘Raised in Power.’ It is an Th inting by West is not s plus the Rh factor are ents” have increased fourfold g : 5 ‘ong ;

aed e llent portrayal of the the ony’ iten sy a Ancue Peedat code Pg my a eating for preg- since the year began. REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO, LTD., OF ENGLAND

characteristic of the Risen Body, in this Church, In the western nant mothers.—L.E.S. —L.E.S.

ce ae as
RHEUMATISM Just after World War I, GERM LUBRICANTS
oe |
¢ and agonising LTD. (then Henry Wells Oil Co., Ltd.) started a WM
BACKACHE REVOLUTION in lubrication technique by the in- e .
_ EF : sae .
= GONE! troduction of a polar type additive (Brit. Pat e
130377). Continuous research and development
since then have achieved the EVOLUTION of Bal 7 AILORS THAT
anced QOiliness, ie. measurably increased oiliness ws
coupled with resistance to oxidation by inhibition of FI7 TO PL EA SE”’
i
formation of objectionable products normally asso gor ce
(s :
; ciated with mineral oils and products of fuel combus- . 3 uw
Obstinate ‘%!ferers from ‘
rheumatism will tion
complaints ?:,'a‘erested in
elated i
relieved by sans letter GERM LUBRICANTS LIMITE
o “some ear
KRUSCHEW a0 began "to MANCHESTER 3 LONDON E.C.2
Ny ees ° -
Srey aettin ain the wevail oF ae CENTRAL FOUNDRY LIMITED
ack in asa eae e eontte Sole Agents ee us

Â¥ hen and was surprised to ee a are aera = en - el ieee illo asi sak bine
Sda other and peters It aan one :

finished all my pains had gone LLLOCESCCLEIGE EP OE SOD
: and from that day have not
: appeared again. My pains were
ft obstinate and the z

TEN (10) TONS SCRAP BRASS

and are prepared to purchase ‘at the following prices:—

Kruicher

FOR STOCK TAKING

METAL Tt ®NING Closed for four days from



eng

TURES D CUTTING CART BRASS 8c. per Ib.
Sees Friday First to Tuesday - . na :
ore ee Customers please note and BEAVE Ad, GEASS aah % OUR TAILORING DEPARTMENT:—
BATTERY CHARGING MEDIUM BRASS ia ane
MOTOR REPAIRS thanks for past, & future : ss O—12c. ,, ,,

We have just opened a large assortment of beautiful TROPIC

s AL
WORSTEDS, FIBRO & WOOL mixtures in numerous shades at prices
that defy competition,
If you want the perfect fit see us,
select any style you like—we can

opportunity to serve you.

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.



GORDON BOLDEN

we guarantee satisfaction—you can





eerie hia White Park Road, St. Michael. supply it. —
Doses aii oakoe ee ee ee nner eee ¢|| WE GUARANTEE PERFECT SATISFACTION
eee me |.) | | | | LSOCESSOOI Ot 's'elet tt OPCCSOOSSSSSEOECOSEESCELS caiaieib ee dee or













SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950 ~ SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

‘ URRICANE








THIS WAS A HU

Pages ey








YES, its fact..

*
more dentists in the U.S.A.

recommend and use IPANA

r 2



These pictures of the ANTIGUA hurricane, already published in





daily issues of the “Advocate”, are reproduced for the benefit of
readers of the SUNDAY ADVOCATE so that they too can see

and remember the effects of a hurricane.





Woman lighting a fire in the midst of ruins at Barnes Hill, New Winthropes School where
many are sheltering is in the backaround





Next time you go to
your chemist ask for a



PIM

MARKET STREET (Richter).



product f

C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) LTD.”

P.O. Box 304 Br








Bungalow which was evacuated by Barclays Bank Manager Mr, A. Bates and Mrs, Bates
before mid-night.



vesteres health, youth and vitality «

LOA
LE.

Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief
Alka-Seltzer offers you First Aid
when you want it most — relieves
the after-effects of late hours and



ane

where all U.S. ships discharged (Richter).



IM

Aeroplane Hangar collapsed on Esso Truck (Richter),

ee ie a er-indulgence in food and drink. Tubes of
Pe ae. ct ee ee ¥ one or two tablets in « glass
\ of water and watch it fizz, Then
e drink it down—sparkling, pleasant-
: not a laxative. Brings you

relief ina hurry.
Pe e
c

eNO e-Wrerd Oe A234

‘ Beauty, you lifted
up my sleeping eyes,
ind filled my heart

with longing with a look,’’

JOHN MASEFIELD

ie

”
Cue Littl. os

Like a happy memory, the haunting



Most Houses lost their roofs on the western side but the brand new asbestos sheeting was
dislodged from engine room on eastern side of G. & W's engine room and they were
flooded.

TCLS a aateriard

ee fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings

v ‘ the English countryside to Barbados

Originally made by Potter & Moore

in their Mitcham Distillery two hun-

UR, dred years ago, Mitcham Lavender

has ever since been dedicated to
Beauty the World over.

43
Qi Mods

CY LG CH at

MITCHAM LAVENDER |
Viees ry c fy





«
Ms eon->
QAR ee, _Q _ it
Cn - eo ' S
a) | = — . ,
LAVENDER WATER SE } TE ays : |
TALCUM POWDER Aen) | ba ®t =) fi
TOILET SOAP | as 4 a. ry
, | . SHAVING SOAP |= me | ei “=
Airport M yer Captain Burton’s House formerly occupied by U.S. Colonels on the | NTINE + Eom 1 4
: ‘ = ae: : : : FR LLIANTINE ws
} bungalows which used to be occupied by lower Ranks in perfect co AFTE LOTION y
lition (Richter













PAGE TWELVE



















pnseaneien stain eeciend SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950

One Man Sets / ' . 3 ° ? 12, 14, Yr-Old Boys 4.4.8. Sparrow 156,821 Feet Of | :
- eg’ T ke "tee |

Out To Sail A itile Bit Of Speak In Support Comtes To-morrow Lumber In Port Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice ‘ice

15,000 Miles

























visitor to the great Paris hib
tion of the eighties whe vanisher it that other jobs became in-
without trace, and his hotel roo: creasingly diffieult to get.
with him; the directors are Anton To sol billeting problems
Darnborough and Terence Fisher, families were evacuated. Dance
co-directors of The Astonishe

Heart. With a plot so fan

is not easy to judge of
quality of suspense. M
ing is that the horror ol
—a young girl, alone in Pai
everywhere with a polite

jobs to go to. They saw to





‘liar

refu

the day before

Siberia In Germany

tities of uranium anywhere in’

Germany.

Yet still the Russians maintain
their Erz Gebirge Atom State
Dire necessity drives them on

—L.E.S.



Of Candidates

A N EXTENSIVE PROGRAMME

has been arranged for tin¢









U.S. Commander
For N. Atlantic

Defence Forces
By SYLVAIN MANGEOT







THE STEPPING STONES!

156,821

}
feet of pitch pine were
brought here by the M.V, “Jenkins


























F
> J j ‘ pades aneeates s f the H.M.S. “Sparrow” Roberts” on Thursday. Very little To SUCCESS i
In A 32}t Yawl Tenant Saree Perennenn See ae ig ely arg hg P : f
/ i - 1A S expected to call here to- as been discharged. Den’ j b future |! Goforyw rd,
aye ey wae PORT-OF-5PAIN, Trinidad nail he shi ‘ on't hesitate about your fu ‘
=. at ity GWYN LEWES With the electior fever a: high . omnes row evening at four item Masten bea te ced rg confident that The Bennett College will see {
‘ piteh in Trinidad for the forth= «clock a ship's team will mect an Messrs. DaCosta & Co., Ltd. you through to a sound position in any cateet i
' yaw), witl : er alids flocked to the halls, schools, churches, and pub- Coming Polling Day on September island side in a hockey match at you choose. The Bennett College methods [
tempting 1,000 — miles mountains on the. lic buildings were converted inte !8, meetings are being carried on Kensington Oval - are individual. There's a friendly,
from Brita! I border toe seek barracks at every vantage point. : ; - personal touch that encour- ‘
, from the healing springs . Speaking in support of the can- Also arranged for tomorrow is Woman Injured ask ohietass ane 4
y I Hayte e 1946, 300,000 Germans, Output Was Falling didature of Mr. Victor Bryan, who a Water Polo practice match be- 359: yee
: a aw! men and women, have gone there SINCE the work began it is be- eo ae a seat for the Fastern tween two teams from the ship at RITA HERBERT of Eagle Hall, makes for earty 4
lying rei von But not for their health. For a jjeyed that 1,000 have been killed “OUNtries, 14-year-old Lewi8 the Aquatic Club. At five o'clock was involved in an acciaent with efficiency
for | he different, more sinister reason in accidents due to gas explosions, Homer, told electors of the in-)there will be two Table Tennis the motor cycle M—1822 owned *
gained exy 1 to dig uranium, uraesy “or inagequate drainage, and subsid- va ee = — ae ee wee matches. One against the and ridden by 18-year-old Maur-
He { on his sor ine, or th penis tear slave “nees of rock through technical ©! th idee oes vr. Sryan Y.MLC.A. and the other against i: ice Thomas of Westbury New bag
first lap. t only 4 arth for their tussian sla incompetence. was e est person to represent five-man island side Road last night about 9.30 on f
aN ; mas me ii ee ieee ad Silicosis and tuberculosis are them in the Legislative Council, During the night a dance wil! Broad Street. OSE
fui — evealed Jast week a part of what Oe tee ra toe billed in The Honourable C. C. Abidh, © given at the Aquatic Club by | Herbert complained of pains CH
id onio happening there behind the the mines are mostly told that the who is opposed by eight candi- te Royal and Merchant Navy round her waist and ane pear YOUR CAREER
18 Months’ Trip thickest “ all pets of the Ts victims have quit the Soviet zone our Ate the oo on = Wee eat ae ene Hoapital Mts pee cpte wee heneumeaney toning, Ai Commenrcia: Sedhjects
‘ ; ain ‘rom further reports ; i gs he a large meeting a ontrose - e .
; hE ivr can tell more of the story. et oF are eee Village, Chaguanas. Within half LEVEN - YEAR - OLD Suet! not damaged. ee Ceennnns ant Stemobtieenectie, A Redis terses teetering
He estimate hat the trip wi Across 600 square miles of those General Malzev saw, after a 2" hour after the meeting started, Williams of Black Rock fel! an a ornare inson
teke } 1ountains—-which even before the time, that his early harsh methods votten eggs, stones and bottles from a palm tree on the Mental )— oo | pene Mee a reste ay eects Seven een
Until last year he had never oming of the Russians were some- would not do for the long-term were thrown in the crowd, as a Hospital grounds at about 11.30 and Joinery Engineers surveying
b ain jmes called the Siberia of Sax- jyoduetion of uranium result of which many persons had a.m. on Friday. Th W th Mathematics Tonshere of tnndiersive
knov mfined t¢ —has pore up a eee So improvements were intro- to flee > ae Among the He was taken to the Genera! e eatner — Mining All Sublct eee a baila
a dinghies State. Its ruler is the S81a0 iueed to check falling output. Fersons who spoke in support of Hospital suffering injuries and . All Branches Novel Writing Television
Then Ne Second General Mikhail Mitrofanovieh Week-end leave *outelde the Mr. Abidh’s candidature ‘was a died. at 1.00 pio the same day Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m “tein Examine Falls” Special Course ‘aay
Gurkha Rif i a major Malzev ‘ ; mi..es area was given to a few !2-year-old boy, who told the 4 post mortem examination was Sun Sets: 6.04 pan. ioc i adi. Gid akawt, attlin stan Pied dels
she bought 10-ton sloop. He Over his subjects he ie of the most trusted workers. people, in a short but snappy later performed by Dr. K. Simon Moon (New) September 11 Y peer remirgmen }
lived in her during the winte the power of life and death. pumps reduced the acoidents speech, to vote for Abidh. HE WEEKLY Service of the Lighting: 6.00 p.m Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 -
nonths, and taught himself nav Under his command he has 4 in the flooded mine tunnels : 5 Agate ak : ;
months, a ) - Y.M.C.A. will be held at High Water: 2.10 a.m,, 3.10
Bete th “uy Medic "sta wan” increased ak THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD
gation Ruatich troops and armed weap 7 fc agag age v a ane ae p.m, YESTARDAY F ; 5 i iev “ ee an ‘ ” 4.45 o’cloc is evening e
: Last June he : teeee wo yd ean ee es sO A, SIF ae EU he Exports Rhyana speaker will be Mr. J. G. A. Pile Rainfall (Codrington) nil. SHEFFIELD, ENG AES
} pe yee ec Barbed wire and machine guns The inducement of high wages Wood See
zane. He Ft we ng the pitheads and the miners which now were paid began to day: 2.38 ins. ° :
, t had no ¢ ‘ . np: increase the flow of workers : C : Li Ti Temperature (Min) 7.15 °F. ‘
the yawl 1 he la Only those sent to work in the “Miners were put on contracts (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) hal enger akes Wind Velocity 4 miles per
Seyin nines are allowed inside this gut the shortest contract was for Pees oy ae AIM, Trinidad ‘ Our, ( y Or
r : State, still innocently styled the six months and the miner who re- Exports of | Bhyane. wood heh 3, 700 Tons of Sugar Wind Direction (9 a.m.) { LOOKING r
Through Red Sea Bismuth Company—or Wismut fused to renew his contract was °tl! being carried out on a fairly “"9 Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.921 {
, \.G., an enterprise for the “ex- out under pressure until he signed 'C8¥lar basis in Trinidad. This THE “Challenger” arrived on (3 p.m.) 29.924 | L
The Yawl, named Sheila ll. jioitation and sale of coloured again. Those who sought escape was reported iby Mr. R. Smeath- " i ahel Be a an E. S. E. (11 p.m.) E.S.E
was b in 1911. She n metals.” Once inside only rarely were hunted and brought back ers, Acting Conservator of For- Tuesday to take a cargo of mT
8 hp ine, gaff main sail at s anyone allowed to leave . ests. = said the {ype of wood oe ee along with rum an -
Mcnita: Iieces . was also earnin ard currence .
meen init woe ises Not Kept A Dire Necessity for the Calany, “awe time ry Scheduled for loading on th:
Hae font Gibr wi Promises No 1 A. 33 BOOKED
th { Mediterranea WHEN work first began, people ; this useful wood was unearthed ship were 2,500 tons of sugar, 14
: ei sea to, Ceylon, I aes te ted there eer Mns ba OUTPUT figures are kept a ji}, Trinidad, and it has been dis- puncheons, 30 barrels and 40 half- «
Sin si ac Dutch East Indie wae Naight hives higher than caaee ee eet 7 pete et closed from an authoritative barrels for Montreal. Por St. John, FOR GOLFITO
Singapor eee ee praia ate lye oso 4 a wreralas, Other avusee, Des are. wil users = 1,200 tons of sugar, a eonageed heii asl a a HEARS ?
an do or 1 But reports filtered out. of the shafts have been abandoned. a market in the United Sta es. or of rum and 1,570 puncheons, 915 Thirty-three passengers have
satter”? e sail n is that these wages were ~ Jt jg also known that only the Trinidad’s rhyana. The American barrels and 410 half-barrels of booked with Messrs. Wilkinson
ow 1 not being paid; nor apparently preliminary mechanical processing firm which is now purchasing thig molasses. For Halifax, 81 pun- & Haynes Co. Ltd., to sail by the
_1.E.S. were promises of increased food ‘js carried out in Germany, the ore “04 is one of the biggest and cheons, 117 barrels and 58 half- Goifito on Wednesday evening for WE HAVE THEM
es itions being kept. being sent to Russia for all other oldest insecticide manufacturer! parrels of molasses and 2,000 Southampton. s
ee Rewards were only for those treatment. Top quality ores are °° there. From this wood is cartons of rum, Only 688 pun- The Golfito is due to arrive at ~ 65/1 1.89
who could do a daily “stint” sent away by plane or special ™@d@ a potent insecticide for cheons, 181 barrels and 105 half- jaybreak from Trinidad. The 7 —$9.89—844"—$11.
TISH FU MS in the pre was beyond train, 7 spraying Game whea barrels of molasses will be shipped passengers are to be on board by
4 human capacity, Long ago scientists reported that = ; . for Quebec. 1,30 p.m.
3 BRI p oe Then the Russians sent to the only . : colossal expenditure of ,, /n the interior of Arima, one of; 8 Call early at
@ From pace 3. mines these German prisoners money and lathur would it be me chief towns of Trinidad, and GES:
of war who could not prove, possible to win worthwhile quan- “S80 Maracas, this wood can be YOUR JEWELLERS: ake
based on the old story on repatriation, that they had ot. y cRS: a

Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.

*Phone 4644 20, Broad Street

LUAURY

= eee amy
e WASHINGTON, Sept, 9 « on eee my
to believe in the existence of 1) Biiie hand Prachi oe Gets. a sas
Delawe: ; iy std é d France are expected T IT ET SO N P \ AWN -
brother with w pont "5 ag vi to back proposals for the appoint- | AD \ ' .
-Wwod t la > ©

strengthened had the empha

|
{ IMPERIAL LEATHER 0c )=6 LINDEN BLOSSOM =61c—=6(BILUK HYACINTH j ’ — ey ees meee

been placed on everyday de Hy John Camsell Defence Forces in Western Europe \ That's why — — Ae A es ce ee, ]
rather than on a somewhat selt ° which United States Secretary \of —
consciously decorative bac! State, .Dean Acheson will lay â„¢ |
ground. Still the charm and the SALCOMBE, Eng Two of the crew slept in the before Ernest Bevin and Robert : more ons eB Wor over are
natural gifts of Jean Simmons, A salute of three guns was fired main cabin, which was also the Schuman when the vhree Foreign’ | 5 y
who plays the bewildered girl, by the Salcombe Suiling Club to living reom and the galley, Twe Ministers meet here next week. i . s
make up for a good many short- greet the arrival of a strange had bunks in the stern. The American delegation, it j
comings; and there is an excellent craft named “Can Do”: which had Cooking was done on a swing- was authoritatively stated~ here HEALTH |
performance from Cathleen Nes- been sailed by four Britons 15,009 ing pressure stove. They had 38 today, will put forward the fol- yolt |
bitt as the owner of the hotel, miles from Singapore different kinds of canned meats lowing “suggestions agreed here 4 Jo
blandly insisting that Mademoi- The 16-ton ship from the East and occasionally caught fish, bev’ween the State Department, @ | “ an on any 0 eI ma EB
selle is_ mistaken, Mademoiselle slid into the pieturesque Devon No Adventures the Defence Department, the ae ®
arrived alone, perhaps Mademoi~ port among the dinghies, yachts . F - Ki as -o White House and the American
selle ie not feeling very well. The nd skiffs, after a voyage of 194 Commander Kilroy said there High leat . fe ‘ .
’ Hee ey eee i, Und skiffs, after a voyage of 194 had been no adventures apart High Commissioner in Germany, For performance—mileage—value, Goodyear
young man who finally he : the days across three oceans. from the “normal hazards of the 0)" Mec. Cloy, during the past
pe ake . ‘ase is aved ike a vas - ‘ x , . ., nih 2 :
by ut Hoaarde, Naat "ean Or Nighe cen oe Shas a great, Sc.” But one of his companions, °°: BY DRINKING giant tires are best. They are extra-tough—
I ogarde, lst piste ‘ P| “~ Lieut-Commander Aplin, remem- y ; i i
The Blue Lamp. circular junkstpye sail, the eyes bored meeting a whete while they (1) The appointment of an last longest — give lowest cost-per-mile.

Some time ago Aldous Huxley Of 8 Chinese boat painted on het were on their way to Britain from American Supreme Com- be. i

athe a ake Cen eek 1 ’. bows, and open , Arabestyle, high @ ape Town : mander to direct a collective a Tad Y ‘ |
prodigy called Young Archimedes; an and 4 four sided mast. t “There was a heavy sea run- North Atlanvic Force whic hit CONTAINING Other smper-stamina Goodyear

° ; esigned by the skipper, Com me tscag : has been decided to create. sa

the story has now been adapte - b ling,’ he said, “when suddenly viTawinB work tires are: Hard Rock Lug
_ , 7 mander Robert Kilroy, 48-yea) : ot Sein i : ‘ : Studded
for the screen under the title (iq Londoner, who has accompan. POM on a wave, appeared 4 (2) The integration of a West ° P — Rood ~ oe:
Prelude to Fame, with a talented “© /OnGoner, nas ACCOMPAN= Whale, It suddenly seemed io Crip — Hi-Miler Xtra

: ad } 1aval companions and
boy, Jeremy Spenser, playing the 1@¢ by two naval eampanions anc

alter course and came towards us

ment of an American Supreme

Commander for North Atlantic

German military force organ-



= om eee






TIR $s‘;
























Wats bee r “uns * f ised.up to divisiona] level as

prodigy (who has become a child ai Chinese sone Can oP lef “Then I got some idea of its part 3 the Mer pai poles all
conductor), Jeremy ‘Spenser acts "#apore on January 18. size, Tt must have been 50 feet Force under the Supreme h

with sensibility; but in my opinion Sea and Sky long, T% was certainly longer than Commander. ‘

to ask a child to play a genius i For weeks on end they saw our boat, (3) An inerease in vne number of
too much (it is too muh even for nothing but sea and sky, with It’s tail was above the waves American divisions stationed 9 \
the experienced actor). All the perhaps an occasional fish i 9 and when it came within thre in Europe. My a 1 o nia
same the director of Prelude to break the monotony. feet of us T wondered if one swish (4) An increase in the number of i
Fame, Fergus McDonnell, has “We seemed alone in the world,’ of the tai! might stove in our side British Forces in Europe with | o THE VITAMIN STOUT
worked wonders in persuading us Commander Kilroy said. “Just Suddenly it disappeared. the addition of Canadian | OBTAINABLE FROM:-

that the child is indeed conducting waves by day and stars by night. “It had dived right underneath units. i

some great metropolitan orches- But we were never bored.” us chasing a school of fish. It is (5) An increase in strength of the QD DEALERS
tra, And the music is admirabl They played chess, read and said whales are slow swimmer present force of continental ALL GO

played, Guy Rolfe, Kathleen By- worked out hundreds of cross- but this one must have been doin’ European members of the

ron and Kathleen Ryan appear word puzzles. A radio set kept 20 or 30 knots.” Norvh Atlantic Pact in Europe

as the attendant adults in the tale them in touch with the news. —LN.S. Reuter.



MACLEANS PERORIDE toom PASTE

keeps RETR WHITE

and healthy Sti made by ,
YS

CADBUR)

PPAF MO oe ee ote oO PO POLLO SE SES PLEO OOOO OOOO











CIPFY GARSGE TRADING CO., LTD.

Pe NLL Y Food Drink












e e
For white teeth, use the PEROXID
tooth paste—use Macleans every day.

o4-
*

“4
”

J fy.
< “ 366, 80%
? PLP EOC LAPP FO PFET EPO

Ir depends on the

cost per nile of running

a truck. ‘he New Fordson

Thames ‘Truck with its tough precision-built engine and ex-
|
'
|

PSOPGPFOSF ISG

POSS



tra capacity body, cuts operating costs. Its powerful hydrau-
lic brakes increase the safety of load and driver. Should you
prefer it, you can have a diesel instead of a petrol engine. And
as to service facilities, we keep your Thames truck in tip-top
condition throughout its life—with spares and mechanical re-
pairs at low fixed prices! Thames Trucks earn more money
because they SAVE MORE]

Se CPOE



aed

s KEEP A BOTTLE OF
*% SACROOL IN YOUR
= MEDICINE CHEST.

< SACROOL
8 CONQUERS
PAIN

On Sale at
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES



CHARLES MeENEARNEY & €0., LTD.



ee
666666 AAA ua
SLOSS OSSSSO OOS OOOO LLC LEP EE AAO “

6,4 EEO CSET OOOO FOO BSSSOSSOOSST TO

Se ald aati ata acted Sais | sicitemiecenientintetrentiaitens cadet tina ga
SSGOOSOSSOSOS9SS SOSSSSSSS9SS SCSCCOS OVO SOSOS OOOO OOOF, SOSSSSEESSLESESESSESS SS" : — . s-seosnemecampienstenmestnieninnaenesettemasetten

4 4 : t





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
HENRY -,




CLEARANCE
—— OF ——
UNUSUAL
VOLUMES

— Workd rpii cose sk

MICKEY MOUSE



7 ‘ e
Overthrow the
Cruel Government
wa oot, tae_

TRON_ MASK"!
sf oo d
Signed: Head Greenies
° = \

<-> =
—_ Cope 1930, Walt Dianey Productions
>~ World Rights Reserved

BLONDIE

TH TTT)
HT HHI
PATH ity

i
Wades) (tl
water! 7









{|!








{ THAT'S WHAT COMES
A, ( FROM TOO MUCH
oe Ve) GARDENING: I QREAMED
e ¥ I WAS A PETUNIA

y

Se ae een mant eee geese

YOU CAN’T CONTROL THE WEATHER
But—YOU CAN CONTROL ITS EFFECTS WITH

A ‘Caterpillar’






a Pm






Sn /

THE LONE RANGER ~






ter ere wine ONE OF OUR OWN MEN WORK!
WE'LL ATTACK THE GOLD T “CIN THE CREW, IT'LL BE EASY NI

WHEN {T ING SLOW < 2°
&






| WHILE I

| THE HOLDUP!

















THE L





SEE YOUR *Caterpillar” DEALERS
o

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

Tweedside Road, = St. Michael, =— Phone 41629 - 4371







ad
\ & igh

Ma. 3. @TARNRNRON...... ~~ THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS

BUON GIORNO! FUT UP YoUR

HANDS AND COME IN,
UGH!
P vou veviL







$}.2





|
|
= “| * TRACTOR





















BARBADOS

PHOTO COMPETITION

In co-operation with the Barbados Museum The
BARBADOS ADVOCATE is running a Photo Competition




























i \ ‘ a ;
| WHY SO || MY UNCLE'RIVETHEAD - | | VES -MAGGIE-YES- and Exhibition to encourage:
| HARPY = WHOM T HAVEN'T SEEN | | | | BUT WILL YOU HANG | '
IN TEN YEARS -WIRED ME | | | (a) West Indian Photographers lst ize $50
e

| MOTHER ?

4

SAYING HE EXPECTED TO
BE IN TOWN NEXT WEEK }

TO CALLON US#! (b) To advertise the West Indies to the West Indies.

UP ? I'VE GOT_A :
LONG-DISTANCE
CALL COMIN’ IN / |

well known Barbadian photographers and e
the Editor of the Barbados Advocate. 2nd Prize 2 00
e

(2) Prizes will be awarded on a basis of

(a) Excellence of photography

(b) Originality and Uniqueness of subject. d Pr 1
, Yr 1Ze e

e.g. photos of Mont Pelee, Souffriere, Brim-
stone Hill, etc. would get special marks for
interest.
P (8) 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













(“courte 6 V7_YeAn... ONE OF "Em's



GOOD-LOOKERS ) THE PELHAM HEIRESS...
you've SHE'S ALL OVER LAST a scenes or objects of historical or other im-
NIGHT PAPER...
GHT'S PAPER y portance. Li CORMRY oped cons bik or cer Losnaowe
# (4) The exhibition is primarily intended to ad-
4 vertise the West Indian Islands and corm-
petitors should at all times consider this = QQ vrrrrtreeetee eee c tees een eteeeesnerseeennnee eens
objective.

(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. dollars.
(7) Photographs must be not less than 8” x ORE 20 pe ye ee ae Os eae) ne ee en
on mat surface.
ee ee) rem ae Serato ge se 5 Se A pga, ep aiay py bard Oe C6 dd C 4s et eee PE CEES LEO EO ene

(8) Entries must be received at the Editor's
Office, 34 Broad Street, Barbados, not later

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES | than lst. November, 1950. a ca ures te ies ck A ee a

an =. wa hi a =
7, Witton) | WiTH BLOODCURDLING- SCREAME, | (9) All photographs submitted will become the
el property of the Barbados Advocate and may

NU RUSH FROM ThE /
be exhibited at the Barbados Museum,

RAPS BUSHES
ad









HEAB-HUNTERS?)~ LETS HOPE €0.
OH, NO! HAVEN'T *S HMM «THIS LOOKS
WE HAD ENOUGH? }) LIKE A HANU




Photo Competition as advertised above and submit
the following entry shown:




















*THESE WOODS
(10) Any photographs repro-





OF HANI
os MEAD AUNTER®, 4g duced in the Barbados Ad-
A ryt a cate will be paid for at the
A Re pale ot Wek wee TiAl Sa40 | 1 PRERE crt artes cere tee cee eee ee ree es nee
& MS i and not exceeding $5.00
Se \ B.WiI

(if) The Barbados Advocate
reserves the right to ask ‘ ; eentege uate Cah das cae eetee es wes wae
for the loan of the ne ,















PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS. \.











TELEPHONE 2508
I
—— FOR RENT
APPLEWHAITE AUBREY, yesterday
His funeral will — ee Leadty en #
dence, Goddard's Road, Carringto:
Village at 4.30 this afternogn for the HOUSES
es Cemete riends are im-
— APARTMENTS— Two well furnished
Ethelbert and Florence Applewhaite | apartments with linen and Silver. The
(parents); Daphne, Carmen, Pauline (sis- “Moorings Marine Gardens. Apply Mrs
ters); Clayton, Joseph, Edward, St. Clair | Sumner Gibson, Marine Hotel
{brothers} re

THANKS

Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Crosby of “Ash-
burn” Fontabelle beg to thank all those
who sent cards and in other ways ex-

pressed sympathy over the death of
their baby daughter Janis on the 5th
10.9.50—In.

September 1950.

We the undersigned beg through this
medium to thank our relatives, friends
and sympathizers who attended the
funeral, sent wreaths, cards, or in any
other way shared with us in the sad
bereavement due to the loss of our dear
daughter and sister Sylvia Linton.

Irvine Linton (father), Clarestine
Linton (mother), Olga, Golda (sisters)

Lisle (brother). 10.9 ,.50—In

We beg through this medium to thank
ali those who attended the funeral, sen
wreaths, cards, leters or in other ways
sympathised with us in our recent sad
bereavement occasioned through the
death of our father Francis A. Yearwood

The Yearwood family. 10.9.50—tr

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of JAMES E. FAR:
RELL who passed into the Great Beyon¢
on September 9th 1950.

Can we forget vou, no, not at all,

Ever so often your name we call,

Fresh ‘6 the memory on this day,

As two years ago when you passed













away
Sleep on! Sleep on! and take thy rest
We loved thee well God loved thee
best
Ever to be remembered by Gilbert
(U.S.A.) Alphene, Ianthe, Athelstan
(children) Valda, Ricardo and Pamelr
(grand children) Reginald Cadogan (son
in-law.) 10.9.50—-1n
IN loving memory of CUTHBFRT E
*ECKI.FS who departed this life on
Sent. oth 1
Hie memorw still lingers on

Bdwin Beckles. Kathleen Beckles
10.9.50—In









â„¢ memory of CHAPLES CAMERON
DASH who fell asicep on September
wh 19An
Memevies are treasures no one can
stent,
Death is a heartache nothing car
rare
Some mav frrvet him now he's gone
Rut J will always remember,
No matter how long
The flowers I placed upon vour grave
Have withered end decayed,
Put the love for one who sleeps be-
neath
Will never fade awav
CONSTANCE REECE
10,9. 50—1n
AUTOMOTIVE
CHEVROLET -—— M-904 in good work
me order. Could easily be converted to
& Hearse. Dial 4689 9.9.50—2n
CAR — i947 Singer Sports Model 4
Seater, 9 H P. Apply Lynch 8505
8.9. 50—Sn
DODGE CAR — M. 161 Offers in

writing to the Secretary, Barbados Tele-
phone Co., Ltd 7.9,50—2n.





VAN-—10 horse power Austin Van in

perfect working order, Apply D. V.
Beott & Co., Whitepark. Dial 3493.
30.8.50—t.f.n

er
FURNITURE

NEW MAHOGANY DESKS, 3 & 6
DRAWERS, Mahogany_ Dining Table
sets 6 or 8, Mahogany Marble top wash-
stand with tiled back, New __ kitchen
eabinet with glass front. GENTS MA-
HOGANY PRESS. (Compactum) Mahog-
any Couches. Dial 2947, R. Archer Me
Kenzie; Victoria Street 8.9.50—3n

LIVESTOCK
ALSATIAN PUPPIES —
Hill’s Dairy. Dtal 32723



Apply to
9.9.50—3n



COW — One Guernsey Holstein. to
ealf soon, second calf. Given 26 pints
with first calf. Apply Murry Linton,
Near Woodburne Plantation, St. Philip

9.9.50—2n.

COW —- One Holstein Guernsey Cow
Heavy in Calf. Produced 36 pints milk
last calf. Apply to W. Walton, Schoo!
Gop, Hindsbury Rd. St, Michael

7.9.50—In



HORSE ~— Mare comfortable riding
reliable in draft. Has Race Horse Blood
Apply P, Clarke. Wilcox Plantation
Ch. Ch 8.9,50—3n

MULES, CARTS, & HARNESS — 2
mules, single carts & harness 6 years
1 “Grey mare” riding pony 5% years
1 Jenny donkey, suitable for Kids.
Sedge Pond Pitn. St. Andrew

6.9.50—6n
——$—$ $$

POULTRY~White Leghorns, trios con-
sisting 8-month Cockerel, 8month Pullet
and 18-month Hen, @ $14 per trio; also
MAMMOTH BRONZE TURKEYS — t-
months old in trios. Price according to
size. Also a few pairs of good Modenas.
All Pure-Bred from Prizewinning Stock.
SHEARN, Garrison. Dial 3437.

9.9.'50.—3n.

MECHANICAL
BIKES, Hereules Silver King, on terms,
all models, Black, Green, A. Barnes &
Co., Ltd. 25.6.50—t.f.n.

—
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours, Esrky books, Maps, Auto-
graphs eic. at Gerring@s Antique Shop

adjoining Royal Yacht Club
3.9.50—t. fn,





Hand Chiefly
Historical and
8.9.50—8n

BOOKS ~— Second
Medical Veterinary
Travel. Phone 6149
—— el

DEMIJOHNS — Thirty (30) Covered
Clear Glass Demfjohns 12% Gals. Capa-









eity. Rum Dealers should be interes-
ted.
Eckstein Bros. 10.9.50—6n.







GRAMOPHONE RECORD Collection.
Classical and semi classical. Approx-
imately $300. To be sold Complete, Apply
in writing to M. A. Lynch, Whitehall,
St. Michael 10.9.50-—4n



GATES — One a Peir of Iron Gates
4 ft. High and 12 ft Wide. Apply P. A.
Cheesman, Central Foundry







¢GUN — One 12 Gauge double
Iver Johnson hammerless shot gun
8236.



Dial
10.9.50—In.





MOTOR LAUNCH — One Launch with
Brit Marine engine 22 ft. long, deck



bound. Apply K. Corbin, C/o B'dos
Turf Club. 9.9,5@—3n.
MATTRESSES — Two (2) ,second hand
heir Mattresses (3 ft. 3 ins) in good
condition. Dial 2169.

10.9.50—In



O.K. COFFEE ~ A fresh shipment
of this delicious packaged .Coffee has
just arrived and is in your Grocers







hands. 9.9.50—2n.

RADIOGRAM — 5 valve Pye. In good

condition Apply by letter to M. A
Lynch, Whitehall, St. Michael

10,9, 50—4n

SUIT—Gentleman's new Tweed Suit

Dial 4669 for appointment 10.9.50—1n



RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying ae ae
» and we have the records too
ieee A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
10.8.50—t.f.n.



and
more

ing freer ‘rests. and

Get MHNDACO
from your chemist today. Quick satia-
ipeten or money back guaranteed.

pro:
refreshing sicep.





DWELLING HOUSE — Dwelling House







at Small Town, St. John, recently
renovated. Electric light and water
2 miles from Ledge School. Apply G
L. Bethel, J. & R. Bakeries.
6.9.50—3n
HOUSE Madrigale Hastings — Dial
4031 10.9,.50—Iin,
HOUSE — Ashton-on-Sea. Maxwell

Christ Chureh. Fully Furnished. Con-

taining Four Bedrooms, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, Verandah Overlooking
the sea and all modern conveniences
Diab 3607, 10.9.50—5n



Attell ete
ROOM—With board, special rates for
business gentleman or lady. Five minutes
walk to City. Contact, “Mayers” Advo-
cate Advertising Dept. 10.9. 50—in



ROOMS—Furnished Rooms







—Comfor-



able and cool. Meals if required. Dial |
669 for appointment. 10.9, 50-—-In
‘SPACIOUS OFFICE — Marhill St



‘posite D. M. Simpson & Co For
further particulars. Apply W. B. HMut-
chinson & Co. Dial 4484
8.9.50—6n

THE NOOK—Worthing View Corner,
Drawing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, W.C ; |}
Gath: Electricity. Excellent bus route, |
5 minutes walk to sea. Apply James
A so “Jandor” Maxwell's Rd
apposite ver. 6.9.50—3n.







TRELAWNY—On Hastings Main Road. |
Furnished 3 bedrooms, running water in
each and all modern conveniences in-
cluding light & water. Dial 3001,
10.9.50—1n



PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

of The Hon'ble Robert Chal-



by order

tenor we will sell his House Appoint-
ments of Chiefly Antique and Modern
Furniture at “The Garden” Country Rd
which includes.
Very Good Extension Dining Table
(Seat 16) Upright and Arm Chairs
Escritoire, Card Table Hepplewaite
Side board and Chairs; Antique Sofa:

Large and Small Round Tip Top Tables;



| No.

| unless by a written order signed by me.
DUD:

WANTED

HELP

j

|

| BUTLER — An experienced female
Butler with good refer€nee. Must sleep
on premises. Apply before 9 tn the
morning amd after 3.30 in the afternoon
to Lady Deane, El Dorade, Black Rock

109. §0-—2n

sangeet ee
BICYCLE REPAIRER - Efficient in

Wheel Building. G. H. Marshall, En-



}









gineering Works, 121' Roebuck St.
| 9.9.50—4n.
——

BOOK-KEEPER, — For office. Hours

10 to 4. State age and previews
Apply to P.O. Box 69.
7.9.50-—Sn.

from
experience.





EXPERIENCED SHORTHAND TYPIST
~Lady required for Aeeountants’ Office.
High speed shorthand not essential,
Salary commencing $95.00 per month
for suitable applicant. Reply in writing
with details of experience and references
to FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO., P.O.
Box 261, Bridgetown. 10.9.50.—3n.

LADY RECEPTIONIST, — For Hote!
Office Desk werk, with knowledge of
Typing. Apply in writing giving expe-
rience and references to Box 88 c/o The
Advocate 5.9. 50—8n.

LADY for office with some knowledge





of Stenography and Typewriting. Apply
by letter and in «gn MF.
Meyers & Co., Ltd #.9,50—t.f.n.



MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED TO BUY
HOUSE — Medium Size Doll's House
in good ¢ondition, Apply Box 33 C/o
Advoeate Co. 9.9.50-—-3n

WANTED TO RENT

HOUSE or BUNGALOW — Suitable
for private Club. Write P.O. Box w.
9.8.50—3n.

STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage
Stamps of Barbados and other Islands of
the B.W.I., Curacao and Aruba. Best
Prices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,
10 Swan Street. 10.9.50—2n







—_—
HOUSE—English Family requires House
to rent, one or two years, St. John, St.
Josept. St. George, St. Philip. Write

Box 33, c/o Advocate Co.
10.9.50—6n.



PERSONAL

The publie are herepy warned against
giving credit my wife DA SILVA
DOWNE (nee Evelyn) of Sth Avenue,
Beckles Road, as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name



DOWNES,
Sth Ave., Beckles Road,
St. Michael,
Barbados.
9.9.'50.—2n,



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife GERALDINE



Canterbury, Liquor Case with 12 De-
canters: Book Case (Glass Doors). Rock-
ers, Uphols. Arm Chairs, all in old
Mahogany; Consol Table & Pier Gila

Old English Clocks: Large Carpets, G:

Pictures: Engravings Oval. Gilt Mirrors
with Candle brackets: Glass Ware
(Some very good) Tea and Coffee Sets,
Dinner Service, Fruit Service, Old China.
C. G. Barrel Shades: Hall Lamp, Elec.

Fitting, Plated Ware in Ice Tankards
Entire Dishes. Fish and Fruit Knives
and Forks, Spoons, Forks, Cutlery étec.
Silver Spoons, Brass Ornaments: Mird.

Press, Dressing Tables: MT. Waghstands,
Old Linen Press, Hepp Chest of Drawers:
Couch, Stump Bedstead with Spring; 3
Wing Wardrobe, Cheval glass afl fn
old Mahogany. Single and Double Brass
Bedsteads with Springs and Mattresses.
Oval Rose wood Tip Top Table: Larders,
Zinc Top Tables, Ice Chest, Roller; Lange
Palms, Books, 1 Murphy's Radio
perfect condition and other items. i
Sale at 11.30 o'clock. TERMS CASH.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctipneer.
8.9.50—3n

REAL ESTATE

AMONGST the many items which will
be set up for sale at the Central Sta-
tion on Monday next, will be a New
Hudson Auto Cycle.





























D'Arey, A. Scott, Auctioneer.
9.9.50—2n.
By instruetions received 1 will offer

for sale at Wakefield, Pinfold Street,
opposite Y.M.C.A., all the growit¢ trees
standing on these lands. The successful
buyers must remove saine within 30 days
including the roots_-- also on this day
a large wooden shed. Cash on fall of

hammer. ‘
R. ARCHER Me KENZIE,
Auctioneer.
10.9,50.—4n.

ON Friday next the 16th September
at 1 p.m. I will set up for sale at my
office Magazine Lane, the following:—

Oue 2 Seater Rockne, One Ford Van.
and one Austin Car. Terms Cash.

D’Arey. A. Scott, Auctioneer.

9.9.50—3n.







BY Instructions received from Mr.
Darnley Carter, I will set up for sale by
Public Auction on Thursday next the
14th September at 2 p.m. on the spot
at Belfield Land Settlement, his double-
roofed house 20 x 10, and 20 x 11, with
water-toilet & bath. Terms Cash.

D’Arey. A. Scott, Auetioneer

BUNGALOW — Of Block Stone stand-
ing om 8,000 sq. ft. of land. Situated
at Worthing, having water and light,
Apply Norman Alleyne. Phone 8164.
Amity Lodge, Worthing.

7.9.50—6n





The undersigned will be set up for sale
at thelr Office No: 17 High Street.
Bridgetown, on Friday, the 22nd day of
September 1980, the Sugar Works Plan-
tations: —

CANE VALE and MAXWELLS, Christ
Church, containing together by estima-

tion 195 ACRES

ACREAGE in Plant Canes Ale
Acres

ACREAGE in Ratoons 25 Acres
ACREAGE in Preparation 3%

Acres.

There will alro be sold with the said
Plantations One Dodge Motor Lorry, 2
Milch Cows, I Mule and 1 small 2-wheel-
ed Cart

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to the undersigned:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
8.9.50-—13n

FOR SALE--HOUSES

(1) Enaeavour at Hart's Gap. Con-
sists of 1/8 of an acre of land and house
which has open Verandah, Drawing &
Benne cOamase Rs Kitchen etc.

. (Twelve hundred pounds)
PROPERTIES FOR SALE

(2) Property at Pine Road. Consists
of a house which has closed Gallery,
Drawing and Dining rooms, 3 Bedrooms,
Kitchen, Sanitary arrangements, Garage
and the land it stands on Price
£1,400, (Fourteen hundred pounds).

(3) Property called Mizpah at Bel-
miont Road consisting of a good house
which has been recently repaired and
painted and land on which it stands.
Price attractive.

(4) Property at the Ivy Road, Price
$700.00 (Seven handred dollars).

Property at My Lord's Sa con-
sisting of (1) rood 2% perches
and a double-roofed house, Price $2,500.

(6) Property at School noan Car-

rington’s Village. Price $1,200,





(7) Property at Fairfield, Black
Rock. Price $2,400.00

(8) Property at Codrington Hin
which consists of a stone house which
has open Verandah, Drawing & Din-
ing rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Water Toilet

end Bath, Kitchen, Pine floor; Iva-
nize roof and enough land for itchen
and flower garden. Price £1,400. (Four-
teen hundred pounds).
One newly-built house at Beckles
beside the main road. It has 2
roofs each 18 by 10. Price $1,500.00
And Several Others .
For particulars apply to D’arcy. A
Scott, Magazine Lane.
; 8.9.50-—3n





For Sale= Contd

—————







MISCELLANEOUS
STOVE One (1) Valor Two Burner
In good condition Dial 4150.
10.9.50—1n

YAWL—"'Frapida” approx 37% feet

long with Gray Marine engine Good
condition $3,000 - a bargain. Apply
J. R. Edwards. Phone 2520.

15.8.50—T.F

YACHT Centreboard Yacht “Cor
dor.” Length 17 feet, beam 6 feet. New
fitted out Apply Wick Woodside
Gardens, Bay Street. Telephone 3189

10.9.50—-3n *

HOYTE (née Holder) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any d@pt or debts in

my “eS unless by a written order
signed me.
HOYTE,
Sweet Botton
St. George.
10.9.50—2n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife UNICE AR-
THUR (née King) as I do not hold my-
self responsible for her or anyone else
contraeting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed



by me.
Signed COLVIN ARTHUR
Hackleton Cliff
St. Joseph.
10.9 .50—2n
EDUCATIONAL



—_——

SCHOOLS

Barbados Academy

(Estd. 1935)
CONSTITUTION RD: ST, MICHAEL
Next Term begins at 9.30 a.m, Tuesday

19th September, 1950.
W. D. RUDDER,
Principal
10.9.50—an



Parry School

Wanted from October Ist an Acting
Assistant Maste> for the School,
St. Lucy. Salary according to Secondary
Schools Scale,

Applications with testimonials will be
received by the ister up to Sep-



tember 26. 9:0:00--4n.
Bel Air Kindergarten and
Junior Sc



Will re-open on Tu
tember 1950. There are
cies for pupils. Ages 5 to 9 phis New
Fupils will be received on Monday, 18st
Sept., 1950. Dial 3683.

i Piensa Vd. en aprender el
Espanol?

ENROLL, now with W. D. Rudder,
Principal, Barbados Academy,
tition Rd, for a Course in SPANISH.
Classes will begin Tuesday 19th Sept
and will be held between 4 p.m. and
6,00 p.m.

Emphasis on the spoken Language.

Fees Moderate: Classes limited to
small groups.

6.9.50—3n





Lyneh’s Secondary School

SPRY STREET
Next Term begins on Monday, lth
September, 1950. All parents and guardi
ans who are desirous of entering their
children at this school fer the year 1951
are advised to enter their names on ow

waiting list
M. LYNCH,
For Headmaster,
10.9.50.—2n.

~ Acme Unity High School

Removed from Pinfold St. To WHITE
PARK, Corner King St.

Re-Opens Tuesday 12th Sept

New pupils Examined Mon,
10 a.m.

Entrance Fee $1.00.

Special Evening Classes & Commer.
cial subs

JOSEPH N. SHEPHERD,
Headmaster.
9.9,50—2n.

C—O

LOST & FOUND

= ete
LOST

1950.
lth at

—_—_—

NECKLACE—Of 110 Pearls with Dja-
mond Cluster Snap, between ‘“Chelston”
Culloden Road, ‘Amalfi’ Bishops Court
Hill, and “Welehes"” Welches Road
finder will be suitably rewarded on_re-
turning same to Da Costa & Co, Itd.,
Broad Street. 8.9.60—Sn.



SWEEPSTAKE TICKET BOOK



Series
A. 6810-19. Finder please return to
Jean Dalrymple, Marshall Gap Bax-
ters Road. 10.9. 50—In.



PUBLIC NOTICES

TENDERS are invited for the Pur-
chase of a number of Casuarina and
mboyant Trees at St. Joseph's P.
sureh. For further Particulars, ap
to the Rector, or Church Warden of St
Joseph Parish












A. A. B. GILL,
Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestry
7.9.50—4n
NOTICE
WE beg to notify our Customers and
| friends that our drug. store he
| closed from the 10th of Septembe:
the 17th (for 1 week)
HUTSON

$ DRUC TORE












































Consti- f





















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

MAIL NOTICE
RESTORES HEALTH

| Mails for the United Kingdom by the
£.S. Golfito will be closed at the Gene
eral Post Office as under
Parcel Mail at 12 noon
'
|
‘
!





Registered a

page! “Chirovilie’, Upper Bay St. (mear Espla-
on the ‘

nade). Chiropracuic service also latest
method of electrical massage Phone
2881 Daily (except Holidays)

Startling

Ordinary Mails at 3,p.m
September 1950





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Joseph N. Good+
mia holder of liquor license No. 61,
ef 1960 in resptct of premises viz: a
beard and shingle house with shop at-
tached situated at Bathsheba, ‘
Joseph for permission to sell Spirtts.
Malt Liquors, etc., at the following pre
mises viz: A boarded and shingled
with shedroof attached situated t
Bathsheba, St. Joseph about 100 yat@e
from original spot,

In Your Horoscope

































Dated this 8h day of September 1980 $s wate parcenes
To:—J. RB. EDWARDS, Esq who by applying
Police Magistrate, Dist. “F". ee sejence
built up an en-

Signed JOSEPH N. GOODMAN.
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “F’ on Tugs-
day the 19th day of September 1950 at
11 o’elock, a.m

viable reputation 7?
The accuracy of

J. R. EDWAR
Police Magistrate Dist. “RF”.
10 .9.50—~tm .

Sickness etc.,
have astounded



NOTICE











until further notice.

Postage
and misc. costs. Veni wth ee eon ee
the remarkable accuracy of his state-
ments about you and your affairs. Write

as this offer not made
eaptls Address: PUNDIT PABORE,
Dept, 213-B, U Forjett Street,
Bombay 26, India, to India is 2d.

The Advocate
Pays For News

it enclose
E or Coins) to help cover





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



PART ONE ORDERS
by Major Some heeo E.D.

The Barbados Regiment
Issue No, 32

8 Sep. 50.

1 PARADES
All_ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday
14 Sep. 50. N.C.Os. will re. the lesson on “The Point” (bayonet) .

2 REG NTAL SPORTS F xD.
At a meeting held by the Commanding Officer after parade on 7 Sep. 50, it
Was agreed by all Volunteers that a sum of six cents should be deducted from
the pay for each parade up to a maximum of 30 parades per year. This money
will be devoted entirely to sports for the Other Ranks of the Regiment.

3. ORDERLY OFFICER AND OR!) Y SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

EP. 50
Orderly Officer Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant

235 Blackman, A. L. O,
Next for Duty
Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant 214 Sit. Clarke, A, H.
4+ SHOOTING COMPETITIONS

The following competitions will take place at the Government Rifle Range at
the times and dates stated :
Dr. Delamere Revolver Challefige Cup—Officers at 0630 hours on Monday

11 Sep. 50
Major St. Hill Challenge Cup—Marksmen and Ist Class Shots in AMC 1950,

at 1530 hours on Monday 11 Sep, 50
AMC--Officers at 0630 hours om Tuesday 12 Sep. 50.

Major D G_ Simpson Challenge Cup—WOs & Sjts. at 1600 hours on Tues-
day 12 Sep. 50

Lord Basil Blackwood Cup—Offieers at 0680 hours on Wednesday 13 Sep. 50. |
(Rifle)
H, S. Pinder gy, gm Class shots on the Bren at 1600

Major
hours on Wednesday 13 Sep.
M, L, D. SKEWES-COX, Maior,
$.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
PART II ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO, 21
SHEET 1.

8TH SEPTEMBER, 1950
Permitted to resign from the

1. STRENGTH DECREASE ~— Resignations
212 L/S Haynes, G. L "A" Coy)
216 1j/S Storey, B. W 7 ) Regirfent by the C.O. wef
4 Sep. 50.
2 LEAVE—PRIVILEGE

Lieut. T. A. Gittens HQ Granted 3 weeks P/Leave wef

4 Sep. 50
ML, D. SKBWES-COX, Major.
S.0.L.F, & it,
The Barbados:

WIRELESS LICENCES

The public are reminded that Radio Distribution Receiver Licences
must be renewed during September. Renewal is effected by present-
ing the licences at the Public Treasury and by paying into the Treasury
the renewal fee of $1.20.

All those persons who-have not renewed their Wireless Broadcast
Receiver Licences (which should have been renewed in August)
should do so immediately. The renewal fee for the Licences is $2.40.

9.9.50—2n.



CAKE SALE

‘in aid of a very deserving cause)
ne | —

NEWSAM’S STORE

Lower Broag Street.

& TAMELY

FOR LADIES
Plastic Umbrellas Lovely
Designs ........ $1.64 ea
Plastic Raincoats.. $2.18 ea.
Plastic, in lovely designs
91le. a yd.
.. 27¢ ea
Straw Fancy Shopping
Bags . 98c ea
Straw Fancy Shopping
Hats . 98c ea

RAYMOND JORDAN {fs the man
to Clean your. SUIT and HAT.

Street,
Opposite Combermere St.

Light & Cool Shirts in
Cotton & Silk 76c to $5.98
FOR CHILDREN
Panama School Hats $1.20 up
Linens For Uniforms
719¢. a yd.
Boys Caps from.... 1/- up
Boys & Girls Vests.. 30c up
Boys Shoes All Sizes $3.64
up.

THANT’S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. .:; Dial 3466

ARRIVED

Will those Friends who
ordered Bojling Rings—
for their Upstairs Rooms—

call at the

Gas Showrooms Bay St.

A few Samples have arrived.



NOTICE

This is to inform the
General Public that I have
, been a eens by Mr. Lis-

ford Williams, now residing
in U.S.A., heir to the Estate
of the late Richard Williams
of Green Hill in the Parish
of St. Michael, Barbados, as
his lawful Attorney.












Barbados Real Estate
Agency

Industrial-Commercial

Residential
Telephone 2336










Signed, Office: Hastings Hotel Ltd,
MIPS ENT WILLIAMS, Invite your inquiries on the
Green Hill,

following properties all
FOR SALE
En-Dah-Win. Pine Hill. New
Bungalow.

Cove Spring House.
James.

Abbeville Guest House
Worthing. (Furnished).

Dover. Christ Church, Build-
ing sites and acreage.

Rockley. Near Golf Course.
Acreage.

Rices. St. Philip. Acreage.
Block of Factory Buildings.
In the City.

10,.9.50—I1n.

St.










SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR
RATES: $5.00 per Day &
upwards ;
(Inclusive)

aApply-—
Mrs. W. S. HOWELL









en

REMEMBER .....

When you order from ....

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.

tion, Lucky Times, | NORTHBOUND

















SUNDAY,

| __curorracic =| SHIPPING NOTICES



DRS. JOS. and GLADYS FERREIRA, ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWERY
s.s. “Hersilia” Sept. 29th: 30th. Oct,

Predictions v7 SAILING yao yimerenpas

m.s. “Bonaire” September 15th.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
DEMERARA, ETC.

ms. “Helena” Sept 2ist.
s.s. “Bonaire” Oct. 3rd.
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
m.s. “Willemstad” Sept, 19th,
m.s. “Oranjestad” Oct, 17th.
(Limited passe accommodation
available on f vessel) .
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.
AGENTS



The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica: Antigua; Montserrat:
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Saturday 9.9.50.

“DAERWOOD” wiil
St. Vincent: Grenada: and
Aruba. Date of Sailing will ve
given.

B.W.1. Schooner Owners
Association Inc.
Consignee; Dial: 4047.

The M.vV.





Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND Sails
Montreal
CANADIAN CRUISER .. + Sl Aug.
LADY NELSON .. “se +» Il Sept.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER . 27 Sept.
LADY RODNEY .. o +. 13 Oct.
CANADIAN CRUISER .. «» 23 Oct.
LADY NELSON .. +. +. 1 Nov.



Arrives Sails
Barbados Barbados

educated people | LADY RODNEY .. 19 » 21 Sept.

the world over | LADY NELSON .. 8 10 Oct.

THE COTTAGE GIFT SHOP of New York,| LADY RODNEY .. 9 Nov. 11 Nov.

will be open every morning 10.00 must possess some | LADY NELSON .. 28 Nov. 30 Nev.
a.m. to 12.30 p.m. and every
afternoon, 4.00 p.m. to 6.30 p.m,

Sails Sails Arrives

Boston Barbados Barbados
3 Sept. 13 Sept. 13 Sept.
14 Sept. 16 Sept. 25 Sept. 26 Sept.
30 Sept. _ 0 Oct. 10 Oct.
16 Oct. 16 Cet. 27 Oct. 28 Oct.
27 Oct. —_ 1 Nov. 7 Nov.
4 Nov. 6 Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov.



SEPTEMBER 10, 1950 ”



‘TO-DAY’S
NEWS FLASH

CIGARETTE LIGHTERS
THAT NEVER FAIL
3/-

THERMOS FLASKS
$1.49

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



NOTICE

| Barbados Civil Service



Association

All postmen,
house keepers,

messengers, Light
publie market
Constables, Water Works’,

‘T's,

H &
Public Works, Mental Hos-
pitals’, Lazeretto’s, G. I. Schools’,
Water Boat’s, and Genéral Hos-
pital’s Employees, Deputy Mar-

and Library Attendanis



Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives

Boston Halifax Montreal St. John
30 Sept. 1 Oct. 5 Oct.
19 Oct. 20 Oct. 24 Oct.
20 Nov. _ ~ 21 Nov.
9 Dec. —- _~ 16 Dec.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.

without notice. Ail vessels fitted with cold storage cham
and rates

on application to :—

LTD. — Agents.

—SEEE>=e——



CIE. GIE. TRANSATLANTIQUE

French Line

S.S. “GASCOGNE”

F
S.S. .“G@ASCOGNE
the

Sailing to TRINIDAD on the 15th,
Sep

na fe Bd clase

tember, 1950

2, uadaloupe
OUTH and LE HAVRE on
21st September, 1950.

For further particulars, apply to:—

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agenits.

Flint Stone
FOR SALE

A large quantity of quar-
ried and machine broken
stone. Boulders, Spalls, 3”
metal, 1” concrete stone, 9”
chips, 4” chips 3/8” chips
and dust,

Please place your orders
early.

KHITH RAYSIDE,
Lodge Stone Works Co.
Lodge Hill, St Michael.
or Dial 2972.

HAVE YOU GOT A
COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY
BROWNE'S

CERTAIN COUGH

Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,
Whooping Cough, Disease of the
Chest and Lungs, etc., etc.

C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholessle & Retail Druggist
136, Roebuck St, Dial 2813



A NEW STOCK OF

CIGARETTE LIGHTERS

CIGARETTE HOLDERS
BALL POINT PENS

5899S:

TORCHLIGHTS-—BATTERIES & BULBS $



will not be open for business
antil Monday,
the Staff. However there will
take care of emergencies.

be open for business as usual.

COLE &

BLENDERS - -~ -

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LID.

Suppliea
in @ choice of
attractive colours
including
IVORY and BLACK

CREAM and GREEN

3 Burner (Table Model)

3 Burner
Single Ovens

; PLANTATIONS



‘





gw We Advise: SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT!







>

COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY. %

y
600%



We beg to notify our customers that our Repair Department

from Monday, 18th September

2nd October, this being the annual holiday for

be a skeleton staff on duty to

Our Office, Stores Department and Gasoline Station will

CO., LTD.

Take a Snap of or a Cock-tail mixed with

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)
This Blend can be used at all times.

ee

BURNS WITH
A BLUE

FLAME OF
GREAT
INTENSITY

$31.03
$57.69
$14.03

LTD.

DIOS OOS O99 99-G-

eral Meeting of Gov't Subor-
dinate Employees to be held at
the Town Hall on Saturday Sept.
16th at 1.30 p.m.

Agenda:

General Business.
A. E. ‘LEwts,

shals
: are summoned to a special Gen-
|
Divisional Secretary.
‘
tu



New and Renewed

FURNITURE

IN CEDAR AND MAHOGANY

Stylish! Lasting! Comfortable!
AT MONEY SAVING PRICES

Streamlined and _ straightlined
Morris Suites and séparate pieces
— Tub and other caned Chairs,
Settees and Rockers — Berbice,
Rush and railed Easy-chairs, $3.50
up—Vanities and similar Dressers
in 40 designs, sizes, and finishes
and Vanity Stools—Dining, Office,
Gallery, Kitchen and Law
Furniture.

COME IN TO-DAY

LS. WILSON

Trafalgar Street.
Dial 4069



REAL ESTATE
JOHN

M4.
BLADON

A.F.8., F.V.A,
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

“CRANE VIEW
VILLA”. Both of these well
Known and valuable Freehold
properties are offered for sale
with over 4% acres of land at
well below cost, Full particulars
may be obtained on request.

“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
Garage, Servant’s quartes, ter-
raced rock gardens, lawns, flow-
ring shrubs and plants, Offers
considered .



and “CRANE

“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.

NEA DENDRA, Pine Hill Es-

tate Recently built coral stone
bungalow in select residential
area. Well designed and _ con-

structed by a reputable firm cf
Contractors, 3 bedrooms (built-in
Wardrobes) lounge/dining room,
tiled kitchen, tiled bathroom
end_ toilet, garage, laundry,
servents' quarters etc, -

“LYNCHBURG” — 5th Avenue,
Belleville. This well-propor-
tioned 2-Storey property set
in pleasant grounds of 12,059
square feet, contains 3 Galleries
(il enclosed) Large Lounge,
Dining Room, Kitchen on Ameri-
can Plan, Three Bedrooms, Garage
ete An attractively planned
home and easy to run. Highly
Tecommended .

i SPRING COTTAGE’—
St. James. Well placed 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 ete. £3,300. Sound
investment

“WINDY RIDGE’ — St. James
This very attractively situated
modern bungalow has 3 large
bedrooms (all with basins) ver-
andah, 2 lounges, dining room, 2
toilets. There are two acres, one
under cane and the remainder
is very well laid out with lawns,
fruit trees, flowering shrubs etc.
The view can never be spoiled
and prevailing breezes are unob-
Ng 5 miles from town cen-

‘e.

“FLORES"-—Kent, Christ Church.
A well built and nicely
placed 2 bedroomed bungalow,
with lounge, kitchen, gallery,
servant's room and garage. Con-
struction of coral stone. Approx-
imately \%4 acre ground with drive-
way approach from main road.
Offers wanted.

PLEASANT HALL, St. Peter.
Delightful Estate House 250 fee?
above sea level. 4% acres of
land. 4 reception, 6 bedrooms,
2 ~=vérandahs, fernery, store
hous@s, orchard etc Excellent
views,

FOR RENT

“BEACH HOUSE” St
Four-bedroom
sea For
fur the
February

Lawrence.
bungalow on the
rent, fully furnished
months of Oct. and
Ist. onwards.

REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor

SSS












sa einem ei eee ei haem pei er le onan ennie

PLANTATIONS BUILDING

Phone 4640



PAGE FIFTEEN
7 i. R li ° p
€ H U R C H B -B C 7 Radio B.B.C. S Notes ; Trinidad May Get QOFSS9S939595569 POCEEPSEOLLSSSSE OLE LILI LLCSCELEECCESES PPS SOE L SLL LLL LO OOPS III OOO

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950 ; SUNDAY ADVOCATE
LLL NCCC Nettie inseam emenememmnemnenemmemmennnteenen tn tenes ae















i o>
; ¥
» *
Â¥
SERVICES jx eeun = ‘The Island — New Hospital :
SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 10, 1950 D 3
a. a.m, The News 7.10 ak New (Barbades Advocate Co Po: mt) | $
nalysis. 7.15 a.m. ner Asser , RR a
METHODIST SERVICES the Couneli of Europe 130 am Niche Fort ae, por T-OF-SPAIN, Trinjdad
Sunday, 10th September, 1950 at the Opera. 8.00 a.m. Fram the Edit. ress” Trinidad may soon launch out
JAMES STRENT ovials. 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade. 8.15 to establish a shape hospital on
11 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence. 7 p.m. Rev. a.m. Cockney Cabaret. 8.30 a.m From - : ‘
R pee ova a oan kk = Pm. Close lines oe —. be anes eien
Monday, llth instant, at 7.30 p.m.— own, : {noon} i News. 12.10 p.r O me r the ercy Os-
Public Reception Service for new mem- fan ‘ae te m. Puffney Bost BRITAIN IN 1940 wt “which ‘dropped through} ¢ $
bers. ice. 12.45 p.m. Londam Forum. 1.15 ¥
PAYNES BAY bp m. Radio Newsreel: 1.30 p.m. Sunday Feature programme of the com— ®bout two years aq. TRe pro- g
9.90 a.m. Mr. H. Husbands. 7 p.m. Rev. Service; 2 p.m. Thé News. 2.10 p.m. jn k i : posed new hospitai is to function .
Fr. Lawrence Home News From Britain: 3.15 ing week in the BBC broadcasts , ¥
~ Lav : ‘ > 215 pm 5. ith oT ... under the Merchants’ Memorial x
WHITEHALL Music Magazine; 230 p.m. Variety /S entitled he Island Fortress Hospital Association Affiliation -
9.30 am. Miss E. Rouse. 7 p.m. Mr, Bandbox. 3.30 p.m. Creatures of Cir- and tells the story ot the Home MOspita i . ¥
G. Barker. cumstance, 4.00 p.m. The News. 4.10 p.m. Front in Britain during the dan. fF registration has been made to »
GILL MEMORIAL Interlude. 415 p.m. The Piano for & », the Governor. Mr. Joseph B, Fer- e
il a.m. Rey. H. C. Payne, 7 p.m. Mr. Pleasure, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half-Hour. serous summer of 1940. Although nd M f $
L. Morris, 4.55 | p.m, Epilogue; 5.00 p.m. Mont- “The Island Fortress’ is the des. Pandes, anaging - Director o
gegen, sew Fe Lawrence, t pm, Bare, $9 pin. Fog "the Giger’ CHptive title that was ‘requentiy Fernandes and Company Limited, ’
P a Vs ° . mm. 5 er .m, Tom 's ‘ . : .
Mr. D. Scott. Hour, 6.00 p.m, News Records. 6.45 a applied to the Britain of thac * Chairman of the Association.
a MSPEIGHTSTOWN | Mr. yng, Hymns We Sing. "7.00 pm The time, actually Britain was far * 3
a.m. Mr. pach. p.m. r ews. p.m, ews Analysis. 7.15— x i rtress 7
E L. Bannister. 7.30 p.m. Caribbean Voiees. 3.00 Pp. from being a fo then; indeed = 8 ?

.m.
Radio Newsreel. 8.15 p.m, English Mag. S%@ was barely fortified at all.
BANK HALL azine. 5.45 pm. Interlude. 8.55 p.m. From Those were the days when be— B.W.LA. Held
9.30 a.m. Mr. V. St. John, 7 p.m. ie maltorials, 9.00 p.m. Sunday Service wilderment at the final collapse

Rev. H. C, Payne. ‘ p.m London Forurt. 10.00 ™ te
SELAH The News. 10.10 pm. Interlude. ‘is Of France was followed by a On 13 Charges
uu am. Rev. R. McCullough, Holy p.m. Anything to Declare. 10.45 p.m. dawning sense of real personal
Pp
Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. B. E. Barnett. tame Eloquence. 11,00 p.m. Musie in danger — from invasion, which (Barbades Adveeate Correspondent)
iniature. .
BETHESDA BOSTON changed swiftly to a mood of oo
oae nm. Rev. R. McCullough, Holy WRUL 15.29 Me WRUW 11.75 Mc resolution and defiance. All were. )_ PORT-OF-SPAIN, Trinidad :
CoRR: Pam. Mt. N Blackman, WRUX 17-75 | Me © 40°" pan Christian in it together, the eo” were . Joseph Chin Aleong, well- Not since Pre-War Days have we
: a.m, Pv. . rosby. clence Togramme. 3.05 p.m. ecture . Air
p.m, Rey. M. A. E. Thomas on Christian Science. oo er oe It was Sroatteas “ish Peradie, smgees- »
DALKEITH: 9 a.m. Rev. B, Crosby. 7 a time of which everyone in ’ 4 _ had h Good Tid. +
* BenaoSe NTN Me, G. Jones. 7 1am ine Nee th Went,,. Britain has memories. and stories et before Mr. B. W. Celestain ta suc ings.
p.m, Rev. B. Crosby. — apa " ! alysis. 7.15 a.m, The Unbearable Bas- to tell, It is such personal stories the Third Police Court on 13 in-
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 am. Mr, P, sington. 7.30 a.m. The Hymns We Sing. which make up the feature pro. Cictable charges involving forgery
Bruce, 7 Mr. J. Lovell. 7.45 a.m. Generally Speaking. 8.0) am.

p.m. . rally amme, ‘The Island Fortress.’ ©f certain documents and receiv-
PROVIDENCE: 11 . Rev. M. A, E, From the Editorials; 8.10 am. 2ro. S&T a FF i
Thomas. Holy Communion. 7 pin. Mr. gramme Parade. 8.15’ a.m. Semprini at The linking thread of the story inst various sums from B.W.1.A. by
E. Browne the Piano. 8.30 am. Jack White. 9.09 um. will be the BBC news bulletins and mean of false pretences. Chin
pWAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Rev, M. A. E, Close Down. 13.00 Sunk Tae ew pee the announcers who read them at Aleong is on $1,000 bail.
xomas. Holy Communion. 7 p.m, Mr, P.M. ews Analysis; . p.m. ° : : :
A. R. Curwen, gramme Parade, 12.18 p.m. Listeners the time. Among recordings will
7 Retiring Collections in aid of relief Se hate aeons en oF be the tribute by J. B. Priestly to
or Antigua will be taken at all Meth- p.™. mweree’ $2) bmn. Tip Tee ne Home Guard in its early days fe
dist Services the s: s, tem- Tunes. 2.00 p.m, The News. 2.10 pm. ome y ys, I H.
ber 10th and. i7th. Bae ar pa Home News From Britain. 2.15 p.m, the voice of Winston Churchill and Archaeo ogists ave
be handed to any of the ministers. jag an Pe, aoa ™ sae a remarkable broadcast by the ‘.
MORAVIAN Henry Wood Promenade Concerts. 4.00 American commentator Ed Mur- Neglected Trinidad
ROEBUCK STREET: 9.00 a.m. Sunday p.m, The News. 4.10 p.m. The Daily TOW. Lasting for forty-five min-
School; 11 a.m. Morning Service, Preach- Seryice. 4.15 p.m. My Kind of Music. utes the broadcast begins at 9.00
er; Rev. Ernest New. 3 p.m. Sunday 5.00 p.m. Listeners Choice. §.15 p.m, >.m, Thursd 14th September
School, 7.00 p.m. Evening Service, Programme Parade. 5.30 p.m. The Story P-â„¢M. on ay ptem

N. E. WILSON & CO.

hover all over the globe in search of bargains like
these for our cherished and beloved customers, and
here we and we alone present you with . . .

PRINCESS MARINA



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

Preacher: Rey, Ernest New. Teller. 5.45 p.m, Dance Music. 6.00 pn, and can also be heard at 4.15 p.m. PORT-OF-SPAIN, —
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser- The Unbearable Bassington. 6.15 p.m. on Wednesday, 13th inst. Dector Irvin Rousse, Associate
vice (followed by Holy Communion); Light Siete eee eae Ban *. . Professor and Curator of Anthrop-

7.00 p.m. Evening Service. Preacher: Mr. teners igest. 7. p.m, e ews .

F. Deane. hy F % rt p.m. News Analysis. 7.15—7.30 p.m, Edgar Mittleholzer ology at Yale University, arrived
FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service; Cricket Report on WL. vs. Leveson- ,. in Trinidad on a short visit. He

Preacher: Mr. O. W. Weekes; 7 p.m. Gower's XI. 7.30—7.45 BBC Midland By now Edgar Mittleholzer's says that Trinidad has been sorely

Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. Greene, Light Orchestra, 8.00 p.m. Radio News- novel, ‘Morning at e ce,’
reel. 8.15 p.m. Science Review, 8.30 p.m. sd a gre .

neglected from an archaeological
MON’%GGMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser- Bill Savill, 8.55 p.m. From the Editeri. Must be known, by name at least,

point of view, but that she was

an Italian product in 40 enchanting shades, 36 in.









vice; Preacher: Mr. F. Downes. als. 9.00 p.m. Musical Mirror. 9.30 p.m. to all our readers. The author not the only island in the Carib- wide, at onl

jQHOF HILL: 7.00 p.m. Evening Ser- Books to Read. 9.45 p.m. The Arts. 10.00 will be heard in the BBC's pro- bean that had suffered that neg- 8, y
vice; Preacher: Mr. Francis. p.m, The News. 10.10 p.m, Interlude, ramme ‘Caribbea Voices’

DUNSCOMBE: 11 a.m, Morning Ser- 10.15 p.m. Much Binding in the Marsh! & , n on lect. Most of the smaller islands i = *
vice; Preacher: Mr, Alleyne. 7.00 p.m. 10.45 p.m. Commonwealth Survey, 11.00 Sunday 10th September when he had shared this fate, while the 76¢e PE R Y ARD
Evening Service, Preacher; Mr, Smith, p.m. London Diary. versifies his philosophy in a poem Greater Antilles had been more a6 4

THE SALVATION ARMY io oy wae ae the ae bg or less fully exploited.

LONG BAY: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; CHRISTIAN SCIENCE will be the second part of Carib-- : ae
3 eit Company raehings Tate ‘Salva: bg paar A wig eee bean Voices’ on Sanday, the first $$$ If this obs be repeated. then suicide can be com.-
tion Meeting. Conducted by Major A. E. pper Bay Street, Bridgetown. being a short story. entitled mitted twi
Moffett (Divi 1c det). Sundays: ll a.m. and 7 p m 3 > r, re i- ce one person.

oats Divisional ceemanc sok Epoeere a A' Service which ‘Patronage’ by Karl Sealy of Bar- for the tour. Were they apprec y Pp

[holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meet- includes Testimonies of Christian Science hados, a frequent contributor to ®ted, were they long enough, wee

ing: 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Healing. the programme, Broadcast begins reception good enough and what

Major Smith. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950. a do you think of the commentators
WELLINGTON STREET: 11 a.m, Holi- Subject of Lesson-Sermon: Substance. at the regular time for all West

44 6563656655 96SSS968S
SOG GSLS CE LLCCLOT EEE POPC SACLE LLLP

We can only advise you to serve your best inter.



>
Â¥
: : sa) ° *
ness Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting; GOLDEN TEXT: Malachi 3: 10. Bring Indies programmes from London @F@ some # oe questions which est by visiting us before it’s too late and replenish >
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher: y€ all the tithe into the storehouse, that —7.15 p.m they would like you to answer. d b F %
Major Gibbs. there may be meat in mine mouse, aad : oe k of the P. your wardrobe economically . 3
OISTIN: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting: 3 prove me now herewith, sait e .
p.m, Company Meeting: 7 p.m. Salva- of hosts, if I will not open you the win- Crieket Broadeast Last Wee! t ae >
tuon Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Gun- dows of heaven, and pour you out a 5 %
thorpe blessing, that Where shall not be room With the usual fifteen-minuta The eo meece . Henry ae e x
CARLTON: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. enough to receive it. '‘Cricke: o 2 Promena oncer comes an
ee ete eee oe ae ee eR ee eee ee eee ee ee a ae eet, ee eee eee a ee te Sk %
vation Meeting: Preacher: Capt. Bourne, the Lesson-Sermon: ; half-hour from London at 7.15 ‘ 1 th BBC will begad- From x
SEA VIEW: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; , THE BIBLE: For with thee is the pm., on the last of the West In- and as usual the : roa zu x
3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 p.m, Salva- fountain of life: in thy light shall we dies matches, that against Mr. cast the last night’s performance. *
tion Meeting. | Preacher: Lieutenant see light. Psalm 36: 9. *. ’s XI at This will be at 2.30 p.m., on that y
Gibbons Science and Health with Key to the H. D. G. Levison-Gower’s XI a’ ith G Bake, givin, er, x
SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m. Holiness Seriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy. Scarborough on September 9th, day with George Baker ; & i > x
Meeting; 3 p.m company. Meeting; _7 acne ‘Sete a aunt PF oe llth and 12th the BBC broadeasts eee RS epprcremeey *
p.m. Salvation Meeting. reacher; Sr oh Saat BB. " ae . * : mm. ecol con w .
Captain Bishop. gence of the universe, TNE Mase ee a eae — re eae "te er pd the %
y -G,. : * . ¥
THE NEW TESTAMENT ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN HOUR | Office, P.O. Box 408, Kingston, BBC’s General Bao gy We mde i @ e e S
CHURCH OF GOD CONTENT St. THOMAS: 11 a.m.|Jamaica, B.W.I, will be very for the next fortnight, ve vat y
ST. MIORARE a Morning Vespers and Songs: 4 2." | grateful for comments on the 9.00 pl being the most conveni Th 1 x
11 a.m. Bank Hall, v. J. B. inter Open Air Porey pring: he ev" ., these times. ‘a i a .
and M. B. Prettijohn. Wm. F. O'’Donohue, Speaker. 7 p.m. BBC's broadcasting arrangements ent of e U tra Modern Store Where Your Dollax %
7 p.m, Bank Hall, Rev. M. B. Pretti- Evening Vespers and Sermon. Mr. Fitz °
en CHRIST CHURCH ee eee Yields More Cents. s
7 p.m. Cox Road, Rev. E, W. Weekes. ST. MAIER LUTHERAN HOUR x
ST. PHILIP EAGLE HALL: 7 p.m. Wednesday 31 8 St %
11 a.m, Kirton, Rev. E. W. Weekes. ening Open Air Service: 7.18 p.m, DIAL 3676 -_ ‘ Swan St. x
8ST. LUCY Monday Preaching Service Fair Field *
11 a.m, Crab Hill, Rev. A, R. Brome. Road Black Rock. Rev. Wm. F. O’Dono- us
7 p.m, Crab Hill, Rev. A. R. Brome. sn : 65 6,4, OOO OOOO SEO4E4 464 4 4, 0 OO POOP OLE! PLP LOOP PILL
© Speaker SODOS SOS OED POPS LAP SPALL LO PLLA LALLA LALA L ALAM MMM Me
7 p.m. Durham, Rev. J. B. Winter. hue Speaker.
OPSESSOERES SSOSVSS



NEW STOCK OF

*

PROPER SANITATION IS ESSENTIAL IN
EVERY HOME
For Sanitary Fixtures and Fittings, see us. —
We carry W.C. Pans, Cistern Boxes, Lavatory Basins
and Fittings in stock.

N.B. HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE
Dial 3306 Bay Street

BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS,

SS OSES SO OS OS9 SO SOOO SSO,

and
RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food






























































Also a variety of CIGARS ; {K
i Costume Jeowellersy
; COLLINS DRUG STORES i
% ae R SCATTER PINS
x ATTENTION !! : PEARL HOOP EARRINGS ,
x > DR i 7 ui Y yey
: DS NECKLETS, EARRINGS & BANGLES. ! ALL AT SLASHING PRICES.
x LEATHER Goo % we =6All Attractive and Very Reasonably Priced @ 9
x % snd ee. x : ;
0 \From MONDAY Sept. Uth-Sept. 16th
3 Genuine Leather Music Cases % LOUIS L. BAYLEY .
% Document Cases (one and two pockets) M Jewellers ae Bolton Lane °
$ Document Cases with Zip (1 & 2 pockets) } Sole Representative for the Rolex Watch Co.
$ Children’s Reins and Dog Leads % serra
eed | THE MODEL STORE
3 %
eae . : D. |
% ROBERTS & CO, — DIAL 3301 \ WILLIAM FOGARTY LT "4 Corner Tudor and Broad Streets.
Secconecone Es INC. IN B.G. { GOODS at such astounding LOW PRICES that THE MODEL STORE
should be your Shopping Centre this week, Talking about a SALE and
SAVING MONEY is to visit THE MOLE), STORE, Corner Tudor & Broad Sts.
IAL
SO MAKE IT A PLEASURE ‘PHONE 4562—ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT { oas) ae $13!
By using a - - - -
tee WHEN BUYING A RADIO. NS) 15.000 YARDS PRINT LADIES’ PANTY & PETTICOAT
F ALKS \ ga §=You want the BEST for your money. The most beautiful eyes have SETS—per Set Rislaemkatige asin nies $3.55
600 YARDS PRINTED HAIRGORD”” * RAYON PANTIES — trom 60
4 > BODUEE Aadvcnsdanxys eine °
Ss T oO V E Buy a K. B. RADIO \ All Lovely Patterns—per yd. ...... 54 NIGHT GOWNS
K THE KING OF RADIOS PRINTED SPUNS in Pink and White—each....... woe =8el6
We Can Supply You with... \ . ; Ree veg A Lovely Assortment of Shades to LADIES’ SHOES—600 Pairs
4 BURNER Another shipment just received choose from — per yd. ......... weve 1,02 all ct Reduced Prices, from ........ 9.50
cen Sen CREPE DE SHEENE err hee hele
Sg é i Come in and see and hear these Five Fascinating Shades, only .79 BRAIDS—in all Shades—per yd......... 02
2 Let your Ears be the Judge. HAIR CORDS—Navy, Saxe and LADIES’ RAIN COATS
2 ” (Table ,, ) White for Uniforms................ .76 & 83 with Hoods — (Each) from ........ i. 2,00
“+ MAO HUY A re onte ae i GENTS’ TWEED —(per yd.) from . 2.77
t a oe aap STOVES PLAIN SPUNS _», a asd sree neetenteeeer es ‘ ring we the best in town for
All at Reasonable Prices = B becoming Shades ............ sls takens 80 Pants Length for... 3.81
ge Come in and Select Yours TO-DAY ! % BIG farce. ee Tea a ie Suit Length for is 8.31
~ ae. SHANTUNGS — from $122 i, 98 & 106 SHIRTS—all kinds from oo... 1.00
RADIO : : NEETU ca saaieeed silanes isse | a
The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. ; ‘ s TOME cute ton, es 99 SOCKS (per Pair) from aaah a ae
(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) THE KING OF RADIOS TAFFETAS—Suitable for Dresses TAILORS’ SHOULDER PADS (pr)... .12
} Nos. 33 & 52, Swan St. -:- Phone 2109, 3534 or 4406 Fades oe sesssssscetseeesssnereisennnsee 96 DOMESTIC (per Yd.) from vesnee
a ati tal cial ie ag gg a ce rrautitgpanmtiso





f

‘







PAGE SIXTEEN





aX

"TRG STARS aA

¢

FP Hee ire

bea hae z , : Rage Fe
BANTU toddlers at Veeplaate, Bast London, South Africa, queue up
vided free by the Divisional Council.
the mugful that will mean better health for him.— (Express).










The little fellow in the front



for their daily ration of milk, pro-
peers with eager anticipation at

I.

| portunity

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



*
Red_ Associates
Refused U.S.

° * *
Citizenship
WASHINGTON, Sept. 9.

President Truman today vetoed
bill denying citizenship to
people who may seek the op-
to overthrow the Gov-
cenment through their association
isn the Communist front organ-
isu lors.
-\. the

he asked
another

same time
Congress io re-enact

| seetion of the measure which he

had recommended that the right
to become a naturalised citizen

ould not be denied because of
race. An effort would be made
to grant naturalisation rights to

American residents of Asiatic
origin.
Truman said the language of

one section of Communist front
groups “is so vague and ill de-
timed that no one can tell what
it may mean or how it may be
applied”’.

Referring to the ‘ Section on
paturalisation the President said:
“At the time when the United

U.S. Troops
Withdraw

@ From page 1

Invaders were building up their
strength west of Yongsan, a few
miles south of Channyong in th
American Second Division secto:

It was stated officially that two
Communist attacks against the
Seond Division’s north and souta
flanks late last night and had been

contained.

At the northern end of the
Naktong river, British troops
between America’s Cavalry
Divisions were under sporadic

mortar artillery.—(Reuter.)



Leeward Governor
Arrives On Sept. 17

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA September 9.
The New Governor of vhe Lee~
ward Islands Mr. K. W. Black-











: SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1956 2
Harbour Log|
In Carlisle Bay

"THE DRAMATIC SURPRISE. OF
S| sg rar

Sch Rosarene, Sch Frances W
Smith, M.V. Blue Star, Sch. Belqueen

pi oe Sch. Burma D., Seh. | ‘ o og “ Pe j
aucille Smith, Sch. Q’clorama O = >i 3 i
Sch. Gloria Henrietta, Seh. Molly N Sh all dl Cr Me Tott : : , ;
Jones, Sch. Amanda T., S.S. Canadian | wa 2 aes gt oe :
Chaliengér, Sch. W. L. Eunicia, and |
Sch. Franklyn D. R ae ji
Ps . eats
ARRIVALS iymasia metus wae?
Sehooner Phyllis Mark, 58 tons net. | =

Cupt. MeQuilkin, from Trinidad }

}

Schooner Grenville Lass, 28 tons ne
from Trinidad

So
Capt. Dixon,













DEPARTURES st 3
M.V. Caribee, 2 tons net, Capt MAARGARCT = WENDEL, VIVECA
jumbs, for Dor >
Sinetege Princess “Louitee 34 tons ne | SULLAVAN = COREY Fi LINDFORS 7
Capt. Mitchell, for Antigua | cite Natalie lem ps tee :
WOOD + McINTIRE + DORAN + QUINE $

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Scveen Piay by Howard Koch
Produced by BUDDY ADLER + Directed by RUDOLPH MATE

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies) | (7555
Ltd. advise that they can now communi ‘
cate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station

S.S. Olna, 8.8. Specalist, S.S. New
Jersey, S.S. Audrey, S.S. Jamaica Pro-
ducer, S.S. S. Rosa, 8.8. Alcoa Clipper,
$.S. Heredia, S.S. Jean, S.S. Stony
Point, S.S. Brookhurst, S.S. Akti, S.S



ROXY THEATRE





































































e e ; )
- ‘ Cavina, S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, S.S. June 22 ‘i
America Is Home, Decides |: Pcie" aitite Ring Ec oh 2 Bis ie gare Scr aay eesean
4 “ ? gallantly to uphold the principles ted to arrive at Antigua on #* semsiec, 3 eA ‘ , is
— . ° of freedom and democracy in September 17. pein Oe, Merve, 8-8. TY CONFIDENTLY PRESENTS }
> Korea it should be unworthy of * He was originally expected Lykes, S'S. Jacinto and §.S. Alabama
ng 1S ar ri & cur traditions if we continue aie here by ship in October, but,‘ — ON —
L to deny the right of citizenship ee eer 7 on » 2
Virginia Kach Mrs. Goldman laughs |. American residents of Asiatic him to decide to fly in view of the TUESDAY, wine 1950
‘ rew, Mrs z a a s = eee ea aM.
; iy irganmaa ETAL : ; Well, they did help, you know,” | crigin.”—Reuter. e .
; ' a et she says — _ really my hus- Healthy MADAM O’LINDY and her Unforgettable
: IT TOOK just one return trip to her native England to con- band who dic it. : ee
i ‘ Pe “ 14 cok : assehesal = . 7» -
vince G.I. war bride Anne Goldman that Britain is no longer | t fall dn: love with Ree ecnuse REC and CARACAS NIGHI S OF 1950
her cup of tea — that America is home. love with America because it is ; ; :
Mrs. Goldman, 30, is a full- (When Mrs. Anne Goldman the things he is.” Reinforced by the big guns of her Allied Troupe
fledged Chicagoan now, but she transferred her home from Mrs. Goldman says she knew for your DEMONSTRATING
was mighty homes ck for the hills Nerwich in England to a he was warm-hearted when they | . e
of Norwich last winter. So home- Chicago apartment she wasn’t —;.,et—in the usual casual wartime PoeDER powoe®| skin A SMASHING INTERNATIONAL RHUMBA
siek that last January she person- sure she would like it. In fact) = yg) She recalls, “I was out walk- ‘ CONTEST
ally chartered q plane for herself she became so homesick that = jing one day in Norwich, A nice
and 23 pier nostalgic brides to fa power ay ge age ine toe man walked up and offered mm 2 FEATURING :
revisit England self and other GI matrons piece of chewing gum. Then he
; for a visit to their homeland. isked me for a date. We went to 7 MADAM TIAM
When they returned to Chicago a ie Pe , FOOK versus DOREEN
10 weeks later, they were stll Cota teckea wna aoe aflathe and saw ‘Moon Over 2
in a mood of homesickness—but seinehbek 4h a tabi arp Lea saa ieee For a Purse of one hundred dollars ($100.00)
his time for America A ateegirsy ol tain? Diab Srp ha calaa aac a Sa iy | Winner to receive $60.00; Loser to receive $40.00
Yak Goldman is a diminutive she says, she was still home- — band } pOU.09; e 340.
brunette who Lives in a small sick—but this time for The “nice man” is even nicer, a, F
“~ : ry ar . ~o , ——o & a - euye, § ah . » . 2
four-room apartment on Chicago's America. This is the story of | she says, since her return trip +o | PRICES : Stalls 24c., House 48c., Balcony 72c.,
thwest side, with three chiid- #6 Goldmans and a marri- England. During ihe time she was OINTMENT-POWDER | | Boxes $1.00 ;
sout as gee, 7 wh : anaes ; age of contentment, another aWay he iad to take care of the SOAP
sree 1 ere a sacle chapter in the International ouse—and he found it was just So comfortable ... so convenient . . . these >
; former ye orce cou a News Service series, “Life in as wearing, if not more so, than famous dressings enable you to work and play a iiading sid muah io chee po P.S.—Persons from Silver Sands please contact, Wilcox Truck
ar a = yo seahaaens ic rp hcred the U.S.A.” his job of selling hardware sup- with oe “oe of “ors For cbed applvin eG)Cha Shh ete | From Pilgrim Road, Thyme Bottom and Foul Bay,
George was solidly behind her plies. ientl sale safety’s sake say,” Elassopiest . Lid. Middle Strcet. dia! $48? | TRUCK NO. 135, Jervis Scott.
eae $Ss4r wilt ge apr ae oo . “Since we've been back,” s! ——— eee }
ee ee Mises ws ll get along a ee Pee ele chuckles, “My husband orders the ELASTIC - ae « A VARIETY OF SIZES | — iS
w th no tro! 2 at all. iat @ o miles took children to stop cluttering up tha ———
f And when she found that Ice- more than 10 hours—and “people ice ies vanther er hin so LOPE VPPOO PPPOE MPOOE, | -= ==
al landie airlines was willing to thought they were speeding along’. much to do.’ HERE IS A NEW PRODUCT FOR EXTERNAL AND x ahs cee aiaase
transport the members of Britan The Goldman children—Reggie, «and every evening now he INTERNAL SURFACES. % MISS JOYCE ELLIOTT x
nic Brides Club to London and a ak five, and Julie, four— jakes me get out of the kitchen $ invite you to their % d
iG back for just $500 each, childrer, took england in stride, They loved 4, relax and even draws up a x » R d
free, that cinched it it, she says, in spite of missing chair to rest my legs!” q x DANCE x! ea y-ma e
3ut once they were on their ae ice cream bars, and tele- The Goldmans consider them- ae ae x gets % |
carers ae une eo oo as at ; : selves just an average family, of % SAVOY CLUB, MASON HALL sT &
Ses e®” Si sciacek atcy tanitena. ‘cemnely, Govoted eo ak and tans ee see liens, ales % (ikinaiy Tent bythe Manaement) |
So ee ae ge ieee LIQUID STONE PAINT __ |I[3 wevtey sess some ue &) ABERDINE TROUSER
television, and so many things.” viekers and sand quarry workers, ,;,\. ws oy y . ” % + Ge at x]
i +0! * ; Briain can enjoy such pleasures Yo Admission: Gents 2/ Ladies 1/6 ¥
Mrs. Go'dman found herself a Freckle-faced Reggie became so ~ A a he ‘ nt A 2 susie supplied ty ° - - s
celebrity of sorts when she return- much a Britisher during his sev- |” ee eee 0 This Paint may be applied to new or old Cement, Asbestos % M. ‘c GITTENS' ORCHESTRA % In G dF
ed to her native village, Norwich, eral weeks’ stay that he thorough- appreciate, Goldman says, that Cement, Plaster, Stone, Fibre and Wood! in fact, it goes on and x leash een tta' Gia hake % n Grey an awh.
She recalls that “everywhere .y startled his father recently, they shouldn’t be so “complacent. stays on almost any surface. It will not chip, flake or peel and R Pleasd invite your Yriends y Excellent for Sports
my children and I went, in Eng- When his dad took Reggie to a Phe a aa fee ae sevreens a washable, extremely durable and weather-resisting & 7 i 10.9,50.—1n. ¥ Wear
land people would stop and stare, *estaurant for lunch, the tow- Stringent controls immediately— finish which, when dry, is also fireproof s 3
They Soom we were feors America ead told the waitress: to keep prices from getting way OOOO OOOO
instantly it seems, because of our ‘I'd like corn flakes and tea, out of hand. The general public Supplied in Stonewhite, Caen Stone and Mid Blue Green, 000094 e
well-made clothing. please doesn’t read the statistics on the at $4.88 per gin. Hello Folks
P ten at See eter ag oo ; Mrs. Goldman herself missed hag 7 Ag a ea A G d D also
in and, b ne Ss are § : » firs ata heat Zan ; ans, WV 2
expensive that they might as well Ne next, a4 too complacent, believe they have SPECIAL THINNERS ........ @ $1.80 per gin. Grand | vance
be.” the village bakery in Norwich | eres a Foagersiag Piven Bey Tait Ready Made
x oe was little Was one of tne tew nice surprises iopes to own hls ow: " : e Mr. VIVIAN DRAYTON &
She found ms Ww yap nm she tound in England, \Wnen she business some day, and she knows Mrs. WINIFRED BISPHAM TROPICAL SUITS
change in her home village, jer, for the U.S. atter te war, “that’s a dream that will come Phone 44456 cs
except for the prefabricated sne says the bakery was literally t1ue, although it will take time ane es Monday vcsoaibs Pam September, ATENCION
houses provided by the Govern= bure. On her return sne i1ounu ®!d skimping. | ) At The
ment for war veterans, and the ine bakery offered a great assort- In England,” she points out.J, WILKINSON & HAYNES CO LID UNITED SOCIAL CLUB
council houses”, which are homes ment of succulent sweetstutts, “that chance for anyone who work: 9 . Marchfield, St. Philip Los Venezolanos !

Admission:
Music by

Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6
C.B. BROWNE'S
Orchestra

the village built and rents to

, Tne 21st of July was a rea let-
residents for about $3 a week.

for a living to become a business- |
ter day on the Goldman caienaar,

man i; virtually impossible. The

PANTALONES







Mrs. Goldman reports that only partly because that was tne wages cre So low they leave tne Buses will leave Palmetto Square de GABARDINA
there can ata eee. of day the missus and kidales arrived average worker nothing for say- eee Ewe, Apes
iving standards between the two back home. It was also a wipie ; avings ar
2 : - . as ‘ ings. And savings are the only BAR SOLID!
countries, but that ‘he labour birthday: Mrs. Goldman’s, Reg- way cas ean epeeeen en ne eat et Completamente
Government has made it much gie’s and Julie’s. hikvawn.” Listos.






better for the poor people.” “IT can't,” she emphasizes, ‘think

Until they do find their fortune
of a greater birthday present for ae oe ee



En colores Plomo y













“For instance,” she says, “MY any of us. It was nice seeing my ‘and a hardware store) the Gold- erry

53-year old mother worked as an mother, brother and sister aah mans vill continue to live the i (( abano

ironer in a laundry in Norwich, put the trip proved one important ‘ty Pica! American life in the NOTICE

for what amounts to about $12 thing to me — America is really typical Chicago apartment. With : Exclentes para uso

a week in American money. home. “ plenty of hot dogs, love, conveni- POLICE sport.

lately, she’s been forced to keep “And I’m certain other war &ices and dreams

off work for several weeks because brides, given the opportunity to And no more “sniffling to get }

ot a skin infection. go back, would find that to be back to England,” as Mrs Gold- Sel. at ‘Te . ANNUAL ‘ | Precio $24.29
“But the Government's Insur- true!” man puts it ect them early tambicn

ance plan pays half her weekly Even the last little fancy she'd —LN.S. DANCE

wage and compels her employer held about England—that it was Tins Asparagus Middles and Tips { Tenemos Ternos en









to pay the remainder. That more friendly than America—was re Fi *
helps!” iissolved on her return, » Stringless Beans will oe ee at the Drill 5 Ecasimives
1s Ha ees
Wages are as low as ever inEng- She says, “I was really touched Reds Play Tricks » Sweet Corn ws vacntime ~=©'Tropicales
land, she reports. The $20 weekly when we came back to Chicago On THURSDAY
» Morton’s Pearl Barley



Why, almost everybody I met here
telephoned me to welcome us back
to the city. It is doubly hospitable
because there is so little time over

her husband sent while she was
there — exchangeable for seven
pounds—was equivalent to a
capable man’s living wage in

On G. I's

28th September, 1950
ADMISSION: —_

MIX





» Tomato Cocktails
Pkgs, Aspic Jelly

6
@ Krom page |. 2/

Norwich. here to get to know many people y pot: Kor eo fighting am the Assorted flavours MUSIC: By the Police Band CA k

About the greatest disappoint- really well.” t Ta pa ae * aie Pega Bots. Prep. French Mustard Orchestre under the di- 9

ment to Mrs. Goldman, however, {ahs adds, “That's when I realized eg ag Pigeon hg trick today, Canned Rabbit Dig k rection of Captain C. E. .
a 1e soc adici .- that > ) » United States °'S , .

was the clalized medicine pro- that people in the United State Four Allied jet fighter bombers p . Raison,A.R.C.M.; M.B.E. 10, 11, 12, 183, Broad Street



mme. She recalls: yare every bit as friendly as they



arrived over the battle area and Palethorps Meat Roll.



arrived in! are in England.”















rtly after we j
ce : : Tha tr cae . aya USked ground troops for targets
forwich my youngest child, Juliej+ The transfer of Mrs, Goldman's & . p 8
ao dou with tonsilitis, so i[ attections to the United States by radio, At that moment North ALLEYNE ARTHUR & co., Ltd.
took her to a doctor. would be virtually complete ex- Korean artillery marked the) pee ———— se peg aes











cept that her mother won’t come South Korean position with smoke
suteested that the tonsils} here. “If,” she says, “I could con- Shells in an attempt to mislead

be removed, but when I tried toBvince my mother to come and live the pilots.

arrange hospital space, I was toldMwith us, I don’t think I'd ever But the American

there would be none available forffeven want to go back to England Mustang pilot doing

Ferro

LARGE SELECTION OF }

SE FLISIOO PSO ODS FDS FIO SS OOOS SSSI SOFT OE OO FAIOHy
s

captain
duty as

SUPPER & DANCE

GES











three or four months. for a visit.” ground-air-controller was on
“The doctor, however, aidn't When she is asked if it’s this the alert He warned fighters THE BARBADOS
urge us anything.” xountry’s modern conveniences that South Koreans artillery had AQUATIC CLUB %
Mrs. Goldman also found that that have been the big deciding no smoke shell and guided then (Local and Visiting Members Only) $
igland transportation systemf{’actor in her transfer of affec- on to Communist positions.
fimost (stiall-iiko in’ CoghLriaOt F ex ieauieat SATURDAY, SEPT. 16TH :



tions from the old country to the



he COLD BUFFET SUPPER—
Th

IN WOOL AND RAYON










































ey'll Do I im + rae By | ill be d in the
i cectainnraytictansi sts t Every Time — es By ju ae Hatlo Ballroom from 7:30 to
Z III, 9.30 p.m.
YR. BATSFRY--I'M FROM GENEALOGY, INC. is wept
\/) AND WE'RE TRACING SOME OF THE MORE aiectd US YES-S-5 Price $2.00 each ALSO
| | PROMINENT FAMILIES IN TOWNssWHAT WAS i “yo 1” MOTHER'S NAME WAS Please dial 4461 for
| ine ce rene ae my G | (uy eee aan \ | Reservations M O R Z
oN RNAL NOMOTHER'S NAME? AND \4 “OL' GRANNY BATSFRY? | . {
| WHERE WAS SHE FROM : iy 11) HMMs LET'S SEESSHE WAS . ; F outhe yh Wake E ARRIVALS OF
| = 4 5a A SYCAMORE **sNO- SAG~ Call in To-day and inspect 10.9 50.—1n.
Pe eee | Is AMOREs*FROM KANSAS, : a eens oe
| G y\ AN , | OR DOWN ee cere our range of Tropical
Chl anle %% TT OR SOMEPLAMEs+s
| Maer Suiting, Specially Selected

for your comfort in this

IN LARGE BOLD PATTERNS AND
SMALL POLKA DOTS
NOW IN STOCK

IN AID OF ST. WINIFRED’S
BUILDING FUND AT

HASTINGS ROCKS

“TAIMTEP MEAT warin weather,

SHC’"..2 WIN EASY.
HE'S A EFTOVER COLT YJ
OUT OF SIDE DISH,A MARE

THAT COULD REALLY GO:
7) SHE WAS SIRED BY STEW
. POT BY A BAY MARE

on Saturday 30th September from
3to 6 p.m

STALLS. Netdlework, Vegeta-
bles and Presprves, Cakes, Noveli-
tes and Toys, Books, 7!ants and
Flowers, Lucky Dip, Wheel of
Fortune, Sweets, Ices Hot
Dogs,









REASONABLY PRICED

meas = rift

| WHAT BO YOU LIKE

ag» (IN THE FIRST AT
Bur ASK GOOD we BELMONT TODAY, TAILORED TO PLEASE
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SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 10. 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE TIIKM. BRITISH FILMS By DILVK POWEM. EAUNG Studios are nothing if not enterprising After the war they were off to a quick start en the •earth for new subject* for the cinema; with Dead e* Mcht they nude a brilliant excursion Into the supexnalural. with Hae and On they explored the possibilities of comie exaggeration against realistic background. And uithtn the but year or to they have niven ua fantastic comedy %  n Passport to Finite*, urbane i.ony in BUaal Hearts aaat Csrostets and comedy on location in Wksshr Galore, before breaking Into the v.-orld of (he London police •tatton v. 1th the succesful The Ble lama. Obviously we cannot expect the same felicity in every film from Ealins;, and the new piece, Dance %  all. U not In the same class with 1U producers' recent beat-sellers. Bui It was a good idea to make a Ulm about the insliluUon known as the Palais de Daaae. After tho First World War everybody in Britain .ianced The Second World War has revived the enthusiasm; and Danae Hall sets the story of four factory girts against the background of jive and the waltz, the beaming band. the promenade OB Uie balcony, and the crowds of devotees who lind their rapture on the dancefloor. The plot itaeli cannot be called original. A girl who goes to dirt pud another who hopes to win a dancing championship, a third who hopes for escape from a bleak life and a founri looking for romaryw the adventures of the four friend* are connected by the slightest of threads, and only one of their stories is developed in any detail, the story of a girl who forsakes a faithful sweetheart for a flashy frequenter of the Palais, learns to i egret her mistake, marries her old flame, excites his jealousy and nearly loses her happiness. But tiie background of the dance hall Is competently presented; the excitement arid the undertone of hysteria, the manager who knowall his regular vkrai even If he confuses their Christian names, the crowds strolling and watching amidst the din of voices and music. Dance Hall has been directed by Charles Crichton. who may be remembered as the director of Hue and Cry; now at. ,. 'tic new piece hu has set tho pace a little too slow, but his handling of the players is in general skilful and understanding. He has been particularly successful with a young actress who hero has her t.rs! important part Natasha Parry. She has been admirably photographed by the cameraman. Douglas Slocombe. who has delicately emphasized by his lighting a certain stubborn melancholy about eyes and mouth. But Miss Parry herself looks like a find; although in passages of emotional excitement she if inclined to overstrain, her quiet moments have great charm and delicacy. The three other girls are agreeably played by Petula Clark. Diana Dora and Jan Hylton; Donald Houston and that goou actor Bonar Colleano play, the frit the faithful, and the second the faithless lover. Among the supporting players one young face looks vaguely familiar: the .boy who partners the girl ambitious to fance One looks at the cast list ;>nd finds the name Douglas liarr And then one remembers: Douglas llarr who. a few years ago. pliyed the little Scots boy. youngest of the gang of adventurers in Hue anal Cry. Now he Is moving on to adult roles; it is Interesting to see that Ealing Studios Is becoming something like a training around for young players. (It has long been known as a studio which encourages fresh talents in direction and writingChariest Crichton himself, having mind his apprenticeship in the cutting room, was given his first chance as director by Ruling Studios; the same is true of Robert Hamer; and Ealing it was which tostered the gifts of that taieiiUM i. Alfred Hitchcock from a screen play by Whltflaid Cook, after Setwyn .reason's novel, has been Impatiently awaited. The Old Master, as the Americans like to tall Hitchcook. seems lately to haive lost his touchthe experiments with the enclosed scene ann the so-called ten-minute-take In %  tape served merely to slow down the pace, and in I'nder Caelcom tlte main impression was one of Interminable conversations in Technicolor But Stage Fright promises well. The stars are of tl>e brightest the fabulous Dietrich from America, and with her Jane Wyman. from Britain the experienced and charming Michael Wilding and a player who almost from the outset of his career has excited extravagant popular admiration. Richard TodcL And the story itself, now that we see it, looks mads for Hitchcock. The film opens with a iiaahback. Tho director's traditional fugitives, the man and the ajtil, are making their getaway by car, while the girl drives the man explains his need for flight, and as he speaks we see the events he u> describing—the arrival at his mews flat of the lovely actress with the bloodstained dress, her account of the quarrel in which she has accidentally killed her husband, the young man's visit to her house to feach a clean dress and the appearance on the nccne of tho maid lust as he is leaving. So far so goooi Uiough it must be confessed that the playing in the opening sequence is constrained and the dialogue far from easy. The fugitives are on their way to the lonely house on the coast; the girl will 'oave the young man with her delightful eccentric father (A lasts ir Sim) and will return to London to try to prove her friend's innocence; and presently wa shall plunge into adventures and encounters of the kind which have always fascinated Hitchcock: the girl's attempt to disguise herself as a theatrical dresser in order to obtain evidence, the scene in the pub where her plans to strike up an acquaintance with a detective are nearly wrecked by a well-meaning old busybody, the theatrical garden party completo wiUblackmailer, and the chase through the empty theatre. With material of this type Hitchcock is. one might suppose, certain of success. And. no doubt of it Stage Fright has lively passages. The screen to never dull while Alastalr Sim is to be seen. Joyce Orenfell contributes a delightful sketch of a lady in charge of a side-show (with .shouting) At the theatrical pgdsjD party; and it was a good joke to make the party itself open under umbrellas. Yet the him itself never comes quite alive. The stor> consists of a series of episode* which singly are not always well proportioned and which In conjunction have no cohesion or shape. There is little or no variation In tempo; the action comes lo no single over-ruling climax. But most of all. I think, one deplores the absence of those visual shocks wh'ch. vr -Woe Hitchcock insisted on the famous knife m Blackmail, have punctuated his cinema. Only in the character of the blackmailing maid, beautifully played by Kay Walsh, does Hitchcock recapture for n moment hfs mastery over the menace implicit in the enmSo Long al the Fair is a thriller isre It \i III* t ills-Ill.I STORY OF COURAGE %  7 V. K. PLAYIW? at tho Empire Theatre "NO SAD SONGS FOR ME" 11 a film with an unusual themo, sympathetically directed and expertly acted. The underlying note in this moving drama is "It is not how Una; we live, but how we live that matters." The other member* of the cast are all well chosen and the musl effective. "DON JL'AN" After a retirement of twentyGardening Hints For Amateurs Yiillinrnii The Mor) tills of a young v who learns from her doctor 1 she ha* only ten months to 1 She derides against telling husband, and sets about his future happiness and that uf ny ,. >,-, Don Ju|n, with hi* their small daughter. loves, escapades and intrigues, b The problem presented is decybach ,„ circulation—this time at ly emotional and though the jcthe New Plaia theatre, with Errol ture Is naturally tinged tth Flyim playing the part of this gay sad new the Innate courage and lothano 1 seem to remember the philosophy of tin.wife Hfl 'Ins i a ic John Barrymore making love film high in the ranks of serious passionately and duelling \iolenladult entertainment (y lo avenge his or his current Marg?-et Sullavan. in the leadsrinour'. honour, but tlie rest of ing row, gives a sincere ;.nd inwa t 0 j d pi r t urc s a blank. After Sffi? -" lovl,u: %  £" f rm ,ll cc '" %  twentv-fivv vmn is a long which there is no hint of the marti m e, and u lln ;hp (mprovomonta b/l .i uverstresstng of her meirtal i„ product on „nd photogiaphv. anguish or physical pain This is the old Bftns are apt to toasSot probably Mlsa Malayan's finest len As fil role, arid she has Interpreted If with understanding and DOtSnancy far as Technicoloi Darned, thlfl is %  definite .mprovement on the old black and white Her husband is played by Wenphotographs, particularly for dell Corey, who is deeply In love fj„ u sucn as nfc with his wife, but beconwa en..Depicting the adventuraa o* "anally involved with a girl with the fabulous and romantic lover girl tan the other woman In t! I. tl,, f equine, and lighting that unusual triangle, la equally pro'* Ul mus ? J*" v "* ,"*? authentic Relent Young Natalie Wood as octalw of the period. Full advanMiss Sullavan s daughter is a ***** hi heen taken of this optypical. unspoilt small girl, whe nortunily, ana the costumes, sctplavs her part delightfully. tings and all the tiappings neceaThe settings and barkgrounl, sary are gorgeous duplications of featuring the community activities a very colourful and apeclacular of a small American city are sunera. pie and attractive, and tho music As far as the story goes, a is serves to heighten the emotion and full of luveinaking, adventure, and da*BBa UK note of human courage climaxed by a nice political intrigue in which Juan finds himself and Queen Margaret of Spai n this film. ALL MY SONS The film version of the play "ALL MY SONS", awarded top honours by the New York theatre mtlcs, is now showing at the ""' Globe Theatre. With a strong cant ntrieately Involved, with both of them about to lose their beads— hatever happened In tin we With the help of friends. and some excellent duelling, tho headed bv Edward O. Robinson, throne U saved, Juan bids a tenBurt Lancaster and Mady Chris*"' farewell to his queen and liana, it is a powerful theme, hnnrides forth in search of more adestlv told. There is n exaggeration venture In the plot, which Is motivated by Errol Fly tin, as our romantic character and is completely pluushero is certainly handsome, itfl Ible. The characters are human a horse well. Is a time awordsmi and indeed might easily be the and his leaping from balcony t folks next door, and their reacwall-or vice versa, are in th tlons to the events and situations hes, PWbanks-riynii tradition, that lead to the climax are enbut at ( | mcs< he gives the impreetirely natural. aon of uncertainty, strangely The story centres around a enough, in the love scenes, and has prosperous small-town business a rather 20th century altitude man—Joe Keller—and his son Thi*. however, disappears later Chris, between whom thon ll I Hid M Is .it his best In such scrldeep rtfTerlton. Chris knows that ous scenes aa lus refusal of a comduring the war. his father, on miaaion In the Spanish Navy, offer. government contract, turned out i M by the Duke de 1-orca. and the faulty batch of cylinder heads for ternlic duel he has with this genthe alrforce. which resulted in the tlctnen on the steps of the mardealhs of twenty-one lUors. ( ,le staircase in the pabjee Robert Though Joe was acquitted at Uie Lfcuglas as the Duke da Lorca whe, trial, hi. partner. George Deever. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ went to jnll. Chris is told by throne Is well cast and his par^^^MT-s S5sSflsK*B Deever in jail, hears the true story and confronts his father, Joe Keller, as played by Ed Viveca Undfors is digniriod ind poised in her rote of Queen Margaret. She Is an attractive G Robinson is "friendly,' convincyoung Swedish actress with obvling and not without a touch of ous dramatic ability. Una O'Con-, pathos in his efforts to forget his nor, as a tittering lady's maid Is S iast. The fact that he shipped denmusing in her bird-like way. and %  -ivi-tits <*onoi tfaag km u> ( t ,., plsy that ska is ssasi ootj contract and have his lirm fail, Is oncr All the other women are purelv a matter of *""* %  '" pretty, and their gowns are exhlm Robinson s characterization n( S „ H Wf|v hM th€ ^ „„ „„,„ g.^^^ernKT'I.ea'r.V^ K = 3 Sain? ff^S&SrS tn^iffi The Teehnieolur photograp, ence His reacUons. when the far.ailatanding and from the point of reaehma effects of his treachery view of spectacular magnificence are ultlmatelv brought home U. "Don Juan" is probably one or him by Chris, are dramatically the film industry's most brilliant portrayed. pageants The sound effects are Burt Lancaster, as the shy. well adapted and (he music deidealistic Chris, turns in a splenditi hghtful. with its use of Spanish performance, and the mental turmotifs and tvpes of composition If you like Errol Flynn he twentieth cents % %  a B moll and doubts concerning his father are shown by an emotional control that only breaks when he n-aii/es his fathers guilt. Mady Christians, well known stage star, plays Mrs Keller, whose one desire is to protect her family. a.i aswl care, these lovely pUnts repuy the gardener well for their place hi the garden Anthuriuitw are hardy and easily grown, scerniiut to prefer being planted In tubs ar Urge pou rather than in thd cpen bed This does not mean l-.owever tha-. ihey will not succeed In a bed If they have suitable condition* The colours of tho Lily like blooms, which whm tut will last three weeks In the house, range from a deep re>i (very rare) through varyirg %  hades of pink, and a rather uncommon pink and graon. There talso a Tory beautiful pure white, which, like the red. Is vary rare. This white variety is easily distinguishable from the pinks even whan not in blooln. as the lc.iv.v. are very distinctly being longer and very much more pointed in shape, having a delicate and elegant appearance Position Anthuriuma have been described as Unking a position in "Dappled sunshine" In other words they like mixed sun and shade such aa that obituiurd under the shelter of trees. Anthuriuma (In not succeed in blazing sun whi.ii turns their leaves a sick> yellow, or in a position cxposeo tt> very high winds, aa the wind strips and tears their big broad leaves. Give them a damp shel u-red position In veml shade and they will do well. Treatment It has been said mat Anthuriuma csnnot have too rich a ben, fnme people advise planting them hi arrrac parts pen-manure M one port mould. They alar. require plenty of water, thriving beat under damp rather than drv conditions Propwofion Afithurtunut are propagated b) %  I', ahoota from the mother plant. ,md by the cutting up of an old plant. Off shoots will frequently be found at the side of a mati.i %  planY These can easily lie detached wUh a few root* at the bottom, ltd should be planted right swaj ... a prepared pot of rich manuriand mould In the ease of KM rid plant that has growB up out i the root, and looks overgrown. DM method of obtaining new j i..m\ is as follows.— Cut (iff the plant just abov^ the surface of the mould, and alter stirring up the soil around il and manuring It well, leave ii b spring again Now take the rises) that has been cut off. remove the leaves and slice It up horizontally across In slices of about mic. inchto one and a hair inches thick. Plant each one of thes* In prepared pots pressin : them well down, bin' do not biyy tlioni too deep Every piece shouH grow and become a nice youn-j plant. For snyone wh.. nas not grown Anlhuriums befoia. but who i* Hanking of doing so, the best way to make a s*ar fc is lo buy an old overgrown plant in a (ub oi pof, and deal with It hi th way described ab.iv* On* oil plant should yield at least eight or more new plants. Once cstabliahed under tl.e ccndiUons they like Aru.uriumwlll thrive requiring ht.le attention and ran be lelt urdi'turbe.1 for years. Safeguard your charm with frl am So easy to apply So soothing to skin So kind to clothes oqoo* IF YOUFEEL LIKE THISTAKE WINCARNIS TONIC WINE AND FEEL LIKE THIS! BE HEALTHY & HAPPY. I dreamed I went shopping in my maidenjbrm bra "Wake me quick...line dreams too lovery! Designer hats...millions of them. What could lie lovelier? Only my lis;ure...so pretty io uiy Maidenlorin* brs. I never dreamed that I could be so curve-sure, so secure, til I discovered Maideniornsl" If yea flSsM I sVaaal •* %  fiisrt. Ta' -•" M-isjeaiwrai bras. Shews: MaieVflfsm'' A B sS tl S Just ens ol a varied rollrrtinn of MsMenssrai u>U> Genuine Mai J. %  iif-rin bruiiriea ars aaaee •mly in das United *>ua*t of AaaerKJ. bappliei are liaiii'd: %  sac SBBJS rare of >oar favorite Maidenfarsa bra. There is ttfthuden Vbun for Every Tpe of r if-re What other COLD remedydoesALLthis?, CLIARS STUFFY NOSEI SOOTHES SORE THROAT! IASIS ACHY CHESTI CALMS RASPY COUGHI I robbrion(boiUnKaa MI OUTI A 3SK. u -...'v'-' "L !"• b cV S3 Slhioaull ttJIKtli EJMhBTtafeaapM' %  CMS INSIOI WMh ••• %  y b !'" u Jrsswsg as" """• %  (,"""" fat fit* / FOR OXGATES ACTIVE. PENETRATING *f 0AM 6ETS I^TO HIDOEN CREVICES BETWEEN THE TEETH. CLEANS ENAMa BRiaiANTLY SAfELy-TOO LATERTHANK5 TO COLGATE DENTAL CREAM 0 Your Breath While'"N You Clean Your Teeth ) Now available NEW GIANT SIZC Extra Big! Extra Value!



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SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 10, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE ELEVEN THIS WAS A HURRICANE These pictures of the ANTIGUA hurricane, already published in daiiy issues ul the Advocate", are reproduced (or the benefit of renders ol the SUNDAY ADVOCATE so thai they too can and remember the effects ol a hurricane. Airport Manager Captain bamAll' other bungalow lor. %  House formerly occupied b> U.S. Colonels on the hich used to be occupied by lower Hanks in perfect condition iflichteri. YES, it's fact.. more dentists in the U.S.A. recommend and use IPANA than any other tooth paste 'SA\ATOCEJ\' wmmrm romc woom AliiSlltiif brliii pliisu) nllil Alka-Saltiar offeu you Pint Aid when you want It roost — relieves the aftar-effecta of late boun and ovar-ladulgaoca ID food and drink Drop eae or two tablets la a flara IIIN ..bi..,. of water sad watch ft fts*. Then •Xak N town flyark 1 ing. pUesaottasaasL set a laxative. Brlosa you relief In a hurry. Alka-Seltzer up my ,U, r m ?i lyis, tnJ fillfj m ; .i led," fOHS UASEFIELD ***'-> n Like a happy memory, the haunting fragrance of Mitcham Lavender bring* \ the English countryside to Barbados Originally made by Potter & Moore in their Mitcham Distillery two hundred years ago. Mucham Lavender hat ever since been dedicated to Beauty the World over. ertf Ctt Si 4 HITCH A M IAV EN O'Eft LAVENDIR WATER TALCUM POWDER TOILET SOA* SHAVING SOAP BRILUANT1NF *ROZEN BRULIANTlNF AFTER-SHAVE LOTION St. Paul's Church where Admiral Nelson attended service (CainachoJ. >



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N SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER U, 1*50 SUNDA1 UiVtX'ATE PAGI i i\i I'rtM HIISM th*.icuins lb-It Imh 1 ouih to Break Uie rfnmtnaOoii ol she ever-la'a i n ,p*f i name* An lipnttu lt l Oldsters At The Top M. big bsjalBa Si %  v,i Doomed ,i :lnn.untry. os ]:' bnotr., Alt. nriatlces. leccipl* I I class. Lut Uic old gtbe, thai went In iJini-r of becoming a nation o: spectator* rather than practltiooon, assumes a dangerous reetitv when you con airier hov. 35*s continue to dominate akru>.= : every popular sport Jar-It o* Lautern Ut'i lake a look-see Who w-., the man who set the spark to the torch which our athlete* brandished so gloriously In Brussels* Jack Holden, no other -and "Jack o Lantern" is a nimble 43 Who is the most-discusser! British heavy-weight to-day — even including the doubtful Donca*.trian. Bruce Woodcock? Tomm Fair. And Tonynandy Tom will najfi | M 38 attain except as r\ emial meaMiremem. ,11 wn nearly lost at Riu. whom did tins land rely upon IO try to snatch aomethiiig Irom the bflgtf A bandj-legged. twinkle-toed genius they call Stan Mntthews—unless they happen to be the left back up againat him. when they call him something unite different And Matthews i over 33. Would you, even now, back any English lawn tennis player to beat Frod Ptrry? No. 1 thought nor Bn the only Englishman ever to win Wimbledon, sine* before the firtl World War, Is now 41. Clordon Itichards has bean tbi n-l OB wooden horse* He's m.w and still no one looks like and 1,1 Hailev (28). the reason f"r the short. timings of our present CTOp M voungsters" The war—but the (official> war has Mtnw' live yean. Hating—that I don t believe, for it only affects athletein certain sports, anyway Perhaps different snorts have different answers. Athletics loo*as though It's recovering quicker lhan any other major sport In boxing there's a true, but cynical, answer. If you're a hungry fighter you've got I better chance of being a good un than if vou know there's enough money in vour pocket to buy the next meal, whether you win or lose. A brutal friend of mine said "As long as they give Tree milk In |h achOOta you won't get your old-time scrapper." Tommy Farr told me less than a weak ago: "It's funnv how much more a f unch hurts you when there's no nanrial reason for you to take II..., I Ho It Aj for Soccer. I can't see play or playfff improving until the peonage Kygfcwn, which nowadajs fetters players, is ravtotd I eartainly wouldn't advise any voimgHer to make football hii career In Ihis day and age. To-day a youngster needs one of I wo IbiDgs. Either a father like %  t.ii Parry bad. who ma willing to sue'"' hundreds of DOUIM& on gambling that his son t/m ftfn| U> b o world-beater Ol the temperaflwnt and forelighl of a Hcnrv Cotton, who decided that out of golf he could make more money nnd n fuller life than out of being a nice little public school kid with n clean collar Thenaren't a lot of them about —so far. Ramadhin Routs Leveson Gower's XI Takes 6 Wkts. For 96 In fine Bowling >/// Leveaon Gower't XI — 190 W.I. (for 0 wkts.i — 39 SCARBOKOt'UH Sept 9 CONNY RAMAPHIN'S clover slow bowling earned Kim *-* ix %  • It kaHl for :'6 runs in Levenn (lower's Eleven first innings in the last match of the Noson todftt, In a 1 inspired spell before lunch he took five ioi IP With the aid of two good partnerships for the llXth and las' wickels. I^eveaon Gower's Eleven brought their total to 1IMI and by close the West Indies were 39 for no wicket in reply Kanuiriliiii. rcceivum in>r help from the pitch, man* the ball turn : P 1 '"'"".->-.., eithei way from an accurate "" rolea length at varied pace, with slight Wlrr Tr-i alterations of height and speed In Tl delivery which deeeiveo the VaJenl batsmen. niaheM scorer for Leveson (.liter's side before |>1 Hamadhn. also hit S fours, and he and Pritchard added U. the best stand ol the match in half an hour for th< last wicket Rae and Stollmevci. opening the West Indies Inatnu (mind weakened opil 1st. XI Cricket • r'foat pate 4 thai IBX ilie JIIJ t*< % %  ihe and eight res,., jhat After lunch the !ivel\ Pacers Mullms. and Bran.(m hundred mark was reached h-w or*"' i the new ball was taken by I Th< ,1 .noiign rum i i ,i ied Pol e* i.uic M bewttng hant;' Mui*.hall. Camaoho dm AM I ig for in atlcmptins ti I U ha wa*| bat) auchi %  *>'"' slip b %  and joined Evel> n tun wasM the goora araa 22^ H ;i Kniji vi- Tie.xt and 0 SEPT. 10 NO. 136 The Topic of Last Week ibout half an hon. end ovasT, %  % %  r 4i rum ^ fa mil k nscn had played a careful hand bui was nt for IT Agairhe bowling of Nurm tin %  1 • reiu a had Frank l*wson of Yorkshire and Kenneth Cranston, former England nnd l.anca*hire all-roundar added 51 in 75 minutes for the sixth wicket stand after five wickets bad fallen for 66 Lowson. seventh out at ISO to a slip catch, batted two and a quarter hours for 41 Jack Walsh, of Leicestershire to_retirc" hi and Tom Pritchard of Warwickshire added 55 in halt an hour for the last wicket Walsh hit a six and five fours In his 42, the highest score of the inning* Some c.itches were missed b> the Wt Indies Alan Rae and Jeffrey Stollmcyei scored 90 for the West Indie* in the remaining 40 minutes of play. The Siart Thc> scored H aodlly i 'he wiekel. making M Ii Uw %  '..I'. %  %  The aaoem bawnoai ooam 181 INNlNliS WalfDia lbb RUnualor. t l1 I. Il.rn.dl,>.. 1 r LMWtm t Wrk<< b Vtlrntlnr • T Oravwttvt ibn (> Rl.iHiin ii in-ii. I. Hi—aaia I ..Ol' I b tl..nutdtii. R Crann. %  I w.i.n h r-.-iuirthii. C GlMlHln r S"Uln.e%.-i l> t Somerset, showed care on ;i pitch of unequal pace. Only 32 runs came In 45 minutes before Ramadhin and Valentine shared the atl.oK With a single added. Lester hit across a leg break from the right hander and was bowled for 23 made out of 33. Yorkshire's r Lowson, started bv twice driving Valentine to the oh boundary and the 50 went up in 75 minutes, but then Watford ended a precarious existence t falling lb to Ramadhin m I I At the same total of 52, Ramadhin had Tom Graveney of Gloucestershire I b w with another and Yardle> (for %  duckl. At ***&*J*r?. "' lunch the home team had lost II | %  I'M* i IM. kHALl BH I'f INNINOS ill-... \S M 1-1. Hi N.-ivill taken tinI %  %  %  -h*<* awa iha ool] C^nibBTava resistance to %  "* h *'i" ol II ht U %  haw The last two artcltati ww joon afterwarrts li< KUKh i WAVMBOaM fleksslrh I" rt Wunderer* 374 BM • foi nw wkU %  41 .... ahlp hi Bruce Intsatt ... pad Pickwldi to i i inwgn |ai n 1 "to mak* . ui wta outnght %  -;,..nps wan %  ' had knocked up 47 run(Or Uw .... w i, ket Un e tvooani %  [.,• othei ft* i .. n, then itrat Innings red IM runand Wandm ,iv raplksd with 174 Donli AIRHI Turn Pierce ea.h took %  %  %  > I.lie A M t -.ored with t>. in which i hit l't ;our>. H Kldne : Mirkett 48. Wnei. puu raaunv d 'w !" f; (i inaj and BirktM • %  ontutuad th; xiiid Inoingi i-i I'l'kuh Iha Uiwling <>f Norma ,,, i OK AtkiiiM-i. Afte •.,.. oven Erb larvad i" * %  l.n.thcr l>em from ll %  *" then no runs ti" %  wk kat too. || .mil Hirkett 26 -till conUi .-nt dow Olden in hii third over i-f ild he alarahall iml th* 1 i'i %  | | AIU\ ,IUlWlt li | t.-K til.* litM ball fiom En. Atkinson He opened his scoring "ith .. ii11el' I %  %  H %  maka *J ..II Mai ad ndgv. KJH At* n Pickwick loo I ti .; 311 thui >m II runs to mak. I. pun .II onti | i . i Both bal "in' % % %  Ll rre drawn W %  .. | 12 and Atkii Trinidatl Racing remember Phensic %  %  wm nataraaai •%  *li. flw \ M l A POUt Thr. playad much %  .in usual, ware play* at the Garn avanlng w Iha Barbados Poi> club continued •nt %  > %  JTiSS i %  ngOdoo -v.i u nk Ihlid poi i—, Bktlnnai Ihon mad. A ... ehamr and broufht oji Pk n Wl %  Marshall in I ball j Ki hw pulled fa two rwna and tickets for 77 .— Rnmndhln's figures nt the interval were 5 for 16 (.....ii Partnership The West Indie* were held up nv ,i loventh widuN patiaa*ani| of 51 in 75 minutes between Low•00 and Cranston, but LevesonOOWer*a XI then lost further wickets and were 133 for 8 at the tea interval. About 18.000 people, the bigec' crowd for the festival games, saw lohnsnp nnd Ramadhin keep the batsmen ao much on the dtlonalve that only throa runi cama in ao niinutes after lunch Cranston, when eight, was missed at long on when cutting. Cranston hoisted 102 In 16" minutes, but at 117 the bowler retaliated by having him caught nt the wicket. , t Valentine ool rtu -i>nd wicket ..'„ -, |,.,,von after batting solidly ifor 135 minutes, fell U a slip catch by Weckes Gladwin was Cyclones and Tornadoes opposed eacn other in first and second division game* In the first division the score was 3—1 In favour of Tornadoes and in the second dlvl%  jon Cyctonai von by I tig to two The Polo Hut Is now 'nkiiii! iompMao it will thai stock room among other amenltle* Cricket Match Today There w 11 be a Cricket match .%  ; the Garrison KHI.IV between the Worthing C C and Ml -I ( %  I XI a) l pjn. "Die following will %  i V/orthing C C :— C i'i Biwait* (Captl. \. Jones. C R mpsoti. G Gull. F Saien K. Daniel. N Yard*. 0 W i Husbandi W Bouma, C Dur.int Ki 'nrv pulli-d i turned to the ... I %  >cr Kidney %..s nearlv But a*on b. hit .i high m* ill the .ii t'lul naki tib buj %  tth | thi f" Kldnaj lot %  • |wi.kei wh.i. be ^..caught b on „IT Pierce Tayloi ,i.n had retired i L'M then lollowed KIdna) and .. ball M received trpm Bi k Atkinson ho luroed %  1 (.booitd.tr> h.i four | Norman Marshall cam %  aga it.un ttt,'i ream end and aon ,, wn .i in.."'n lo A Tayloi whti was thi n %  i;i.i 140/1 %  %  Another Changiha pavilion enj .., Atkii ion %  i brou .,,. 0 | plan. lo bowl lo T aykM %  ... D Atkinson WOO • %  n from the cr* i. >al Blrk II artlh % %  • %  nrai Ball %  .. | | i ., ia EveOm Wlpwe red die i Ol ire nvei T^l'n mennwhll? • cntinuco i ( ... E 'tiei t.ii it. I.' 1. loken when he gave U*'il (WANTS BOXINC BOUT M>UNG BA88IN <• lon-Alfftl im ileweli hi boxi r of a arc Ugart Barba Ralpb Ba sin baa ta %  ,.i, tigh' .i II.. in bj the anocki . ii i. Mdlaweighk I 11 .ii nun bxoad i • i Kid % % %  Wise ia the sufferer from headache or nerve pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! In a matter of minutes the worst of pam* give way to Phcasac and as the pam lessen*, /fuct tnh^S OU fed ht and cheerful, reads | MB RM / work or play. Ii i* gmvl lo know tnol fN can always have the certain ichcf of PbcnsK. Be prepared lor headaches keep a supply of PaaOBkat handy. ibletsj Phensic i § for I/IIKA. utle re/ior BFROM HEAD1CHES, RHEJ'MriC "tlHS. I UMB1G0. ff NERVE PAINS. NEUMI.OIA. II FUBU, C0L0S • CHILIS | VnaaalW in M a.. sponsored bv J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and th n blenders of j a-a RUM dtffftV tMPROVED. ODEX SOAP X O tell skin null} clean O laniibM ptnplrttloo odour 6 leaves bod) :*eel and dility AVOID OFFENDING-USE ODEX Hay safe Brylcreciu youi ei^evMVC ln>sc hjil on ynUi sii-ii,: that point the I (I) Day-long tmartnets, Maaaaa wJa lir!>t. encourages natur.il h.nr growth bait tiouhlcs. Its ptire emu! life into l>r> h.m and impeli gloss Don't Like M\\ youi hair. DAT-LONG SMARTWI LASTING HAIR H That's the DOUB1T uE' 1 ,i | h scaip, ^^^^ no i i] | j tpkndid %  ,r ^Mj I <>*.,, ss U.TH FIT ot BaviCkttM US Stocked by leading stores M.I rfffl I \ HI VHM1N tTD. 3*8 PUnUUens Buildim Lower Rrosg Street. BarbadWJ IT'S QUALITY AT ITS BEST OBTAINABLE FROM YOUR CROCER PRICES The FINEST BICYCLE BUILT to day ',.lb — a* 2-oi. — 2*r. l-o*. — lc. JAMES A. LV.MH & 10.. LTD.scil.l AGENTS.



PAGE 1

I'Ai.l MM I. -I Sli\\ W.VIW Ml %  • si sim -i riraisi.i; i" >M> Keith Walcott (Spartan) Scores 115 *"THE WEST INDIES Cncket Board of Control arp expected lo givt *• favourable coi mi deration to the question of paying cash bonuscfl lo the amateur players in the '.. Mam in appnelMlon of their performance. Mr Edgar Marsden, ihe Trinidad repreeentatn IVo Outright Victories As Third Series End FINE CRICKET CONDITIONS obtained i batsmen turned in some fine performance* Keith Walcott, skipper of Spartan, scored %  fine century al Bank Hall to enable hi* team to draw their fUM with Bfl There were two outrignt victories aa this third series it '""' '*' boundary ""d tw <*> Pint Division garnet cloaisl Police boundaries. on the West Indie* Cricket Board of | nrted to have said beating CofUbermere and ofiS '*'* d 20S for 4 %  few day* aao. winning over Carlton. Whan N. Wood partnered Pilgri:-. The Wanderers-Pickwick game *•'"' *' %  th * M not oul w ouu This Is heartening news and although I learn it fnbm such . wu drawn. ""> ojit before he aeond roundabout source I am ftiU gratified to hear it. Although Mr KMl'lRt %  sfARTAN • %  %  xhv tcore w Io5 *' %  * %  : > -* **-r !" L" 'TTT. *'""'"""'" offl '"" don 'SE "5 2J','," *, 35! .;: S2?""r„ *. %  „.., ,. yettherris sc.-r.-vly .v.rsiii.'kr without IT.Th ,. Ki,ipii,-.Sp.,M.„. "i'.K. his partner Pilgrim Jo. clean nialch alidad al Bask H l.llintfUm for 38. 1.1 \ I tYEEKLS AMI WORRELL TOO "'y l n u draw, with ilr.i I'Mcnm waa boat !" bj inning* honour* K" oil bmk. IX7ITH reeard lo Worrell and Waafcaa tba Board tan abarcely be Spartan carrHl I-nIn with the acor. eprclod ,„ extend to then, aimllar treatment lo that MU the, pUal 5 !" "£V' ' ''"n'k „„kri, were ,,, may give to the amateur members of the team, as they entered into giving Empire 177 runt it. maka with Bow en caught at gully by contract with the Board boCQro UK tour commenced and the Boar l m lf "unites, of wh eh %  Williams and Mom* themselves would am had lo mini the term., of the contraet. ,aUM ' <' > %  •"" %  ;„" ,."'."'"'"fi !" K FKinpn jt score wes 10 aim .iioc.. However 1 believe in budding up a store ol goudw.il. Without IX .GunV^S^ F !" "' W I ., attempting to appear unduly philosophical, I say that it pays d.vifirst century for the an ''' row Tr uenda often rich aim aimusi uolon a ca n And so towards Uns eno t*rday. Thl v ,,_,, ,,,, M ,, r .. ,„ 27H he1 hope that the West indies Cricket Board of Control will consider p.^,n":?}£j/£j£!** T i ?L> fore l^lllipa was caught In the ptill .7*^ .. ... -K .u-,i n .a tu,„.i. *, ll < r,m -'"d Shell Harnsbrough; ], v Bourne .1' A levne for 21. m tiit* granting of the cash bonusca the fact thai Weekea and Worrall Spartan out of what seemed %  Skipoer W;.I>tt made a declarahave turned in iiidividuid perfurniaiK-va beyond then fondest hopes rather dangerous pos.tion tlnn with the wore at 278 for 9. and have played no am*, pun In makln. U.. ttur th. aucc-a „ !" 'ggS*£A'%$£i SSH !" ^ g ^ !" ~* F thai it waa. 67 runs and another w.th Pilgrim Empir.were sent to the wicket W addition to thi*. their coutnbuUou to the rais-ftg of the which realised fly rung. at 1.11 pm Thev were called to status of West Indie* Cricket to itt preaent high rating by Inter, n f ^ k V n W y U *^ M 7 ; nd n 5 l 177 """' m 45 mhlutM or naUonal crU-ket standards has been a signal one. Therefore if rfMp eU ^ | fowled 5 well" for Bvtaptra oeemdithefe tgedng wttfa It u at all poesiblc, and in my opinion, il is that the ilnances oi Empire B. Bourne .mrl "Foffle" Williamn. tho Board can afford an additional bonus to these playeri above Bowen turned in Spartan* best tp*H RM lei by P ' jmii !" .... „ ._ ^„.. .^„ .K -on oowling performance, Uking all Phillhw and E Smith and beyond the terms of their pro-tour contract, then they too (hrpe nf |Jw ^ Rmimfi and w(mam vmt for should be given one. the second innings for 30 runs in the bowling and In 30 minutes WOT! SIX-DAY TESTS? SH 'hey made 52 runs. tw. ***** ** wuh thc i r overweek score of Williams at 28, lost his wn-ket t -WdtaJ very three Two w !r kc, ^ w ^ 1| *~" because he did not venture an opinion on the subject, come out with | ltI io turn to the spin bowling f\ "" % %  E ""hnPO" ;u ggesUon so fantastic and absurd that we must be kind and JB f*f^tfl ^!^ !SS With an addiUonal 10 runs to tlndinL; thu the .wore. Empire lost their thirl wicket. MlUington was clean bowled by Bowen for 3. Barker and Bourne held SCORL BOARD SPARTAN KMPIRfc -i\m*N—1.1 % % %  tai> i?: I Ml UCk lit laml-O tf .nlMSd iMlno i r tuft, W.ktxt U MUlUtaion it X H..rn c Dr. t.,ti b William. % %  I l^llllpn i Hrowrir AlMvnr %  seaB K 4. %  I fa nb 1 TOTAt. <*> %  > uku ) Fall of wich*b' si. • I :*J. I lot rrt. anwuNt. vtALvmi O. M II Barfcn I r A WIDUUM m i K. Viiimtiot-. m i II 4 1 > 0 s • C Hrp 1 I 1 • CQU KM %  :. %  > DQtfl -'IH.-I ai 1 3 nowiJNQ ANAi.vaia Q M a v eevBtRMiai v roiaca tijijcz m coHBDuegauc — as a as CX>UBZHMESUC 2ND INNINGS Havitn b C Br>a>K*w < Wllkliuoa Ibw. Biawitat 1 : Becklr. b Mullina ir Bmlth b Mullina I N B. Orwil b Bndahaw ; i 11 Knwhi b P Tartar : E Nomtli* b Braasbaw ••• %  i E Toppln Ibw Mum !" I K Murtrll b Mulllru 1 %  Barkm not oul i satlolt b Bradihaw KsUaa Millirn'..! I Barker n. r.lr.. 1 T0UJ Fall of lckUL. 1 tor II. a J for W. 4 for 4S. S foe Si. 1 for %  !. a lor >1. for SI BOWUNO AHAuraca M ....... Taylor TOTAL J. Wllliami N 1 %  >€*• b C 9m)Ui b J Wtllianw K Grr-nldSa run oul Hi m i. Smith J Grcvnldfa c and b C. Smith %  li C* StniUi K Wrr.n b SmlOi K Hut. l.ina..n n"l I Q r Vhill abaattl bkraa WiUianu r.ii.m Woruva Sim!" O II K .;.. R AlhlntonbTPtereo at T n.klt lbb D Atklnwn 0 Kvalyn c I Alklnon b T Plr 11 a C.macho e I. AikMiiot, b D ABIBHO • i' T Hoad c I AUtlithon b H. Marahal! IJ M. Kln Ibw b T Plarca %  H Jordan e Provartoa b t Alklnwn K Uarahal) Ibw b I Atklna Ekirai Fall of wlchru: I for 1: 1 for IS*: S f 174; 4 for itl: 9 for aiO. S for BSSL 7 I Ml: B for B7; • for MS lii.nl INt. AS'ALTBta O M B N M-1.nail II T S7 F Alatlnnon IS > W O AlklnMn a 5 T P-lerc* IT 1 rj U *< lb" > • s 0 Packai 4 1 3 WAWOEBSait—* %  laalas* N Marshall not oul I) Alkintan not oul Exlrsa TOTAL * Who m the world .ould scnousiy sugaen u. M % %  Uundaiy time and ag. and India should play six-day Tests IN THE WEST INDIES I H^TTI was taking them by the These natural flllrfcatgri. f.*med for their quick footedness, clever B i ng i es and u, e t WOT wrist work and bright cHORal could never hi asked to synchronise their play with a scoring machine geared to a Test match that is planned lo last for six days. The West Indies met India in India and tive-duy Tests were sufficient for th.m t.> decide a rubber. Why now Ihe brain wave of :;\ dRjlf Is this some sort of theory that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control would make more money liecause of the extra day ? After 109 minutes of play, uitiuding the time in which the uvcrweek score of 57 UI went up on the tins. Skipper Alleyne in the meanuntil close of play for 3 not out Ukd SS not out respectively. CABLTOM v. COsXaKuV Cotlesr 1st Inning* 3*8 A (for ae wiekel) 13 lime, kept ringing bowlim: ( ATiimm HH & 1*5 hanges. H,. decided to bring A grand bowling performanco < %  > knock up the half century. By -two fours off the last two balls lUBCtl the total was 107 for the from Warren. The game ended same two wicketMarshall waa v.'th the College score 13 without 54 and Hutchlneon 28. '"**< i -1 ,n;i i; ii i i; i v POLICE Police M S 1 jmbermera % %  *•'. 85 back "Fofne" Williams who was by "cainiiue SinVthT the College lesting after starting the day On. rtfhl arm spinnei ,, Ud this provtKl succcKsful ( ur ay. was mainly responsible for ih-.i ihla will lie sure Spartan lost another wicket m iiaitison CoUoga aeoruuj i!a d.,.n ... Oum 3Kj* • %  THIS IS PAL8B KCONOMY AauimlnB Iriat till* li so 1 ran MI.V at once lo prove u (alne etonoiny Uooa people would be driven away Irom "^ni^Vbowted a'iastone oulFiTiit UrvUlon match t tba Culthe games beeaue o( Ihe funereal erlekel which six-day Toata would Rlde ^ !pg Btump which Harris lege ground, yesterday. Smith demand. wanted to glide. aUo contributed 3 runs lo the On Ihe other hand it might happen that the team, will dictate The ball took his loll pad instead CoUjg. ili.l minngs. th. tempo o< the game, and trnld. than. In live Ova in which cue of Ihe bat and waa drflecled ^ I i-^iiM or doing this tm-y .stand warned that tills u against the body of West Th,. rn t ( of ;corlng was quickened for 84 Skipper Reynold Hutchini the matter. and the 150 was scored in 154 son p. Indian opinion • ie.il captain' TENNIS TKA.M LKAVES FOK BRITISH GUIANA j !" J-M> ,„ ^ wi „ ^. £ *J"Jg fiffi-TS T IE Barbados tons-man Lain left for Brltlah Guiana on Thursw *,, c f\J .ornplrtelv on lop He mad. 47. day to take part In the West Indies lennls championships. Theae how-linB. the score crept steadily I" the Carlton tint Innings th.;. were Eric P. Taylor. Dr Charlie Manning and Denis Wo.mc on Walcott waa making hi. shots mode H8 and on the 1*There ...n I ha. if a„v. who wou.d eri.lcls, UU. selection b, $J !" **£^2lZ&%£ ^SfSZtt tBEVS th. Selection Committee o< Ihe Barbado. Amateur Lawn Tran.. ffi V ne whkh L.n^ s".v J^ "•<. __ Aaaoelatlon. Indeetl the Trial games revealed no one In my opinion ^ntrp .tump when In his 90's Carlion were bowled out snortwho could challenge these selectees individually or otherwise. -t time !•. '-' !" '' 5 ,!', m > !" erday tor IM I had i t that SI lliil. the leading southpaw player Belting out mitriiw JuSF In Ihe Colon, might l...ve been selected l.-fore Worm, but he was ' twice defeated by W..111.. in Smul'-s in the Trials and beyond any doubt Worme showed belter form and gained well merited selection. 4 lo Klvt mm hl3 ,.,.,,, u1 % 1 am still expcetnit; 10 IM Si. Hill 111 senior tennis. He Is young, Waleotl's emtury was made in he has a powerful seivice, a keen eye and above all Is a good sports135 minutes but he scored 07 Al 97. he played one from .Irani, and Ihe ball after pulled , V „," s, "" h ,;""' SflSES hi'" I %  'n S -le c l„.„,„li„ y for •}*•"f; £**£ <' CofiW man, a too rare quality m .ill branches of competitive sport loda> PI.AV lAlilll H.(MHl.lt;iITS FIRST TIME /THE Barbados team will have to a cc ll m aua e IIUMISCIVCJ, lo playing % %  ntui j With %  cMerd. included three (41 houndnnes and 15 (3) boundaiieTen was taken with ti %  They took the first over from Wnrren and II mm were "-ured Including three fours. The QRHW deficit of 180 nfell their second kth V Mutcbinson and but the three players whom we have sent are good enough to adapt themselves within a leaaoNbla tune to tin* OOPditlorai obtaining and %  -—-—— IVn Wits iuKfii mill trie .Hi.iiii_;.„. i.11 • %  > by floodlight as the games will be played under these conditions. u t 195 for 3; Walcott 110 i.ot out E -.^ !" F,h 11 . .ind Pilgrim 21 not out. •' William ond J. Corblnopened Aftertha* leaumed, Walcott lato th "tiack for College. Both ., i i.-i, — A mt the first ball limn Mill mttoii Hutchinson i.nd Marshall quickly I am sure every true spor tsm.m. ,t. II With them the best of luck and fll| 2 nd two balls later pulh-l him 'tiled .town. The quarter century at the same UMHcoogntulata tinAmateur 1—iwn Tennis Association of Barbados on having baao .til. to sMko Barbados' representation at this tournament po. I am Informed that a running commentary on the games will be broadcast from British Guiana on the 49 meter band on Monday at the square leg bound iry for I' w * passed but al 'J8 Hutchinson the 200 up after 191 mmwan clean bowled by Williams for lea of pi 28 Millington. in his gaaggad over N. S. Luc.is flUed the breach %  rftar luiuii. elwngad the Ude nf hut 10 ruiu later he was bowled the broadcast will be at 8.50 p.m. The times are Barbados tlmci/?m Walcott drove at a good length third wicket partnership with i k and played over. The Marshall. Marshall reached his 15 nms after his century contained quarter with four and wont on to After lunch V Smith bowled from the Combcrmcrc end in place uf C. Smith. C. Smith was Uien brought on from the Fark end. J Williams wga later brought on a' the other end This change bore fruit. Al 120 ( %  ranall was 64 he waa ,.i the last ball of J. Williams' fifteenth over. K. Grecuidge was next in to bat. At 148 Grecnidge was unfortunately run out for 12. D. William* tilled the breach but in tho following ball from C Smith he was out leg-before. The total was 148 for live when J (.reenidge partnered HutchiugOD. Hutchinson by now was only four short of his half century. Me however did not reach the SO With only another run added he i. now led in the third bah of J. Williams' eighteenth over. College now cleariy looked like the winners. Cox wont ui wilii Grecnidge when the total wa.. 154 for six. l.iicmdgc scored a couple oil the first ball of Smith's twentyfirst over and took the Carlton total to 180. In the following hall—before Grecnidge was able lo knock off the deficit —ho spooned UH ball and Smith took an easy return. rWo ballg later Cammic Sum i i lean bowled Warren, the incoming baljiinan, befure he could open tllg BCOOUDt, The excitement was great when young Kt'iunt Hutchinson partnered Cox. Both Cox Md Hutchinson played defensively but onlyadded five runs before C Smith hud Cox leg-before Edghitl. the tMVentn Carlton batsman, was %  brent With only six runs needed for victory skipper Smith opened the stcond inninu, along wilh Rock— both playing their last innings forj College. Smith faced the bowling Warren from Ihe Park end and! took a four through sli|>s off tl t.rsl bail Vtnext run cami liom a lag bye but Rock scored 1 PoUat gained an eails IILIHI^S win over Combeiniere in the lK.nl day of their Viral i) usion cricket match at Combermtie yeattakrdaj Police made 238 and after they nud bowled out Comberineie foi 86 and enforced the follow on, Combermere fell the second time for 85 runs. On the firm wicket, tho Police fast bowlers wreaked havoc on the Combeimcre youths yesterday and both Mullins and Bradsiiaw took four w.ekeu each. I n his 13 overs, Bradshuw's bowling yielded 23 runs while Mullins delivered 8 maidens of his 15 overs which gave 19 runs. Clunuy wiikct-kecping for Police allowed Combermere to claim 11 byes. Their wicket-keeper never seemed able to cope with the sw.ft balls from Mulluis and Bradshaw. Mullins struck Toppin on his face with a rising ball during bis bowling spell. In their only innings, when pollen scored 238. Byer made 10'* and Cheltenham 33. S I. Smith had taken four of their wickets for 44 runs on the first day and C I I:. kles took three for 68. O. Knight played n .-kipper's Innings for Combermere in their first inn ngs when he topscored with 19. In thai innings, too, Toppm .idded 18 Grants 21 and Wilkinsons IT. wero the best scores of Combermere's second innings. At no period during his stay at tho wicket, did Grant seem uneasy against the Police attack He batted with a polish which suggested that the Police bowling could be pun-shed but when he reached 21, he played over a nisi ball from Brndshaw nnd w bowled. It took poJie* 36 overs to get Combermere bowled out in then md innings. Faced with 222 runs to save an Innings' defeat, and with three of the r wickets already fallen, f, N. B. Grant and O. H. Wilkinson • On page 5 lUltodta in older that 1 may not be late for the wedding of a fellow journalist. None other than the redoubtable Carlb whose picture will no doubt adorn his own column to-day. I therefore must keep one eye on the clock while I keep an ear to the radio, which, at the moment la approprlaely playing •The Bells are ringing for me and my GaL" "Well, that's or you and your bride Paul, and good luck to you both." Meanwhile. I hope 1 .", shall be able to read my own column today. II Ocean 1 h *" few horsfci that have been entered • { i a the W-*i Indies in weight for age races only. Of t course there are quite a number who have run only in races of this o kind but were sUII entered in '...e Handicaps. But what is even more !• remarkable about Ocean iv.u. performance is the fact that she ran up to the third da., of the meeting without having to run in a handl" cap, and this was made DO %  ihusual feature of a weight, Y for-age race .it Mich .. late stage of the proceedings. This u also i II -nmcthini; new which the Arima authorities have started. Bui In spue of racing only in weight for age events this does not m mean that Ocean Pearl had an easy time with UM weights. In fact. the 137 lbs. which she carried so easily lo victory In her third straight 4 win last Thursday was, more or les*. what the handicappers might j have given her if Ihey had had a hand in the matter. Her achievement Therefore loses none of Its lustre. It is also obvious to those who have followed her career closely • that this has been Ocean Pearl's best form since she set foot on the o track. Her previous best was, in my opinion, at the June Meeting last year when she won the Trial Stakes and two other six furlong races. At that meeting her times were only a shade slower than those returned by that excellent sprinter Fair Stream, who unfortunatclv died later in the year. This was no moan achievement. Now Ocean "Pearl has reached full maturity and although this may sound a bit Lite it only serves to show that no matter how good our Creoles are at three they are not really In their prime until they are four or live, I can think of few exceptions to this rule, the most notable being Gler.eagle. But even in the case of this famous filly no one really knows what might have happened had she been raced more wisely. Of course. It is still difficult to compare Ocean Pearl and Gleneagle I think we should wait a little longer for this. But it can definitely be said that they are the two best fillies so far producoi in Trinidad. In the absence of Ml Scott'l mare on Thursday, Blue streak redeemed hlmrell by winning easily over 7Vi furlongs and certaiiuj Ms form in this race dots not tally with his running on the first day %  a lunah In ltecd of a sprinter like Jolly Friar. etlgthl behind him, 1 can .ml, in .mine that he was short of work However, hf mil well e: i Ugh on Ihe second day so it is clear that 0 '" over the short distance Thus the question of who is better over a mile or more Is very nieelv left open for the Christmas races to si ttle. But 1 hope that we an not building up too many ureat expectations for this fixture. Ahile. lhat brings us en to another noticeable feature of the Annul meeting. Tl meet on the card Onlf tWO were over nine furlong*. The fir?.; Utc A class race which look place yesterday and the second was actually the very last race on the programme. One wonders why a nine furlong gate wai erected? Nevertheless the race proved u push-over lor Silver Bullet who had light weight and, I quite agree with Mr. Murray, she likes the soft going. But whut caused Mr. Murray to make excuses lor Blue Streak on the ground that he does not like soft going, 1 cannot for Ihe life of me inuiguie. What kind of track did Blue Streak run on in Port-of-Spain only two months ago? Only one oi the most watersoaked, slushy tracks thai I nave ever seen in my life! Ana what weight did Blue Sticak carry when he won'.' 135 lbs.! And what was the distance? V furlongs! And what was the track like when Blue Streak ran a close lighting finish with Storm's Gilt in the T..M Cup last Christmas? Slushy* again! Only conclusion: Blue Streak loves die mud in Port-of-Spain, but he Just hates RU sagAI of tha inud at Arima. Fa-stidious kind of animal, isn't he' the VACATOR <*r WITH WATERPROOF. NON-SKID. "GROUND-CRIP" PUSSYFOOT SOLE Clarh. introduie the *-m feel tired and depressed through overwork remember how j very useful l'MOSTl KIM lias been | to others ii £!LaAks PHOSFER1NH may be just what you need to put back strength and energy. PHOSFER1NE soon revive! the appetite and, in so doing, it revives keenness for work, for enterprise. l'HOSFERINE helps to build up staying power—gives you reserve of patience and goodwill when you need them most. Try this grand tonic today. In liquid or tablet form, a Tablets •fPHOSFERlNE equal u drops. JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS may mean kidney trouble A function of the kidneys is to elnBinate haitnfol impurities from the system If the kidneys grow sluggish, these impiiritieein particular excess sadaccamuUte and settle, nnd become a cause of pain and su&eruig in joints and muscles. The way to tackle the root of the trouble is to help the kidneys. Tbey should be toned up with De Witt's Pills the medicine made specially for this purpose. De Witt's Pills bare a soothing, desnsing aad antiseptic a.'ioo on the kidaeys that jbiiogs them back to perform their ** natural function properly. 1 Ve Witt's Pills arc a very well-tried remedy. They are sold all over the world and we ha*e man* Inters from sufferers telling of relief gained, after years of suffering after taking De Witt's Pills. They act on the kidneys quickly. Why not try them for your trouble? Go to your chemist and obtain a supply to-day. MAC! ItCU CLAM LlMITiD I LOCAL ACBHTSi %  OF ENGLAND U.I ONLY)fTMI SOMMII (NGLANO L a CO., aAMACOS THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS for Daprossion. Dab.f.ty. fndigaition, Sfaaplatsncsi, and after Input "la DE WITT'S PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles Dc Witt'I nib re sssw. ayas>nf hj BACKACHE JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA OUR GUARANTEE De Witt's Pills are made under strictly hygienic conditions and the ingredients all conform to rigid standards of purity. KOSAUNU AGAIN One of the most successful illlies ever to come from Jamaica lo Trinidad has been Mr. Lou Fisher's Itosalind. Yet it was not until .-he had been over here for three seasons tha I to win But Mnce she has turned live years she ha* won itwm with astounding regularity. Being a slow aiarter she hag Mssrlj always won them the hard way. It is surprising therefore that with all thii as far up the ladder tl ClaM D. Burprisang In thf of classifiers, although I myself cannot see anything wrong with the method of promotion which has been meted out lo her. conclusion is that it pays to own a horse like this, who, having won nine or ten races between F and D class now has an expcaation of a further half dozen or more in the imported classes—if she is promoted. THE TWO-YEAR-OLDS The question of who is the best two-year-old in Trinidad at present was settled yesterday by a shorl head victory Diamond over his stable companion Thunderation. Thil bay colt b> Kockpiiox.il oul of La PUU WU nowliurt in Ihe DICtUM 1 %  >*'. *** %  ted but swooped down on the field in the closing furlong ,o snatch Ihe race on the pole. In u much as he had the top weight Of 126 lbs. and gave 5 lbs. to the tilly Zcaglc, who won the first Nursery Slakes, and defeated her, there I no question of who was the best horse in the race. What, however, impn^sod me was the fourth place made by (Jallant Hawk. I llnd hi.s form most interesting because he raced up hcr^ last month. Now after hearing about his second showing in Trinidad, It strikes me that what difference there is between Besl Wishes and Rock Diamond will be a matter of great interest at the Christmas meeting at the end of the year. But until then I think I will reserve my opinion. CORRECTION I must make a correction of a rather inexcusable error on my part in last Sunday's column. This was In respect to my remarks M the filly Top Flighl who won the Derby Trial Stakes. I said that she did not run last June. But she very definitely did. What makes il worse, for me, is thai she ran second to Bow Bells in oral races. Well I guess I must have been too tuken up with lisienin< to the remnrks about the winner. On that score only might I be excused. Names Synonymous WITH QUALITY & DURABILITY. SI'KCIAl.I.OID PISTONS I'llll l.( T (Illtl.l: PISTONS RINGS I lilll.l SI'AKKING PLUGS I Ki H in HKAKK & CLUTCH LININGS ATI.AS FORD & CIIKVROLfcT PARTS ZENITH CARIlLRKTTERS & PARTS I li UM llll. r'll.TKRS VRKNK KIRK EXTINGUISHERS TCNGSTONE HATTERIES SMITH ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT V. INC Mill AUTO ACCESSORIES PEACOCK & UUCHANS PAINTS 1)1 NLOP AUTO & CYCLE TYRES ILaruc Shipment Expected Shortly) YOUR CAK IIKSEHVES THE BEST—INSIST ON REPLACEMENTS OK QUALITY Wt Carrj Stocks "1 Ihe Above for Popular Car* and Trucks. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS ntEET ^t-w*cc-ct.t.ccoco



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si M)AV. SKPTKMBKR I*. UIU Sl'ND.U \!>\(>C.VTK PACE SEVEN Beauty And The Ballet POUR MEMBERS of the Ballet wearing berets. %  which wi fl rl-. in all l*> Joan I iskint LONDON. LAST YEAR, someone had the brilliant idea of drassii 1 of the ballet in the Litest British fashions, In order to I>oost our export trade. They arranged a natmn-widf thvsjp between manufacturers all over Amenta. and as the famous Sadler's Wells Ballet Company danced Its successful way throughout the United States. Its off-hUtfe wardrobe was admired on all -ides. This year, the promotion experts have gone one step farther. and nrovMad wt erytl ini rum Mta to umbrellas for the men. as well as the girls, who will be touring Canada In addition to America. Seldom, if ever, has trade been promoted through cultur.il channel*, and It will be Intrusting to see if their success of last yeur Is repealed Illustration .-how* the company Inv* tlgal n D vapetj of handbags HI call. soakasatln and lizard. These are typical of the present trend in London Tot functional rather than purely decorative bags. The tiny round or box styles are suitable only lor parties now. It will be .. vn> tool time before travel bags of tartan and leather go cut of favour The gayest taitans seem to match a surprising variety of fabrics, and they wear very well. Tie clothes the ballerinas will wear are indicative of those which will be *een in London m the new season The It nest cashirtre twin sets, in coral. |H>wder blue. rose. turquoi.-<\ ln-iiie mil pmk shades. Bl*a worn with slim lilting skirts. Coats are of the loose arap'c tweed type, which can be worn belted or unbelted, and we are delighted to see that the humble beret is now more popular than ever before. No two girls wear them in quite the same way. the% Hie ea-v pack, cheap to buy. and an mad* In every Imaginable colour. The evening dresses they chose are either full-skirted, in filmy nylon striped with river, frilled rayon net, and floating c I. iff on; or they are rather more sophisticated and made in brocades, poult taffetas, or heav %  I .. . or is taking op evsntnj *n ** of embroidered black velvet, witn atraples* top Beryl Grey liked a cocktail dress of black and pink lace with gathered cape sleeves, and Margot rooteyn auet imbfd to an exquisite evening hat by Vernier in black, with white paradise plume* sweeping to one side, and a shower r white Rowers over one oar. Fashion at the moment is in a v#rv disorganised state. Far from being pleased at the wide choice of styles available to them, women are in n complete quandary "Shnil we" they ask, "cut off our hair and keep the boyish look, or wow it ami develop fuller "k^.TJis sad ,tate of Indecision is chiefly because M. Dior introduced the most ridiculous little top-knots In trie world id his recent collection in Pang in order to "hide ragged ends". Hair was smoothed down into soft curls at the nape of tho ""BU, this does not mean that short hair will disappear overSSi it hi &* * P 00 1 ££ -,ttractive U 'loes mean that hair IVOVS have a feather).line about a" inch or so longer than before. THESE fonr young batM dancers, in typical ballet pose, %r* cianunlng some of the handbags presented to them Some months ago Raymonde %  h' wed his shortest of short cuts —the "Grafton Poodle". Tha sides van waved towards the back. which was clipped like a man's. The longest hair, said Raymonde, is shaped to tho head like a cap, mooth at the rides, with short loosely coinbed-out curls. In other words, it is your hair, do aa you please with it. But remember that the new hats with the forward slant hwik ridiculous mi hair that Is too short. Girls of the ballet have never to fashion in this direction. For them It is always the smooth classic hair-style, that may not have a gumin-like p.ittinens. tfful timi makes the most of good eyes, line noses, determined chins, or clear wide foreheads. In America, hair is turned under. and again touches the collar. ;ilv one tiling to rememU ire really in a state of ii. ie< .ion Kaep your hair smooth on top and at the sides, because nothing is more out-dated than side s we e ps and curls bobbing about in an upswept hair-style. The new trend in make-up seems to pander to the ballet also The "Magnolia Look" is tha name, and It is most effective on those with fair skins and dark hair Complexions an with dark eyes and mouth It Is possible to achieve this by usm* a pink base, with a nolural powder. If cheekbones are emphasised with rouge, then this should not be at all noticeable after powdering %  • %  coasitad with the new glow and blue mascara Most important Bl tli no hint of blue or them %  %  %  v ill do much to promote correct of II Tha them •one of rb perfumes, from : | I %  | ...! %  Perfumer* to the King, and they have given pothtbed cut-glass bottle of their perruna, and to each of the thrty-thi. • members of the Corps i fontayn and da Valois chose Floris "Special 127' which was first made M the last century for one of the Grand Dukes, afotra Shearer appropriately chose 'Honeysuckle" to suit i '.. % %  • has the %  v.' Sandalwood'' and Violetta Elvin and Beryl Grey have both chosen "Mulmaison"— huh. say the makers, has a :i of the French Court of N.ipoleon nnd Josephine. ^ %  v iSUMem mth FLIT dtt'Fiit contains D.O.T ELIT IS AN t@) PRODUCT' BIRDS OF A FEATHER Mill/ Ol 1/ %  u ions aboul birds for a Whi: QuU. Take a shol and are how rnany yon'n* and "easy" SerttoiU, /or bMs." For Junion. 1 It'l an adage thai -a bird IP hand beats in the bush (Hou a talk .i never become as famous a name In stnii aalllM a* Mother %  ? • Name the bird) : %  tlie missing number lowing Stshfl a mo p • %  .. • %  Dhackhfrds • d ir .1 pit 4 Aaawl Hie question in another Ml The northu'Hid doth blouv <4..d uv shall haiv inou-. %  .m will poor Robin do then, Poor thin IT' %  Cock Robin? For Sen ton i Poe talked What aid it say? 7 Judging by its name, what nid might preai I %  id might be a ..|.lier? %  %  are at least It birds Mth ''colourful names, such a* five mor within one minute lfl There are at least ten Ihi*eh aa hen. I %  %  I v l-elfry" are .iiilliiaU But it with an aidm.il n A nuBibai of oaanv Mren Have names of animals Name I hi %  .,• arc HaraWr 11 \;id there arc a number of th masculine names suih as Bobwhitc. etc Name three. la What part of a bird can l-c found growing all by itself? 16. What legcndar> bird was I . >thcr species couldn't renew itself and i-. extinct now. aa we have a phrase, "as dead M 18 In Th* Arabian .Viohfs. the S i ii whlta bird of such strength it It could "truss elephants in it* talons" was the anc.untered now only in crosswordr 19. Look at one bird backaro> nave an untruthful per h bird? 20 True or false—The mot is a rara flVtsf 21 The Ancient Mariner had t"U*h luck IK-, luse he shot wh.il f bird? 22 Christopher Robin is S character, in .the British A.A. %  —? i.il but real are oi bar Wren u Wren What kind of -oiks WOO fame for each? Falcon's (light* are m.ide in n bv Leslie ? Children's Utter Weighty Matter i idran 1 want k) %  i*ek, bir III quite a %  huiiM like to bavi them as soon as possible. Now 1 am leads this week tvi Juniors II Wall I Seniors I'leose Hnd i n youi answers not later than t First and %  aoOBd pt*B Here** wishing you ,. % % %  ind a very happy %  Yours very mih CHILDREN'S EDITtiK AiiadVli'timi %  train Teaser %  ajn a '.itcr Ml oj rot'ND hid a ipord I'xit found. Out oj STOOI'. remove " < %  In upriuhr mck Oj Iffood NrtU shouv Kemoi-e u letter fl md Of SIEVE and oet the word %  •contend". i ii | KM a lettei tafa* and i;un. 1 icord rhai IMtW a lenul'iu skein. From DOOR.S a letter '(i^<' nu-a,> Ami uv a ere as of ask The UtteTt i .1 well. %  %  .... -I 'Opurt uiioi "1 %  u d stapai JUI qaisq %  •n*Mi WHIL] ith her s rootiwi nd sought i | | i el on the %  asla wftti law shlld fa net am ttM dog fot on also So the dial : 165 pounds. Whi'ii saw told her husband of lid he could tell ho im. To tease M ii< told II Ii Hiis wa> SH-ing that 'he dog weighl 01 i It) %  the baby's right and ona> i :i. ..i raw wight 11 :• bal j had weighed %  %  Sag ten C nt mure, and if you had not I ii quickly brings relief bj f swetiailna] deep b*low me akin ••• III He poisonous ftinu and bring* heeling even n> the tnoet neoieient sores. GET A BOTTI-B TODAY. %  i day, in : Bill *iih thrrn. d hr K' V~ok*,1 lot nd happily i ivr with his I th. luii he • i pel0 aa ihry -it 10 tun a IK*< ernv Pxking H up, hr triJi •' Sagrt "Hi cspn ItKN •it* to .ho* 10 ri i hid BS*I." h urnlns. A (.I., hi 1.11 i i. I'MIIMH %  tir gem a.. !" hui nanu b**h lift b.. <> % %  l-r"t--ry i The n-w Cotton. aagj petierf od in florst detif n u illuti'itee*. J-J ( %  friUea neck hn. dsmif ctp llaawa, and %  frscsful dirt |athered St the %  stM -h|ti the buthlea beti putt t Bnnninj %  ouch A lo*lr Froch and to tar W Ugnder -.ib( (oloo.. on b*.-! h 9fl/aL. o( Green. T u reoite. SueC I JO O Cherr r .W#*

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE i MI\V KriTF.MBF.K 1. . HANTH toddler* at Veepiaat, E*-t London. tfotitTi dd frw by the Divisional CounrlL The little relli the muffiu that will mean better health for him ( up For their'daiiy ration of milk, pro front peern With eauer anticipation al America Is Home, Decides English War Bride Red Associates Re/used U.S. Citizenship WASHINGTON, Sept V I'l.-ideiu Truman today volm-d lUianablp lu M ni-j seek UM 0Ptkvough mcir -*ocU.tirti .,r the Communut front organL.S. Troops Withdraw % From pace 1 %  anreaon mn buiidnm up tbeir -.Innji'Ji WMl Of Yurie--" n I !• mile* south uf Channyoog in Ul %  -. It wan stated officially that two Communist attacks again* t UM Seond Divisiun'*i north and aouta dank* late luat night and had bw-i .ontained Naktotiic bel*en UlVlMi IInurlhorn end of th" river. British lroopi America's Cavalry ere unde ,nr MpM lime ig re-eoacl anotner I 'he measure which he .^mended thai 'hiright o become a naturalises cttfcan ouUI noi be denied Iwcaute of \ Boii would be made to grant naturalisation rights to mortar artillery —t..nrivluriiln|.U. her native Kn, Bl [to CM lum baceual %  l f.-ll iPram Our Own Correspond*in• ANTIGUA September B. The New Governor of ttic Lee ward Islands Mr K. W Blackturn*. C.M.G. OB E is tycto uphold the principles pec ted to arrive at Antigua OH rreadOfQ and democracy in Septembar 17 Korea It should be unworthy of I He was originally expecte. Brh I'. %  nKh, M V aw star. Eeh Belquom M I.U.I.IB*., ftth Htinnii n Belt U*rlHe M iMutri %  Sch OlorU HMWI**< LB* I Anundi T.IH (.'anadu. rh W I. r s.h nasanra n R AHRIVAia t^huonrr PHTIIK Mark. SB l.pl M(Su>>i><. rrom Tnr.td.rt ilrh.mi.vT OfOHvlilv Lara.. 9S Cap! Dinon. from TTHiMad DO* A rtTUirea M V Ciiribor. 1 urn. (.urnba. lot IWn. Schooner Pt1ikr*aa LOUIM l.1 %  \t.ietill (oi Anliani In Touch With Barbadot Coast Station (ABLB a wauaaari ierrrd hrr home from Nct-wlch in l.ncland to a ( iin.ijn apartmrnl afea an' sure he uould likr II. In IJ.I -Inbecame so hnmr>irk thai ohr chartered a plane for herself and tl other 'i.i. ten Hrckt later. ahe % %  ". she was alill kaBM M k—bat Ihte urn. for tin.IH4 Till* l lili* >l"M uf Hie tiolrimans and a marrl*Ke of conleiilnniil another chapter In the lnlcrn.il .it \.s service *erlea. "Lite hi the. U-S-A." illi AniiTica becaust ,iii the ihlna ha is" %  % % % % %  h was warm-hearti-il when they ual caaual wartime gVipp %  • i out wiilk%  i A nice man wnlk'-d Up and oflered me a bawuifl enm Then no askad Mic for a dl< movta and *ow Miami". my hu i ib to London and il. Barry, five, ind JuU< i Jusl tSOO each, ehildret* Kngland In stride II. ti. she says. In spite of missing iot dogs, lec creara bnrs. and laterlnched Bul way. says Mr %  the "BiCI sne says, tinea her return trip iiunntC -he inn house—and he lound it was just if not more so, than his job <>f %  aUing hardware upi i -1 been hack," sho 1 and orden th> train trip or 4uo rnttai i--k l( „i,i n n to stoci cluttarUaj up ihthan 10 hOUn and "peoplo houaa -" mothar won't have s were speeding along" "And avery evantnf now h liakaa DM get OUl "f the kitchen ii relax. I W up TIM (...'..illi.:!'. I nil i Family, <>( eraue income bul—they point %  M have lo-inrh televison I while only the very rich in enjoy such put Americana ban *o much io h>, Goldman uldn't he so "eomplaoard Kn,fhan tale dad took Ibauia to-. %  A S?2L^ iranf for lunch the towitrtruj-sM controls Immediately— I ad tdd UM It lo %  %  m K'"' n K w f y •IM like com fluke* ind tea, out of hi %  • l l> uD [" please" doesn't read the statistics on the ., ,. t „f livini*. which is rising.' % %  %  who arc nevei %  %  "." l nM baUls icant, believe they have a great future In America. George hope own hardware ten tor iha J!2 atw *ft tS ^. baherj w-s Uteraliy '""?. although N will take turnhouaai proridad by UM ao"rarn" ,..,,. (j„ |„., „.,. . LV ohTarad a treat aaiortIn %  "** nils out. '. which are home. ,,,,.,,1 „, Buccuwnt swcelstull*. that chance for ..nyonc who work, %  %  %  rna slat of Ju ml M i *faak tar day on tlva Goldman caienoar, i M %  ImpoiilbH Tin thai onJj parti so low tbay !i n !%  no i % %  %  Ha] UM Buani u %  i %  II o tw i i itek baena It , uia only • that tfie labour iirtlidav. Mrs. Goldman'*, RagD ent has made It much pic's and Julte'l U | poor peOOM 1 -.in i„ r t u ne of a gieutvr i. : for n , , ... .. i .,. •h.. GoldI hi %  I B ., ,„ u, I, „.. ve the 53-ye.m id aaan moUair, brother and alatar again %  _* £J I Norwich, i.ut the trip proven I ^i ....„• ariS for what amounts to about M* Ihlng ta ,,:,* A,oeu. u mooay. borae. %  %  iwd to keei, "And lm certain Other war m --, %  ]• Kiven the opportunity to Am' no moro anmimg io RCI % % %  -i skin Infection. to back, would Hn.i that to he t'-'k to hmjlimd < Mi' DK. J. v. HENSO N CONKII>l \TLV PatBSlEM is — ON — TUESDAY. 1*111 SEI'TKMII.B, 1SSII AT Ml PJM MADAM U'LINDY and her I nlorcettahle CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1930 Reinforced hv llic hi^ nuns of her Allied Troupe DEMONSTRATING A SMASIIIN*:; 1NTKRNATK1NAL Kill Mil \ CONTEST KEATURINC; : MADAM TIAM FOOK versus DOREEN For a Purse of one hundred dollars (S1.MMMI) Winner to receive Sb0.IM; Loser to receive Mll.tlO Goldman, thlnn ilssed my husband %  %  i>f sorts when she return%  %  \ arywhara my children md i want, In pl e would stop and stare They km %  m re from America ma, because of our well-made clothing. rationing leea are w> siie round Ibata arai little change In her home rilUUM f..i the pTl But in turn they hecame exlavotad to ftth %  lea, ind t'ugmg along with berry %  i i.,ii %  iw. n ecame so much a Brttlsher during his i oral weeki hat I thoroughstartled bb lather recantiy I uiunuroniat. rna vUlag Hut the CrOverniiM iue!" ,m.i' plan pays half bar waakl] Been the last UUla tan eld iilMHll aslglanrt Ihll (J, was lei Thai mort Amet dSSo lvi'd %  Wages are as low as evor In Eng Ibt nyi, <*] wi riBBij when we came bach to .Chicago < I, w.i. Why, almost evei\lxKl> for seven telephoned me to pounds—was mutvalanl lo a to the cits H Is doubly hosplubld capable man'i living wage in because there is so little | peonM i-appoiiitaaUj well.' I idman, however. s I oMooolna pro"'itecalU: i nod in i,r P % %  %  < blld Julrt.l ilitis. so I. loctor. man mit* it. i raa l l itd the Unit s triandlj Euglbiid." %  the tun., The i rracti £ would ie virtualb cornnlete ffada Play Trick* On G. I's • I rum I' . %  1 Nortli Konua ilghtini; in the Yoagchon Mwtor 18 > i i -' tlao IrMd a Ti'irk today. .. %  ik I IMd ) I was tok ill ihle how* %  I ilng." to md ih,i'| 1 it ion ince my mother lo come and HvO ,hp P'lots. ltd ua, 1 doiri think Cd .ve. BUI Iho Ameru :ven wur: I Bagland 'lu.i.iri: pilot dolt r a visit uiiinlLl-.ut-c.mtroller When lot UW dart He w:..tml tlghti %  IIIIITIV*! .iii.inii Gonvenwocat thai SouUt Koraanj artttler* had itat have been UM I l| iv. iiiii.. rnok, shell and loiided thl imlft poemoB, the —Rruler I licv'll Do It Every Time -•a. By Jimmv Hado f%( •"!. BATSCRV-I'w CROM 6EI£4LOSy, INC., '-.? WRe RCi^6 SOME Of THE "ORE ( PSOMSET 1 OtMILlES iM TOvWi-WMAT WAS \ JUR HOTUtm WA'PEN NAME? ANP VOUR 171= \PATER\*. SRXIPWOWES'S NAVE3ANP Jl K. E **S S"E CROV •? , .K0H-YESS-S I I MOTViERS NAUE S / CLAViCLE rlO-OVSMi 1 UrfKSL'fiRAS^' BATSFRV? H'MMLETS SEE-SHE WS A SVCAMORE-NO-SA6AW0RE-PRO'' "A.SAS, OR DOWN SEC<, H.J., OR SOMEPLAt-Citfl E>sr Asr soo? OL' BATS FOR A LINE CM A*Y NAG AT sy TRACK — ASK AN? VOU SHALL RECEIVE — THANX TO JOHN T aesoN, J3*0 LWERSrry AVE KASHiHSTDNy Q.C P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING Gam** and Pony RMx. tie P.IM* Bartf I.-. %  hMon f Col H T alifhcrf.t ComminWarr of PD|K*. undn Capl C E rUlwn, A R C M ill br in atlmdanc* iron. 1 i AdmiMlon A.I.. CrtlldroT. and NUIM* ad I JANTZEN SWIM SUITS I IN WOOL AND RAYON ALSO MORE ARRIVALS OF PURE SILK TIES IN URGE BOLD PATTERNS AND SMALL POLKA DOTS NOW /A STOCK AT C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE t '*'.*+::*.',;',;'*'s.'. 'eV.'.wv,',VAV/-,t 'sws. v-*>o eja^#ojejajca?




“

Sunday 4

Prices



September
1950

- Sunday

Sasa

UNITED STATES T



Ct Digging For Defence
London Will Get |} 7 a

Better Accommodation | e | ust Se Of Vaeg 7

(From Our London Correspondent) N ot Save U.S.

a LONDON, Sept. 9. 1: * 4.
‘THE OBJECTIONS of Frebendary Osborne is Militar 2
MOSCOW ,sBept. 9

the “extravagant”’ furnishing of the British

POLO AT THE GARRISON



By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO, Sepi. y.
MERICAN TROOPS battling to hold the: key
city of Taegu against a new North Korean

Council Hall of residence fo~ overseas students at Ae eine tae on ante onslaught today coiapleted their second planned
Hans Crescent, London, has brought sharp replies tarists | from responsibility” to: withdrawal within the week. They pulled their

shooting down a Soviet plane of

Monday, a letter pub-
a 1 Trud, the organ ol

j} the Trade Union Central Counci

| stated to-day.

| “Hypocritical diplomatic tricks

ry

main defence line back to within 7
sandbagged city
box’’.

On the eastern front, South Korean and American

from various quarters. La’csi comment comes in a

letter in to-day’s “Daily Telegraph’ from the acting
General Secretary of tho > ‘ational Union of
Students, Mr. J. C. Davis.

miles of the
the United Nations “defence

Sorea last
t



(ana o (a a i gt SSE

































































: 3 jon’t deceive the Soviet people . : a

ee points out that the problem of the accommodation for who support every word of the troops fought to wipe out the 10-mile wedge driven

cry fe oe tes 's in London a very serjous one. | gvemment protest." a Bakul into their lane northwest of the important road and

iS essential, 1e writes for , ralati ~ aoe » (Southern Russia) oilworkei sy 3 . . aa

warkk that tke friendship Feral ae ae un = Se wine rail junction at Yongchon during the night.

sith bia : “tween Britain and her overseas Werkers 3 rea “clenched i iles
territories should be strong and that the stay of her! heir fi ts hy oe i See Wes British troops on the western front, 7 miles
coloured citizens in this country should be a happy and ird radio broadcasts about southwest of Taegu, continued to mop up small
instruciive one. ' ierican fighters like “a pack of i i i j i

- - ex | thale” qeeauline. the ent} Communist parties behind their lines.

: Many coloured students in | e, he said After one of the quietest davs since the C lists begs

U.S Wi nee |) oigings have been treated very Mie hese Wiimin! ana ee After one o r€ q ‘ days since he ommunists began

ele t an well by their landladies but many ONE PLAYER, centre, bends over to take a shot during a Polo mateh t the ¢ st y evéning. {hangman MacArthur sow death their big offensive nine days ago, the fronts became livelier
others have kal very undesirable | aa gh i rae fas ; +m }'» Korean cities, but that is too toward nightfall,

Bloc 7 rade | petit ences due to the deplorable | | e | Litthe for them. Now those who At dusk the American First Cavalry Division was holdin,

attitude of some British people to . | ordered the shooting down of the ner age st a concer . 1 ; Taec
: on grimly against a concerted Communist drive on Taegu
colow ej peoples, Advoca e Ce | Ve ; stati : cows , s . ‘ 5 . oe acs

With R ee PONE t Hurri ane e Ss a ric s ; n | behind “9 i Seer tic aries from the north, along the road south from Tabudong

} i e flag ( . Wh: ; ;
l USSIG | “In view of this the National | Relief Fund y Nations.” his morning the division had counter-attacked and recap-
(By SEAGHAN MAYNES) iPnion of ere urges that as | : } 9 ‘ The “intrigues and provocations tured a ridge 7 miles north of the city from which they
gn WASHINGTON, Sept. 0.. Tohoa he prey oo nese Students | For Antigua ie S Oo. reat ' the imperialists will not] had been dislodged earlier,

United States Secretary of State] © e house d in halls of resi- s ee move the Soviet people — to Communists made ‘obing attacks ar 1 the division’
Dean Acheson is expected to sub. | “ce with British students. | ee Ri ' sbinieBins ASOT MUTE Kabetive: te ie usts made probing attacks arounc 1e division’s

. 5S © S 1 > ously owledged $2 36 . my) . oa : ay ster ¢ av re were sever: vg ry
mit proposals for restricting stra- agi 5 me Creer | Ve lirected at completing grandiose perimeter all day and there were several heavy artillery
tegic exports to “Iron Curtain” 40%, at Hans Cresent | Royal Bank of conaas ten | n er ire construction programmes like the barrages.
countries to the Atlantic Pact! | - MB nbyare de CG, 2500 §, 7 Volga power plants” it concluded * A spokesman at MacArthur's
Foreign Ministers’ meeting in|, “tons Crescent will in fact hold | Jean Lamont and Bar- ' Reuter, lieadquarters said this afternoon
New York next weck, , 4C per cent. of the British students, ‘ bara Pate a “< s (By LIONEL HUDSON) —_————__. Reds Break that a Cavalry Division had estab

The United States has been{He-e they can mix freely with | Gh DK eet ae TAEGU, Sept. 9. 7 : es A lished a “firm and solid” line in
pressing for such restrictions peop'e of all types and opinions i Giunmares TWO HUNDRED COMMUNIS7'S paid as ast fy YM. C.A. Receives the Waegwan area about 15 miles

jover tsi ial tn and. can. rea t-te Nora 1 00 NDRE MUNIS?TS in American waterproof 7 sis aha ree ,

Government officials said today |@nd. can really get to know the \] & PLB 5 00 ah ; walk +} ou ast northwest of Taegu. Another
it would be a “fair assumption”| British and work in a studious ab 1 AAR I 5 | coats and helmets walked unchallenged up to entrenched 89 Packages threat to Taegu was developing
that the United States would seek | atm sphere.’ ; Smith it 603 10 00 GI’s in a surprise attack on a ridge 6 miles north of Taegu e from the northeast where 800
at the Foreign Ministers’ meeting | ; ; Mr ind Mrs. H. N. Lea ss today. Y eo f L Communists were reported to be
to get an agreement on common|,,â„¢!". Davis states that if Hans Rdeamurive.. Lda 100 00 Astonished Americar fell back 800 yards Sc zi For Antigua e ence me astride the main road leading to

icy “ . resc i $5 co are - 5 oom . Io ‘ , 6 1 ? “a a .
policy, more in line with the | C s t is compared with the re Mary 5 00 ne snec nericans fe ack & yar to the next the city from Yongchon.

United States policy of banning an|C°'™mended standard for all halls Mr, ond Mrs. \V. Outram 3 0 ridge—-but they killed North Koreans as they went. During the week the ; _LONDON, Sept. 9
extensive range of materials from | °! reancee. res = H. St. G Ward 10 00 GI's were expecting Americans or South Koreans to come Y.M.C,A. Relief Comuinittee pice Gain ater Commu- | Yongehon In No Man’s Land
Soviet bloc trade. j wi i that what he considers Mrs. K. W. Girling 5 00 up the hill to relieve the this ning _ oe received 89 packavzes for An- e said today tha ommunist {

American concern over the pos-|€Xtravacant is in fact only “com- B. and 8, ig 3 00 4 saelaiiat or : m Ss Morning. y were not tigua. Mr. H. H. Williams, troops had broken through “pow Yongehon itself was in No
sibility of the Russione like fortable.” Captain and Crew 'Can- 4 || surprisec by the Appearance of a group of apparently Secretary of the YALG.A. erful defence positions” in the|Man’s Land with neither. side
vital materials from western allies Barclays Bank | friendly troops climbing up on their flank through the told the Advocate yesterday Angan-ni area near the east coast | occupying it.
has heightened, they said, by the | Stokes. &. Dyn 6e. 10. 100 00 j morning mist. that the Committee is stiil of Korea, according to a “Tass” American tanks were rushed
outbreak of the Korean war. ing Co,, Ltd. 5000 |! » They were not attempting to appealing for food and niente” received in London to-|to the area this afternoon to

—Reuter. | Advocate Co., Ltd. @ take cover’, said an American clothing, : 8 challenge Communist tanks which

J. Parkinson 2 0 West German sergeant. “They just walked up A further 30 packages The Communique said North} Vere said to have entered the

“ ° % | en cn eee pees Me talking to each other casually, were put on board the M.V. Koreans were advancing from |'OW", this morning, but they could
Flying Saucer mony PE gmat ects, 10.0 | Demilitarisation S{he lads hdllered out andusome- are yestorny eet Angang-ni towards Kyongju, the)" find them.

| Mr. and Mrs. P. D. May- } }thing was shouted back now brings the total shipp vital junction about 10 miles to American advisers with the

M. d I B id town ora Sh i a ° | “A hundred yards from our for by this vessel to 73. It is the south. It cla ol that United |Seuth Korean Second Corps said

Mr. a Mrs. G. G. } W | : ane ve xpecte é ‘se packages ae me 9 Vy pane , Ce de heb Sivih

ade n rl ge Oo i 7 Pbidiian " F 5.00 | ull Stop | ward post they opened up, while will acct in Antane on Nations forces had lost more than] tat they expected tomorrow the

THE “Flying Saucer Del | J. A. 5 00 some of them at the back set up wi ent 1,000 officers and men in this area, | ©ding of the immediate threat
3 : ying cer DeLuxe MES Sh nes seo Mage eee _ . Ute Seu ne 20 00 The Western Allies are expected | gaiq 7 owe eee oe ated Da. the western front east of } Pusan.

sé € . r. aad Mrs. D.C C as “yj > ry sar | beg SE ashettod ie ceived yesterda’ a , the Naktong River, C t “urthe ane he coastal
handwave from the crowd every rahe, ts. soo | +0, put a stop “in the very neat) Americ: ere outnumbered great as on the previous | (0)... ‘ake oaths Pet abde hs fot oe Pureher Gast iy abe he
: . : A = idee !tuture” to demilitarisation of Wesi| They retreated under fire in action , y Ts Sons. Nay claim t laVvK clelive a} sector ar the port of Pohang
time it comes to vhe City, It was D. S. Payne a Rid ; | They retreé e : days and the voluntary lady blow” to American Div si ' ;
built by the Fletcher brothers oi | Mrs. Julia Marson 10 00 1 German installations of war, aj lasting 20 minutes, taking their helpers were able to take a Yee o an rertoan ty 0) | Communisis threw in light attack:
~ be 7 gk 15—11 5 00 ‘ well-informed Allied source said} w icd with them he i the anc arines, which by making af but could not advance against
Constitution Road. The original A Friend 50 r ; woundea Ww : half day off from er So . . srattacks oa
ear was fornaatly an old Bieneawi G. med §, Skinner 400 here to-day. A few hours later when Ameri- strenuous work cent ‘ 3 — 7 gsrnnes Me t o heavy Allied alr strikes and un-
Six. The Fletchers built a new fer ane ett 5 00 A British spokesman Said that! cans had regrouped and were Mrs. Savage is expected to || | per red | ble be een at _| yielding ground defence. Report
P : : = . Mr, and Mrs. : ‘ the question was now under dis- | 4} to ¢ ter-attack, Commu- ¢ » ¥.M.C.A. on Monday || ''" P ets Barge) from this front said that 1,000
streamlined body out of wood. Bruce Edgehill 500 aon about to counter-attack, visit the Y.M.C.A. ie | ; ‘ 7 :

These Flevcher sons nave always Cc. L. Sealy 20 00 cussion in London and might be] nists withdrew to see the activities of the The enemy suffered enormous | Nerth Koreans attacked South of
been interested in woodwork eS A ace saa ants announced in the next few days iy : Committee in connection losses in men and equipment” the | Anzang-Ni, a few miles inland
Their father, Mr. Lucian Fletcher c. M. D. 1000 | The decision js expected to b¢ @ On Page 16 with the oe slash ty communique said i igh western sa east of
, essrs, DaCosta & Co. Ltd. has His Excellency the Gov taken independently of the Wash- OO et It was decidec Ma 10 eh 1° Naktong river, ommunist
ioe Meare yon a Lt has | | ah ae wavase 25 00 ington Conference of Foreign Min- | more parcels W 4 ; oh ic: It claimed that the North Kor-| treops who had advanced to new
locally as a | maker of picture Mr. and Mrs. James Hop- isters. However, the spokesman | | peewee mmmee + ceived after ednesday eans skilled more than 2,000 tions west of Changnyong ir

wood 10 00 id “ : ‘ a evening American officers and men and} rai) and fog during the past two
frames. “ oS added, “there is no question of ¥ 1 8 E ; or . i" rere OF j ; > m
Mr. and Mrs, N, Green a. : vis *: Senare Further donations wer took more than 250 prisoners in} a, were blasted by Allied
Robert, the eldest boy, used tu halgh 5 00 Stopping dismantling for repara- aie Tae . : r J V wert astec mY
watch his father av work. One W. Walcott , 50 tions.” [BRIVISH EXPLORER received yesterday a i. this area between September one) §ghter-bombers
day he too picked up the tools a no a8 Dismantling for reparations | 1 MISSING ioe ieee me mais that 13 tani 4 ar | 4 2ney were reported to be

J : = oe ‘ » a. a. . 2 Bata 4 aa a) a , af { Aa o previous ne t salc é . anks, a ying | . » WN w
and began making small pond whet, = ee oe er eae ae 5 oo mia a aw i anknowledged 40 00 m jubadk cars, and 38 motor vehi [ate ng ‘n-near: the Nakton

ats 7 rere si he M.1.5,. . One for every ship. H. G. H. 3 00 Major General William Bishop, Mr, J, R. Coffin ’ . » ,
boats which were sailed in t Harold Proverbs & Co Brit oh I ic a { Mrs. M, Wisht 5 00 cles had been destroyed, Reuter @ On Page 16
Constitution River, Park Lake and Ltd. 50 00 ritish Lanc ommussioner ~ for Symipathiser 5 00 r ’
ae nt A.W M 1 24 Northern Westphalia, said a month | roe Nicholls 1 00
a ne Gian Cie hewn Dudley Hee: Brains aa ago that it was expected to pe! Morand Mrs. Bernafd Con ae a oa

aieee ? , ' . pe zin 5 stad {i . f thic ' ! duit a
Willie and Ben, were nov slow tu Churehill Will Miss A. Phillips 2.00 completed in his state which in- rae ces 3 00
c ; , > be- G. M. XK. 15 00 cluded industrial Ruhr five or six | fastings Hotel Ltd 0 00
maa aking Gina a he S Cae take aks ak waco 4 weeks from then | : Central Foundry Mouldings 4
> Miss 2 - 3 § : ¢ . ; ™ f AAT MAPA epartmen ‘
was a thrill to watch these four upport Motion Mrs. M. Merrick 5 00 Demilitarisation followed de-| i Le ae (50,000 MENACED yee nag Always
boys racing their boats, " Manning & Co 100 terioration in Western Germany’s \ Q “t (LOY FUgODS TOTAI 5 &

;; Cc, M. Manning 50 00 ¢ > ’ ivi [ ui

Many can remember _ seeing Of Defence Wilkinson & Haynes Co. s€curity since the Korean wat {,.¢ ‘
them around the Park Lake run- Ltd, rep 75 00 began, Allied circles believed |
ning from side to side am. adjust- LONDON, ‘cpt. 9. Se eaners ore $60 | ee iv
ing sails when the boats were Opposition Leader Winston ie 1 00 Though most of the aemilitari- Si Killed As a 7
lifted out of the water. At that} Churchill tonight issued a state- Me ak WE? ee 600 || sation work lies in the industrial | OX - ."
ae a anne See at oa ment declaring that the Con-||. ‘Hutton 5 00 oe os pe pm ae oe. °
aa green water -m which °6° Tservatives will support thé motion Master John Hutson 0 } have to be made by the three H ~ S k
could be seen bobbing up and of Datence Sohsh Paciament ye=t Mr. eid, iiss GF. H ae Governments of the United States, | ouses In
Gown betweeg SS: bows IRit 10-1 sc ombles on Tuesday. next, Anon. 100 | Britain and France. hy gitS, MAP OF NORTHERN
Cay: i 38% any Sneleaire which His statement added that the fe ck i It was believed that the Allies!» INDIA ‘shows area in which SWANSEA, Wales, Sept. 9
eolipors GEE PAV OS BRA TETURS 1{ Conservatives will not move any Leak and are kL a intend to le* the question of de-| search parties are now looking children and a man were

Ane hoys were not satistied amendment , Parris 10 00 militarization and dismantling! for Captain Frank Kingdon- killed when three houses collapsed
with the pond boats when they : . fade away. Allied circles under-| Ward—the British explorer who here to-day
grew older. They began making Churchill is. still expected’ to TOTAL $4,012 48 tgtbod thane was still demilitarisa-| took the Tibetan blue poppy to Ten othet were. seriousiy (ins
boats about 12 feet long. Witn ee eae: . he Govern- ‘tion to be completed at Blohm! Fngland—and his wife. Nothing jured
these they were able to sail down} 0ice criticisms on the Govern-_ 4 P Ce we | has been heard of them since the rit E ak : he |
the Careenage and out into the}ment rearmament policy con- . 2 and Voss naval yards in Hamburg, | first. earthquake rocked the re- The houses which were on the |
open sea. Sometimes they found]|centrating on his opinion that 50 Killed; 50 Injured and in installations at the Baltic! gion two weeks ago. 1,000 peo- main road with their backs to
it difficult wmding their way}greater urgency is needed. Port of Kiel. : |, ple are estimated to have lost the slope crumbled Jeaving only |
between the large mass off But tonight's statement was PAKISTAN, Sept. 9. Concrete bunkers and air raid!/ their lives in the ‘quakes, ; the front walls standing
lighters in the Careenage but}taken as a meaning that on this Fift ople were killed and 50 |slelters throughout Western Ger- Dibrugarh, the most important |! Early reports indicated houses

g g t : y peop 1 > :
they were always successful in}issue at least Conservatives will] injured when the Chittagong ex-|many were still to be blown up.! town in Assam was rocked this | collapsed because of sinking
getting around the Pier Head. not attempt to bring down the] press train was derailed about 40 —Reuter. morning by the 100th tremor. \ ground. —-Reuter.

Robert did all the spade work}y ,bour Government in the vote.| miles from here last night, accord-
on the “Flying Saucer DeLuxe’ ing to reports reaching here peaieaarenitripirereeainatleeietntet tas
and when it was finished om —Reuter. today.—Reuter.
wife quickly took up the pain

brush and began streamlining it

THE --FLYING SATCER”

Gas Masks May Save 128
_ Trapped Coal Miners

NEW CUMMOCK.
Ayrshire, Sept. 9



vived and taken to hospita!. Mine and dust as they watched wit

Cflicials estimate they will have to eager expectations for their love

































Masked to protect him against work through tonight to rescue all ones to come out, In your favourite colours of
the deadly “black damp” coal gas. the trapped men and that the At least one family has lef green and black. With or with
the first of the 128 miners was may have to continue until mid- the crowded pithead, They were o 3 Fs
brought to the surface here toda: day tomorrow before all are out relatives of the first man out and out dyno hubs and 3 or 4 speed =
after being entombed for 49 There is the danger that the have gone to the tiny local h spital " . =
hours. Pale and exhausted he was men unused to gas masks will where he was in bed under treat- Sturmey Archer Gears. 22 =
scarcely recognised by his wait- feel that they are cHoking ment for exhaustion : =
ing family and friends as he wa ‘ yf Before the threat of gas loomed inch and 24 inch Frames
carried on a stretcher up thr 10 Believed Missing up, the waiting crowd was assured SES
slope of the 250 yard deep tunne 0 or 12 men were still believed that all the entombed men wou =
Biin which the miner had been m They were isolated from be at the top “within 90 minutes =
trapped since a rain sodden field \he main party which beer At dawn they were told ihat =
had caved i ver the mir in con touch with pit vould be another six hour =.
Immediate le c me hand ephone ind there ha before they can come up =
age went to the mer till below been no cd of tine ment
at the first Viost of trap} ra sie The Salvation Army help« =
si ry ¢ rougt ough the mornin after the ther vith a band in the singin
300 l had been told rescu¢ quads had and offering of prayers All that oe
All of ‘ ) nnelled through from a nearby the tr ipped miners had to ea TH E ALL STE E L Bicvec i & =
asmask I > and had been ypped only were sandwiches and bottles of BN =
|rescuc 1e by a gas wall water they took down with them =
F the tunnel] The Miners’ wives ar thei As they came out the men were Sole distributors: CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
he be car i for have maintained a fong vigil at the being taken to the pithead bat
which the r exit for edical examination he 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street =
f Bu he [ ent home s =>
— 1 a a 1 r 1 Wie Apes aepeaete) ha
oe sini ver ieee VL! YAU NM
THE CAR built by the Fletcher brothers.
\


PAGE TWO





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8 30

JOAN
in
A WARNER

COMMENCING
ROBERT
in

ALDA

A. WARNER

——



P LAZA~ Oistin :

RKO’s Action Spectacle !

CRAWFORD o

‘“HUMORESQUE’
BROS

TUESDAY

“RHAPSODY
BROS

JOHN GARFIELD
PICTURE

“2TH AT 830 PM
JOAN LESLIE

IN BLUE

PICTURE

Last 2
5

hows TO-DAY
& 8.30 P.M.

SPANISH MAIN

Colour by Technicolor

MONDAY and TUESDAY

RKO’s Double Feature - - -

“BADMAN’S TERRITORY”

with

“BEDLAM” Boris






——

pp



Burt Lancaster — Edward G.
_ Latest English and American Newsreels

‘LOCAL TALENT AUDITION
THIS MORNING 9.30 a.m.



5 & 8.30 P.M,

and
KARLOFF



GLOBE

TONITE 8.30 Monday & Tuesday 5 & 8.30

“ALL MY SONS”

Robinson



EMPIRE |
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.45 p.m.

Continuing Monday & Tues-
day 445 & 830 p.m.

Republic Pictures present . .

“NO SAD SONGS
FOR ME”

Starring

Margaret SULLAVAN
Wendell COREY

ROXY

Today—Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Columbia’s
Big Action Double

Johnny WEISSMULLER
as Jungle Jim in

“MARK OF THE
GORILLA”

And

“BODYHOLD”
With
Willard PARKER
Lola al BRIGHT

Monday 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Tuesday 4.30 Only
Columbia Double—

LADIES of the CHORUS 3





“MILITARY ACADEMY

~ ‘Tuesday Night at 8.30

CARACAS ‘Mail

Wednesday & Thursday
430 & 8.15 p.m

Columbia Double—

KILL THE EMPIRE

and

PRISON WARDEN — |

_—__—_



FORKS,



Tinsudsecceesceces



a cn ee eneeeneneonnnnn
, VOSSS SS DISS S99G UE DL VIG VUTI OD yo!



We have a Fresh Stock of —

POPE SCS

ROYAL

Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.
Republic Action Double . . .

Sunset CARSON
Peggy STEWART
In

ALTAS BILLY THE KID

And

BLACKMAIL

With
William MARSHALL
Adele MA RA

Monday & Tuesday
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.
Paramount Double—

“EL PASO”
The SEALED VERDICT

Wednesday & Thursday
4.30 & 8.30 ‘
Columbia Big Double—

LUST FOR GOLD

AND

WE WERE STRANGERS
OLYMPIC

TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.45 p.m.
TO-MORROW 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Smashing Double
Barbara BRITTON

Rudy VALLEE



The Fabulous Suzanne
And

Angel and the Badman
With

John WAYNE
Gail RUSSELL

‘Tuesday and Wednesday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Republic Whole Serial—

THE BLACK WIDOW

Starring Bruce Edwards
Virginia Lindley

“Thursday Only 4.45 & 8.15
Republic presents—

REMEMBER
PEARL HARBOUR



eiciasaeemeererernnemrniaeeerereneemel

Veet

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Sass

TOOLS

RAKES, WATERING CANS, SHEARS

A’ St. Michael's Cathedral

esterday morning at 9
o’clock, Rev. Harold St. Clair
Tudor, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. A

Tudor of the Ivy was married to
Miss Pamela Stanford, daughte
of Mr, R, G. Stanford of Rich.
mond, Surrey, England and th
late Mrs. Stanford.

The bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. F. A. Bishop,
Controller of Supplies, was beauti-
fully attired in a dress of white
figured satin with a bodice em-
broidered with sequins. Her vet
was kept in place by a headdres:
of orange blossoms and she car-
ried a bouquet of red and white
roses.

She was attended by two brides-
maids, the Misses Muriel and
Sheila Tudor, sisters of the bride-
groom. They wore dresses of blu =
crepe with silver accessories and
carried posies of forget-me-nots.

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr. Gerald Hudson
at the organ, was conducted by
Rev. Dr. D. W. Bentley, former
Bishop of Barbados, assisted by
the Very Rev. Dean Mandevilic.

The duties of bestman were
performed by Mr. H. O. St.c
Cumberbatch, Solieitor, while
those of ushers fell to Mr. Fran!
Odle and. Mr. Dennis Tudor.

After ‘The ceremony, there wa;
a Communion Service, the Cele-
brant being Canon H. J, Hutch-
inson.

A reception was held at “Tud-r
Hall,” My Lord’s Hill, for relative
and close friends after which tho
young couple left for Poweii
Spring Hotel, Bathsheba to snend
their honeymoon.

Returning After {llness

CABLE has just been re

ceived by Mr. Ramon Ochoa
of Venezuela that his wife who
was rushed home ill last week
has greatly improved and will
be returning to Barbados shortly
to join him at “Beresford,”
Maxwell, where he is spending o
holiday.

Mrs. Ochoa went home by a
special flight of Avensa Airlines
which plane was flown by her
scn Capt. Guillermo Ochoa, head
pilot of that company.

SCOP SPPOROCOOS

THE GARDEN,

POPPPPPOS

GATETY

999S9SSs

“The THREE

Also The Feature Picture - - -

6 SSSSSSSSSSOSS

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MONDAY & TUESDAY 8.30 P.M,
Ist Half of Monogram Exciting, Action Serial

with Jack MULHALL—John WAYNE—Raymond HATTON

With Frank ALBERTSON—Mavis WRIXON
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SUNDAY



ADVOCATE —

Caub Calling



REV. AND MRS. TUDOR after their wedding yesterday.

Spending Two Months

M* H. A. COLE whose
husband is an Agricultural
Superintendent in British iana
is spending two months iday
in Barbados while her husband
is on leave in the United Kingdom.

She is staying at “Leaton-on-
Sea”, The Stream.
Also staying at “Leaten-on-

Sea”, are Miss Joan Carr, a clerk
of the Trinidad Turf Club who is
on two weeks holiday, Mrs. M
Buxoo of Arima who is leaviegs
on Thursday and Mr. A. N. Lew «
of Booker Bros. General Store
in British Guiana.

Mr. Lewis has just come over
on three weeks holiday to | i>
his father, and said that he is
very much impressed by all that

he has seen so far. His hobby
is weightlifting and he does a
lot of this during his spare time

—PLLOPPPPPP POLLS
ST. JAMES.

MUSKETEERS”
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Good Acts

N Friday we saw the first of
the series of one-act plays
sponsored by the Barbados Drama-
tie Club and considering ten of
the thirteen members taking part
had never been on the stage be-
fore, great credit must go to the
producers and players themselves
for so good a showing.

The outstanding ones in Carib’s
opinion were Edward Benjamin,
June Knight and Herbert Cheese-
man. One outstanding feature ‘of
both productions was the fact that
every player could be heard dis-
tinctly—particularly Patricia Rai-
son. Ann Raison and Campbell
Greenidge. Nina Michelin, Michael
Lynch and William Lambert are
now old hands at the game and
they all gave a selishad perform -
ance.

Carib understands these one-act
plays are to continue as long as
they are wanted. The next series
will be staged at the Drill Halk
sometime in December and “as far
as we are concer ned you can book
seats for us now!” Anybody can
try their hand at acting and there
surely is an ideal training ground.
Watch for some of these members
at the Empire.

Pianist Returning Home
ISS N. BOODOOSINGH,
I pianist of Trinidad who was
heard in the Paul Wilkins pro-
gramme over Radio Distribution
en Sunday night, will be return-
ing home shortly after three
weeks’ holiday as a guest at In-
dramer Guest House, Worthing
She is the daughter of Dr.
Boodoosingh, well known turfite
of South Trinidad

French Journalist

WEILL, French journalist

of the “Parisien Libre”, will
arrive in Barbados towards the
end of September. He is at
present jn French Guiana. He
may visit several of the other
Islands, time permitting.

Spent Two Weeks

RS. THELMA INCE and the

Misses Sylvia and Ruth
Springer of Trinidad have just re -
turned home by B.W.I.A. aften
spending two weeks’ holiday.
They were staying at Crystal
Waters, Worthing.

Mrs. Ince and Ruth are school
teachers while Sylvia is a Civil
Servant attached to the General
Post Office.

Dinner Party For
Venezuelans
R, AND MRS, Vernon Knight
entertained to dinner -t

their residence ‘‘Mervue,” Hast-
ngs on Friday night, Dr.

Governor Of Monajas
Venezuela

RRIVING in Barbados on
Thursday by B.W.I.A., from
Venezuela for a short holiday

were Dr. and Mrs. Alirio Ugarte,
their two months old baby and
Venezuelan nurse and Col. J. A.

Leal of the Venezuelan Army.
They are staying at the Hotel
Royal.

Dr. Ugarte who is the Governor
ot the State of Monagas in Ven-
ezuela will be returning home on
Tuesday by B.W.LA., via Trini-
dad with his family, while Col.
Leal is expected to leave to-day.

Accompanied by Mr. Vernon
Knight, Honorary Vice Consul
for Venezuele, Dr. and Mrs.
Ugarte and Col. Leal, called on
His Excellency the Governor
and Mrs. Savage at Government
House on Friday.

Leaving Today
ETURNING to Venezuela to-
day by B.W.LA., are Mr.
and Mrs. J. Alvarez of Cawicas

and their three children. They
had svent three weeks’ holiday
here staying at the Worthing

Guest House.
Mr. Alvarez
Miranda Estate.

Fete Postponed

HE ORGANISERS regret that

owing to unforeseen circum-
stances it has been found neces-
sary to postpone the Fete
advert'sed to take place at
“Farley Hill” on Monday 2nd.
October. They would like to
thank all those who _ kindly
offered their help.

Schoolmaster Ends Holiday
R. W. M. LEOPEY, head-
master of the S*. Vin-

cent Grammar school, returned

home on Thursday night by the

“Lady Rodney” after spending

his summer vacation in Barbad¢s.

He was aceompanied by his

daughter Miss C. N. Lopey.
After Three Weeks
ISS CYNTHIA ROSEMIL of

Port-of-Spain, Trinidad will
be returning home to-day by

B.W.I.A. after spending three

weeks holiday as a guest at

“Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream.

Miss Rosemil is employed with
the Planning and Housing Com-
mission in Port-of-Spain.

Mining Engineer, B.G.
ee his first visit to Bar-

bados and staying at the

Hastings Hotel is Mr. Stephen D,

Skelchy, a Mining Engineer now

working in British Guiana with

Tikwah Mining Corporation, He

arrived by B.W.LA., a week ago

and will be remaining for another
week before returning home.

Originally from Malaya, Mr.

Skelchy was educated in England

where he graduated at the Lon-

don University as an Engineer.

He joined the firm of Tikwah

Gold Developments Ltd., in Eng-

land and afterwards, was sent out

to British Guiana on a two-yean
contract with Tikwah Mining

Corporation.

Spent Two Weeks
RS. M. L. SAMAROO of Fyza-

is a Lawyer of

bad and a cinema proprietor
of U.B.O.T., Point Fortin and Miss
G. Namsoo, a Music Teacher of

San Fernando, returned to Trini-
dad yesterday evening by B.W.I.A.
after spending two weeks’ holiday
at Edgewater Hotel, Bathsheba
end the Hetel Royal.
Accompanying them was Mrs.
Samaroo’s son Leslie, a student of
Fatima College, Port-of-Spain
who joined them a week ago.

“A TI E WAY
Mrs. Alirio Ugarte and Col. J.

Leal of Venezuela. The ge
afterwards attended the ‘eo
at the Marine Hotel which was

sponsored by the Hotel in specia
honour of the Venezuelans at
present holidaying in the island.

—S=





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[pee recent raising of premi-

ums for refined and electro—
lytic zine and zine of not less than
99.99 per cent. purity (using the

Leacock standard weight per
ounce) has led many to connect it
with the fluctuations in the bullion
market.

This is preposterous. The
‘hange is merely the result of

the sudden unloading by buyers
of large quantities of debased zinc.
One might as well connect the
steep fa}' in tin with the outbreak
of bear covering due to doubts
about the exact meaning of the
official price schedule. Possibly
the abolition of premiums on zinc
may be the best way to stabilise
the position, though that would
necessitate a certain readjust-
nent of world markets, particu-
larly with regard to the import
duty of copper.

Copyright tn World Financial Circles.)

Mrs: McGurgle’s American
WT looks now as though Marine
2 House has qualified for aid as
a dollar-earning establishment.
But Mr. Chadstone’s role of
American tourist has gone to his
head. As he sat at his desk in
the library yesterday, a severe
lady approached, and asked a
question about Dilnott’s “Arbitra-
tion Reports 1931—1937. Part



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DAY,

Back To School In U.S.A.

ISS HEATHER WARD,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs

RD. H. L. Ward of Hindsbury
Road, left by B.W.I.A., tor

Trinidad on Friday evening on
her way back to school in the
U.S.A. Her mother travelled out
to Trinidad with her.

Heather spent the summer hol-
idays here with her parents,

SEPTEMBER 10, 1950



T.C.A. Flight Delayed
HE T.C.A. FLIGHT which
was due in Barbados yester-

day morning has been delayed
for twenty-four hours. The air-
craft was unable to leave Montreal!
owing to a storm in the vicinity
of Bermuda

On Holiday

RS. LUCY O'DOWD of Brit-

ish Guiana, arrived on

Thursday by B.W.1.A., to spend a

short holiday in Barbados and is

a guest of Miss E. Gowdy
“Beaumont,” Hastings.



Mk. AND MRS. PAUL FOSTER—married yesterday.

Will Learn English
RRIVING from Guadeloupe
on Thursday by B.W.LA.
were Mr. U. Petrelluzzi-Questel
and his two daughters Solange
and Colette. Solange, he said, will
be remaining in Barbados for six
months to learn English, while
Colette will be returning home
with him this afternoon. They
are staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Vice-President of the Tourist
Bureau in Guadeloupe, Mr. Pe-
trelluzzi.Questel is also Honorary
Commodore of the Yacht Club.

He said that in Guadeloupe,
there are good roads, beautiful
sceneries and nice beaches and
they are now completing a new
modern hotel near the capital,
Point-a Pitre for tie benefit of

tourists.
uikes The West Indies

UE to leave on the “Golfito”
on Wednesday for England
on their way back to Rhodesia are
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Cooke who
arrived here two months ago.
During that time, they paid short
visits to British Guiana, Trini-
dad and Jamaica. They are now
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
Mr. Cooke has already visited
China, Java, the Far and Middle
East, but this is his first trip to
the West Indies and he is very
much impressed by their activities
and industrial organisation and
production. He likes the country,
the people and the whole atmos-~
phere.

Managing Director of Sugar Re-
fineries in Rhodesia, Mr. Cooke is
also President of the Federation
of Rhodesia Industries and a Past
President of the Federated Cham-
bers of Commerce.

On Business
R. W. D. WARDEN, Super-
intendent of the Demerara
Life Assurance Company left the
island on Thursday night by the
“Lady Rodney” for British Guiana
on a short business visit.

BY BEACHCOMBER

Ill.” Mr. Chadstone, who was
reading, looked up quickly, as
though an inspector had caught!
him, and said, “Great suffering
catfish!” ‘I beg your pardon”,



said the lady”. “Skip it’, replied
the librarian, “and spill the
beans.” The lady, surprised and
alarmed, repeated her request.
“Lady,” said Mir. Chadstone,
“you all shall have them gol-
darned reports before old man

day older. Yes,
was sent for the
book, and the lady decided to
lodge a complaint. As she went
to her desk she heard the libra-
rian say, “Be seein’ you, sweetie
pie.”

Dancing on Meat

HE headline “She Dances On

Meat” made me think that
she had found some new way of
making it tender; or else that she
was angry with her meat. But,
reading on, I found that it only
meant that the dancer ate meat,
which, nowadays, is a remarkable
feat in itself. The story is still
told in one restaurant in the West
End of a chorus-girl for whom
her escort ordered ortolans or
in Armagnac. She said, “This
chop’s all little bones. It must
have been a very small lamb. And,
anyhow, they’ve split paraffin
over it. I'll have an egg.”

Mississippi's a
ma’am.”’ A boy







Married At St. Patrick’s

YyMetaanay afternoon at St.

Patrick’s Church, Jem-
motts Lane, Miss Brenda Roberts,
youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Roberts of Aquatic Court,
Garrison, was married to Mr. Paul
Foster, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs.

Percy Foster of “Strath: e
Rockley. vas

The ceremony, which took place
shortly after 4.30 p.m. was per-
formed by Rev. Fr. A. Parkinson.

The Bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of white Slipper Satin, with
sweetheart neck trimmed with
silver beads. The sleeves were
short and simple and she wore
long white gauntlets of the same
material as the dress. A fall of
tulle edged with lace was held in
place by a tiara of seed pearls and
silver beads, and she carried a
sheath of white rosebuds.

Maid of Honour was her best
friend Miss Fay Chase. Her dress
was of “electric blue’’ moss crepe.
The bodice was high necked and
simple, falling away in a draped
skirt, very severe in front, with
all the detail in the back. Her
headdress was of feathers which
matched the dress arranged in the
cloche style. Her gauntlets were
topped in the same soft feathers
and she carried a sheath of red
rosebuds.

Bestman was Mr. Maurice Fos-
ter, the ’groom’s brother and the
ushers were Mr. Geoffrey Man-
ning, Mr. Laurie Roberts, Mr.
Victor Hunte and Mr. Tim Year-
wood.

After the ceremony, a reception
was held at No. 12 Enterprise Road
and the honeymoon is being spen*
at Edgewater Hotel, ‘Bathsheba.



CROSSWORD



Across
Don't trust such a_ one.
+ In Queer-street? (2, 3, 4)
- This is amusing. (7)
- A vehicle. (5)
Consumed in a crater. (3)
Dance till altered. (4)
Tree, burned apparently.
Waste, (5) 18, Plaster,
Tribute, (3) 21. Cattle,
One anagram of peals. (5)
Flowers on big sea. (8)

Down
You May take time by.
Altered tn « line. (7)
X Ten. (6)
Her bed is im tsies. (8)
Wheve coral tslands are,
Exevssive soak. (5)
Part of a meal, (3, 4)
Ciearing ap. (7)
This arm is much longer.
Seasoning—ior the sailor ?
He is in the Zodiac. (3)

SoluWen of Saturday's puzzle.—Acrops;
Racouteur; 6, Alleviate; 8, Dairy, 12
Neap: 14, Ambuseade; pS;
es: 19. Riem; 20.
2%, Single men,
Radiat 3, Alarming: 3.
Reap. 7. Traders; 9,
ro. Wes mens 11. tneome: 15." Als

» Scam; 19, Run

if)

(3)
(4)
(4)

kc ieved

Nee eee

(8)

(5. 4)

(4)
(4)

ae eee

st a epee









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Ls

647

BALLET SLIPPERS
SCHOOL SHOES

CASUAL SHOES
oo SHOES

a DRESS SHOES

in

Great se

g

EVANS and WHITFIELDS

JUST RIGHT for JOHN

WHITE SH

MEN’S
a

HOES
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950

BRITISH FILMS



By DILYS POWELL

EALING Studios are nothing if
not enterprising. After the war
they were off to a quick start ¢
the search for new subjects for
the cinema; with Dead of Night
they made a brilliant excursion
into the supernatural, with Hue
and they explored the
possibilities of comic exaggeration
against realistic background, And
within the last year or so they
have given us fantastic comedy
in Passpert to Pimlico, urbane
ivony in Kind Hearts and Coronets
and comedy on location in Whisky
Galore, before breaking into the
world of the London police station
with the succesful The Blue Lamp.

Obviously we cannot expect the
same felicity in every film from
Ealing, and the new piece, Dance
Hall, is not in the same class with
its producers’ recent best-sellers.
But it was a good idea to make a
film about the institution known
as the Palais de Danse. After the
First World War everybody in
Britain danced. The Second
World War has revived the
enthusiasm; and Danee Hall sets
the story of four factory girls
against the background of jive
and the waltz, the beaming band,
the promenade on the balcony,
and the crowds of devotees who
find their rapture on the dance-

The plot itseli cannot be called
original. A girl who goes to flirt
end another who hopes to win a
dancing championship, a third who
hopes for eseape from a bleak life
and a fourth looking for romance
the adventures of the four friends
are connected by the slightest of
threads, and only one of their
stories is developed in any detail;
the story of a girl who forsakes
a faithful sweetheart for a flashy
frequenter of the Palais, learns to
regret her mistake, marries her
old flame, excites his jealousy and
nearly loses her happiness. But
tite baekground of the dance hall
is competently presented; the
excitement and the undertone of
hysteria, the manager who knows
all his regular visitors even if he
confuses their Christian names,
the crowds strolling and watching
amidst the din of voices and
music,

Dance Hall has been directed
by Charles Crichton, who may
be remembered as the director of
Hue and Cry; now and then in
the new piece he has set the pace
a little too slow, but his handling
of the players is in general skilful
and understanding. He has been
particularly successful with a
young actress who here has her
irst important part: Natasha
Parry. She has been admirably
photographed by the cameraman,

Douglas Slocombe, who has
delicately emphasized by his
lighting a certain stubborn

melancholy about eyes and mouth,
But Miss Parry herself looks like
a find; although in passages of
emotional excitement she is in-
clined to overstrain, her quiet
moments have great charm and
delicacy.

The three other girls are agree~-
ably played by Petula Clark,
Diana Dors and Jane Hylton;
Donald Houston and that good
actor Bonar Colleano play, the
first the faithful, and the second
the faithless lover. Among the
supporting players one young face
looks vaguely familiar; the boy
who partners the girl ambitious to
dance. One looks at the cast list
and finds the name Douglas Barr.
And then one remembers: Douglas
Barr who, a few years ago, played
the little Scots boy, youngest of
the gang of adventurers in Hue
and Cry. Now he is moving on
to adult roles; it is interesting to
see that Ealing Studios is be-
coming something like a training
ground for young players. (It has
long been known as a_ studio
which encourages fresh talents in
direction and writing: Charles
Crichton himself, having served
his apprenticeship in the cutting
room, was given his first chance
as director by Ealing Studios;
same is true of Robert



Hamer; and Ealing it was which
fostered the gifts of that talented
script-writer T. E. B. Clarke.)
Another thing worth noting about
Dance Hall is the quality of its
ballroom dancing. The scene of
the championship finals is adorned
by some of the best of British
professional dancers; it is a
pleasure to watch their work with
the close and inquisitive eye
which the camera allows us.

The month’s films include two
thrillers, one directed by a famous
hand. Stage Fright, made by
Alfred Hiteheock from a screen
play by Whitfield Cook, after
Selwyn Jepson’s novel, has been
impatiently awaited. The Old
Master, as the Americans like to
call Hitchcook, seems lately to
have lost his touch: the experi-
raents with the enclosed scene and
the so-called ten-minute-take in
Roepe served merely to slow down
the pace, and in Under Capicorn
the main impression was one of
interminable conversations in
Technicolor, But Stage Fright
promises well, The stars are of
the brightest; the fabulous Dietrich
from America, and with her Jane
Wyman; from Britain the experi-
enced and charming Michael
Wilding and a player who almost
from the outset of his career has
excited extravagant popular ad-
miration, Richard Todd.

And the story itself, now that
we see it, looks made for Hitch-
cock. The film opens with a
fiashback. The director's tradi-
tional fugitives, the man and the
girl, are making their getaway by
car; while the girl drives the man
explains his need for flight, and
as he speaks we see the events he
is describing—the arrival at his
mews flat of the lovely actress
with the bloodstained dress, her
account of the quarrel in which
she has accidentally killed her
husband, the young man’s visit
to her house to feach a clean
dress and the appearance on the
scene of the maid just as he is
leaving.

So far so gooa; though it must
be confessed that the playing in
the opening sequence is constrain-
ed and the dialogue far from
easy. The fugitives are on their
‘way to the lonely house on the
coast; the girl will leave the young
man with her delightful eccentric
father (Alastair Sim) and will
return to London to try to prove
her friend’s innocence; and pres-
ently we shall plunge into adven-
tures and encounters of the kind
which have always fascinated
Hitchcock: the girl’s attempt to
disguise herself as a theatrical
dresser in order to obtain evidence,
the scene in the pub where her
plans to strike up an acquaintance
with a detective are nearly
wrecked by a well-meaning old
busybody, the theatrical garden
party complete with blackmailer,
and the chase through the empty
theatre.

With material of this type
Hitchcock is, one might suppose,
certain of success. And, no doubt
of it Stage Fright has livel:
passages. The screen is never dull
while Alastair Sim is to be seen.
Joyce Grenfell contributes a
delightful sketch of a lady in
charge of a_ side-show (with
shooting) at the theatrical garden
party; and it was a good joke to
make the party itself open under
umbrellas. Yet the film itself
never comes quite alive. The story
consists of a series of episodes
which singly are not always well
proportioned and which in con-
junction have no cohesion or
shape. There is little or no vari-
ation in tempo; the action comes
to no single over-ruling climax.
But most of all, I think, one
deplores the absence of those
visual shocks which, ever since
Hitcheock insisted on the famous
knife in Blackmail, have punctu-
ated his cinema. Only in the
character of the blgckmailing

maid, beautifully played by Kay
Walsh, does Hitchcock recapture
for a moment his mastery over
the menace implicit in the com-
monplace.
So Long at the Fair is a thriller
12






THIS —



FEEL LIKE

TAKE

WINCARNIS

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AND FEEL l

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BE HEALTHY
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~

At The Cinema

STORY OF COURAGE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Hy G. B.

PLAYING at the Empire Theatre “NO SAD SONGS
FOR ME” is a film with an unusual theme, sympathetic-
ally directed and expertly acted. The underlying note in
this moving drama is “It is not how long we live, but how

we live that matters.”

The story tells of a young wife
who learns from her doctor that
she has only ten months to live.
She decides against telling her
husband, and sets about arranging
his future happiness and that of
their small daughter.

The problem presented is deep-
ly emotional and though the pic-
ture is naturally tinged with
sadness, the innate courage ard
philosophy of the wife lift this
film high in the ranks of serious
adult entertainment.

Margeret Sullavan, in the lead-
ing role, gives a sincere ind in-
tensely moving performance, in
which there is no hint of the mar-
tyr or overstressing of her mental
anguish “ne pain. This is
probably iss Sullavan’s finest
role, and she has interpreted it
with understanding and poignancy

Her husband is played by Wen-
dell Corey, who is deeply in love
with his wife, but becomes emo-
tionally involved with a girl with
whom he works. He does an ex-
cellent piece of acting and his
characterization throughout is
completely plausible. Viveca Lind-
fors as the other woman in this
unusual triangle, is equally pro-
ficient. Young Natalie Wood as
Miss Sullavan’s daughter is a
typical, unspoilt small girl, whe
plays her part delightfully.

The settings and background,
featuring the community activities
of a small American city are sim-
ple and attractive, and the music
serves to heighten the emotion and
di n the note of human courage
in this film.

“ALL MY SONS”

The film version of the play
“ALL MY SONS”, awarded top
honours by the New York theatre
critics, is now showing at the
Globe Theatre. With a strong cast
headed by Edward G. Robinson,
Burt Lancaster and Mady Chris-
tians, it is a powerful theme, hon-
estly told. There is no exaggeration
in the plot, which is motivated by
character and 1s completely plaus-
ible. The characters are human
and indeed might easily be the
folks next door, and their reac~
tions to the events and situations
that lead to the climax are en-
tirely natural.

The story centres around a
prosperous small-town business
man—Joe Keller—and his son
Chris, between whom there is a
deep affection. Chris knows that
during the war, his father, on
government contract, turned out a
faulty batch of cylinder heads for
the airforce, which resulted in the
deaths of twenty-one _ fliers.
Though Joe was acquitted at the
trial, his partner, George Deever,
went to jail. Chris is told by
Deever’s son that Joe is just as
guilty as his father. Chris sees
Deever in jail, hears the true story
and confronts his father.

Joe Keller, as played by Edward
G, Robinson is friendly, convinc-
ing and not without a touch of
pathos in his efforts to forget his
past. The fact that he shipped de-
fastive parts sooner than lose the
contract and have his firm fail, is
purely a matter of business to
him. Robinson's characterization of
the man who cannot see that he is
guilty of perfidy is clearly defined
and at the same time skillfully
retains the sympathy of the audi-
ence. His reactions, when the far-
reaching effects of his treachery
are ultimately brought home to
him by Chris, are dramatically

ortrayed.
, Burt Lancaster, as the shy,
idealistic Chris, turns in a splendid
performance, and the mental tur-
moil and doubts concerning his
father are shown by an emotional
control that only breaks when he
realizes his father’s guilt. Mady
Christians, well known stage star,
plays Mrs. Keller, whose one de-

sire is to protect her family, aad,

whose love and loyalty towards
her husband never waver, though
she strongly disapproves of the
motives behind his actions, Her
interpretation is sympathetic and
natural.












The other members of the cast
are all well chosen and the music

effective. ‘
“DON JUAN”

After a retirement of twenty-
five years, Don Jun, with his
loves, escapades and intrigues, is
back in circulation—this time at

the New Plaza theatre, with Errol b

Flynn playing the part of this gay
lothario. I seem to remember the
late John Barrymore making love
passionately and duelling violent-
ly to avenge his or his current
armour’: honour, but the rest of
that old picture is a blank. After
all twenty-five years is a long
time, and with the improvements

in production and photography, Very

the old films are apt to be forgot-
ten. As far as Technicolor is con-
cerned, this is a definite improve-
ment on the old black and white

photography, particularly for
films such as this.
Depicting the adventures of

the fabulous and romantic lover,
against a background of the
Spanish Court in the early 17th
century, there is scope for set-
tings. costumes and lighting that
is limited only by the authentic
details of the period, Full advan-
tage has been taken of this op-
portunity, and the costumes, set-
tings and all the trappings neces-
Sary are gorgeous duplications of
a very colourful and spectacular
era.

As far as the story goes, it is
full of lovemaking, adventure, and
climaxed by a nice political in-
trigue in which Juan finds him-
self and Queen Margaret of Spain
intricately involved, with both of
them about to lose their heads—
or whatever happened in those
days. With the help of friends,
and some excellent duelling, the
throne is saved, Juan bids a ten-
der farewell to his queen and
rides forth in search of more ad~
venture.

Errol Flynn, as our romantic
hero is certainly handsome, ajts
a horse well, is a fiine swordsmen
and his leaping from balcony to
wall—or vice versa, are in the
best Fairbanks-Flynn _ tradition,
but at times, he gives the impres-
sion of uncertainty, strangely
enough, in the love scenes, and has
a rather 20th century attitude.
This, however, disappears later
and he is at his best in such seri-
ous scenes as his refusal of a com-
mission in the Spanish Navy, offer.
ed by the Duke de Lorca, and the
terrific duel he has with this gen-
themen on the steps of the mar-
ble staircase in the palace. Robert
Douglas as the Duke de Lorca who
tries to seize the power of the
throne is well cast and his por-
trayal is thoroughly evil and sinis-
ter. Viveca Lindfors is dignified
and poised in her role of Queen
Margaret. She is an attractive
young Swedish actress with obvi-
ous dramatic ability. Una O’Con-

nor, as a tittering lady’s maid is” inches

amusing in her bird-like way, and
it is a pity that she is seen only
onee. All the other women are
pretty, and their gowns are ex-
quisitely lovely, but they are only
conscious of the twentieth cen-
tury.

The Technicolor photography is
outstanding and from the point of
view of spectacular magnificence
“Don Juan” is probably one of
the film industry’s most brilliant
pageants. The sound effects are
well adapted and the music de-
lightful, with its use of Spanish
motifs and types of composition.

If you like Errol Flynn and
plenty of swashbuckling adven-
ture—plus colour — this is your
film.





I dreamed I went
shopping in my

Gardening Hints
For Amateurs

Anthurium

The cultivation of Anthuriums
is deservedly popular in Barba-
dos and given the right conditions
and care, these lovely plants repay
the gardener well for their place
in the garden. Anthuriums are
hardy and easily wh, seeming
to prefer being planted in vubs
er large pots rather than in tha
epen bed. This does not mean

however thay they will not suc-
ceed in a bed if they have suita-
conditions. The colours of
the Lily like blooms, which when
cut will last three weeks in the
house, range from a deep red
(very rare) through varying
shades of pink, and a rather un-
common pink and green. There
is also a very beautiful pure
white, which, like the red, is
rare. This white variety is
easily distinguishable from the
pinks even when not in blooin,
as the leaves are very distinctive
being longer and very much more
poi in shape, having a delicate
and elegant appearance. :

Position

Anthuriums have been de-
seribed as linking a position in
“Dappled sunshine.” In _ other
words they like mixed sun and
shade such as that obizined under
the shelter of trees. Anthuriums
do not succeed in blazing sun
which turns their leaves a sicky
yellow, or in a position exposed
to very high winds, as the wind
strips and tears their big broad
leaves. Give them a damp shel-
tered position in semi shade
they will do well.

Treatment

It has been said ‘hat Anthu-
riums cannot have too rich a bed,
some people advise planting them
in three parts eS, to
one part mould. They alse
require plenty of water, thriving
best r damp rather than dry
conditions.

Propagation

Anthuriums are propagated by
off shoots from the mother plant,
and by the cutting up of an old
plant. Off shoots will frequently be
found at the side of a mature
plan¥, These can easily be detached
with a few roots at the bottom,
and should be planted right away
it a prepared pot of rich manure
and mould. Im the case of an
cld plant that has grown up out
ef the root, and looks overgrown,
the method of obtaining new
plants is as follows:—

Cut off the plant just above
the surface of the mould, and
after stirring up the soil around
it and manuring ft well, leave it
tc spring again. Now take the
flece that has been cut off,
temove the leaves and slice it up
horizontally across in slices of
bout one inch to one and a halt
thick. nt @ach one of
these in prepared pots pressing
them well down, buv do not bury
them too deep. Every piece should
grow and become a nice young
plant.

For anyone whv nas not grown
Anthuriums before, but who is
thinking of doing so, the best
way to make a star’ is to buy
an old overgrown plant in a tub
or pot, and deal with it in the
way described above. One old
plant should yield at least eight
or more new plants. ,

Once established under the
conditions they like Anthuriums
will thrive requiring litle atten-
tion and can be left undisturbed
for years.





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PAGE FOUR





WEST INDIES Cricket Board of Control are expected to give

favourable consideration to the question of paying cash bonuses

to the amateur players in the West Indies cricket team in appreciation

of their performance, Mr. Edgar Marsden, the Trinidad representative

on the West Indies Cricket Board of Control is reported to have said
a few days ago.

This is heartening news and although I learn it from such a
roundabout source I am still gratified to hear it. Although Mr.
Marsden’s statement cannot be regarded in the light of officialdom,
yet there is scarcely ever smoke without fire.

GIVE WEEKES AND WORRELL TOO

ITH regard to Worrell and Weekes the Board can searcely be

expected to extend to them similar treatment to that which they
may give to the amateur members of the team, as they entered into
contract with the Board before the tour commenced and the Board
themselves would have had to fulfil the terms of the contract,
irrespective of whether the tour was a success or not.

However I believe in building up a store of goodwill, Without
attempting to appear unduly philosophical, I say that it pays divi-
dends often rich and almost unforeseen. And so towards this end
I hope that che West Indies Cricket Board of Control will consider
in the granting of the cash bonuses the fact that Weekes and Worrell
have turned in individual performances beyond their fondest hopes
and have played no small part in making the tour the success
that it was,

In addition to this, their contribution to the raisifg of the
status of West Indies Cricket to its present high rating by Inter-
national cricket standards has been a signal one. Therefore if
it is at all possible, and in my opinion, it is that the finances of
the Board can afford an additional bonus to these players above
and beyond the terms of their pre-tour contract, then they too
should be given one.

WOT! SIX-DAY TESTS?

LEARN also that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control are
due to discuss the duration of the Test matches with India in
1952.

It has been suggested, according to the report of Mr. Marsden’s
talk, that the Tests should be six-day Tests. Every now and again
responsible people, and I am not attributing this to Mr, Marsden
because he did not venture an opinion on the subject, come out with
a suggestion so fantastic and absurd that we must be kind and
attribute it to a touch of the sun.

Who in the world could seriously suggest that the West Indies
and India should play six-day Tests IN THE WEST INDIES ?

These natural cricketers, famed for their quick footedness, clever
wristwork and bright cricket could never be asked to synchronise
their play with a scoring machine geared to a Test match that is
planned to last for six days.

The West Indies met India in India and five-day Tests were
sufficient for them to decide a rubber. Why now the brain wave of
six days? Is this some sort of theory that the West Indies Cricket.
Board of Control would make more money because of the extra day ?

THIS IS FALSE ECONOMY

Assuming that this is so I can say at once that this will be sure
to prove a false economy since people would be driven away from
the games because of the funereal cricket which six-day Tests would
demand.

On the other hand it might happen that the teams will dictate
the tempo of the games and finish them in five days in which case
the Board would stand to lose even heavier than if the crowds did
not turn up for the simple reason that they would have planned for
extra days and would have delayed the tour by just so many extra
days, in which case their expenses would still go on.

One can scarcely conceive that the Board will seriously enter-
tain this suggestion. If on a thousand to one chance they are thinking
of doing this they stand warned that this is against the body of West
Indian opinion on the matter.

TENNIS TEAM LEAVES FOR BRITISH GUIANA
E Barbados three-man team left for British Guiana on Thurs-
day to take part in the West Indies tennis championships. These
were Eric P. Taylor, Dr. Charlie Manning and Denis Worme.

There can be few, if any, who would criticise this selection by
the Selection Committee of the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis
Association. Indeed the Trial games revealed no one in my opinion
who could challenge these selectees individually or otherwise,

I had thought at first that St. Hill, the leading southpaw player
in the Colony might have been selected before Worme but he was
twice defeated by Worme in Singles in the Trials and beyond any
doubt Worme showed better form and gained well merited selection,

I am still expecting to see St. Hill in senior tennis. He is young,
he has a powerful service, a keen eye and above all is a good sports-
man, a too rare quality in all branches of competitive sport today.

PLAY UNDER FLOODLIGHTS FIRST TIME

HE Barbados team will have to acclimatise themselves to playing

by floodlight as the games will be played under these conditions,

but the three players whom we have sent are good enough to adapt

themselves within a reasonable time to the conditions obtaining and

I am sure every true sportsman will wish them the best of luck and

at the same time congratulate the Amateur Lawn Tennis Association

of Barbados on having been able to make Barbados’ representation
at this tournament possible.

IT am informed that a running commentary on the games will be
broadcast from British Guiana on the 49 meter band on Monday at
9.30 in the evening and at 9.15 on Tuesday evening. On Thursday
the broadcast will be at 8.50 p.m.

The times are Barbados times.

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ADVOCATE



Keith Walcott (Spartan) Scores 115

Two Outright Victories
As Third Series End

FINE CRICKET CONDITIONS obtained yesterday and 4

batsmen turned in some fine performances. Keith Walcott,
skipper of Spartan, scored a fine century at Bank Hall to
enable his team to draw their game with Empire.

_There were two outright
victories as this third series of

First Divisi mes
beating oh Bal closed, Police

EMPIRE vy. SPARTAN
Empire 228 and (for 3 wkts.) 76
Spartan 127 and (for 9 wkts.) 278

The Empire-Spartan crickei
match ended at Bank Halj yester-
day in a tame draw, with first
innings honours going to Empire.

Spartan carried on from their
over-week score at 57 for 2 and
piled up 278 for 9, They declared
giving Empire 177 runs to make
in 45 minutes, of whch Empire
taised 67 for 3 by time call

Keith Waicou, spartan’s skip-
per, hard hittng and with stroke
all ’round the wicket, scored hi
first century for the season yes-
terday.

Walcott, with the help of Torry
Pilgrim and “Shell” Harris brought
Spartan out of what seemed a
rather dangerous position.

He was engaged in a partner-
ship with Harris which yielded
67 runs and another with Pilgrim
which realised 99 runs.

E. A. V.Williams and E. Milling-
ton, tak’ng 3 for 70 and 3 for 73
respectively, bowled well for
Empire.

Bowen turned in Spartan’s best
bowling performance, taking all
three of the Empire wickets of
the second innings for 30 runs in
4 overs.

With their overweek score of
57 for 2 in their second innings,
Spartan resumed with L. F. Harris
and K. E. Walcott who were 23
not out and 13 not out respec-
tively.

The wicket, after a sunny week,
was firm and fast, yielding very
little turn to the spin bowling.

The Spartan pair quickly settled
aud runs were also coming quick-
ly. Walcott was finding the
boundary time and again while
Harris was taking them by the
singles and the twos.

After 109 minutes of play, in-
Guding the time in which the
overweek score of 57 was mace,
the 100 went up on the tins,

Skipper Alleyne in the mean-
time, kept ringing bowling
changes. He decided to bring
back “Foffie’” Williams who was
resting after starting the day off,
and this proved successful.
Spartan lost another wicket in
Harris with the score at 104.

Williams bowled a fast one out-
side the leg stump which Harris
wanted to glide.

The ball took his left pad instead
of the bat and was deflected on
to his wickets.

With the score at 104 for 3,
Torry Pilgrim joined Walcott who
was then 41 not out. Spartan had
then passed the deficit by 3 runs.

Walcott soon after got his 50
with Pilgrim playing his hand in.
The rate of scoring was quickened
and the 150 was scored in 154
minutes.

Pilgrim got his eye in, and with
Walcott completely on top the
bowling, the score crept steadily
on, Walcott was making his shots
all round the wicket. He was com-
pletely beaten by a leg break from
Alleyne which barely shaved his
centre stump when in his 90's.

This was his nearest time to
getting out.
At 97, he played one from

Grant, and the ball after pulled
him to the long-leg boundary for
4 to give him his century.

Walcott’s century was made in
135 minutes but he scored 97
before tea yesterday, His century
included three (4) boundaries and
15 (3) boundaries.

Tea was taken with the score
at 195 for 3; Walcott 110 not out
and Pilgrim 21 not out.

After they resumed, Walcott late
cut the first ball from Millington
for 2 and two balls later pulled him
to the square leg boundary for &
to send the 200 up after 191 min-
utes of play.

Millington, in his second over
after lunch, changed the tide of
the game when he clean bowled
Walcott bail height for 115.

Walcott drove at a good length
leg break and played over. The
15 runs after his century contained





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one (4) boundary and two (3)
boundaries.

The score board read 203 for 4
when N. Wood partnered Pilgrim
who was then 26 not out. Wood
was run qgpt before he scored
and the score was 205 with 5
wickets down.

Next in was K. Bowen. He
saw his partner Pilgrim go, clean
howled by Millington for 38.
Pilgrim was beaten by a quick
oft break.

Morris went in with the score
at 233 for 6.

Two quick wickets were taken
with Bowen caught at gully by
Drayton off Williams and Morris
adjudged lb.w. to Millington.
Bowen's score was 16 and Mor-
ris’ 8

Cc. Gittens and F, Phillips came
together when the score read 245
for 8

They took the score to 278 be-
fore Phillips was caught in the pull
by Bourne off Alleyne for 21.

Skipper Walcott made a declara-
tion with the score at 278 for 9,
with Gittens 12 not out and E.
Smith padded to go.

Empire were sent to the wicket
at 5.15 p.m. They were called to
make 177 runs in 45 minutes for
victory.

Empire opened their inning with
B. Bourne and “Foffie” Williams.
Spartan’s attack was led by F.
Phillips and E. Smith.

Bourne and Williams went for
the bowling and ‘in 30 minutes
they made 52 runs.

Williams at 28, lost his wicket to
Bowen when he was caught in the
pull by Phillips. Drayton
partnered Bourne who was then
20 not out.

Drayton was quickly returned,
stumped by Griffith off Bowen for
three. Two wickets were down
for 56 runs when E. Millington
went in.

With an additional 10 runs to
the score, Empire lost their third
wicket. Millington was clean
bowled by Bowen for 3.

Barker and Bourne held on
until close of play for 3 not out
and 35 not out respectively.

’

CARLTON yv. COLLEGE
College ist Innings 308 &
(for no wicket)



13

COATT aon 5 5 A grand bowling performance
by Cammie Smith, the College

right arm spinner who took five
for 60, was mainly responsible for
Harrison College scoring an out-
right victory over Carlton in their
First Division match at the Col-
lege grounds yesterday. Smith
also contributed 93 runs to the
College first innings.

The wicket was perfect, but
Cammie along with J. Williams
skittled out the Black Rock boys
for 165, leaving College six runs
for victory. They won with ten
wickets in hand.

E. Marshall gave a good batting
display for Carlton until he was
eventually bowled by Williams
for 64. Skipper Reynold Hutchin-
son played a real captain’s in-
nings. He defended stubbornly
but he too was also bowled by
Williams. He made 47.

In the Carlton first innings they
made 148 and on the second Sat-
urday of the game the College first
ae closed at 308—a lead of
160

Carlton were bowled out short-
ly after 5 p.m. yesterday for 165
—leaving College six runs for an
outright victory.

V. O. Smith and R. Rock open-
ed the second innings for College.
They took the first over from War-

ren and 13 runs were scored—
including three fours,
The Game -

With a deficit of 160 runs
Carlton opened their second
innings with F. Hutchinson and
E. W. Marshall.

J. Williams and J. Corbin opened
the attack for College. Both
Hutchinson and Marshall quickly
settled down. The quarter century
was passed but at 28 Hutchinson
was clean bowled by Williams for
28.

N.S. Lucas filled the breach
but 10 runs later he was bowled
by Cammie Smith for four.

Skipper Hutchinson shared the
third wicket partnership with
Marshall, Marshall reached his
guarter with four and went on to









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SCORE
SPARTAN v. EMPIRE
SPARTAN—tst Innings 1%

EMPURE—ist Ianings 228
SPARTAN—?nd Innings
Atkins b Williams 6
S. Griffith e Robinson b Alleyne 11
L. F. Harris b Williams adeu ae
K. Walcott b Millington 115
T. Pilgrim b Millington 38
N. Wood run out 1
B. K. Bowen ¢ Drayton b Williams 16
B. D. Morris Ibw Mj) ilington &

C, Gittens not out
Â¥. Phillips c Browne b Alleyne
Extras: b. 4; Ib. 6; w. i; nb, 2

TOTAL (for

13| exe

9 wkts.)

Fall of wickets: 1 for 14; 2 for 37, 3 for
104; 4 for 203; 5 for 205; 6 for 233; 7 for
239; 8 for"245; 9 for 278.



BOWLING ANALYSIS
Om - i
H. Barker 9 1 28 0
E,. A, Williams 2s 1 70 3
E, Millington 20 2 73 3
Cc. Alleyne 134 2 93 2
gE. W. Cave 2 0 9 °
O. Fields 3 0 12 0
Cc. Harper 3 1 9 o
E. Grant 2 0 il 0
EMPIRE—?nd Innings
B. Browne not out 35
FA. Vv. Williams c Phillips b Bowen 28
W. Drayton stpd. (wkpr. Griffith) b
Bowen : 3
E. Millington b Bowen 3
H. Barker not out 3
Extras: b. 4 a
TOTAL (for 3 wkts.) 76
Fall of wickets: 1 for 52; 2 for 56; 3 for
66.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo MM: &. @.
F. Phillips 4 0 18 0
E. Smith 2 0 14 0
B. K. Bowen... 4 0 30 3
A. Atkins 3 0 10 0
CARLTON yv. COLLEGE
CARLTON—Ist Innings 148
HALAISON COLLEGE—Iist Innings 808
CARLTON—2nd Innings
F. Hutchinson b J. Williams 18
E, Marshall b J, Williams 64
N. Lucas b C, Smith 4
A, Hutchinson b J, Williams a7
K. Greenidge run out 12
D. Williams Lb.w. b Smith 0
J. Greenidge ec and b C. Smith 8
H. Cox Ibw. b C, Smith 6
K. Warren b Smith 0
K. Hutchinson not out 0
G. Edghill absent 0
Extras 6
TOTAL 165
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M. RR. W.
J. Williams 21 3.47 3
a Corbin. 4 1 10 _O
M. Worme. a 8
Cc. Smith.... ve 23 5 60 5
K. } King..... 6 1 17 0
€. Blackman.. 6 1 13 0
Vv. Smith.. 2 1 4 0

Fall of wkts: 1 for 28, 2 for 38, 3 for
120, 4 for 146, 5 for 156, 6 for 154, 7 for
160, 8 for 160, and 9 for 165



knock up the half century. By-

lunch the total was 107 for the
same two wickets Marshall was
54 and Hutchinson 26.

After lunch V. Smith bowled
from the Combermere end in place
of C. Smith. C, Smith was then
brought on from the Park end.
J. Williams was later brought on
at the other end.

This change bore fruit. At 120

when Marshall was 64 he was
bewled in the last ball of J.
Williams’ fifteenth over. K.

Greenidge was next in to bat.

At 146 Greenidge was unfor-
tunately run out for 12. D. Wil-
liams filled the breach but in the
following ball from C. Smith he
Was out leg-before.

The total was 148 for five when
J. Greenidge partnered Hutchin-
son. Hutchinson by now was only
four short of his half century.
He however did not reach the 50.
With only another run added he
was clean bowled in the third bali
of J, Williams’ eighteenth over.

College now cleariy looked like
the winners, Cox went in with
Greenidge when the total was
154 for six.

Greenidge scored a couple off
the first ball of Smith’s twenty-
first over and took the Carlton
total to 160. In the following
ball—-before Greenidge was able to
knock off the deticit—he spooned
the ball and Smith took au easy
return,

Two balls later Cammie Smith
clean bowled Warren, the incom-
ing batsman, before he could open
his account,

The excitement was great when
young Kennie Hutchinson partner-
ed Cox. Both Cox and Hutchin-
son played defensively but only
added five runs before C. Smith
had Cox leg-before. Edghill, the
eleventh Carlton batsman, was
absent.

With only six runs needed for
victory skipper Smith opened the

second innings along with Rock—,
both playing their last innings forjg

College.
Smith faced the bowling of
Warren from the Park end and

took a four through slips off the
first ball. The next run came
from a leg bye but Rock scored!



‘from Warren.

BOARD

COLLEGE 2ND. INNINGS
V. Smith not out » &
R. Roek not out ‘ 8
Extras a
Total (without loss)...... “43

BOWLING ANALYSIS

: R. W
K. Warren 1 0 12 «(0

COMBERMERE VS. POLICE
POLICE — 238
COMBERMERE — 86 & 85
COMBERMERE — 2ND INNINGS
L. Haynes b C. Bradshaw



O. Wilkinson 1.b.w. Brewster 15
H. Beckles b Mullins 1
Mr. Smith b Mullins..... 4
G. N. B. Grant b Bra w 2
O. R. Knight b F. Taylor........ 7
R. E. Norville b Bradshaw........ 11
D. E. Toppin 1.b.w. Mullins....... 6
M. EB. Murrell b Mullins es ot!
Cc. E. Beckles not out..... ‘ae
©. Elliott b Bradshaw ou oe
Extras... : see 19
Total, vvccccscccsscsivesocess 85.
Fall of wickets; 1 for 11, 2 for 12,
3 for 16, 4 for 48, 5 for 61, 6 for 72
7 for 81, 8 for 81, 9 for 81
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M. Tah i
Cc. Mullins 15 8 19 4
c Bradshaw.... 13 3 23 4
F. Taylor 4 1 8 1
E. Brewster.... 4 O. 16 1
WANDERERS—Ist Innings 374
PICKWICK—Ist Innings 114
PICKWICK—2nd Innings
A. M. Taylor c and b D, Atkinson 69
G. Wood c wkpr. Skinner b N,
Marshall ...........+..-..+- 0
H. Kidney c R. Atkinson b T. Pierce 59
T. Birkett lbw b D. Atkinson 48
D. Evelyn c E. Atkinson b T, Pierce 14
G. Camacho c E, Atkinson b D, ~
Atkinson 4 -* 17
T. Hoad c E, Atkinson b N. Marshall 14
H. King lbw b T. Pierce one
RB. Inniss not out.............0.-.. @
H. Jordan c Proverbs b E. Atkinson 4
H. Marshall lbw b E. Atkinson 2
Extras 11
TOTAL 311

Fall of wickets: 1 for 1; 2 for 130; 3 for
174; 4 for 191; 5 for 210; 6 for 225; 7 for
231; 8 for 237; 9 for 248.

BOWLING a

M. eh

N. Marshall 33 7 57 2

E. Atkinson 18062 7 2

D. Atkinson 32 5 93 3

T. Pierce 17 3 72 3

Lt. St. Hill 3 0 5 0

C. Packer 4 2 3. (O0
WANDERERS—2nd Innings

N. Marshall not out 12

D, Atkinson not out 32

Extras 3

TOTAL (for 0 wkts.) 47

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M. RK. W,

H. King ’ 2 0 17 0

T. Birkett 2 0 27 0

two faurs off the last two balls
The game ended
with the College score 13 without
loss,

COMBERMERE vy. POLICE

PO ist his a 5t occa noss 238
Combermere ........... 86 & 85
Police gained an early innings

win over Combermere in the third
day of their First D.vision cricket
match at Combermere yesterday.
Police made 238 and after they
nad bowled out Combermere for
86 and enforced the follow on,
Combermere fell the second time
for 85 runs.

On the firm wicket, the Police
fast bowlers wreaked havoc on
the Combermere youths yesterday
and both Mullins and Bradshaw
took four wickets each. In his
13 overs, Bradshaw’s bowling
yielded 23 runs while Mullins de-
livered 8 maidens of his 15 overs
which» gave 19 runs. Clumsy
wicket-keeping for Police allowed
Combermere to claim 11 byes.
Their wicket-keeper never seemed
able to cope with the swift balls
from Mullins and Bradshaw. Mul-
lins struck Toppin on his face
with a rising ball during his bowl-
ing spell.

In their only innings, when

police scored 238, Byer made 102
and Cheltenham 33. S. I. Smith
had taken four of their wickets
for 44 runs on the first day and
C. E. Beckles took three for 68.
_ O. Knight played a skipper’s
innings for Combermere in their
first innings when he topscored
with 19. In that innings, too,
Toppin added 18.

Grant’s 21 and Wilkinson's 15
were the best scores of Comber-
mere’s second innings. At no
period during his stay at the
wicket, did Grant seem uneasy
against the Police attack. He
batted with a polish which sug-
gested that the Police bowling
could be punished but when he
reached 21, he played over a fast
ball from Bradshaw and was
bowled. eh Sa

It took police 36 overs to get
Combermere bowled out in their
second innings. a
_ Faced with 222 runs to save an
innings’ defeat, and with three of
the'r wickets already fallen, G.
N. B. Grant and O. H. Wilkinson

@ On page 5.

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F SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1956





I HAVE to write this column rather hurriedly in order that I may
not be late for the wedding of a fellow journalist. None other than
the redoubtable Carib whose picture will no doubt adorn his own
column to-day. I therefore must keep one eye on the clock while I
keep an ear to the radio, which, at the moment is appropriately playing
“The Bells are ringing for me and my Gal.” “Well, that’s ‘or you and
your bride Paul, and good luck to you both.” Meanwhile, I hope I
shall be able to read my own column today.

Ocean Pearl must be one of the few horses that have been entered
at a race meeting in the West Indies in weight for age races only.
course there are quite a number who have run only in races of this
kind but were still entered in «.e Handicaps. But what is even more
remarkable about Ocean Pearl’s performance is the fact that she ran
up to the third day of the meeting without having to run in a handi-
cap, and this was made possible by the unusual feature of a weight-
for-age race at such a late stage of the proceedings. This is also
something new which the Arima authorities have started.

But in spite of racing only in weight for age events this does not
mean that Ocean Pearl had an easy time with the weights. In fact,
the 137 lbs. which she carried so easily to victory in her third straight
win last Thursday was, more or less, what the handicappers might
have given her if they had had a hand in the matter. er achieve-
ment Therefore loses none of its lustre.

It is also obvious to those who have followed her career closely
that this has been Ocean Pearl’s best form since she set foot on the
track. Her previous best was, in my opinion, at the June Meeting
last year when she won the Trial Stakes and two other six furlong
races. At that meeting her times were only a_shade slower than
those returned by that excellent sprinter Fair Stream, who unfor-
tunately died later in the year. This was no mean achievement. Now
Ocean Pearl has reached full maturity and although this may sound
a bit late it only serves to show that no matter how good our creoles
are at three they are not really in their prime until they are four or
five. I can think of few exceptions to this rule, the most notable being
Gleneagle. But even in the case of this famous filly no one really
knows what might have happened had she been raced more wisely.

Of course, it is still difficult to compare Ocean Pearl and Glen-
eagle, I think we should wait a little longer for this. But it can
definitely be said that they are the tyo best fillies so far produced
in Trinidad.

In the absence of Mr. Scott’s mare on Thursday, Blue Streak re
deemed himself by winning easily over 7% furlongs and certainly
his form in this race does not tally with his running on the first day
when he could not even finish in front of a sprinter like Jolly Friar.
who on Thursday was lengths behind him. I can only imagine that
he was short of work. However, he ran well enough on the second
day so it is clear that Ocean Pearl is the better of the two over the
short distance. Thus the question of who is better over a mile or
more is very nicely left open for the Christmas races to sfttle. But
I hope that we are not building up too many great expectations for
this fixture.

Meanwhile, that brings us on to another noticeable feature of
the Arima meeting. The fact that of the thirty one races on the card
only two were over nine furlongs. The first was the A class race
which took place yesterday and the second was actually the very
last race on the programme. One wonders why a nine furlong gate
was erected?

Nevertheless the race proved a push-over for Silver Bullet who
had light weight and, I quite agree with Mr. Murray, she likes the
soft going. But what caused Mr. Murray to make excuses for Blue
Streak on the ground that he does not like soft going, I cannot for
the life of me imagine. What kind of track did Blue Streak run
on in Port-of-Spain only two months ago? Only one of the most
watersoaked, slushy tracks that I have ever seen in my life! And
what weight did Blue Streak carry when he won? 135 lbs.! And what
was the distance? 9% furlongs! And what was the track like when
Blue Streak ran a close fighting finish with Storm’s Gift in the T.T.C.
Cup last Christmas? Slushy again! Only conclusion: Blue Streak
loves the mud in Port-of-Spain, but he just hates the sight of the
mud at Arima. Fastidious kind of animal, isn’t he!

ROSALIND AGAIN

One of the most successful fillies ever to come from Jamaica to
Trinidad has been Mr. Lou Fisher’s Rosalind, Yet it was not until
she had been over here for three seasons that she managed to win
arace. But since she has turned five years she has won (nem with
astounding regularity. Being a slow starter she has nearly always
won them the hard way.

It is surprising therefore that with all this she finds herself only
as far up the ladder as Class D. Surprising in this day and generation
of classifiers, although I myself cannot see anything wrong with the
method of promotion which has been meted out to her. My only
conclusion is that it pays to own a harse like this, who, having won
nine or ten races between F and D cfass now has an expectation of
a further half dozen or more in the imported classes—if she is pro-
moted.

THE TWO-YEAR-OLDS

The question of who is the best two-year-old in Trinidad at
present was settled yesterday by a short head victory for Rock
Diamond over his stable companion Thunderation. This bay colt by
Rockphgon out of La Plata was nowhere in the picture when the
Tracy ted but swooped down on the field in the closing furlong
lo sfatch the race’on the pole, In as much as he had the top weight
of 126 lbs. and gave 5 lbs, to the filly Zeagle, who won the first
Nursery Stakes, and defeated her, there i; no question of who was
the best horse in the race.

What, however, impressed me was the fourth place made by
Gallant Hawk. I find his form most interesting because he raced
up here last month. Now after hearing about his second showing
in Trinidad, it strikes me that what difference there is between Best
Wishes and Rock Diamond will be a matter of great interest at the
Christmas meeting at the end of the year. But until then I think
I will reserve my opinion.

CORRECTION

I must make a correction of a rather inexcusable error on my
part in last Sunday’s column. This was in respect to my remarks
on the filly Top Flight who won the Derby Trial Stakes, I said that
she did not run last June. But she very definitely did, What makes
it worse, for me, is that she ran second to Bow Bells in one of her
races, Well I guess I must have been too taken up with listening to
ae about the winner. On that score only might I be ex-







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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950



Peter Wilson Challenging British

Youth to Break the domination of

the over-35's in sport names
an impressive list of

Oldsters At
The Top

SPORT — commercial, big
business sport —- has never boom-
ed in this country, as it’s boom-
ing to-day, Attendances, receipts,
prize money are all in the Everest
class,

But the old gibe, that were in
danger of becoming a nation of
spectators rather than practition-
ers, assumes a dangerous reality
when you consider how the over-
35’s continue to dominate almost
every popular sport.

Jack o” Lantern

Let’s take a look-see. Who was
the man who set the spark to the
torch which our athletes bran-
dished so gloriously in Brussels?
Jack Holden, no other—and “Jack
o’ Lantern” is a nimble 43.

Who is the most-discussed Brit-
ish heavy-weight to-day — even
including the doubtful Doncas-
trian, Bruce Woodcock? Tommy
Farr. And Tonypandy Tom will
never see 36 again except as a
waist measurement.

When all was nearly lost at Rio,
whom did England rely upon to
try to snatch something from the
grey embers? A bandy-legged,
twinkle-toed genius they call Stan
Matthews—unless they happen to
be the left back up against him,
when they call
quite different. And Matthews is
over 35,

Would you, even now, back any
English lawn tennis player to beat
Fred Perry? No, I thought not.
But the only Englishman ever to
win Wimbledon, since before the
first World War, is now 41.

Gordon Richards has been the
champion jockey almost since the
time the Trojans learned not .0
bet on wooden horses. He’s 46
now and still no one looks like
catching him—in any sense of the
word,

Reg. and Mac

I CAN think of only two post-
war products who can match the
oldsters not only in achievements
but in that indefinable quality
known as glamour—which gets
the big crowds raising blisters on
their hands with their frantic ap-
plause,

They are Reg Harris (30) and
McDonald Bailey (29).

What's the reason for the short-
comings of our present crop of
youngsters? The war—but the
(official) war has been over for
five years, Rating—that I don’
believe, for it only affects athletes
in certain sports, anyway.

Perhaps different sports have
different answers. Athletics looks
as though it’s recovering quicker
than any other major sport.

In boxing there’s a true, but
cynical, answer. If you're a hun-
gry fighter you've gota better

chance of being a good ’un than if
you know there’s enough money in
your pocket to buy the next meal,
whether you win or lose. ;
A brutal friend of mine said:
“As long as they give free milk in
the schools you won’t get your
old-time scrapper.” Tommy Farr
told me less than a week ago:
“It's funny how much more a
unch hurts you when there’s no
nancial reason for you to take

5 Rag
Don’t Do It

As for Soccer, I can’t see play
or players improving until the
peonage system, which nowadays
fetters players, is revised. I cer-
tainly wouldn't advise any young-
ster to make football his career in
this day and age.

To-day a youngster needs one of
two things. Either a father like
the one Fred Perry had, who was
willing to spend hundreds of
pounds on gambling that his son
was going to be a world-beater.

Or the temperament and fore-
sight of a Henry Cotton, who de-
cided that out of golf he could
make more money and a fuller
life than out of being a nice little
public school kid with a clean
collar.

There aren’t a lot of them about
—so far.








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306 Plantations Building
Lower Broad Street, Barbados

Ramadhin Routs

Leveson Gower’s XI
Takes 6 Wkts. For 36

In Fine Bowling Spell
Leveson Gower’s XI
W.I. (for O wkts.)

ar . SCARBOROUGH. Sept. 9
SONNY RAMADHIN'S clever slow bowling gained him
™~ _ six vickets for 36 runs in Leveson Gower’s Eleven first
innings in the last match of the season today. In
inspired spell before lunch he took five for 16. —
With the aid of two good partnerships for the sixth and last
wickets, Leveson Gower’s Eleven brought their total to 190,
and by close the West Indies were 39 for no wicket in
reply.
Ramadhin, receiving some help

from the pitch, made the ball turn splendidly caught by Stollmeyer at

either way from an_ accurate mid-on just before tea

length at varied pace, with slight After Tea

190
39

an

alterations of height and speed in The left-hander Walsh. driving
delivery which deceived the Valentine for six, became_ the
batsmen. highest scorer for Leveson Gow-

er’s side before playing on to give
Ramadhin his sixth “scalp”. He
also hit 5 for and he and Prit-
chard added 55, the best stand of
the match. in half an hour for the
last wicket

Frank Lowson of Yorkshire and
Kenneth Cranston, former England
and Lancashire all-rounder added
51 in 75 minutes for the sixth
wicket stand after five wickets had
fallen for 66,

Lowson, seventh out at 130 to
a slip catch, batted two and a
quarter hours for 41

Jack Walsh, of Leicestershire
and Tom Pritchard of Warwick-



Rae and Stollmeyer, opening the
West Indies innings. found weak-
ened opposition, Pritchard having
to retire hurt in his first over.

They scored steadily all around

shire added 55 in half an hour for the wicket, making 39 in the 40
the last wicket. Walsh hit a six minutes before the close
and five fours in his 42, the highest The seores
seore of the innings pl eal 4p oh ce
Some catches were missed by seria a latin
the West Indies. M. Walford 1,b.w. b Ramadhin 17
Alan Rae and Jeffrey Stollmeyer © lester b Ramadhin 23
scored 39 for the West Indies in } Genser.’ Weekes B Valentine. 4!
the remaining 40 minutes of play. D. Insole b Rarnadhin.. eure ;
N. Yardley b Ramadhin 0
¥) = “re sto: c Yalco , J ole 16 ¥
The Start JO Malas b tamara as
Spin bowler Sonny Ramadhin §° Gaur © Solimeyer ) Gomez. 3}
was again in fine form when the J. Pritchard not out 22
i naes pe this last first Extras (5 byes, 1 leg bye 6
class match of their tour.
In summer weather, Norman te 190
Yardley. former England captain, ROWLING ANALYSIS
won the toss from Jeff Stollmeyer ° M R. W
and 12,000 people saw Lester and an 34 ae a
Walford go in to bat, Ramadhin Seman eeoes
ares ~ Oe. ore the valentine a7 a 91 ;
more freely, scoring of the first
27 runs. His partner, M. Walford, WEST iNDIES’ IST, INNINGS
of Somerset, showed care on a Kae not out ent et
pitch of unequal pace. Stollmeyer not out \4
“ ew * runs came in 45 ro Extras 4
efore amadhin and Valentine . ; .
shared the attack. With a single ciecaiahe talk acca as ¥
added, Lester hit across a leg BOWLING ANALYSIS
break from the right hander and : oâ„¢M. RW
was bowled for 23 made out of 33. ee. ’ . a ;
Yorkshire's ¥. Lowson, started Srantyys Faigle
by twice driving Valentine to the
on boundary and the 50 went up idee
in 75 minutes, but then Walford
ended a precarious existence by POLO
falling l.b.w. to Ramadhin for 17
At the same total of 52, Rama- a OTS 5 3 -
dhin had Tom Graveney of Glou- .. Three chukkas, played much
cestershire |.b.w. with another faster ut an usual, were played at
good ball. the Garrison yesterday evening a5
Ramadhin continued to bowl the Barbados Polo Club continued

their practice games in anticipa-
tion of the visit by
players later this year

Cyclones and ‘Tornadoes opposed
each other in first and second divi-
sion games. In the first division
the score was 3—1 in favour of
Tornadoes, and in the second divi-

splendidly and clean bowled the
amateurs Douglas Insole (for 11)
and Yardley (for a duck). At
lunch the home team had lost five
wickets for 77 runs.

Ramadhin’s figures at the inter-
val were 5 for 16.

Venezuelan

Good Partnership sion Cyclones won by five goals
to_two.
The West Indies were held up The Polo Hut is now taking

shape and will soon be completed
It will then boast a small bar and
stock room among other amenities

by a seventh wicket partnership
of 51 in 75 minutes between Low-
son and Cranston, but Levesqn-
Gower’s XI then lost further
wickets and were 133 for 8 at the
tea interval, :

About 18,000 people, the biggest
crowd for the festival games, saw
Johnson and Ramadhin keep the
batsmen so much on the defensive
that only three runs came in 20
minutes after lunch.

Cranston, when eight, was
missed at long on when cutting.

Cranston hoisted 102 in 160
minutes, but at 117 the bowler re-
taliated by having him caught at
the wicket.

Valentine got his second wicket
when Lowson after batting solidly
(for 135 minutes, fell to a slip
catch by Weekes. Gladwin was

Cricket Match
Today

.

There wll be a Cricket match
at the Garrison today between the
Worthing C. C. and Mr. J, Clarke
(Voce’s) XI at 1 p.m.

The following will
Worthing C, C. :-

C. Brathwaite (Capt), L. Jones,
Cc. S'mpson, G. Gall, E. Sayers,
H. Daniel, N. Yarde, O. Wiltshire.
K. Husbands, W. Bourne, C. Du-
rant.

represent



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JAMES

“HORNIMANS’

A. LYNCH &

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Ist. XI

@ From page 4
went back to the wicket for Com-
bermere to add to their overweek
score of three and eight respec-
tively. Pacers Mullins, and Brad-
shaw opened the day’s attack for
Police.

The two batsmen = quickly
settled down and ithougn runs
came lowly, the bowlers could
not get them separated. Pol.ce
skipper made aq bowling change
fter about half an hour's play.
replacing Bradshaw by spinnet
Brewster In his second over,

Brewster got Wilkinson adjudged
L.bo.w, Combermere’s fourth wick -
et had fallen for 42 runs. Wi!-
k msen had played a careful hand
for 17. Against the fast bowtm

he was never much disconcerted
but he made an ill-timed attemy

egainst Brewster's which did the
trick

The fifth weket fell 15 runs
later O. R. Knight, usually an
opening bat, but who had then
joined Grant, was bowled by F
Taylor after scoring 7 Grant
was the next to return to the
avilion He and Norville had
taken the total to 72 before h¢
was bowled by Bradshaw.

Besides Grant and W Ilkinson
Norville was the only Comber-



mere bat who gave resistance to
the bowling, but after a fine hana
of 11, he too, was bowled by Brad-
shaw. The last two wickets fell
soon afterwards.
PICKWICK wv
Pickwick
Wanderers 374 and
(for no wkts.) 4
A stubborn last wicket partner-
ship by Bruce Inniss (67) and H
Marshall (2), whieh yielded 63
ins, helped Pickwick to score 311
runs in their second innings, thus
giving Wanderers 52 runs to make
it 15 minutes to win outright
This they failed to do and when
stumps were drawn Wanderers
had knocked up 47 runs for the
Icss of no wicket, time robbing
ihem of the other five runs
Pickwick in their first innings
had scored 114 runs and Wander-
ers replied with 374 Denis Atkin-
son and Tom Pierce each took
three of the Pickwick’s wickets 1n

WANDERERS
114 & 311












PAGE FIVE

Cricket

‘amacho then
meh time he

| SEPT. 10 — NO. 136

The Topic
| of
Last Week





asy Geor
came i ana i
and Evelyn were
ti vogether After lunch the
200 hundred mark was reached
rd,the new ball was taken by
Marshall. Camacho did not stay
long for in attempting to cut 4
ball from Eric Atkinson he was
nicely caught at second slip by |
Denis Atkinson Hoad came in}
and joined Evelyn but before he |
vould settle down Evelyn w
caught by &ric Atkinson of i
when the score was 225
i4. King was next and oy



Pierce |
He made |
med }




















scoring with a sweep to the leg |
for four runs off Denis Atkinson
but was not comfortable to th:
bowling of Pierce and was t leg remem er
before while going across 1 e

‘Rruce In ensic !

Bruce Inniss and Hoad were
now at the wicket and the part- .
nership was broken when Hoad Both Joe and Kobert Monday 5 /
was caught by Eric Atkinson at| .,2ut WP an awful plea | Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve
fn = owl ne of pre isp: made nave 4 aioe - | pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! In a
Marsha Jordan eame in and he matter i > wore c fose "
and Inniss earried the score to 248 Lou was singing sweet > bisa: of pains give
when Proverbs took a_ brilliant wa ensic — and as the pain lessens,
catch to dismiss Jordan. Marshall
came in and joined Inniss and
oe his first ball from Eric At

inson He opened his scoring Phensi
with a single oie and Unte c. Be prepered for headaches keep
shall batted weil putting up a supply of Phensic handy,

slubbern resistance to make 63
runs between them when Mar-
shall was adjudged leg before to EP
Eric Atkinson.

Pickwick closed their second :

nnings at 311 thus giving Wan- For Thursday "bout mid-day #/

ierers 52 runs to make to gain] /<Â¥ took her little parcel y

m outright victory With 15 fo the FC e : ;

minutes in which to make the She sent her finest clothing for quick, sufe relief
tuns War rers opened the 1 C Inchiding things of silk




FROM HEADACHES, RHEUNIATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,

A little pot of Jelly



ond ipnin vith Norman Marshall Nie .

1d Denis Atkinso 3oth bats ew ting of “Anchor” milk A a

ine is Atkinson joth bats TT

c twyesa »

See eae ae tick tod ‘nam Stee re a NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, {/ FLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS
stumps were drawn Wanderer: \ lamp, an extra wick 7.
had replied with 47 runs w th \ large bottle of Cologne
Marshall 12 and Atkinson 32 Pon somes.one who is: sick 4923

A little stove, a fry pan
A Othe cup a plate

Yes Lou gave these things freely
onsidering their fate

Trinidad Racing
Results

Advocate Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, Sept. 9
results of the of the

vid and Robert
I've given my all
oys 1 now feel happy
By a

o Joe

wertng merey's cal
(Barbades
Ss! tid

Who'r

all other women

Fourth Day rich enough to

The
Arima Races are as follows

give

‘ ( bicsrings eb '
by 1 came to giving | you feel fit and cheerful, ready again for
ou said yY money gone i .
2 mrs | work or play. It is good to know that you
It took Joe to remind her can always have the certain relief of
ow many things ft back
While people in Antigua
Walking about “bare-back |
fhe storm we saw from picture
A grimful story told
And if the young have suffered
wet what about the old
The pictures them convinced Lou


















their second innings while A. M a x Shou d give and give more freety
oan >, ae First Raee; Ul Tax) mahal Cow @ ant : 4
Taylor topscored with 69, in which poy. .3) Baby Bird it others may live
f N . °
he hit 10 fours, H. Kidney 59, and, Paori-oftutueli Win $12.13; Place $2.84 F ‘ittiind sale ‘Sens
. 5.2 60. Forecast $342.12 u anes ‘! ove
. Birkett 48. ee ee ear aceating (2) Colon At this time of the year
When play resumed yesterdays da, (3) Theatom (Joseph) never there is a high wind
Kidney and Birkett continued the}? pari-Mutuel; Win $3.69; Place $1.66 We live in ‘awful fear
ee - Pickwick 1.86. 31.54. Forecast: $78. ji : $
second innings for nird Race: (1) Silver Bullet, (2) Hid Thursday last at mid-day t
against the bowling of Normang io, Hand. 13) Pharlite They tried out the siren
Marshall and Eric Atkinson, After®{ pari-mMutuel: Win $7.66; Place 83.00,) Mut “Minnie” in a whisper
sow y overs Eric was re- Moe Forecast: $86.60, Said “Boys I'm not too keen
bowling tw es brother Denis from Fourth Race: (1) Rock Diamond (2) | :
lieved by his brother § : Zeagle (Lattimer, Gallant Hawk ta and comrade Robert
the screen end The score was Pari-Mutuel Win $2.18 Place $1.30 All listened for the t
then 110 runs for one wicket, Kid- moe Tope see ; wy } bout 4 mile from Bridgetown HAIR
a Bas oR i ace: (1) Mardi Gras, (2) Princes: Ty dn Erie -
ney 42 and Birkett 26. NormanRy, ica, is) Top Filent, rinct Until t ime was past
still continued to bowl from theBJ sixth Mace: (1) Vigilant (Ranger), (2 vit -eburse we heard ‘& whistle
pavilion end and sent down @ Poe , Tadasnes, gud ids tw when a school boy said
maiden in his third over of the?.,.)° yoreait baa on” |} «Mama the bread cart come up
1 to Kidney 37 ; : With J & R Enriched Bread
ie Atkinson also sent down aif, ,ssver,aet:,(! Magnet’ Rat] ut when we got to Bridgetow
maiden over in his third OVeP.\Iner), , 7, | rr s the trouble boys
Skipper Skinner then made ai@ rari-Mutuel; Win $19.96; Place $3.42 vla-I 1d drowned poor “Minns
i oy i 14 = w sual mid-day nose
change and brought on Pierce in’! m 84
ag cs y Kiehth Race: (1) Czarina ‘Ajonath), (2)
place of Marshall. His first ball Puict Maid (Yvonet ' Raphael. Singh) give a proper warning
Kidney pulled for two runs and Like the horn on a Steam-bout
the fifth ball he turned to the leg ou t give ‘Minnie’ a J & R
And tha will elea he throat

side for a single, In Pierce’s third
over Kidney was nearly out when
he hit a high toss in the air and
Packer fielding on the leg side
tried to make a catch but was too
Jate in getting there, Kidney lost
his wicket when he was caught by
R. Atkinson off Pierce Taylor
who had retired on the second day
t 28 then followed Kidney, and
the second ball he received from
Erie Atkinson he turned to the leg
side boundary for four runs
Norman Marshall came on again
from the screen end and sent
down a maiden to A. Taylor
s then 42 and the scoreboard
ead 140/2/59. Another chang?
as made from the pavilion end
Eric Atkinson was brought on in
‘ace of Pierce to bow] to Taylor

whe





4t this stage both batsmen were
cecntented to be on che defensive

Denis Atkinson who was
brought on from the screen enti

peat Birkett with his first ball ot

fourth over and the secon
ca him les before when hi
score was 48 Evelyn followe



| WANTS BOXING BOUT





YOUNG BASSIN a. top-fligni sponsored by

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Ralph. Sete Gactaan 4 tl 4 « R BAKERIES

of which 11 were fought in Apaba makers of

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and he played out vhe remainder laily batt Raa nanic
of the over, Taylor meanwhile daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use. DAY-LONG SMARTWNISS t X } j
eentinued to bat cautiously but “a < 5
his partnership with Evelyn was| * LASTING HAIR H! ALTH —m- «
broke sher he gave Denis naa a
ee That’s the DOUBLY BE! FIT of BRYLckeeM
eee eR a es we ee mem —~ rent
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THE GENE




SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

IGNORANCE AND
ILLITERACY

Newsprint Shortage Shares

PAGE SIX

T. 8S. ELIOT

A Christian Poet

Hy Douglas Jerrold

Jane Austen

My Augustus Muir









The function of the poe
in society is a question which w-ll
be debated in the schools



alway
There are, in fact, few societies
Whieh have not found a poet

among their recording angels, ana
for the society of the Western
world between the years 1909 and

1940 that poet is emphaticals
Thomas Stearns Eliot.
I say, advisedly, for the Wes

ern world, because there is littl
that is distinctive 'y English about
JT. S. Eliot, although he has been



a dom/nant figure in English
let.ers for nearly twenty
Years. By birth a New Englandey
he spent much of his early man-
hood in Paris. among those cosmo-
politan intellectuals whom good

Bostonians have always delightect
But there is nothing

to hotour.

in Eliot's thought which is
peeutfarly English; his intellectual
tosivion derives from the neo-

Thomist reviva? in France, whose
most prominent living exponent
is probably Jacques Maritain.
The contribution which Eliot’:
Anglo=Saxon ancestry makes is
the -ronstant echo of Biblica!
imagery and the anxiety to trans-
late ‘an intellectual position into
& practical proposition

The
teenth
part,

Engtish poets of the nine-
century were, for the most
well satisfied with the
seciety in which they found them-
se"ves . There might be some
differgnce of opinion as to whether
God was still in His Heaven, but
all, Wiquestionably, was still right
wittthe world It is true that
thestawn of the twentieth cean-
tury. was greeted less ecstatically
that’ Shel’ey and others hailed
the dawn of the nineteenth, bul
was that much more than the
difference of idiom between say
Shelley and Kipling? There was
“ great output of good minor
poetr'y_ in the years just preceding
the outbreak of the war of 1914
in England. Individual pieces are
still moving, but the general effect
is that of a vanished intellectual
c‘imate, The first authentic voice
of our own age if we except the
Irishman Yeats, and that curious,
essentially individual poet, the
Jesuit Gerald Manly Hopkins, is
T.’S. Eliot.

The early poetry of T. S. Eliot
was revolutionary in form rather
than content. It used no conven-
tional poetic rhythms or imagery.

It was almost deliberately
colloquial in tone. But there are
two things which strike the
reader. First, that this is essen-
tially urban poetry, There is no
echo: of that deeply felt com-
munion with natural beauty
which informs almost the whole
corpus.of English poctry. This

AnglozBostonian—Parisian js 4
poetmof cafés and attic rooms, of
crowded streets littered with
DISET paper, of idle words in

yay anguages filtering across
te is een the wails of the

ne. It has echoes of
Baveetmire and Verlaine, its mood
fS.aneXe French than’ English

an is informed with an
atmosphere of brooding spiritual
mal which is quite different
frwm“3%e lyrical pessimism com-

MAbete- young poets,

panic _ major influence which!
Getermincd the development of
P~-<~- Eliot was that whick
has, rmined

most men of his|
age, THE disillusion which followed,
on the aftermath of the war of
1914-18, He is the singer par
excellence of this unbearable
— at ere and frustration,
is aste and
Hollow Men: ee

“We are the hollow men
We ure the stuffed men :

Leaning together,

Psociety.

‘
at

Biblical imagery becomes the web

and woof of Eliot's poems, the
cleverness, the foreign tags, the
cosmopolitan allusion, disappear
with the rest of the extravagances
of youth. For Eliot is embarked

on the quest which has, from 1925.

occupied him to the exclusion of
every other, the reconciliation of
mau with God

Most religious poetry is either
mystical or devotional. That of
f. S, Eliot is neither. He lives, as
his world lives, under the shadow

of the Judgment, “Because I do
not hope to turn again, because I
do not hope ...I pray to God to
have mercy upon us, and I pray
that I may forget, these matters
that with myself I too much dis-
cuss May the Judgment be not
too heavy upon us.”

“I am tired with my own life,

And the lives of those after me

I am dying my own death, and the
deaths of those after me

Let Thy servant depart,

Having seen Thy salvation

“the Word of the Lord came uno me,
swing

O miserable cities of designing men,

O wretched generation of enlighteneo
men

Betrayed in the mazes of your
ingenuities,

Sold by the proceeds of your proper
inventions

i have given you hands which you turn
from worship

There may be, for, politicians
and publicists, and, later, for his-
torians, a dozen reasons for the
collapse of the civilized world in
1939. For T. S. Eliot, as for the
Biblical prophets, there is only
one. Man has turned away from
God,

“Do you need to be told that even
such modest achievements

As you can boast in the way polite
society
Will hard; survive the Faith to which

they owe their significance?

‘Why should men love the church,
why should they love her_laws?
She tells them of Life and Death and

of all that they would forget

She is tender where they would be
hard, and hard where they would
like to be soft

She tells them of Evil and Sin anc
other unpleasant facts
They try constantly to escape

From the darkness outside and within
By dreaming of systems £0 pertect
that no-one will need to be good.'’

Phe poet, having found his per-
sonal reconciliation, becomes the
prophet. “Ash Wednesday”, “East
Norton”, “Burnt Coker” and “The
Dry Salvages” are sermons €x-
horting man to repentance, in lan-
guage not the less fiery and forc-
ible because the writer still retains
a Bostonian distaste for sensuous
imagery, and a twentieth century
dislike for the conventional lan-
guage of poetry, This voice cry-
ing in the wilderness uses the vo-
cabulary of ordinary speech and
the broken rhythms of jazz with
the effect of the Greek chorus. But
the message is the same,

In 1939 T. S. Eliot published his
“The Idea of a Christian Society.”
In this he develops the argument
which has informed his poetry for
the Jast ten years’ It may be
profitably read, and contrasted,
with Aldous Huxley’s “Ends and
Means”.

Ss. E:iot is
Christian, a member
reme Catholic party
nglican community.

Where Huxley distils a highest
ommon denominator of the re-
ious and social systems of the
orld and wonders how it can be
chieved, Eliot has no such doubts.
or him the only workable civil-
zed society is the Christian
He does not, of course.
suppose that it is simple. Being
an intellectual and not a mystic
he is fully aware of the extreme
nicety of the balance to be main-
ained in the separation of Church

an orthodox
of the ex-
within the





Headpicce ai :
Gur dried Veaeth, Chine wor er and State. But he knows that it
We whisper together rust be cone if what we have so
Arm quiet and meaningless, ¥ painfully achieved in the way of
\, eivilizati is to be pres 5
Between the idea and the reality, Sec aons ian Meer ee
Between the motion and the act
~ewFalla the Shadow.
t
Between the conception and the *
creation
a re
Between the emotion and the response : > Sh |
Falls the Shadow en dias Nine € ters
* “
i JOHANNESBURG,
In “The Hollow Men” (1925) i : sideri
ippears, for the first time stronrly City officials are considering
marked, the rhythmie repetition using the Rand gold mines as

which is so strong a feature of
Eliot’s»tater verse, together with
certain. images which are constant.
There-is the image of dryness,
rock, rren rock, the symbol of
spiritual aridity to the American
ploneer as it was to the Jewish
Psalmist. From this time on the

'

EPP COSOFSS






me

==MR. & MRS.

a
om



<
, “&



MR. SHOPKEEPER,
MR. GROCER,

°

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INSIDE

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AND SO BENEFIT BY THESE PREMIUMS.

Jane Austen is an outstand
ing figure in English litera-
ture. Her reputation has
steadily grown since her di a
in 1817 at the early age of 42,
and her novels — such as

Jane Austen is one of the most
interesting figures in the whole
range of English literature, Since
her death in 1817, her reputation
has been slowly growing, and in
recent years her adme«ers have
almost formed a Jane Austen cult.
Naturally enough, they have been
anxious to learn as much as pos-
sible about the private life of
this deeply admired novelist. But
no biography of her was pubiished
unt] more than half a century
after her; death, and many letters
and papers which would have
provided material for a biographer
had been destroyed. Yet we are
able to build up a composite pic-
ture of Jame Austen from the
recollection of other people, as
well as from those of her letters
that still exist and from the novels
themselves.

In all outward aspects, sbv was
an ordinary young woman, That
is the first thing that strikes you
about her. She lived a conven-
tional life as the daughter of a
clergyman in a village in the
south of England; but, thanks to
her father, she had a better edu-
cation than most English girls of
her time, and she was fond of
weading. Even as a child she
took a great delight in story—
tellmg, and wrote a number of
novels when she wes in her
‘teens’. These were immature
works of course, but they have
now been published and are
eagerly read by her admirers. It
is extraordinary that her genius
should have flowered so early.
Before she had reached the age
of twenty-four, she had produced
three of the six great novels upon
which her reputaton rests today.
Indeed, her best known work —
“Pride and Prejudice”—was coi \—
pleted and sent to a publishcr in
London while she was still twent /-
two,

It was rejected, and» was hot
published unt.l sixteen years later.
“Sense and Sensibility” was an—
other novel written in those early
days, only to be left gathering
dust for many long years; and
the third of th’s group, “North-
anger Abbey’, was not issued to
the public during her lifet.me.
After she had completed these,
there was a long period of years
during whch Jane Austen’s pen
lay idle. It was the success of
“Sense and Sensibility in 1811
that induced her to begin aga-n,
and she wrote “Mansfield Park”
and “Emma”, and then her last
novel of all—and the favourite of
many people—‘“Persuasion”.

Wherein lies the fascination of
these works? They are quiet
chronicles of life in the south of
England, and most of the char-
acters are drawn from the lesser
gentry and professional classes.
There is no violent and exciting
action in her pages; no tragic
scenes; no tempestuous love. On
the contrary, her narrative is
placid, simple, direct. Yet a great
modern critic has said that Jane
Austen is “one of the three or
four perfect artists in the English
language”. She looks at familiar
things with a magnifying lens that
gives us a new vision of them.
And it is the same with her peo-
ple: those readers who take an
interest in the study of human
nature find endless delight in her
stories, So vivid and precise is
her narrative that we enter with-

out reservation into the little
world she has created.
Elizabeth Bennett, the quick-

witted. and vivacious heroine of
“Pride and Prejudice” is perhaps
the best known of Jane Austen's
characters. “She has only to open
her lips and I am at her fect”,
declared a fellow writer, Emma,
in the novel of that name. is ten-
der and loving, but something of
an egoist, who has been allowed
to have too much of her own way,
and her creator does not spare
her or try to excuse her. But Jane
Austen’s readers are continually

arguing about their favourite
characters. To be sure, there are
also many foolish, vain, and

worldly people in her books, There
are prigs and snobs. And how she
lashes them with her scorn! But
the punishment is administered so
neatly and humorously that we
join in it with glee. There is no
doubt that our enjoyment of her
novels greatly depends upon our
individual sense of humour and
our ability to appreciate her
DSSS OS9FOF

.

. B
CLL’

4,

s
« S

-

44

S o OS ov

nimble satire.

The Blame

Although some of her novels
were written nearly a century
and a half ago, they strike a (From Our London Correspondent) tion, consumes nearly two-thirds
strangely modern note. This is LONDON. of the world’s newsprint, the vast
because their characters are “The peoples of the world continents of Asia, Africa and

mainly people who lived in the

country, and the externals of life tan they did before the war.”

have altered less in the south of Why?
England than anywhere except in : :
remote hills and valleys. ow The answer (probably as sur-

well she knew her limitations!
She wrote only about those things
she was familiar with, and there
is no important scene in any of
her novels ~wwhere men talk to-
gether: always there fs a woman
present, because she knew how
men talked when in the company
of women, but did not feel on
safe ground in attempting to de-
pict men in private. Although she
lived during the French Revolu-
tion, and through the years when
England was at war with N
leon, and although she had
brothers on active service in the
Navy,,the events of the outside
world ‘play no part in her stories.
The scenes she describes are like
those in her own quiet life, with
its round of duties and gentle
pleasures. Jane Austen was no
rebel against social conven-
tions or home ties. She was not
a reformer. She accepted life as
she saw it for she thought this
was her duty—and she always
put duty first, duty to those she
loved. She never married,
although it is said that she re-
jected two suitors, and that the
man she loved was taken from
her by death. But marriage and
sanctity of the home she regarded
as among the most important
things in life, and that is how she
has depicted them.

In the last novel she wrote,
“Persuasion”, there are touches of
warmer sympathy than in any of
her other books. One feels that
she was reaching deeper levels
and discarding some of her earlier
reticence, It is interesting but
also- profitless to speculate upon
the still greater works she might
have written if she had lived. But
before her delicate and vivacious
pen was laid aside for ever in
1817, at the age of forty-two, she
left for our enjoyment many fas-
cinating groups of people deline-
ated with an art that is gay and
brilliant yet perfectly controlled.
It is certain that no English
woman writer has given us novels
in whose pages the atmosphere of
English life of her own time is
preserved with more wit and cap-
tivating charm. .

is — newsprint shortage. At any

studies on the “Press,
Radio in the World Today”.

Problem of Newsprint” and

hundred odd pages

ligence Unit the

“Economist”

of

The newspapers of today
described as “‘an essential of life,
essential alike to democracies in
being and in the making.” With-
out an adequate supply of news-
papers there can, it is declared,
be no freedom of expression.

“What makes you think this
ts a Russian machine tool?



Without an adequate supply of
rewsprint, the Press cannot fulfil
its chief function of providing

information to the peoples of the
world.

But there is the problem of the
extreme disparities which mark
the consumption of newsprint in
different regions of the world; the
authors of the pamphlet say:

“Fair shares has never been the
principle governing the distribu-
tion of the world’s riches but the
inequalities in newsprint con-
sumption are greater than for any
other commodity of like impor-
tance. . . It is no exaggeration
to suggest that the tardy progress
in conquering ignorance and illit-
eracy is not wholly unconnected
with the unequal distribution of
newsprint supplies.

“While the United States, with
6 per cent, of the world’s popula-



Express Service

ROME, Sept: 8.
Ercole Buratti, railway lines-
man today halted the Turin-Rome
Express in open country with
emergency signals, loaded -his
22-year—wife Maria aboard and a
few minutes later in the corri-
dor of a third class compartment

became a father.
The Express- was
minutes —Reuter,

Co

delayed 12










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NW1I0+ ENGLAND

ere cases of dandrulf

SILVIKRIN LASORATORIES {TO + LONDON -





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TO AMBITIOUS ENGINEERS
“Engineering Opportunities”

La

A handbook of advice and guidance to the
Best-Paid Engineering Posts which explains
the casiest way to prepare at home on “NO
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To AMBITIOUS Teachers, Civil Servants,
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NAME
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SUBJECT OR EXAM.... ts Pe eee Migbewden ens
The British Institute of Engineering Technology and the
British Tutorial Institute, London.

\

% Address all communications te:—Local Representatives:—
$ The Caribbean Educational Institute, Port~of-Spain,

% Trinidad, B.W.L, P.O. Box 307.
we

4
we

probably know less of each other

prising as the origina! statement)

rate, this is one of the conclusions
reached in a new pamphlet pub-
lished by UNESCO in its series of
Film and

The pamphlet deals with “The
its
are packed
with interesting facts and figures.
It has been prepared by the Intel-
London

are



°
CCL CIE SSP SOS SESS SOOO CSS DOO G OS OOOO GO OS

Latin America, containing 67 per
cent. of the world’s pcpulation,
must at present be content with
barely 10 per cent. of the world’s
newsprint.”

) Apparently, World War II did
not worsen the position of the
ill-provided regions, but, accord-
ing to the experts, it accentuated
deficiencies. And while Canadian
mills, which dominate newsprint
production ~ might spare more
newspr nt, the rest of the world
cannot pay for it. The newsprint
market is no exception from other
commodity markets and repro-
duces the split of the world into
two trading areas, caused by ex~
ternal payment deficits. Currency
s the crux of the short term
problem

_The smali newspapers, limited
circulation and uncertainties about
newsprint supplies /have, it s
stated, weakened the Press as an
efficient instrument of infor-
mation.

The experts are not hopeful
about the future. They say that
the chances of increasing sh p-
ments of newsprint to Asia, Africa
and Latin America are slight, ana
that larger exports from Canada
will only be poss ble if currency
can be found to finance them

Yet there is a tremendous
stimulus to increased consumption
throughout the world. The rea-
sons are threefold: the growtn
of political consciousness, the
spread of literacy, and -ndustriali-
sation. This is bound to ‘whet
the thirst for news and knowledg2
and in turn to multiply reader-
ship.”

Discuss ng the future of pulp
supplies, reference is made to the
possibilities of producing pulp
wood in Africa, Research is re-
quired imto fhe possibjlity of
commercial production there but
if the problems were solved the
pulpwood potential] in this conti-

nent “‘would be enormous,”
Bagasse (the waste of sugar

cane) and dry straw are new

mater’als being discussed. It is

pointed out that the bulk of the
world’s rice and sugar cane is
grown in under-developed coun-
tries, “and many of these have
fpreat plans for paper manu-
facture although they have
neither the pulpwood nor the
foreign currency to ‘mport pulp.”
The comment is added that rice
straw and bagasse “are evidently
of growing importance as paper
making materials.”

The cnief obstacle to more n-
tensive utilisation of bagasse and
straw pulps is the high cost of
producing them and because of
this op‘nion on their future is
divided. Papermaking in India
and Pakistan, however, is to be
expanded on the basis of the
natve supply of rice straw and
bagasse.





OW’S the time for this young man to learn
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A glass of sparkling “ fizzy *’ Andrews is a de-
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stiil, however, it ensures everyday good health
by cleaning the mouth, settling the stomach
and toning up the liver. Finally, Andrews
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER



Beauty And The Ballet

16, 1950

ng



7. Judging by its name, what 22. Christopher Robin is 2 i Here is an example of the very delightful

bird might preach a sermon? popular fictional character, in ' Frock styles which you can now by from

8. And what bird might be a stories by the British A.A-———? . Oxendales. It ¥ in _ finely vores oe

stenographer? 23. Not fictional but real re ice CUTEX. i gaily patterned in floral design as illustrated,

9. There are at least 15 birds these names: Christopher Wren ererwear and Coruring a Giles gochting, bisa @P

with “colourful” names, such as and Percival Wren. What kind of brin, our hands sleeves, and a graceful skirt gathered at the

FOUR MEMBERS of the Ballet wearing berets,—-which were supplied to the men, as well as the blackbird, etc. Name five more works won fame for each? et Y waist where the buckled belt puts a finishing

Py Joan Erskine
LONDON,

* , Ty ® a ly to fit
LAST YEAR, someone had the Children’s Letter W eighty Matter Stock wage ony to
brilliant idea of dressing the girls « Lengthy > th (7 ine

of the ballet in the latest Britisn
fashions, in order to boost our ex-

girls, in all colours,

| BIRDS OF A FEATHER |

WHIZ



Permancot, washable 4
IT’S PROVERBIAL that birds of Name five more within and harmless. All ©
a féather flock together, ar here ute natural tints. 10 years
r t I 25 ratio k chemist to ob-
we havea flock of questions about There are at least 25 four- reputation. Ask your ¢ i

birds for a Whiz Quiz
at them, and see how many you've

got in the bag Any “bats in the belfry” are 49 Churchfield Road, Acton, London,

The Quiz is divided into “hard birds, they’re animals. But ENGLAND.
ind “easy” sections, for the bene- hat kind of bat with an animal jo ileal eaitinaaahis
fit of folks who've never “got up name IS a bird?
with the birds.” 13. A number of other birds

have names of animals. Name
For Juniors three.

1. It's an adage that “a bird i
hand beats——in the bush”. (How These are Harder
many)" 14. And there are a number of

9

2. The parrot can talk, but
never become as famous a
story-telling as Mother
(Name the bird)

3. Supply the missing





number

Take a shot ‘etter

ame in

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



QUIZ

rames for birds. Name ten

hin two minutes.

birds with masculine names such
as Bobwhite, etc. Name three.
15. What part of a bird can be
found growing all by itself?
16. What legendary bird

reborn from its ashes?

was

in the following
Sing a song of sixpence 17. Another species couldn't re-
A pocket full of rye new itself and is extinct now, so
blackbirds a have a phrase, “as dead as

1 > in > 2¢ we ome,

4 pets Ae on tin the ques 18. In The Arabian Nights, the
tion in another nursery rhyme great white bird of such strength
The northwind doth blow. that it could “truss elephants ip

And we shall have snow,
And what will poor Robin do
then,
Poor thing?

5. In another rhyme ho } , son. Which bird?
Cock Robin? eS Woe Pee 20. True or false—The moa is
sie?
For Seniors F 31 The Ancient Mariner had 4
6 The Raven of Bdgar Alian jough luck because he shot what COTTON FROCK

Poe talked. What did it say?

within one minute
10. There are at least ten three-
letter names for birds, such as hen,



Dear Children,

I want to thank those of



ts talons” was the ——— , er
countered now only in crosswords

19. Look at one bird backwards
and you have an untruthful per

kind of bird?



24. The Falcon’s flights are
made in mystery stories by Les-
lie ?



WHILE out walking with her

baby and the family dog, a mother






Keep it DARK with

SHADEINE



tain some for you from his Wholesaler.
Manufactured by

THE SHADEINE COMPANY









new admiration...

easy to apply...
dries faster, too.

The polish that

you :
port trade. They arranged a who sent in your Birthdays this passed : Penny yee. ind sours wears longer — re-
nation-wide tie-up between week, but ‘they are still quite a t Weigh herself owever, she Sone .
> . dow: 2 ‘ ists
manufacturers all over America, few who did not send theirs, 1 Could Bot put oe Bat Hg sists peeling and
ac > », " a aie . soon & | when > steppe > . :
and as the famous Sadler’s Wells should like to have them as soo scale wth the child in her arms, chipping .+. and

Ballet Company danced its suc-

i the dog got on also. So the dial ? t
cess r ted 2 5
Sao Its'c a Fama Avie a Now I am sending you a contest indicated 165 pounds. comes in such FREE, Write for new art Cai ¢ of
sceatiad ca, rs ae WEECSOUe Wes this week for Juniors as well a When she told her husband of brilliz had ladies’, gentlemen's and chi 6
: This “sy he et ti Seniors Please send in your the incident, he said he could tell APA AGH: Rat E. cRaRS. on -
weer, We promotion ae et . : : how much she weighed. To tease e

perts have gone one step farther,
and provided everything from hats
to umbrellas for the men, as well
as the girls, who will be touring
Canada in addition to America.

Seldom, if ever, has trade been
promoted through cultural chan-
nels, and it will be interesting to
see if their success of last year is
repeated.

as possible.

answers not later than Friday 15
First and second prizes will be
given.

Here’s wishing you good
and a very happy week-end
Yours very truly,
CHILDREN’S EDITOR

a

Anadeletion

luck



her. he told it in this way: “See-
ing that the dog weighs one-fifth
f the baby’s weight and one-

enty-seventh of your weight,
uu that if the baby had weighed
tan per cent less and the dog ten
per cent more, and if you had not
lost five pounds on account of the
areat heat, then the combined
weight of all three of you would









Carex

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touch. A lovely Frock and so easy to launder.
Bright colours on backgrounds
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We pay carriage end insurance on orders of &2 of more

OXENDALES,

PAGE SEVEN













386 «



MANCHESTER, ENGLAND.









ae

a

sa

Illustration shows the company ney be ~ ds Shae wealid
investigating a variety of hand- mr 5 fot ailts “atin Wena. Piles Nnke ra Me it
bays in calf, snakeskin and Izabd. Brain Teaser 800 kum.acaey agra, BEAUTY PREPARATIONS
These are typical of the present ,
trend in London for functional Take a letter out of POUND Pen Pals 4 eae ‘
rather than purely decorate bags. a a yorg that means destroy is : oy es weil - moitation
The tiny round or box styles are ound, fred yardener, Fellow-
Cavan’ only for parties noe. Out of STOOP, remove an O ship Post Office, West Coast, to enchantment
It will be a very long time before An upright stick of wood ‘twill Demerara, B.G. wants Pen Pals
travel bags of tartan and leather show, between the ages of 17 and 21.) pont suffer th
go out tg ee The gayest tar- Remove a letter from the end ° i Lik« Dancing, Cycle racing, ex-] of sulin: Sdadea and Meamtonn indeak
tans seem to match a surprising Pe eee and get the’ word changing snapshots, magazines Prescription quickly brings relief by
variety of fabrics, and they wear gern THANK letter take and TeWsPapers. penetrating deep below the skin to
very well. Gain en @ eeene es Orlando Pollard, Vincent Hunte, eo ~ poisonous germs and brings
The clothes the ballerinas will wee mi | Pouderoyen Village, Middle Street,] healing even to the most persistent
wear are indicative of those which A word that means a lengthy wet Bank, Demerara, B.G. age] sores. GET A BOTTLE TODAY.
will be seen in London in the new From DOORS a letter take away 16, interested in Stamp collecting, Qbtainable from all Chemists.

season, The finest cashmere twin
sets, in coral, powder blue, rose,



And get a cross of ancient day
The letters you've omitted spell

cricket snapshots, and exchanging
newspapers and magazines

Sele Distributor :
F. B. Armstrong



50 use D.0.D. Soap



turquoise, beige and pink shades, Rhymsters who can write quite sensitive sking } Led.
are worn with slim fitting skirts. well. New Member ridgetown,
Coats are of the loose ample tweed ..ma0d

type, which can be worn belted or
unbelted, and we are delighted to
see that the humble beret is now
more popular than ever before.
No two girls wear them in quite
the same way; they are easy to
pack, cheap to buy, and are made
in every imaginable colour.

The evening dresses they chose which was clipped like a man’s. orange in them RY ad °
are either full-skirted, in filmy The longest hair, said Raymonde, Perfur hould never be for- | |" ill d I TMi {
nylon striped with silver, frilled is shaped to the head like a cap, gotten IN nee Bureau | | e in inu es
rayon net, and floating chiffon; or smooth at the sides, with short opening in ] shortly for the * Your skin bas nearly 50 million tiny seams
they are rather more sophisticated, loosely combed-out curls. In other first time, and will do much to and pores wherp germs hide and cause ter-
and made in brocades, poult words, it is your hair, do as you promote correct usage of it, The ee tre aaa at aaacere aeeaie 5 " = —
taffetas, or heavy satin, please with it. But remember that Sadiers. Well: llet ok wita Biackhenas, Pimipies, Foot 1th and other ===
Lovely, red-haired Moira Shear— the new hats with the forward them some of id’s loveliest pasta Ordinary inestinenty slye oy
er is taking on evening dress ss slant Teer on hair that perfumes, from the excl the germ cause, The new discovery, Nixo-

broidered black velvet, wita is too short. of Floris. This fir \ ren Sree ee geri SNS BU aeae pecans B B O U R J O I S
Strapless top. Beryl Grey liked a Girls of the ballet have never 1739, holds the Royal SunraDiaed tO wre te one Wea we miogee y

cocktail dress of black and pink
lace with gathered cape sleeves,

- * given each prima today and re- FACE POWDER ROUGE + P PU »s UK TAL( ) UREA
and Margot Fonteyn succumbed smooth classic hair-style, that may q hand-made a id hand-polished ixoderm move the rer | : , ; PERFUME; 14PATIOR » Fat CQL): CRBAM
to an exquisite evening hat by not have a gamin-like prettiness, oyt-giass bottle of their pertune, There has been much excite: ward happily to Pre hey oF in Feoubles (cet | VANISHING CREAM + BRILLIANTINE + HAIR CREAM
Vernier in black, with white but is beautiful and makes the and to each of the thrity-thres ment in Rupert's aig a a sae hen ae his Pal, + es mo _ a
paradise plumes sweeping to one most of good eyes, fine noses, members of the Corps de Ballet, rs ue going fo eeey ay pig ine te te are 8 Me 4 ent (eee ae
side, and a shower of white determined chins, or clear wide 4 flask of toilet powder. All the helping to pack before zaking them Then fis expression changes,
flowers over one ear. i foreheads. Me perfumes are now made above the to the seaside. Rupert has invited lookng very glum, he tales th

Fashion at the moment is in a ‘In America, hair is turned under, shop, in the rooms once occupied his best friend, Bill Rade ile ty Tero wo!) Riss Badd. 6, OG OU / 00, OS. a
very disorganised state. Far from and again touches the collar. py Admiral Lord Nelson, Typical with them, and he has looked for- ‘* There's bad news,'’ he spers,
being pleased at the wide choice There is only one thing toremem~- English flowers like Rose Gera- 5
of styles available to them, women ber if you are really in a state of nium, English Bluebells, Wall- oh
are ina complete quandary. “Shall indecision. Keep your hair smooth sowers and English violets are

we” they ask, “cut off our hair and

keep the boyish look, or grow it nothing is more out-dated than

and develop fuller skirts? This sad side-sweeps and curls bobbing The taste of the five ballerinas 5

state of indecision is chiefly be- about in an upswept hair-style. is varied. Margot Fonteyn_and ,
M. Dior introduced the most The new trend in make-up Ninette de Valois chose Floris y

cause nly one soap

ridiculous little top-knots in the

THESE four young ballet dancers, in typical ballet pose, tre

examining some of the handbags presented: to them.

Some months ago Raymonde
showed his shortest of short cuts
—the “Grafton Poodle”. The sides
were waved towards the back,

pandered to fashion in this direc-
tion. For them it is always the

on top and at the sides, because

seems to pander to the ballet also.

irridiscent blue eye shadow
midnight blue mascara. Most im-
portant are the very dark red
lipstick, with no hint of blue or

and









Perfumers to the King
have

used for the perfumes.

“Special 127” which was first made

[feds ‘aes uo NOK se ‘saya, PAP AaUL
poor !yuey isalA ‘sod ‘opun unroz 0} *
| ‘@ ‘oO ‘d 640939] OUI }AF9q | VONNOg















Cumberbatch, ‘Water-
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world at his recent collection 2 The “Magnolia Look” is the name, in the last century for one of the i
aris, in order to “hide ragged and it is most effective on those Russian Grand Dukes, Moira Th :
var, Hair was smoothed re with fair skins and dark hair. Shearer appropriately chose ie £ ves your
i soft curls at the nape of th€ Complexions are pale and creamy ‘Honeysuckle’ to suit her flower- F © " 3
ae with dark eyes and mouth, It is like beauty. Pamela May has the ~f skin this exciting
But this does not mean that possible to achieve this by using more exotic “Sandalwood” and / S e
short hair will disappear Ove€T= 4 pink base, with a natural pow~ Violetta Elvin and Beryl Grey \ B
night. It is far too popular and ger If cheekbones are emphasised have both chosen “Malmaison”— -f ouquet
attractive. It does mean that hair with rouge, then this should not be which, say the makers, has a

feathery line, about

have a
should longer than before.

an inch or so



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PAGE EIGHT





Printed by the Advonate Co., Lid., Broaé St. Bridgetown.
Sunday, September 10, 1950

AID TO HOTELS

THE tourist industry of Barbados to-day
stands between two camps. In one camp
are to be found those who believe that
(after sugar) tourism is the greatest
potential industry of this island.

In the other camp stand the doubtfuls.
No one (except a small number of those
who cling tenaciously to the past grand-
eur of the squirearchy) is against tourism.

But a number of people are doubtful
whether it can be developed or whether
it is desirable that it should be developed.
The arguments adduced by the doubtful
vary. Some say that the type of tourist
to encourage here is the resident tourist
only. Let Bahamas and Bermuda be a
warning say another school of doubters.
Can there be a healthy tourist industry,
if there is racial discrimination in hotels
say another school. There might be other
doubtfuls but these are the three main
schools.

But what relevance have any of these
objections to the issues at stake?

The desirability of Barbados as a tour-
ist resort has so often been emphasised
by visitors that it would be folly not to
believe it.

In other Caribbean Islands, Puerto Rico,
Jamaica, the Virgin Islands, Grenada and
others (omitting Cuba and San Domingo
whose attractions qualify almost for
metropolitan epithets) large luxury hotels
have been and still are being built because
hotel interests are convinced that the
Caribbean area as a whole is desired by
tourists.

The French Islands of Martinique and
Guadeloupe are becoming more tourist
minded. Trinidad has been most active
in publicising its charms, British Guiana
has not been idle. The Caribbean Com-
mission in Trinidad employs on its staff
a special adviser on tourism for the area.

The cult of tourism is not restricted to
the Caribbean. The United Kingdom has
engaged in a large scale wooing of the
American dollar and ‘hotels and guest
houses throughout the country are to be
given special concessions to prepare for
next year’s Festival of Britain.



Why then should Barbaaos resist gifts
which the Creator provides ?

We have here no great industries, no
hidden source of wealth. If all the avail-
able money and assets of those who live
here were divided tomorrow, we would
hardly notice the difference. There
would in a very short time be some bet-
ter off than others, but most of us would
hardly notice the difference. In spite of
this comparative material poverty, we
have here in ‘Barbados an island which
stands out head and shoulders in the area
as a tourist resort. :

Until now private enterprise and certain
measures of Government support have
allowed us to build up a small but healthy
tourist industry. To-day the expansion
of Seawell and the advent of world air-
liners accompanied by wide advertising
and bolstered by the desire of tourists to
come here have brought us face to face
with the question—do we want to expand
our tourist industry or not ?

We know that hotel interests are eager
and willing to come into Barbados now and
start to work on building a large hotel
which is indispensable for the needs of
this winter’s expected tourist inflow.

We know too that no hotel interests will
stir a foot or lift a hand to build one hotel
unless the Government of Barbados makes
it explicitly clear that they will be encour-
aged by freedom from taxation over a
period of years and by other necessary in-
centives.

We know that it is in the interest of Bar-
bados that such encouragement should be
given. Why then since the tourist indus-
try lies there waiting for us to grasp, why
then do we hesitate? Why then does the
Government hesitate? Can any represen-
tative of the people of Barbados claim that
the people do not want tourists? Would
the people of Barbados object to any indus-
try which guaranteed them a rise in their
standard of living and increased opportuni-
ties for employment?

Can it be possible that a Labour Govern-
ment of Barbados representing the elec-
torate of Barbados could be still harking
back to that shaggy dog of colour bar,
which has hitherto made Government
chary of assisting the spread of hotels? If
so, why should a labour Government of
»Barbados hesitate to draw up legislation
which includes a clause making assistance
to hotels dependent on the absence of any
racial discrimination in any of the hotels
so assisted?

It is unlikely that hotel interests would
be put off by any such clause. Should there
be any hesitance in assisting hotels on
these grounds Government can be assured
that they have the full support of the
voters in not countenancing racial discrim-
ination. But why drag this old warhorse
in?

What is wanted is-aid to hotels. Can we
have it please?

DRAMA

SOMETHING was started on Friday
night at the Drill Hall*which augurs well
for the future of dramatic art in Barbados.

Away in the summits the Bridgetown
Players have hitherto prided themselves
(with justification) on an “excellence of
stage representations which could only be
equalled or surpassed by English repertory
companies of high standing. Barbados has
been fortunate to learn the craft of acting
from some of the great actors themselves.

The Bridgetown Players, a collective
title which covers a multitude of those who
have in their time played many parts upon
the Empire's stage, exist still to-day in Bar-
bados as a name and in the persons of two
or three who continue to appear in their
productions sufficiently often to warrant
the retention of the name.

This year another company the Barba-
dos Dramatic Club came upon the stage
of the Empire to produce a play “The Mid-
dle Watch” which in cast, scenery and
other attributes of the dramatic art equal-
led at least more recent performances by
the Bridgetown Players.

For a moment it appeared that there
would be quite a fruitless rivalry between
two dramatic companies. On Friday night
something else was started which makes
all talk of rivalry between companies even
more futile than before.

By performing two one-act plays (the
first of a regular series of one act plays)
the Barbados Dramatic Club has shown
unmistakably to the public that it is a
Dramatic Club.

Its members do not feel that they are
shut out and barred from taking part in
dramatic performances. Most people join
a dramatic club because they want to act.
The decision of the Barbados Dramatic
Club to put on one-act plays means that
the members of the Club get something for
their subscriptions besides the reflected
glory which comes from selling pro-
grammes or otherwise helping with the
large performances at the Empire Theatre.

But in addition something much .more
valuable emerges. The frequency with
which it is possible to put on one-act plays
makes possible a climate in which drama
will flourish.

The existence of the Barbados Dramatic
Club should encourage the schools once
again to restore acting to its previously
honoured place on Speech Days. And it is
certain that the Senior Branch of the Bar-
bados Dramatic Club and the Bridgetown
Players will benefit from the gradual
widening of the field for which dramatic
talent is available.



THE sea-egg season coincides in Bar-
bados with the peak of the local holiday
season. Barbados has been blest with
some of the best sea bathing in the world
but thousands daily suffer the loss of many
of its benefits because of the thoughtless-
ness of a few people. If popular bathing
beaches are to become sea-egg centres the
resident as well as the visitor will not be
able to enjoy a swim nor to walk com-
fortably on the beaches.

Everybody in this island knows that a
drive is being made to encourage visitors
from other countries to spend their sum-
mer vacation in this island. As a result
of this drive, thousands of dollars have
been spent and are still being spent to
attract them. It is doing a disservice to
Barbados when money is being spent to
invite strangers to come to the island if
inconveniences are put in their way which
will prevent them from enjoying the main
attraction offered.

As an instance of what can be done, it
is worth noting what a difference the
cleaning up of the Rockley Beach has made
to the district. Refuse and shrubbery
have been cleared up and trees planted to
give shade.

The beach has been cleared and efforts
are being made to keep it clean, On the
other hand Silver Sands, noted for being
one of the most beautiful and most photo-
graphed beaches in Barbados is also the
most despoiled and dirty beach in the
island. Thousands of broken sea-egg
shells are left on the beach and because
several people are afraid of the danger of
these shells they lose the opportunity to
enjoy a swim at Silver Sands.

It would be difficult to attribute this
condition of things to deliberate action;
but even when it is proved that it is due
to carelessness, the result is the same.

The beaches when they remain beautiful
are the island’s treasure. They are adver-
tised as places of rest and physical
refreshment,

If they are spoilt by sea-egg shells the
beauty of the island fades.

Broken sea-egg shells are easily disposed
of and become harmless in a short time if
they are buried deep. Something must be
done to remove the sea-egg blot so that
visitors and residents alike can enjoy with-
out blemish the beauty of our beaches
and the excellent bathing which we have
to offer.

SUNDAY



es
\
4

No’ No!

It is rumoured that British Rediffusion Service |
soon!



Hy 8S. CUNLEFFE OWEN

LAST WEEK I attended one
of the most enjoyable of the
many social functions which are
always taking place in Barbados

It was an animals’ tea party,
given at a famous estate in the
country. 5

The guest of honour was a mon-
key visitor from Grenada. The
hostess was a debutant -Barba-
dian monkey. There tvere also
present, whether as_ hosts’ or
guests was not quite clear from
their behaviour, a peacock and his
wife, two parrots, a chie poodle
and her rather common friend,
a more or less tailless cat, four
animals of uncertain (sex and
specie (probably ducks) and a
black rabbit.

The tea party was held on
lawn, surrounded by stately trees
and the proceedings were quite
informal, all being free to come
and go as they wished, permis-
sion of which they took full
advantage. The proceedings
were marked at first by decorum
The guests and hosts treated each
other with studied politeness vir-
tually ignoring one another, in-
deed their entire attention being
concentrated on the food.

If appreciation be a sign of
good manners, theirs left nothing
to be desired. No one had to
be pressed to a second helping.
Indeed no one waited to be asked
‘{ they would like one. Agility
and the longest reach determined
who ate most and the race for
an excellent chocolate cake was
won in a dead-heat by the pea
hen and the monkey visitor, with
the rest nowhere.

Conversation, as so frequently
happens with those who have not



Nor my Bap) — |

ADVOCATE

‘The Animal's Tea

Party

met before, was .lesultory at first,
consisting for t'.e most part of
monologues which only degenet-
erated into bad language when
the speakers considered that in-
sufficient attent'om was being
paid to them, A certain degree
of umbrage was taken from time
to time, the result, doubtless, of

misunderstandings due to the
fact that all present spoke
different languages and spoke

them incessantly. At one point
the pea hen went off in a huff
adjusting her feather boa, fluff-
ing out her skirt, and rising off
the ground with indignation.

She was mollified and wooed
back to the Assembly by another
piece of cake.

One of the hostesses a parrot,
being somewhat late in appear-
ng endeavoured to make up for
it by a really dignified entrance,
gliding down from a tree, in the
most stately fashion and advan-
cing over the lawn with claw
outstretched and words of wel-
come on her lips. This gesture
was misinterpreted by the guest
from Grenada who flew into a
passion and removed the host-
esses’ tail feathers, whereupon
the lady changed her opening
speech to one a great deal more
profane and retired with con-
siderably more haste and less
dignity than she had shown in
arriving.

At this point the little Visitor
seized from her human attend-
ant a glass of rum and soda and
drained it off. From this
moment her manners deterior-
ated lamentably. When invited
to visit what in Barbados is
known as a “powder room”,

taking over Radio Distribution (Barbados) Ltd.,







despite the fact of its being pro
vided with every \convenience
she rushed screeching to th
window and stood there makin
rude faces and gestures at thos
on the grass below.

On returning to the lawn, she
singled out the poodle who,
French and_ fashionable, was
wearing the latest clip from Paris.
Being fashionable she was also or
a diet, the diet consisting of old
bones. The visitor, in that spirit
of pure enquiry which all mon-
keys possess, was anxious tc
sample this diet and accordingly
removed it. The poodle gently
but firmly retrieved it.

Whereupon, under cover of a
barrage of invective which I can-
not ask this newspaper to repeat,
the guest hurled herself upon the}
unfortunate hostess and tore her
skirts to ribbons, after which she |
became maudlin and seizing the!
little girl monkey in her arms and |
sobbing over it, rocked it to and|
fro until she lost her balance.

She then became defiant and
with arms akimbo advanced upon |
all and sundry. Ducks, peacocks, |
cats and dogs, all the hosts and
hostesses, fled in alarm, the tea
party broke up in disorder and
the embarrassed humans in atten-
dance had to convey the visitor
to her waiting motor car with all
speed, where she slept profoundly
all the way home.



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ARE



She awoke the next morning
with a rich hangover. I over-
heard her saying to her monkey
boy-friend in the cage “What the
hell do you want to get me out of
bed at this hour on Sunday mor-
ning! Let me lie! You go for your
walk if you want to and if the
Human will take you! I’m staying
put!”’ +



Johann Sebastian Bach

The Man And His Music
By ENID RICHARDSON
Music Officer To The British Council

(Tomorrow evening at the Bri-
tish Council Hall, Wakefield, Miss
Richardson will talk about Bach

and wilt play selections from his
music).

I T is strange to reflect that as
a composer this supreme
master of the contrapuntal style
of writing was unrecognised in
his life time, Very few of his
contemporaries understood his
genius, though he was famous as
an organist and as a clavichord
and harpsichord player. Bach is
therefore singularly great in that
he wrote for generations to come,
and nothing in musical history is
more striking than the thorough-
ness with which the contemporary
estimate of Bach has been re-
versed. The great bulk of his
work remained in obscurity until!
about 1800, and it was not until
the formation of the German
Bach Society in 1850 that the
publication of a complete edit
of his works began. This projett
was completed in 46 year! t
supplementary volumes and re-
visions are still being added.

Bach was the greatest member
of the most famous and most per
sistent musical family in history.
The first Bach we hear of, Hans
Bach, was born in 1561, and his
last descendant died in 1875. Over
sixty members of the Bach family
were professional musicians in the
service of the church or German
courts. In fact so widespread was
the clan and so closely identi-
fied with music, that the family
name ard art became synony-
mous: to call a man Bach was to
call him a musician.

Johann . Sebastian Bach was
born in Ejisenach in 1685 (tie
same year as the other great
musical giant, Handel) and died
iu Liepzig on July 28th, 1750.
lived in Protestant Germany i
the days when music there playe
an important part, not only in re=
ligious observance and splend-
our of the courts, but in the
ordinary daily life of the people.
Bach began his musical life as a
choir boy, and held successfully
the posts of violinist in the Court
Orchestra. organist of various
churches, chief musician in the
Court of Prince Leopold of Cothen
jand lastly the important post of
‘Cantor of the St. Thomas Church
jin Leipzig with charge of the
|musie of the associated churches.
| Here he spent the last twenty-
; seven years of his life, composing,
|teaching, incessantly performing.
living the joy of his creative art,
jbut suffering too trials and tribu-
‘lations under the petty tyranny

exercised by his clerical supe-

riors. It is pathetic to recall that
his stipend here was so small
(less than £100 per annum)

that he was dependant on the
organist’s wedding and funerai
fees to supplement his income,
and he once wrote to a friend
lamenting that “Leipzig is a
healthy place, and for the last
year I have received about 100
kronen less than usual in funeral
fees”. Despite poverty, however,
and the constant petty humilia-
tions and indignities heaped upon
hjm, his ill health and the blind-
ness that came upon him during
his last years, it was during this
period in Leipzig that his great-
est choral works were composed—
the Passions, the great B minor
Mass, the Christmas Oratorio, be-
sides over 200 Church cantatas,
and works for organ, orchestra
and clavichord. The immense
productivity of this period indi-
eates that Bach found in the ful-
fillment of his office as composer
an escape from the difficulties
that beset him as musical director.
Composition was not his only
solace however, for musical his-
tory records no more felicitous
union than that of his second
marriage to Anna Magdalene—
herself an accomplished musician,
for om he wrote some de-
lightful keyboard pieces and songs.
Bach had 20 children (six by the
first wife and 14 by his second),
end he writes proudly to a friend:
“T am able to manage a concert
with my own family”.

His Character

Bach was a pious, home-loving
man, the very type of
German Protestant. He was often
obstinate, but his stubbornness
and irascibility appear to have
been justified by the treatment
he received. His religion, his
home and his art were the watch-
words of his life, and he was a
musician with the highest ideals.
That he viewed every musical
task from the highest standpoint
can be seen from a preface he
wrote to a work on four-part
writing He says: “The end and
aim of a thorough bass should be
the honour of God and the re-
creation of the mind; where these
are not the moving springs, there
is no real music”

His Music

If the mere size of Bach’s out-
put ever ceas to astonish there
will still be t
its comprehensiveness



se for wonder at <
Organists, «

pianists, chamber musicians, vio-
linists, ’cellists, flautists, choral
and solo singers: there is abun-
dance for all. And the appea!
is wider because the music not
only covers every stage of techni-
cal difficulty—being _ therefore
available for the young and ad-
vanced player—but it expresses
every human emotion, from the
lighthearted and child-like gaiety
of the classical dances as revealec
in his orchestral and keyboar
suites, fo the profoundest emotions
of the human soul, which are s«
vividly portrayed in the drama
and tragedy of the Passions. Ye
all these feelings of human joy:
end sorrows are expressed in the
strict and sometimes most com-
plicated musical forms, He is the
supreme master of the polyphonic
style, and he used independent
melodies with a freedom anc
spontaneity which has never beer
surpassed,

Bach

The world today has fully re
cognised Bach’s genius, that truc
greatness which Schumann ha.
discerned more than a hundrec
years ago when he said: “Mus c!
owes almost as much to Bach a:
religion to its Founder”. Toda; !
in London a concert of Bach’ |
music attracts a greater audienc |
than any other composer, and i! .
cne has experienced a Bach pro-|
gramme at the Albert Hall durin:
the Promenade Season—the grea
hall packed to capacity, with hun-
dreds standing, all listening with
rapt attention—one marvels
afresh at the power of his music
What is the reason for Bach’
universal appeal? Is it not be: |
cause his music expresses som
thing which the world is search- |
ing for today, and which is so sad-:
ly lacking: a serene faivh and con- |
fidence in God—a joyfulness an |
peace, won, not because suffering ;
has been spared, but because the |
victorious answer has been found
Much modern music today reflects
the spirit of the age, the restless-
ness and turmoil, lack of unity
and purpose, the despairing soul
of mankind crying out and because
it has failed to find the solution to
human problems. Bach has in-|
ceed found the true answer, and|
his triumphant faith is expressec
in his music, reflecting with
deeply satisfying spiritual aware-

; the whole gamut of human
It has been truly saic
great composer: “If ever
sd his art for the lov

f God—it was Bach”,

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SUNDAY,



The St.

SEPTEMBER

10, 1950

James's

Theatre

By W. MACQUEEN POPE

Almost under the shadow of St
James’s Palace, and in the centre
of what is still London's Clubland
and which was once one of its
most exclusive quarters, stands a
theatre which has had a_ mosi
chequered career. Its early days
were of struggle and misfortune,
but eventually it found stability
and grandeur and became one of
the foremost playhouses of Lon-
don, epitomising in itself the very
essence of that bright page of
theatre history—the Actor-Man-
ager period: When an_ actor-
manager was in command, this
theatre achieved greatness. When
the system passed, it lost some of
its glory and its distinctive at-
mosphere; but now there are signs
of the actor-managerial regime
returning, and this particular
theatre has been selected as the
home of the most celebrated of
them today.

The name of the theatre is, very
suitably, the St. James’s, and it
stands on the site of an old hos-
telry which dated back to the
reign of Charles II and was called
Nerot’s. The old place was de-
molished and the theatre erected
by one of the most famous tenors
England ever possessed. John
Braham. He built the “St. James's”
in 1835, and invested in it his en-
tire life’s savings. Braham was
then 60 years old, He had high
hopes of success, for he thought
that with his name at the top of
the bill, popularity was certain.
He opened the theatre on 14th
December, 1835, with an operatic
burletta called Agnes Sorel, played
by a most distinguished cast. But
neither the opening attraction, nor
any of the others staged in a short

season of three months, drew
audiences. Playgoers found the
theatre too far away, for the

Strand, about a mile distant, was
then the centre for playgoing.

All sorts of productions were
tried, including French companies,
plays by Charles Dickens and re-
vivals of popular light operas.
Nothing proved any good, although
the companies were always first
class. In 1838, at the age of 64,
Braham found himself penniless,
and had to start all over again.
The only thing indeed which suc-
ceeded at the St. James’s for
years was a wild beast show
called Forest of Wild Animals.
Apart from that, it became the
home of artists visiting London
from abroad, with only a limited
appeal. When Queen Victoria
married the Prince Consort and
all things German became fash-
ionable, a German Opera Company
brought a measure of success. An-
other notable event was the ap-
pearance there of Rachel the great
French tragedienne.

But despite many great names
on its bills, the St. James’s con-
tinued its career as London’s un-
lucky theatre. In 1869, however,
the luck seemed to turn. Mrs.
John Wood took over the manage-
ment and scored some _ real
successes; but the good fortune
proved only temporary.

In 1879 affairs improved again
when that great stage couple, Mr

and Mrs. Kendal, in association
with John Hare entered into a
tenancy of the theatre. With

excellent plays and no less excel-

lent companies and the great
drawing power of Hare and
especially of Mrs. Kendal, Lon-

don playgoers began to discover
that the St James’s was not too
far away when truly attractive
fare was offered. From 1879,
until 1888, the sun of success
shone.

This was its first spell of real
good fortune (for the wild beasts
had been only just a season, and
the German operas a phase—
although the name of the theatre
had been temporarily changed to
the Prince’s, out of compliment
to the Consort). Irving had made
his gecond, London appearance
there, many great names appeared
on its programmes, ‘but, apart
from the Kendal-Hare period,
its record of failures was a by-
word. Failure again followed
when the Kendals and Hare left.
Rutland Barrington—the famous
and popular actor of the Gilbert
and Sullivan’ operas—tried = a
manageriat venture with a play
called Brantingham Hall, written
by W. S. Gilbert, which was a
disaster ,

Now, at the

the hour of

theatre’s greatest need, came the
man whose destiny it was to make
and

it great famous. He was





CURRANTS





George Alexander. Already
actor-manager, he broug!
the old Avenue Theatre
which he had produced
called Sunlight and Shadow
entered into his long and mos
distinguished occupancy of th
St. James's
Alexander had started lite

commerce until, taking up amu
teur theatricals, he found the stage
far more to his taste. (His
commercial training, howe
made him a good mar of busines
and this experience proved inva!-
uable when he _ entered upon
theatrical management). He he
started by going on tour for very
small salaries but soon his work
attracted attention. In 188! he
made his London debut at the
Court Theatre and then he joined
Sir Henry Irving’s company at
the Lyceum. Here he became onc
of the young people who, unde:
that great chief, supplied the next
generation of stars for the English
theatre. He actually played a‘ the
St. James’s under the Kendal-
Hare management and then re-
turned to the Lyceum again, as
one of the principals in Irving's
company. He learned much about
his profession and saw the value
of a high standard.

Alexander was a man who left
nothing to chance; he planned his
future and when, at last, he be~
came an actor-manager at the
Avenue, had a definite policy in
view. He ran his theatre with
dignity and discipline. He would
tolerate nothing second-rate,
nothing haphazard, no slackness
or bad behaviour. He decided that
only the best authors, the best
Gertrude Kingston, Eva Moore,
plays and the best acting should
be seen and he maintained that
standard until the end. Young
talent and United Kingdom
dramatists were encouraged,
although he also played in adap-
tations from the French. He pro-
duced and presented all sorts of
plays from Shakespeare to roman-
tic drama. But always the pro-
ductions were perfect and always
the acting was without reproach.
He gave the St. James’s an
atmosphere to match the district
in which it stood. It became,
under Alexander, the aristocrat of
theatres — and it is noteworthy
that his last production there, in
1917 was called The Aristocra

The years between 1891 and
1917 at the St. James’s were, in-
deed, years of distinction which
conferred great quality not only
on that theatre but upon the
whole of the stage in Britain.
Alexander’s choice of leading
ladies was impeccable—they in-
cluded Julia Neilson, Marion
Terry, Evelyn Millard, Fay Davis,
Lilian Brathwaite and perhaps
the two greatest of all—Mrs.
Patrick Campbell and Dame Irene
Vanbrugh. Of the long list of
dramatists whose works Alexan-
der presented, the names of Oscar
Wilde and Pinero shine’ the
brightest. It was at the St.
James's that The Importance of
Being Earnest was first produced
and those two mighty plays of
Pinero, The Second Mrs, Tan-
queray and His House In Order.
There wene many other Pinero
plays, too, and among other great
successes must be recalled Paolo
and Francesca — which gave
Henry Ainley his first chance—
If I Were King; Old Heidelberg
and The Prisoner of Zenda.











wer



Alexander, of course,
had his failures, but they were
surprisingly few in number. He
made the St. James’s the perfect
home for an actor-manager of his
own distinction, and he ruled it
wisely and well, with great art-
istic ability and business acumen.
He himself was not a great actor,
but he was a very good one.
Above all he was the very acme
of respectability and always per-
fectly dressed. A handsome man
with a strong, interesting face,
he was for years the idol of the
women playgoers and leader of
masculine fashions,

All through his career, he gave
chances to young people—-the list
of those who rose from his com-
panies to the front rank is almost
inexhaustible. The St. James’s
Theatre was the epitome of late

George

Victorian, and Edwardian life
and manners. Alexander re-
ceived a most well

knighthood in 1911, 1 :
too soon, at the age of 59 in 1918.

SEEDLESS RAISINS .........--.-0055+ eas 46
MIXED PEEL .. ae 49
POTAMOME Cooke... ea a
ONIONS acm :
HARVEYS DRY SHERRY , bot. 4,00
HARVEYS HUNTING PORT .........+-: rie acd. ane
HARVEYS BRISTOL CREAM SHERRY .... _,, 5.75
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE ......-...000055 A ae
HOLLOWAYS DRY GIN 2.50
SCHWEPPES TONIC WATER .....-.-. ote 30
GRAPEFRUIT & ORANGE MARMALADE 2-Ib. tin 44
SOUTH AFRICAN SEVILLE ORANGE

WARMATAIMM TE Oss ldnneas ... delb, tin 46
DRINKING STRAWS . Pkgsof 500.72

COCA COLA

Be sure to include in the list

COCKADE -Vay
rinE RUM

it’s as Delightful as Fine

Sunshine

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO., LTD.

a ID







——————

- BBC GINGER ALE —

BBC SODA WATER
4
A Z
G

7
44

Pre re
AAA





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ULTRA-MODERN HOTEL



WHAT THE TOURIST RESORT will look like when completed.



Two W.H.O.
Years



GUIDES
HELP

GENEVA
The, World Health Organization
completed on August 81. is
Second year as permanent ON Saturday 2nd. Septembe:
ees agency of the United after hearing that. the hurricane
ations. During this period WHO had struck Ar ti th and
had given aid and advice on ; ee Rs Stead

health problems to nearly 80 coun
tries and territories.
Highest priority has been given

Commissioner sent the following
cable to the Island Commissioner,
Girl Guides Association, Antigua: -

to action against malaria, tuber “Sincere sympathy, is clothing

culosis and venereal @ diseases needed?”

which, togevner, cause some 10,

000,000 deaths each year. WHO , © Monday afternoon, 4th

has also stressed improvement of S@Ptember, this reply was

matemal and child health, envi- '€celved — “Gratefully thankful

ronmental sanitation and nutri- 10r any gifts of clothing-—

tion. 24 Macdonald Government House,
In addition, WHO has prov. ded Antigua.”

international technical services in- :

cluding the standardization of _ Shortly after this cable was

such biological products as vita-
ins, penicillin and BCG anti-
tuberculosis vaccine; co-ordina

tion of world
ological and quarantine measur«
and the unifying of lists of chemi
eals and drugs

research; epidemi-

The first International Phar-
iacopoeia containing descriptions
and standards of medicines and
drugs, will be published by WHO
later this year

Several medical centres for re
search and training have beer
established including a tubercu
losis research office in Copen

hagen, a training centre for anes
(hesiology in the same. city,
another centre on anesthesiology
in Prague, a tuberculosis training
centre in Istanbul, and the World

Influenza Centre in London

Emergency aid has been given
n earthquakes and a number of
epidemics.

.(WHO Became a_ permanent
svecialised agency of the United
Nations on Ist September 1948 by
taking over the work of an Inter-
im Commission which had fune
tioned from July 1946 through
3ist August 1948 The Pan
American Sanitary Bureau
Washington has been functioning



as the WHC Regional Office for
tne Americas since July Ist.
1949) (P.LO.)

After his death the St. James’:
again experienced varying for-
tunes. For a while Sir Gerald
Du Maurier appeared there and
once more it Was an actor-man
ager’s house and successful

When he left it lost a policy: and
although it had individual suc-
cesses, it never regained its old
status.

Now it is once more the home
of an actor-manager Sir Lau-
rence Olivier, considered by many
to be the leading actor of to-day
has taken command and his first
venture has met with success
Under Sir Laurence there is every
reason to believe that this theatre
the sixth oldest in London,
become again ‘an
Theatreland, reviving the quality
and status conferred on it by Sir
George Alexander and that it wil
ain prove what benefits ar



deserved actor-manoger with a policy and
He died, all ideas can confer on the Drama as

a whole,

=~ AGAIN IN STOCK

PURINA
CHOWS

ANIMALS & POULTRY

COWULG

BEGIN WITH

BEAUTY PREPARA

IF THE SKIN
Cleanse frequently with FI
with Ardena Skin Tonic.
with Special
pores are enlarged
For exception Oil

ASTRINGENT CREAM f







will
aristocrat of

ELIZABETH
ARDEN

At night
tringent, Smooth on
with Velva Cream on the rest of the face

received, Mrs. A. W. Scott gave a
talk over Radio Distribution about
the Dutch Guide Camp, and at
the end made an appeal for gifts

; of clothing to be sent as soon as

possible to Messrs. Herbert and
Watson. Fairchild Street. Know-
ing how serious the situation was,
it was felt that some parcels must
be despatched at once. Telephone
messages were sent to some of the
Rangers and Guides, and they
passed on the news.

By Tuesday evening five
cartons were packed and labelled
and were delivered next morning
to British West Indian Airways
Ltd., who very kindly sent them
free of charge. On Thursday 4,
more cartons were delivered to
B.W,l. Airways, and another on
Friday. It is amazing how much
was done in such a short time
and the response was wonderful.
The Association is very grateful
to all those who contributed; to
the British West Indian Airways
Ltd., for their kindness in taking
the cartons free of charge and te
the firm who gave them a
generous gift of new cartons and
gummed paper. This gift made the
packing very much easier and
auiecker

News From Curacao

Letters from our Dutch visitors
say that they had a good flight to
Curacao and that their flowers
were such a joy to them all. They
were very disappointed that they
were not here for the rains we
had on 21st August, for they
would have liked to have seen the
grounds at Pax Hill under water.
The Association here was thank-
ful that they had escaped this
experience!

The St. John Ambulance
Brigade

On hearing of the plight of the
people of Antigua, the Commis-
sioner of the St, John Ambulance
Brigade asked the members of the
Brigade for gifts of clothes. There
» was a very generous response and

four cartons were delivered on
| Wednesday to B.W.l. Airways,
, who kindly transported them free
of charge to Antigua, Three more
cartons were delivered to B.W.1
Airways on Thursday.

—

DISTRIBUTORS.
H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.

7



TIONS

IS COARSE OR OILY
JUFFY CLEANSING CREAM, pat
—stimulate lazy circulation
Pore Cream where the
and coarse skin, use ARDENA
half an hour each day

KNIGHTS LTD—PHOENIX PHARMAC





Hard To
Obtain

ARCHITECT).

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
FORT-OF-SPAIN, Trinidad

Mr. R. Fraser Reekie, of the
firm of W. H. Watkins and Part
ners, Chartered Architects, wh
recently returned from a_ five
months’ trip to the United King-
dom and Ireland, said: “During
the course of my time in England
I visited a great number of manu-
facturers and suppliers of build-
ing materials, and the impression
I gained was that the difficultie:
which we have experienced in th
past few days were by no mean
overcome, and we may expec
delays in many types of materials
and equipment.”

(Says

Mr. Reekie said it was necessar,
to meet this problem of the suppl,
of building materials and equip
ment. He added, however, that hi
did not think this situation woul
materially affect the Trinida
Government’s building plans a
set out in the Five Year Economi
Scheme, because he imagined the
situation had been borne in mina
when these plans were being
drawn up

Mr, Reekie felt it would be un
wise to count on any improve
ment in the situation in the future
While in
special study of
schemes of recent
and sanitoriums

Ireland, he made «
the plans and
Irish hospital



Will Instal
Calculating
Machines

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Trinidad

Mr. Frank Dowding, Special
Investigator for the British Tabu-
lusting Machines Company, Ltd
who are manufacturers of Holler -)
ith Electrical Punched Card Tab-|
ulating and Accounting Equip-|
ment, arrived in Trinidad by!
B.W.1. Airways from Jamaica, He
kas come to make preparations
for the installation of Hollerith|
‘quipment in the Statistical De |
partment of the Trinidad Govern -|
ment. This new installation wil!
come into operation towards th:
end of the year. {



Dressing Tables
Sideboards

China Cabinets
Morris Suites
Dining Tables

Wardrobes

And other items
made to order.

Materials Still

|
|
|






The Virgin Isle
Opens In
November

hotel,
‘Thomas in the
now
scheduled to

N

cost
dollars
building, The Virgin Isle will

management of Coil
Leo. J. Riordan, formerly of

Essex House
Hopkins.
the
now formulating its policy, wh:
Riviera \

under

is

because of their beauty and cha:
ond delightful year-round sprin
like

femperature of 78 degrees, coo! | WAY cam mother, pln her filth, 40 important additions are made: Iran

8 Pe are. , > stencl » =

a haWitte ete Winds S*®8°° | tprenst feeding is difficult or impossible the food for tiny digestions — Vitamin
Ultra-modern in design, | it ds the perfect substitute formother’s D to help build strong bones and

Virgin Isle is situated on the 1

of
he

Thomas.

v

maximum
cistinetive as
the day
with wood finishings of Hondura
mahogany
marble.
Virgin Islands, it has accommoda-

the

has

su

A NEW
The

year-round
Virgin Isle
Virgin Isle
completion,
open
1950. Erect
than three
two years

nearing

ovember
of

16,
more
and

ene

and the
hotel’s construction

dedicated to the

'ot life, combining Old World e: A wise mother lets baby decide about

and casualness with New W:

conveniences. The Virgin Islan the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady
were selected as the hotetl

climate

a mountain overlooki
arbour of Charlotte
The
ith the function of
shade and
well as

interior

air
its

and floors of
The largest hotel

ns for 500 guests. Each sui

its own terrace and a fe =e a ———
ites are duplex. There is al |
three-room Presidential ly rT,

house suite.

64

of

ca
tu

The site of the hotel proper he
been
The

solic
cor

blasted out of
surrounding ° land
0 acres, of which

tropical splendor

sual wh

rn

arrangements,
blend

the green wilderness

Virgin

sh

vbanas, a
bar, a men’s club, one superb ten- |
who
re horse back

nis
more activity, there :

riding, and sailing, boating an

spear fishing in ideal waters ‘ : :

Fvenings will be. filled with} including:—

dancing ‘o calypso, rhumba and}

other dance rhythms | Lyk | abe gael arias epee gr: .@ 37 cents each

The cuisine of The Virgin Isle; “

will be French ‘and under the) Ce she So oy Tne en ae @ 45 ve -

supervision of Michael Marrasse, |

formerly chef at the Colony, the! RA ts eS Ai Pca cad .@ 3, %

Chambord, the Monte Carlo, the

Copacabana, and the St. Moritz PEPE UAEUREUG ea hak gy bareen i @ OF ke

The hotel will be run on the

Continental plan. CHAMPAGNES .@ 54 ,, ie
PPO BOWLS as iio horace eleai @ 86 sO, rr

Recreational facilities ¢
Isles include a
swimming — pool
snack bar,

aped

courts, For those

& Cia. LTD.

ANUNCIA QUE PARA

ACOMODAR A _ I
TURISTAS VENEZO-
LANOS, TIENEN U

SENORITA QUE)

HABLA _ ESPANOL-

ELLA ESTA A SUS,

ORDENES.

MODERN

WE SPECIALI

ur needs. It’s

Barbados Maho
beauty is broug

ing for us whorn

officia

Mr. Riordan supervis

Amaiic

long sweep of }
white exterior combines grandeu
providi:

luxuriou
decor

500 will be
landscaped, Formal flower gardens
give
gradually on the grounds to mor?

imperceptively

kidney -

a cocktail

C. F. HARRISON




































PAGE NINE





reso:
on ¢
ancis,
ana it
ally ©
ed at i
mili
in

Ma

ana

gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most
wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

milk. Ostermilk is finest grade cow’s
milk, «tried under the most hygienic
condithess, The protein, great body-
builden, is made casily digestible
by the volley drying process. And

a= OSTERMILK....

For your free copy of illustrated Baby Book-Phone 4675

teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
have been pioneers in the develop-
ment of the best possible foods fos
babies.

ng ti

durin

terrazo
in the









pent -

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way |
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ich

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with!

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wish









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OS




we have the popular : ‘

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Tel. 2634




Its true

SE in Modern Furniture because it’s styled to meet
practical, yet really smart looking and in the local
gany, which is second to none in the world.
ht out in all its splendour. We have craftsmen work-

1 we can vouch for. It is true to say that if you were

living in a large country you would have to pay more than twice
5 , ee :

the price for Barbados Mahogany Furniture.

ee

CAVE



——s







SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street.






PAGE TEN



Picture With A Legend

By JOHN

. SEN St
the Altar hangs a picture which

George’s Church over
is of interest to the visitors to
this island. There is a legend
attached to this picture, which in
itself is of interest; put this
picture is from the brush of one

the i ists — 1780, t aaa re, Presi- tor, who sold it. After his res- and give comfort to ; ;
uns very dant'of the Goubel ane cance of toration, the King, on 16th yourselves and your allies about that will give you full Cover and Protection.
The life and success of Benjamin Lower Estate Plantation, commis- December 1661, signed a ‘Bili’ the scale of your effort, or do you

West are worth while relating; he
was one of the first important
American painters, was born of
Quaker parents near Philadelphia
in 1738. Tt is said that at an
early age he was fascinated by the
colours the Indians used in pai:t-
ing their bodies, and he taught



end is animated with vitality. It
bears the inseription—‘Benjamin
West, London 1786.”
New Picture
The story goes that after the
destruction of the first Cnurch of
St. George by the hurricane of

sioned West to paint this pic-
ture for the Chancel of the new
Church, which was erected in
1784. Mr. E. G. Sinckler, in his
legends of Barbados states that
when the painting arrived, Mr.
Frere was having a dispute with
a Mr. Thomas and the Rector,

PRIDEAUX

half on the Narth wall is a monu
George Hall; this was
executed by a great sculptor, who
tr j Canova at Rome—

ment to






Westmacott, who) bazookas—the news from Korea
Uuce Flaxman as Professor is full of them
f Sc ure at the Royal Acad- But the men fighting the war| |
en S'r Richard has executed in Malaya have a different wea-|

fine monuments which can
found in Westminster Abbey

any

be
be







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THE SILENT
ARMY

Hy Hernard Hall

SINGAPORE,
*GLDIBRS talk of guns, tanks. }
bombs, machine guns, and



on-—Bilence. Both sides are using

it





*; SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950

}
in Every Packet’ of

ROSES








FOR
Sin & Lime















ecewhere. He also executed the i, Mgguaeuen, being, salved here cid THERE'S PAIN RELIEF
e cewhere e also execute P in ingapore is: “Who gets the ;
statue of Achilles in Hyde Park, ».» dividend trom silence—the Ye
London, and the pediment of the eae or the Gonannintwias AND a AND TONIC BENEFIT
British Museum. Barbados is fips: consider the Britis: R d: (°; i Yes! —Yeast-Vite
fortunate to have two monuments sile : : » = -
by this Master, the other being beatnik at See ee um ine quickly soothes away
Nelson's Statue. Mr. Perowne, cricig] silence surrounding the t headaches, neuralgia,
late Colonial Secretary of this Malayan tions , nerve and rheumatic
Island, stated that he had made We veed te Lik x \ iat A
this discovery after two years’ | a of our For- AGENTS: pains — does
research a ‘i Car Burne Today ¥ poening i too!
There are a pair of chalices * |” comman ’ Because of its valu-
and a small paton at St. George’s Age J Se kee Rews down, keep L. M. B. MEYERS & CO. LTD. ‘ able tonic properties
which are inscribed—“The Gift '' Vegue. le enemy uses our t Vi
of Captaine Anthony Strange to '©W5papers for its intelligence. | Yeast-Vite helps you

the parish of St. Georges,” and
are believed to have been made
n 1679. There is a legend at-
tached to this gift which is re
corded in the ‘Barbados Diocesar:

History,’ by the Revs. Canon .

J. E. Reece and Canon C. G. @O we get airy, dehydrated items take Yeast-Vite =

C'ark-Hunte, as follows:— from Public Relations get tonic benefit too
“Captain Anthony Strange Officers who use a strange diction-

fought a duel on 9th April, 1657,
with Captain George Bowyer,

Deny him that intel igence deny
him the glamour of publicity, and
reny him the comfort.” That is
the argument.

‘Incidents’

ary

To



to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more
easily and enjoy more
energy. Next time
you want pain relief



them, the “war” is an
in which the latter was killed. “emergency”; British soldiers,
The jury of inquest having with pride in their regiments, are
found that Bowyer had received reduced to anonymous “security ;
‘a mortal wound by point of forces.’ Bandit operations are %
rapier, and Strange guilty of called “incidents.” zs
murder according to the statute | am informed reliably that

of the first of King James.’
Strange was seized and put into
the common gaol pending his
trial, By the aid of Blissington
the gaol-keeper, he made a9
his escape from gaol, th.
Strange and Blissington getting
away from the island in ‘a pri-
vate man_o_war.’ Strange was
outlawed, and his plantation of
120 acres and other property
escheated to Oliver the Protec-

pardoning Strange for killing
Bowyer and ordered al" his
property to be restored to him
Later Captain Strange returned
to Barbados, and no doubt he
made the gift of communion
plate as a salve to his coni-
science.”



these “incidents” in some areas
have risen. Qfficial figures are
rot given to confirm it.

It seems that while we begin the
slow and heavy task of resettling
Chinese squatters —-illeval en-
trants—and so deny { e Com-
munirt reinforcements aid suy-
plies, the Communists have fared
into vigorous activity.

Do you report this war
it “war”

rd call

“play it down, old man,” and
ceny comfort both to the enemies
and your own side?

No One Talks
Now for silence on the enemy’s
+ side, It is a silence fast
enveloping the forees of law and

himself by -experimenting with ®° the picture was put away ie order combating Communist acti-
these vivia reds, blues, and Gs a “Lower Estate.” vity in Singapore. A’ bomb is
ellows. A’ séntleman who was ile there it was damaged by e thrown at a car in a crowded
interested inthe boy's efforts gave carpenter who went in torsteat Blood Transfusion sweet: No one sees) i No" one
him a paint. box, and within a Centurion’ in the paiming et I Si le N = Someone oe 5 teks
very shor i ras success- A a : > 5 -one § S é lan on ¢
fall vnintha-yorinete anee ey sO nedly that be pushed ” imp . ow Singapore bus. No one talks.
a pag ii out, e

A Man

When young West, became
twenty-one years of age, fortune
Smiled upon him; another friend
sent him to Rome to study, and
from then on he won great suc-
cess. Much of his life was spent
in England, and he settled in
London in 1763. He became very

had the kindest feeling for needy
art students and helped many a
talented young American,

West died in London in 1820, half a century the Rector, to I — of ge Sea ne is 3 ee the “emergeney” began ir.
and was buried in St. Paul’s perpetuate ther admiration of 8iven the result usually ‘s rigor, July, 1948, bandit casualties have
Cathedral with impressive cere- the fine abilities, consummate ao. kidney trouble and even totalled 2,589 most of them kill- CONSISTENT QUALITY

mony. He has left many lasting
monuments to his name in the
Fictures he painted; his subjects
were chosen from religion and
history, the most famous of such
paintings beine—‘Christ Healing
the Sick,’ ‘Penn’s Treaty with the

i i i i re ki ivill on
Indians’, ‘The Black Prince at ted this recording marble with ; his factor Whom 449 were killed. Civilians ; .
Poictiers", and ‘The Death of all the piety of children, the ,, "a" the .80 per cent this factor 2 q1g, of whom more than 1,00 lithographed tin THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.
General Wolfe.’ His painting in veneration of disciples and the “Nowadays blood transfusions Were killed,

St. George by the hurricane of






relief really
surprised mi R. |
Rheumatic pains and backache |
are usually the result of poisons |
in the blood--poisons which lazy
bowels and tired
faili to expel. For these
comp] there is no _ finer
treatment than Kruschen Salts
which cleanses all the inte
organs, stimulates ther o nor-
mal healthy action and thus
restores freshness and vigour.

Al! Chemists and Stores se? |

kidneys are



jaints

|
|

painting was sent
pack to London to be repaired,
but when it reached England
West was dead and no artis) of
repute would meddle with it

The Rector with whom Mr,
Frere was having this dispute was
the Rev. John Carter, M.A., whose
Rectorate is commemorated on a
marable tablet in the Church as
follows: —

2ist, 1796.”
“The Vestry of this Parish, of
which he had been for almost

learning, and the _ splendid
assemblage o° every moral
virtue and Christian that
would have dignitied a mitre,
so happily concentrated in the
humble unassuming person of
their late amiable Pastor, erec-

sensibility of friends.”

What happens when it is de-
cided to give a blood transfusion?

Fifteen years ago the telephone
wires went buzzing while the Reda
Cross Transfusion Service tried
to find a donor of the correct
group.

To-day, after a test lasting a
matte. of 10 minutes, the doctor
asks a nurse to fetch a couple of

separate groups AB (7 per cent),
A (40 per cent), B (10 per cent),
© (43 per cent).

Quite recently a new compli-
cated blood group was discovered.
This is known as the Rh factor,

Eighty-five per cent of people
have the factor and are known
as Rh positive. The remaining
14 per cent are Rh negative.

are common. So, at many ante-





Someone throws a bomb at the
Governor. No one knows a thing
about it,

In a Singapore school lately
gang of boys broke in, held a
meeting, stopped the classes, and
turned the place into a strange
sort of Communist Narkover.

The police here sometimes get
help from anonymous box-num-

the curtain of silence, but
not for news of what is happen-
ing now. We were told: —

ed, including 100 captured and
executed, ee
Our casualties are as follows
British Forces, including R.A.F.,
Gurkhas and Malays 451, of
whom about 200 were killed.
Police casualties total 923, of

And one unexpected admission:








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popular and was recognised as a bottle . ber letters. But, mostly, people :

Master of his era; he succeeded «], M. Rev. John Carter, M.A, be Yn toay thee bait oe batt do not talk because they are (4 hours — maximum) Ask for a leaflet

Sir Joshua Reynolds as President whom Divine Providence was new blood is entering the patient's @fraid. Asians are silent because ; or a demonstration.
: of the Royal Academy; the first pleasea to peserv. throug; Veins. they are fence-sitters, waiting to
* American to hold this position, ninety years of the most useful, That is the final result of the See Which side wins. CLEAN BRIGHT COLOURS

Benjam n never forgot that this exemplary, and irreproachable discovery by scientist Landste ner, Cc 1 i

success was the result of the existence, which came to its nearly 50 years ago, that human esua ties 3

Kindness of his friends, for he earthly termination October blood could be divided into four HERE is one break today in

DURABILITY AND GLOSS

SEC.

6-volt Radio

%& Also in 2-colour plastic and for ACJDC aains.



REASONABLE PRICE

Look

» peer

for the Spitfire each



BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS











4 the Resurrection, and is called by Not Alone natal clinics, the four ord’nary In several States bandit “inci- Agents - Frank B. Armstron Ltd
4 some ‘Raised in Power.’ It is an Th inting by West is not s plus the Rh factor are ents” have increased fourfold g : 5 ‘ong ;

aed e llent portrayal of the the ony’ iten sy a Ancue Peedat code Pg my a eating for preg- since the year began. REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO, LTD., OF ENGLAND

characteristic of the Risen Body, in this Church, In the western nant mothers.—L.E.S. —L.E.S.

ce ae as
RHEUMATISM Just after World War I, GERM LUBRICANTS
oe |
¢ and agonising LTD. (then Henry Wells Oil Co., Ltd.) started a WM
BACKACHE REVOLUTION in lubrication technique by the in- e .
_ EF : sae .
= GONE! troduction of a polar type additive (Brit. Pat e
130377). Continuous research and development
since then have achieved the EVOLUTION of Bal 7 AILORS THAT
anced QOiliness, ie. measurably increased oiliness ws
coupled with resistance to oxidation by inhibition of FI7 TO PL EA SE”’
i
formation of objectionable products normally asso gor ce
(s :
; ciated with mineral oils and products of fuel combus- . 3 uw
Obstinate ‘%!ferers from ‘
rheumatism will tion
complaints ?:,'a‘erested in
elated i
relieved by sans letter GERM LUBRICANTS LIMITE
o “some ear
KRUSCHEW a0 began "to MANCHESTER 3 LONDON E.C.2
Ny ees ° -
Srey aettin ain the wevail oF ae CENTRAL FOUNDRY LIMITED
ack in asa eae e eontte Sole Agents ee us

Â¥ hen and was surprised to ee a are aera = en - el ieee illo asi sak bine
Sda other and peters It aan one :

finished all my pains had gone LLLOCESCCLEIGE EP OE SOD
: and from that day have not
: appeared again. My pains were
ft obstinate and the z

TEN (10) TONS SCRAP BRASS

and are prepared to purchase ‘at the following prices:—

Kruicher

FOR STOCK TAKING

METAL Tt ®NING Closed for four days from



eng

TURES D CUTTING CART BRASS 8c. per Ib.
Sees Friday First to Tuesday - . na :
ore ee Customers please note and BEAVE Ad, GEASS aah % OUR TAILORING DEPARTMENT:—
BATTERY CHARGING MEDIUM BRASS ia ane
MOTOR REPAIRS thanks for past, & future : ss O—12c. ,, ,,

We have just opened a large assortment of beautiful TROPIC

s AL
WORSTEDS, FIBRO & WOOL mixtures in numerous shades at prices
that defy competition,
If you want the perfect fit see us,
select any style you like—we can

opportunity to serve you.

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.



GORDON BOLDEN

we guarantee satisfaction—you can





eerie hia White Park Road, St. Michael. supply it. —
Doses aii oakoe ee ee ee nner eee ¢|| WE GUARANTEE PERFECT SATISFACTION
eee me |.) | | | | LSOCESSOOI Ot 's'elet tt OPCCSOOSSSSSEOECOSEESCELS caiaieib ee dee or










SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950 ~ SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

‘ URRICANE








THIS WAS A HU

Pages ey








YES, its fact..

*
more dentists in the U.S.A.

recommend and use IPANA

r 2



These pictures of the ANTIGUA hurricane, already published in





daily issues of the “Advocate”, are reproduced for the benefit of
readers of the SUNDAY ADVOCATE so that they too can see

and remember the effects of a hurricane.





Woman lighting a fire in the midst of ruins at Barnes Hill, New Winthropes School where
many are sheltering is in the backaround





Next time you go to
your chemist ask for a



PIM

MARKET STREET (Richter).



product f

C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) LTD.”

P.O. Box 304 Br








Bungalow which was evacuated by Barclays Bank Manager Mr, A. Bates and Mrs, Bates
before mid-night.



vesteres health, youth and vitality «

LOA
LE.

Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief
Alka-Seltzer offers you First Aid
when you want it most — relieves
the after-effects of late hours and



ane

where all U.S. ships discharged (Richter).



IM

Aeroplane Hangar collapsed on Esso Truck (Richter),

ee ie a er-indulgence in food and drink. Tubes of
Pe ae. ct ee ee ¥ one or two tablets in « glass
\ of water and watch it fizz, Then
e drink it down—sparkling, pleasant-
: not a laxative. Brings you

relief ina hurry.
Pe e
c

eNO e-Wrerd Oe A234

‘ Beauty, you lifted
up my sleeping eyes,
ind filled my heart

with longing with a look,’’

JOHN MASEFIELD

ie

”
Cue Littl. os

Like a happy memory, the haunting



Most Houses lost their roofs on the western side but the brand new asbestos sheeting was
dislodged from engine room on eastern side of G. & W's engine room and they were
flooded.

TCLS a aateriard

ee fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings

v ‘ the English countryside to Barbados

Originally made by Potter & Moore

in their Mitcham Distillery two hun-

UR, dred years ago, Mitcham Lavender

has ever since been dedicated to
Beauty the World over.

43
Qi Mods

CY LG CH at

MITCHAM LAVENDER |
Viees ry c fy





«
Ms eon->
QAR ee, _Q _ it
Cn - eo ' S
a) | = — . ,
LAVENDER WATER SE } TE ays : |
TALCUM POWDER Aen) | ba ®t =) fi
TOILET SOAP | as 4 a. ry
, | . SHAVING SOAP |= me | ei “=
Airport M yer Captain Burton’s House formerly occupied by U.S. Colonels on the | NTINE + Eom 1 4
: ‘ = ae: : : : FR LLIANTINE ws
} bungalows which used to be occupied by lower Ranks in perfect co AFTE LOTION y
lition (Richter










PAGE TWELVE



















pnseaneien stain eeciend SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950

One Man Sets / ' . 3 ° ? 12, 14, Yr-Old Boys 4.4.8. Sparrow 156,821 Feet Of | :
- eg’ T ke "tee |

Out To Sail A itile Bit Of Speak In Support Comtes To-morrow Lumber In Port Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice ‘ice

15,000 Miles

























visitor to the great Paris hib
tion of the eighties whe vanisher it that other jobs became in-
without trace, and his hotel roo: creasingly diffieult to get.
with him; the directors are Anton To sol billeting problems
Darnborough and Terence Fisher, families were evacuated. Dance
co-directors of The Astonishe

Heart. With a plot so fan

is not easy to judge of
quality of suspense. M
ing is that the horror ol
—a young girl, alone in Pai
everywhere with a polite

jobs to go to. They saw to





‘liar

refu

the day before

Siberia In Germany

tities of uranium anywhere in’

Germany.

Yet still the Russians maintain
their Erz Gebirge Atom State
Dire necessity drives them on

—L.E.S.



Of Candidates

A N EXTENSIVE PROGRAMME

has been arranged for tin¢









U.S. Commander
For N. Atlantic

Defence Forces
By SYLVAIN MANGEOT







THE STEPPING STONES!

156,821

}
feet of pitch pine were
brought here by the M.V, “Jenkins


























F
> J j ‘ pades aneeates s f the H.M.S. “Sparrow” Roberts” on Thursday. Very little To SUCCESS i
In A 32}t Yawl Tenant Saree Perennenn See ae ig ely arg hg P : f
/ i - 1A S expected to call here to- as been discharged. Den’ j b future |! Goforyw rd,
aye ey wae PORT-OF-5PAIN, Trinidad nail he shi ‘ on't hesitate about your fu ‘
=. at ity GWYN LEWES With the electior fever a: high . omnes row evening at four item Masten bea te ced rg confident that The Bennett College will see {
‘ piteh in Trinidad for the forth= «clock a ship's team will mect an Messrs. DaCosta & Co., Ltd. you through to a sound position in any cateet i
' yaw), witl : er alids flocked to the halls, schools, churches, and pub- Coming Polling Day on September island side in a hockey match at you choose. The Bennett College methods [
tempting 1,000 — miles mountains on the. lic buildings were converted inte !8, meetings are being carried on Kensington Oval - are individual. There's a friendly,
from Brita! I border toe seek barracks at every vantage point. : ; - personal touch that encour- ‘
, from the healing springs . Speaking in support of the can- Also arranged for tomorrow is Woman Injured ask ohietass ane 4
y I Hayte e 1946, 300,000 Germans, Output Was Falling didature of Mr. Victor Bryan, who a Water Polo practice match be- 359: yee
: a aw! men and women, have gone there SINCE the work began it is be- eo ae a seat for the Fastern tween two teams from the ship at RITA HERBERT of Eagle Hall, makes for earty 4
lying rei von But not for their health. For a jjeyed that 1,000 have been killed “OUNtries, 14-year-old Lewi8 the Aquatic Club. At five o'clock was involved in an acciaent with efficiency
for | he different, more sinister reason in accidents due to gas explosions, Homer, told electors of the in-)there will be two Table Tennis the motor cycle M—1822 owned *
gained exy 1 to dig uranium, uraesy “or inagequate drainage, and subsid- va ee = — ae ee wee matches. One against the and ridden by 18-year-old Maur-
He { on his sor ine, or th penis tear slave “nees of rock through technical ©! th idee oes vr. Sryan Y.MLC.A. and the other against i: ice Thomas of Westbury New bag
first lap. t only 4 arth for their tussian sla incompetence. was e est person to represent five-man island side Road last night about 9.30 on f
aN ; mas me ii ee ieee ad Silicosis and tuberculosis are them in the Legislative Council, During the night a dance wil! Broad Street. OSE
fui — evealed Jast week a part of what Oe tee ra toe billed in The Honourable C. C. Abidh, © given at the Aquatic Club by | Herbert complained of pains CH
id onio happening there behind the the mines are mostly told that the who is opposed by eight candi- te Royal and Merchant Navy round her waist and ane pear YOUR CAREER
18 Months’ Trip thickest “ all pets of the Ts victims have quit the Soviet zone our Ate the oo on = Wee eat ae ene Hoapital Mts pee cpte wee heneumeaney toning, Ai Commenrcia: Sedhjects
‘ ; ain ‘rom further reports ; i gs he a large meeting a ontrose - e .
; hE ivr can tell more of the story. et oF are eee Village, Chaguanas. Within half LEVEN - YEAR - OLD Suet! not damaged. ee Ceennnns ant Stemobtieenectie, A Redis terses teetering
He estimate hat the trip wi Across 600 square miles of those General Malzev saw, after a 2" hour after the meeting started, Williams of Black Rock fel! an a ornare inson
teke } 1ountains—-which even before the time, that his early harsh methods votten eggs, stones and bottles from a palm tree on the Mental )— oo | pene Mee a reste ay eects Seven een
Until last year he had never oming of the Russians were some- would not do for the long-term were thrown in the crowd, as a Hospital grounds at about 11.30 and Joinery Engineers surveying
b ain jmes called the Siberia of Sax- jyoduetion of uranium result of which many persons had a.m. on Friday. Th W th Mathematics Tonshere of tnndiersive
knov mfined t¢ —has pore up a eee So improvements were intro- to flee > ae Among the He was taken to the Genera! e eatner — Mining All Sublct eee a baila
a dinghies State. Its ruler is the S81a0 iueed to check falling output. Fersons who spoke in support of Hospital suffering injuries and . All Branches Novel Writing Television
Then Ne Second General Mikhail Mitrofanovieh Week-end leave *outelde the Mr. Abidh’s candidature ‘was a died. at 1.00 pio the same day Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m “tein Examine Falls” Special Course ‘aay
Gurkha Rif i a major Malzev ‘ ; mi..es area was given to a few !2-year-old boy, who told the 4 post mortem examination was Sun Sets: 6.04 pan. ioc i adi. Gid akawt, attlin stan Pied dels
she bought 10-ton sloop. He Over his subjects he ie of the most trusted workers. people, in a short but snappy later performed by Dr. K. Simon Moon (New) September 11 Y peer remirgmen }
lived in her during the winte the power of life and death. pumps reduced the acoidents speech, to vote for Abidh. HE WEEKLY Service of the Lighting: 6.00 p.m Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 -
nonths, and taught himself nav Under his command he has 4 in the flooded mine tunnels : 5 Agate ak : ;
months, a ) - Y.M.C.A. will be held at High Water: 2.10 a.m,, 3.10
Bete th “uy Medic "sta wan” increased ak THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD
gation Ruatich troops and armed weap 7 fc agag age v a ane ae p.m, YESTARDAY F ; 5 i iev “ ee an ‘ ” 4.45 o’cloc is evening e
: Last June he : teeee wo yd ean ee es sO A, SIF ae EU he Exports Rhyana speaker will be Mr. J. G. A. Pile Rainfall (Codrington) nil. SHEFFIELD, ENG AES
} pe yee ec Barbed wire and machine guns The inducement of high wages Wood See
zane. He Ft we ng the pitheads and the miners which now were paid began to day: 2.38 ins. ° :
, t had no ¢ ‘ . np: increase the flow of workers : C : Li Ti Temperature (Min) 7.15 °F. ‘
the yawl 1 he la Only those sent to work in the “Miners were put on contracts (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) hal enger akes Wind Velocity 4 miles per
Seyin nines are allowed inside this gut the shortest contract was for Pees oy ae AIM, Trinidad ‘ Our, ( y Or
r : State, still innocently styled the six months and the miner who re- Exports of | Bhyane. wood heh 3, 700 Tons of Sugar Wind Direction (9 a.m.) { LOOKING r
Through Red Sea Bismuth Company—or Wismut fused to renew his contract was °tl! being carried out on a fairly “"9 Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.921 {
, \.G., an enterprise for the “ex- out under pressure until he signed 'C8¥lar basis in Trinidad. This THE “Challenger” arrived on (3 p.m.) 29.924 | L
The Yawl, named Sheila ll. jioitation and sale of coloured again. Those who sought escape was reported iby Mr. R. Smeath- " i ahel Be a an E. S. E. (11 p.m.) E.S.E
was b in 1911. She n metals.” Once inside only rarely were hunted and brought back ers, Acting Conservator of For- Tuesday to take a cargo of mT
8 hp ine, gaff main sail at s anyone allowed to leave . ests. = said the {ype of wood oe ee along with rum an -
Mcnita: Iieces . was also earnin ard currence .
meen init woe ises Not Kept A Dire Necessity for the Calany, “awe time ry Scheduled for loading on th:
Hae font Gibr wi Promises No 1 A. 33 BOOKED
th { Mediterranea WHEN work first began, people ; this useful wood was unearthed ship were 2,500 tons of sugar, 14
: ei sea to, Ceylon, I aes te ted there eer Mns ba OUTPUT figures are kept a ji}, Trinidad, and it has been dis- puncheons, 30 barrels and 40 half- «
Sin si ac Dutch East Indie wae Naight hives higher than caaee ee eet 7 pete et closed from an authoritative barrels for Montreal. Por St. John, FOR GOLFITO
Singapor eee ee praia ate lye oso 4 a wreralas, Other avusee, Des are. wil users = 1,200 tons of sugar, a eonageed heii asl a a HEARS ?
an do or 1 But reports filtered out. of the shafts have been abandoned. a market in the United Sta es. or of rum and 1,570 puncheons, 915 Thirty-three passengers have
satter”? e sail n is that these wages were ~ Jt jg also known that only the Trinidad’s rhyana. The American barrels and 410 half-barrels of booked with Messrs. Wilkinson
ow 1 not being paid; nor apparently preliminary mechanical processing firm which is now purchasing thig molasses. For Halifax, 81 pun- & Haynes Co. Ltd., to sail by the
_1.E.S. were promises of increased food ‘js carried out in Germany, the ore “04 is one of the biggest and cheons, 117 barrels and 58 half- Goifito on Wednesday evening for WE HAVE THEM
es itions being kept. being sent to Russia for all other oldest insecticide manufacturer! parrels of molasses and 2,000 Southampton. s
ee Rewards were only for those treatment. Top quality ores are °° there. From this wood is cartons of rum, Only 688 pun- The Golfito is due to arrive at ~ 65/1 1.89
who could do a daily “stint” sent away by plane or special ™@d@ a potent insecticide for cheons, 181 barrels and 105 half- jaybreak from Trinidad. The 7 —$9.89—844"—$11.
TISH FU MS in the pre was beyond train, 7 spraying Game whea barrels of molasses will be shipped passengers are to be on board by
4 human capacity, Long ago scientists reported that = ; . for Quebec. 1,30 p.m.
3 BRI p oe Then the Russians sent to the only . : colossal expenditure of ,, /n the interior of Arima, one of; 8 Call early at
@ From pace 3. mines these German prisoners money and lathur would it be me chief towns of Trinidad, and GES:
of war who could not prove, possible to win worthwhile quan- “S80 Maracas, this wood can be YOUR JEWELLERS: ake
based on the old story on repatriation, that they had ot. y cRS: a

Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.

*Phone 4644 20, Broad Street

LUAURY

= eee amy
e WASHINGTON, Sept, 9 « on eee my
to believe in the existence of 1) Biiie hand Prachi oe Gets. a sas
Delawe: ; iy std é d France are expected T IT ET SO N P \ AWN -
brother with w pont "5 ag vi to back proposals for the appoint- | AD \ ' .
-Wwod t la > ©

strengthened had the empha

|
{ IMPERIAL LEATHER 0c )=6 LINDEN BLOSSOM =61c—=6(BILUK HYACINTH j ’ — ey ees meee

been placed on everyday de Hy John Camsell Defence Forces in Western Europe \ That's why — — Ae A es ce ee, ]
rather than on a somewhat selt ° which United States Secretary \of —
consciously decorative bac! State, .Dean Acheson will lay â„¢ |
ground. Still the charm and the SALCOMBE, Eng Two of the crew slept in the before Ernest Bevin and Robert : more ons eB Wor over are
natural gifts of Jean Simmons, A salute of three guns was fired main cabin, which was also the Schuman when the vhree Foreign’ | 5 y
who plays the bewildered girl, by the Salcombe Suiling Club to living reom and the galley, Twe Ministers meet here next week. i . s
make up for a good many short- greet the arrival of a strange had bunks in the stern. The American delegation, it j
comings; and there is an excellent craft named “Can Do”: which had Cooking was done on a swing- was authoritatively stated~ here HEALTH |
performance from Cathleen Nes- been sailed by four Britons 15,009 ing pressure stove. They had 38 today, will put forward the fol- yolt |
bitt as the owner of the hotel, miles from Singapore different kinds of canned meats lowing “suggestions agreed here 4 Jo
blandly insisting that Mademoi- The 16-ton ship from the East and occasionally caught fish, bev’ween the State Department, @ | “ an on any 0 eI ma EB
selle is_ mistaken, Mademoiselle slid into the pieturesque Devon No Adventures the Defence Department, the ae ®
arrived alone, perhaps Mademoi~ port among the dinghies, yachts . F - Ki as -o White House and the American
selle ie not feeling very well. The nd skiffs, after a voyage of 194 Commander Kilroy said there High leat . fe ‘ .
’ Hee ey eee i, Und skiffs, after a voyage of 194 had been no adventures apart High Commissioner in Germany, For performance—mileage—value, Goodyear
young man who finally he : the days across three oceans. from the “normal hazards of the 0)" Mec. Cloy, during the past
pe ake . ‘ase is aved ike a vas - ‘ x , . ., nih 2 :
by ut Hoaarde, Naat "ean Or Nighe cen oe Shas a great, Sc.” But one of his companions, °°: BY DRINKING giant tires are best. They are extra-tough—
I ogarde, lst piste ‘ P| “~ Lieut-Commander Aplin, remem- y ; i i
The Blue Lamp. circular junkstpye sail, the eyes bored meeting a whete while they (1) The appointment of an last longest — give lowest cost-per-mile.

Some time ago Aldous Huxley Of 8 Chinese boat painted on het were on their way to Britain from American Supreme Com- be. i

athe a ake Cen eek 1 ’. bows, and open , Arabestyle, high @ ape Town : mander to direct a collective a Tad Y ‘ |
prodigy called Young Archimedes; an and 4 four sided mast. t “There was a heavy sea run- North Atlanvic Force whic hit CONTAINING Other smper-stamina Goodyear

° ; esigned by the skipper, Com me tscag : has been decided to create. sa

the story has now been adapte - b ling,’ he said, “when suddenly viTawinB work tires are: Hard Rock Lug
_ , 7 mander Robert Kilroy, 48-yea) : ot Sein i : ‘ : Studded
for the screen under the title (iq Londoner, who has accompan. POM on a wave, appeared 4 (2) The integration of a West ° P — Rood ~ oe:
Prelude to Fame, with a talented “© /OnGoner, nas ACCOMPAN= Whale, It suddenly seemed io Crip — Hi-Miler Xtra

: ad } 1aval companions and
boy, Jeremy Spenser, playing the 1@¢ by two naval eampanions anc

alter course and came towards us

ment of an American Supreme

Commander for North Atlantic

German military force organ-



= om eee






TIR $s‘;
























Wats bee r “uns * f ised.up to divisiona] level as

prodigy (who has become a child ai Chinese sone Can oP lef “Then I got some idea of its part 3 the Mer pai poles all
conductor), Jeremy ‘Spenser acts "#apore on January 18. size, Tt must have been 50 feet Force under the Supreme h

with sensibility; but in my opinion Sea and Sky long, T% was certainly longer than Commander. ‘

to ask a child to play a genius i For weeks on end they saw our boat, (3) An inerease in vne number of
too much (it is too muh even for nothing but sea and sky, with It’s tail was above the waves American divisions stationed 9 \
the experienced actor). All the perhaps an occasional fish i 9 and when it came within thre in Europe. My a 1 o nia
same the director of Prelude to break the monotony. feet of us T wondered if one swish (4) An increase in the number of i
Fame, Fergus McDonnell, has “We seemed alone in the world,’ of the tai! might stove in our side British Forces in Europe with | o THE VITAMIN STOUT
worked wonders in persuading us Commander Kilroy said. “Just Suddenly it disappeared. the addition of Canadian | OBTAINABLE FROM:-

that the child is indeed conducting waves by day and stars by night. “It had dived right underneath units. i

some great metropolitan orches- But we were never bored.” us chasing a school of fish. It is (5) An increase in strength of the QD DEALERS
tra, And the music is admirabl They played chess, read and said whales are slow swimmer present force of continental ALL GO

played, Guy Rolfe, Kathleen By- worked out hundreds of cross- but this one must have been doin’ European members of the

ron and Kathleen Ryan appear word puzzles. A radio set kept 20 or 30 knots.” Norvh Atlantic Pact in Europe

as the attendant adults in the tale them in touch with the news. —LN.S. Reuter.



MACLEANS PERORIDE toom PASTE

keeps RETR WHITE

and healthy Sti made by ,
YS

CADBUR)

PPAF MO oe ee ote oO PO POLLO SE SES PLEO OOOO OOOO











CIPFY GARSGE TRADING CO., LTD.

Pe NLL Y Food Drink












e e
For white teeth, use the PEROXID
tooth paste—use Macleans every day.

o4-
*

“4
”

J fy.
< “ 366, 80%
? PLP EOC LAPP FO PFET EPO

Ir depends on the

cost per nile of running

a truck. ‘he New Fordson

Thames ‘Truck with its tough precision-built engine and ex-
|
'
|

PSOPGPFOSF ISG

POSS



tra capacity body, cuts operating costs. Its powerful hydrau-
lic brakes increase the safety of load and driver. Should you
prefer it, you can have a diesel instead of a petrol engine. And
as to service facilities, we keep your Thames truck in tip-top
condition throughout its life—with spares and mechanical re-
pairs at low fixed prices! Thames Trucks earn more money
because they SAVE MORE]

Se CPOE



aed

s KEEP A BOTTLE OF
*% SACROOL IN YOUR
= MEDICINE CHEST.

< SACROOL
8 CONQUERS
PAIN

On Sale at
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES



CHARLES MeENEARNEY & €0., LTD.



ee
666666 AAA ua
SLOSS OSSSSO OOS OOOO LLC LEP EE AAO “

6,4 EEO CSET OOOO FOO BSSSOSSOOSST TO

Se ald aati ata acted Sais | sicitemiecenientintetrentiaitens cadet tina ga
SSGOOSOSSOSOS9SS SOSSSSSSS9SS SCSCCOS OVO SOSOS OOOO OOOF, SOSSSSEESSLESESESSESS SS" : — . s-seosnemecampienstenmestnieninnaenesettemasetten

4 4 : t


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
HENRY -,




CLEARANCE
—— OF ——
UNUSUAL
VOLUMES

— Workd rpii cose sk

MICKEY MOUSE



7 ‘ e
Overthrow the
Cruel Government
wa oot, tae_

TRON_ MASK"!
sf oo d
Signed: Head Greenies
° = \

<-> =
—_ Cope 1930, Walt Dianey Productions
>~ World Rights Reserved

BLONDIE

TH TTT)
HT HHI
PATH ity

i
Wades) (tl
water! 7









{|!








{ THAT'S WHAT COMES
A, ( FROM TOO MUCH
oe Ve) GARDENING: I QREAMED
e ¥ I WAS A PETUNIA

y

Se ae een mant eee geese

YOU CAN’T CONTROL THE WEATHER
But—YOU CAN CONTROL ITS EFFECTS WITH

A ‘Caterpillar’






a Pm






Sn /

THE LONE RANGER ~






ter ere wine ONE OF OUR OWN MEN WORK!
WE'LL ATTACK THE GOLD T “CIN THE CREW, IT'LL BE EASY NI

WHEN {T ING SLOW < 2°
&






| WHILE I

| THE HOLDUP!

















THE L





SEE YOUR *Caterpillar” DEALERS
o

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

Tweedside Road, = St. Michael, =— Phone 41629 - 4371







ad
\ & igh

Ma. 3. @TARNRNRON...... ~~ THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS

BUON GIORNO! FUT UP YoUR

HANDS AND COME IN,
UGH!
P vou veviL







$}.2





|
|
= “| * TRACTOR





















BARBADOS

PHOTO COMPETITION

In co-operation with the Barbados Museum The
BARBADOS ADVOCATE is running a Photo Competition




























i \ ‘ a ;
| WHY SO || MY UNCLE'RIVETHEAD - | | VES -MAGGIE-YES- and Exhibition to encourage:
| HARPY = WHOM T HAVEN'T SEEN | | | | BUT WILL YOU HANG | '
IN TEN YEARS -WIRED ME | | | (a) West Indian Photographers lst ize $50
e

| MOTHER ?

4

SAYING HE EXPECTED TO
BE IN TOWN NEXT WEEK }

TO CALLON US#! (b) To advertise the West Indies to the West Indies.

UP ? I'VE GOT_A :
LONG-DISTANCE
CALL COMIN’ IN / |

well known Barbadian photographers and e
the Editor of the Barbados Advocate. 2nd Prize 2 00
e

(2) Prizes will be awarded on a basis of

(a) Excellence of photography

(b) Originality and Uniqueness of subject. d Pr 1
, Yr 1Ze e

e.g. photos of Mont Pelee, Souffriere, Brim-
stone Hill, etc. would get special marks for
interest.
P (8) 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













(“courte 6 V7_YeAn... ONE OF "Em's



GOOD-LOOKERS ) THE PELHAM HEIRESS...
you've SHE'S ALL OVER LAST a scenes or objects of historical or other im-
NIGHT PAPER...
GHT'S PAPER y portance. Li CORMRY oped cons bik or cer Losnaowe
# (4) The exhibition is primarily intended to ad-
4 vertise the West Indian Islands and corm-
petitors should at all times consider this = QQ vrrrrtreeetee eee c tees een eteeeesnerseeennnee eens
objective.

(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. dollars.
(7) Photographs must be not less than 8” x ORE 20 pe ye ee ae Os eae) ne ee en
on mat surface.
ee ee) rem ae Serato ge se 5 Se A pga, ep aiay py bard Oe C6 dd C 4s et eee PE CEES LEO EO ene

(8) Entries must be received at the Editor's
Office, 34 Broad Street, Barbados, not later

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES | than lst. November, 1950. a ca ures te ies ck A ee a

an =. wa hi a =
7, Witton) | WiTH BLOODCURDLING- SCREAME, | (9) All photographs submitted will become the
el property of the Barbados Advocate and may

NU RUSH FROM ThE /
be exhibited at the Barbados Museum,

RAPS BUSHES
ad









HEAB-HUNTERS?)~ LETS HOPE €0.
OH, NO! HAVEN'T *S HMM «THIS LOOKS
WE HAD ENOUGH? }) LIKE A HANU




Photo Competition as advertised above and submit
the following entry shown:




















*THESE WOODS
(10) Any photographs repro-





OF HANI
os MEAD AUNTER®, 4g duced in the Barbados Ad-
A ryt a cate will be paid for at the
A Re pale ot Wek wee TiAl Sa40 | 1 PRERE crt artes cere tee cee eee ee ree es nee
& MS i and not exceeding $5.00
Se \ B.WiI

(if) The Barbados Advocate
reserves the right to ask ‘ ; eentege uate Cah das cae eetee es wes wae
for the loan of the ne ,












PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS. \.











TELEPHONE 2508
I
—— FOR RENT
APPLEWHAITE AUBREY, yesterday
His funeral will — ee Leadty en #
dence, Goddard's Road, Carringto:
Village at 4.30 this afternogn for the HOUSES
es Cemete riends are im-
— APARTMENTS— Two well furnished
Ethelbert and Florence Applewhaite | apartments with linen and Silver. The
(parents); Daphne, Carmen, Pauline (sis- “Moorings Marine Gardens. Apply Mrs
ters); Clayton, Joseph, Edward, St. Clair | Sumner Gibson, Marine Hotel
{brothers} re

THANKS

Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Crosby of “Ash-
burn” Fontabelle beg to thank all those
who sent cards and in other ways ex-

pressed sympathy over the death of
their baby daughter Janis on the 5th
10.9.50—In.

September 1950.

We the undersigned beg through this
medium to thank our relatives, friends
and sympathizers who attended the
funeral, sent wreaths, cards, or in any
other way shared with us in the sad
bereavement due to the loss of our dear
daughter and sister Sylvia Linton.

Irvine Linton (father), Clarestine
Linton (mother), Olga, Golda (sisters)

Lisle (brother). 10.9 ,.50—In

We beg through this medium to thank
ali those who attended the funeral, sen
wreaths, cards, leters or in other ways
sympathised with us in our recent sad
bereavement occasioned through the
death of our father Francis A. Yearwood

The Yearwood family. 10.9.50—tr

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of JAMES E. FAR:
RELL who passed into the Great Beyon¢
on September 9th 1950.

Can we forget vou, no, not at all,

Ever so often your name we call,

Fresh ‘6 the memory on this day,

As two years ago when you passed













away
Sleep on! Sleep on! and take thy rest
We loved thee well God loved thee
best
Ever to be remembered by Gilbert
(U.S.A.) Alphene, Ianthe, Athelstan
(children) Valda, Ricardo and Pamelr
(grand children) Reginald Cadogan (son
in-law.) 10.9.50—-1n
IN loving memory of CUTHBFRT E
*ECKI.FS who departed this life on
Sent. oth 1
Hie memorw still lingers on

Bdwin Beckles. Kathleen Beckles
10.9.50—In









â„¢ memory of CHAPLES CAMERON
DASH who fell asicep on September
wh 19An
Memevies are treasures no one can
stent,
Death is a heartache nothing car
rare
Some mav frrvet him now he's gone
Rut J will always remember,
No matter how long
The flowers I placed upon vour grave
Have withered end decayed,
Put the love for one who sleeps be-
neath
Will never fade awav
CONSTANCE REECE
10,9. 50—1n
AUTOMOTIVE
CHEVROLET -—— M-904 in good work
me order. Could easily be converted to
& Hearse. Dial 4689 9.9.50—2n
CAR — i947 Singer Sports Model 4
Seater, 9 H P. Apply Lynch 8505
8.9. 50—Sn
DODGE CAR — M. 161 Offers in

writing to the Secretary, Barbados Tele-
phone Co., Ltd 7.9,50—2n.





VAN-—10 horse power Austin Van in

perfect working order, Apply D. V.
Beott & Co., Whitepark. Dial 3493.
30.8.50—t.f.n

er
FURNITURE

NEW MAHOGANY DESKS, 3 & 6
DRAWERS, Mahogany_ Dining Table
sets 6 or 8, Mahogany Marble top wash-
stand with tiled back, New __ kitchen
eabinet with glass front. GENTS MA-
HOGANY PRESS. (Compactum) Mahog-
any Couches. Dial 2947, R. Archer Me
Kenzie; Victoria Street 8.9.50—3n

LIVESTOCK
ALSATIAN PUPPIES —
Hill’s Dairy. Dtal 32723



Apply to
9.9.50—3n



COW — One Guernsey Holstein. to
ealf soon, second calf. Given 26 pints
with first calf. Apply Murry Linton,
Near Woodburne Plantation, St. Philip

9.9.50—2n.

COW —- One Holstein Guernsey Cow
Heavy in Calf. Produced 36 pints milk
last calf. Apply to W. Walton, Schoo!
Gop, Hindsbury Rd. St, Michael

7.9.50—In



HORSE ~— Mare comfortable riding
reliable in draft. Has Race Horse Blood
Apply P, Clarke. Wilcox Plantation
Ch. Ch 8.9,50—3n

MULES, CARTS, & HARNESS — 2
mules, single carts & harness 6 years
1 “Grey mare” riding pony 5% years
1 Jenny donkey, suitable for Kids.
Sedge Pond Pitn. St. Andrew

6.9.50—6n
——$—$ $$

POULTRY~White Leghorns, trios con-
sisting 8-month Cockerel, 8month Pullet
and 18-month Hen, @ $14 per trio; also
MAMMOTH BRONZE TURKEYS — t-
months old in trios. Price according to
size. Also a few pairs of good Modenas.
All Pure-Bred from Prizewinning Stock.
SHEARN, Garrison. Dial 3437.

9.9.'50.—3n.

MECHANICAL
BIKES, Hereules Silver King, on terms,
all models, Black, Green, A. Barnes &
Co., Ltd. 25.6.50—t.f.n.

—
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours, Esrky books, Maps, Auto-
graphs eic. at Gerring@s Antique Shop

adjoining Royal Yacht Club
3.9.50—t. fn,





Hand Chiefly
Historical and
8.9.50—8n

BOOKS ~— Second
Medical Veterinary
Travel. Phone 6149
—— el

DEMIJOHNS — Thirty (30) Covered
Clear Glass Demfjohns 12% Gals. Capa-









eity. Rum Dealers should be interes-
ted.
Eckstein Bros. 10.9.50—6n.







GRAMOPHONE RECORD Collection.
Classical and semi classical. Approx-
imately $300. To be sold Complete, Apply
in writing to M. A. Lynch, Whitehall,
St. Michael 10.9.50-—4n



GATES — One a Peir of Iron Gates
4 ft. High and 12 ft Wide. Apply P. A.
Cheesman, Central Foundry







¢GUN — One 12 Gauge double
Iver Johnson hammerless shot gun
8236.



Dial
10.9.50—In.





MOTOR LAUNCH — One Launch with
Brit Marine engine 22 ft. long, deck



bound. Apply K. Corbin, C/o B'dos
Turf Club. 9.9,5@—3n.
MATTRESSES — Two (2) ,second hand
heir Mattresses (3 ft. 3 ins) in good
condition. Dial 2169.

10.9.50—In



O.K. COFFEE ~ A fresh shipment
of this delicious packaged .Coffee has
just arrived and is in your Grocers







hands. 9.9.50—2n.

RADIOGRAM — 5 valve Pye. In good

condition Apply by letter to M. A
Lynch, Whitehall, St. Michael

10,9, 50—4n

SUIT—Gentleman's new Tweed Suit

Dial 4669 for appointment 10.9.50—1n



RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying ae ae
» and we have the records too
ieee A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
10.8.50—t.f.n.



and
more

ing freer ‘rests. and

Get MHNDACO
from your chemist today. Quick satia-
ipeten or money back guaranteed.

pro:
refreshing sicep.





DWELLING HOUSE — Dwelling House







at Small Town, St. John, recently
renovated. Electric light and water
2 miles from Ledge School. Apply G
L. Bethel, J. & R. Bakeries.
6.9.50—3n
HOUSE Madrigale Hastings — Dial
4031 10.9,.50—Iin,
HOUSE — Ashton-on-Sea. Maxwell

Christ Chureh. Fully Furnished. Con-

taining Four Bedrooms, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, Verandah Overlooking
the sea and all modern conveniences
Diab 3607, 10.9.50—5n



Attell ete
ROOM—With board, special rates for
business gentleman or lady. Five minutes
walk to City. Contact, “Mayers” Advo-
cate Advertising Dept. 10.9. 50—in



ROOMS—Furnished Rooms







—Comfor-



able and cool. Meals if required. Dial |
669 for appointment. 10.9, 50-—-In
‘SPACIOUS OFFICE — Marhill St



‘posite D. M. Simpson & Co For
further particulars. Apply W. B. HMut-
chinson & Co. Dial 4484
8.9.50—6n

THE NOOK—Worthing View Corner,
Drawing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, W.C ; |}
Gath: Electricity. Excellent bus route, |
5 minutes walk to sea. Apply James
A so “Jandor” Maxwell's Rd
apposite ver. 6.9.50—3n.







TRELAWNY—On Hastings Main Road. |
Furnished 3 bedrooms, running water in
each and all modern conveniences in-
cluding light & water. Dial 3001,
10.9.50—1n



PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

of The Hon'ble Robert Chal-



by order

tenor we will sell his House Appoint-
ments of Chiefly Antique and Modern
Furniture at “The Garden” Country Rd
which includes.
Very Good Extension Dining Table
(Seat 16) Upright and Arm Chairs
Escritoire, Card Table Hepplewaite
Side board and Chairs; Antique Sofa:

Large and Small Round Tip Top Tables;



| No.

| unless by a written order signed by me.
DUD:

WANTED

HELP

j

|

| BUTLER — An experienced female
Butler with good refer€nee. Must sleep
on premises. Apply before 9 tn the
morning amd after 3.30 in the afternoon
to Lady Deane, El Dorade, Black Rock

109. §0-—2n

sangeet ee
BICYCLE REPAIRER - Efficient in

Wheel Building. G. H. Marshall, En-



}









gineering Works, 121' Roebuck St.
| 9.9.50—4n.
——

BOOK-KEEPER, — For office. Hours

10 to 4. State age and previews
Apply to P.O. Box 69.
7.9.50-—Sn.

from
experience.





EXPERIENCED SHORTHAND TYPIST
~Lady required for Aeeountants’ Office.
High speed shorthand not essential,
Salary commencing $95.00 per month
for suitable applicant. Reply in writing
with details of experience and references
to FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO., P.O.
Box 261, Bridgetown. 10.9.50.—3n.

LADY RECEPTIONIST, — For Hote!
Office Desk werk, with knowledge of
Typing. Apply in writing giving expe-
rience and references to Box 88 c/o The
Advocate 5.9. 50—8n.

LADY for office with some knowledge





of Stenography and Typewriting. Apply
by letter and in «gn MF.
Meyers & Co., Ltd #.9,50—t.f.n.



MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED TO BUY
HOUSE — Medium Size Doll's House
in good ¢ondition, Apply Box 33 C/o
Advoeate Co. 9.9.50-—-3n

WANTED TO RENT

HOUSE or BUNGALOW — Suitable
for private Club. Write P.O. Box w.
9.8.50—3n.

STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage
Stamps of Barbados and other Islands of
the B.W.I., Curacao and Aruba. Best
Prices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,
10 Swan Street. 10.9.50—2n







—_—
HOUSE—English Family requires House
to rent, one or two years, St. John, St.
Josept. St. George, St. Philip. Write

Box 33, c/o Advocate Co.
10.9.50—6n.



PERSONAL

The publie are herepy warned against
giving credit my wife DA SILVA
DOWNE (nee Evelyn) of Sth Avenue,
Beckles Road, as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name



DOWNES,
Sth Ave., Beckles Road,
St. Michael,
Barbados.
9.9.'50.—2n,



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife GERALDINE



Canterbury, Liquor Case with 12 De-
canters: Book Case (Glass Doors). Rock-
ers, Uphols. Arm Chairs, all in old
Mahogany; Consol Table & Pier Gila

Old English Clocks: Large Carpets, G:

Pictures: Engravings Oval. Gilt Mirrors
with Candle brackets: Glass Ware
(Some very good) Tea and Coffee Sets,
Dinner Service, Fruit Service, Old China.
C. G. Barrel Shades: Hall Lamp, Elec.

Fitting, Plated Ware in Ice Tankards
Entire Dishes. Fish and Fruit Knives
and Forks, Spoons, Forks, Cutlery étec.
Silver Spoons, Brass Ornaments: Mird.

Press, Dressing Tables: MT. Waghstands,
Old Linen Press, Hepp Chest of Drawers:
Couch, Stump Bedstead with Spring; 3
Wing Wardrobe, Cheval glass afl fn
old Mahogany. Single and Double Brass
Bedsteads with Springs and Mattresses.
Oval Rose wood Tip Top Table: Larders,
Zinc Top Tables, Ice Chest, Roller; Lange
Palms, Books, 1 Murphy's Radio
perfect condition and other items. i
Sale at 11.30 o'clock. TERMS CASH.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctipneer.
8.9.50—3n

REAL ESTATE

AMONGST the many items which will
be set up for sale at the Central Sta-
tion on Monday next, will be a New
Hudson Auto Cycle.





























D'Arey, A. Scott, Auctioneer.
9.9.50—2n.
By instruetions received 1 will offer

for sale at Wakefield, Pinfold Street,
opposite Y.M.C.A., all the growit¢ trees
standing on these lands. The successful
buyers must remove saine within 30 days
including the roots_-- also on this day
a large wooden shed. Cash on fall of

hammer. ‘
R. ARCHER Me KENZIE,
Auctioneer.
10.9,50.—4n.

ON Friday next the 16th September
at 1 p.m. I will set up for sale at my
office Magazine Lane, the following:—

Oue 2 Seater Rockne, One Ford Van.
and one Austin Car. Terms Cash.

D’Arey. A. Scott, Auctioneer.

9.9.50—3n.







BY Instructions received from Mr.
Darnley Carter, I will set up for sale by
Public Auction on Thursday next the
14th September at 2 p.m. on the spot
at Belfield Land Settlement, his double-
roofed house 20 x 10, and 20 x 11, with
water-toilet & bath. Terms Cash.

D’Arey. A. Scott, Auetioneer

BUNGALOW — Of Block Stone stand-
ing om 8,000 sq. ft. of land. Situated
at Worthing, having water and light,
Apply Norman Alleyne. Phone 8164.
Amity Lodge, Worthing.

7.9.50—6n





The undersigned will be set up for sale
at thelr Office No: 17 High Street.
Bridgetown, on Friday, the 22nd day of
September 1980, the Sugar Works Plan-
tations: —

CANE VALE and MAXWELLS, Christ
Church, containing together by estima-

tion 195 ACRES

ACREAGE in Plant Canes Ale
Acres

ACREAGE in Ratoons 25 Acres
ACREAGE in Preparation 3%

Acres.

There will alro be sold with the said
Plantations One Dodge Motor Lorry, 2
Milch Cows, I Mule and 1 small 2-wheel-
ed Cart

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to the undersigned:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
8.9.50-—13n

FOR SALE--HOUSES

(1) Enaeavour at Hart's Gap. Con-
sists of 1/8 of an acre of land and house
which has open Verandah, Drawing &
Benne cOamase Rs Kitchen etc.

. (Twelve hundred pounds)
PROPERTIES FOR SALE

(2) Property at Pine Road. Consists
of a house which has closed Gallery,
Drawing and Dining rooms, 3 Bedrooms,
Kitchen, Sanitary arrangements, Garage
and the land it stands on Price
£1,400, (Fourteen hundred pounds).

(3) Property called Mizpah at Bel-
miont Road consisting of a good house
which has been recently repaired and
painted and land on which it stands.
Price attractive.

(4) Property at the Ivy Road, Price
$700.00 (Seven handred dollars).

Property at My Lord's Sa con-
sisting of (1) rood 2% perches
and a double-roofed house, Price $2,500.

(6) Property at School noan Car-

rington’s Village. Price $1,200,





(7) Property at Fairfield, Black
Rock. Price $2,400.00

(8) Property at Codrington Hin
which consists of a stone house which
has open Verandah, Drawing & Din-
ing rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Water Toilet

end Bath, Kitchen, Pine floor; Iva-
nize roof and enough land for itchen
and flower garden. Price £1,400. (Four-
teen hundred pounds).
One newly-built house at Beckles
beside the main road. It has 2
roofs each 18 by 10. Price $1,500.00
And Several Others .
For particulars apply to D’arcy. A
Scott, Magazine Lane.
; 8.9.50-—3n





For Sale= Contd

—————







MISCELLANEOUS
STOVE One (1) Valor Two Burner
In good condition Dial 4150.
10.9.50—1n

YAWL—"'Frapida” approx 37% feet

long with Gray Marine engine Good
condition $3,000 - a bargain. Apply
J. R. Edwards. Phone 2520.

15.8.50—T.F

YACHT Centreboard Yacht “Cor
dor.” Length 17 feet, beam 6 feet. New
fitted out Apply Wick Woodside
Gardens, Bay Street. Telephone 3189

10.9.50—-3n *

HOYTE (née Holder) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any d@pt or debts in

my “eS unless by a written order
signed me.
HOYTE,
Sweet Botton
St. George.
10.9.50—2n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife UNICE AR-
THUR (née King) as I do not hold my-
self responsible for her or anyone else
contraeting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed



by me.
Signed COLVIN ARTHUR
Hackleton Cliff
St. Joseph.
10.9 .50—2n
EDUCATIONAL



—_——

SCHOOLS

Barbados Academy

(Estd. 1935)
CONSTITUTION RD: ST, MICHAEL
Next Term begins at 9.30 a.m, Tuesday

19th September, 1950.
W. D. RUDDER,
Principal
10.9.50—an



Parry School

Wanted from October Ist an Acting
Assistant Maste> for the School,
St. Lucy. Salary according to Secondary
Schools Scale,

Applications with testimonials will be
received by the ister up to Sep-



tember 26. 9:0:00--4n.
Bel Air Kindergarten and
Junior Sc



Will re-open on Tu
tember 1950. There are
cies for pupils. Ages 5 to 9 phis New
Fupils will be received on Monday, 18st
Sept., 1950. Dial 3683.

i Piensa Vd. en aprender el
Espanol?

ENROLL, now with W. D. Rudder,
Principal, Barbados Academy,
tition Rd, for a Course in SPANISH.
Classes will begin Tuesday 19th Sept
and will be held between 4 p.m. and
6,00 p.m.

Emphasis on the spoken Language.

Fees Moderate: Classes limited to
small groups.

6.9.50—3n





Lyneh’s Secondary School

SPRY STREET
Next Term begins on Monday, lth
September, 1950. All parents and guardi
ans who are desirous of entering their
children at this school fer the year 1951
are advised to enter their names on ow

waiting list
M. LYNCH,
For Headmaster,
10.9.50.—2n.

~ Acme Unity High School

Removed from Pinfold St. To WHITE
PARK, Corner King St.

Re-Opens Tuesday 12th Sept

New pupils Examined Mon,
10 a.m.

Entrance Fee $1.00.

Special Evening Classes & Commer.
cial subs

JOSEPH N. SHEPHERD,
Headmaster.
9.9,50—2n.

C—O

LOST & FOUND

= ete
LOST

1950.
lth at

—_—_—

NECKLACE—Of 110 Pearls with Dja-
mond Cluster Snap, between ‘“Chelston”
Culloden Road, ‘Amalfi’ Bishops Court
Hill, and “Welehes"” Welches Road
finder will be suitably rewarded on_re-
turning same to Da Costa & Co, Itd.,
Broad Street. 8.9.60—Sn.



SWEEPSTAKE TICKET BOOK



Series
A. 6810-19. Finder please return to
Jean Dalrymple, Marshall Gap Bax-
ters Road. 10.9. 50—In.



PUBLIC NOTICES

TENDERS are invited for the Pur-
chase of a number of Casuarina and
mboyant Trees at St. Joseph's P.
sureh. For further Particulars, ap
to the Rector, or Church Warden of St
Joseph Parish












A. A. B. GILL,
Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestry
7.9.50—4n
NOTICE
WE beg to notify our Customers and
| friends that our drug. store he
| closed from the 10th of Septembe:
the 17th (for 1 week)
HUTSON

$ DRUC TORE












































Consti- f





















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

MAIL NOTICE
RESTORES HEALTH

| Mails for the United Kingdom by the
£.S. Golfito will be closed at the Gene
eral Post Office as under
Parcel Mail at 12 noon
'
|
‘
!





Registered a

page! “Chirovilie’, Upper Bay St. (mear Espla-
on the ‘

nade). Chiropracuic service also latest
method of electrical massage Phone
2881 Daily (except Holidays)

Startling

Ordinary Mails at 3,p.m
September 1950





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Joseph N. Good+
mia holder of liquor license No. 61,
ef 1960 in resptct of premises viz: a
beard and shingle house with shop at-
tached situated at Bathsheba, ‘
Joseph for permission to sell Spirtts.
Malt Liquors, etc., at the following pre
mises viz: A boarded and shingled
with shedroof attached situated t
Bathsheba, St. Joseph about 100 yat@e
from original spot,

In Your Horoscope

































Dated this 8h day of September 1980 $s wate parcenes
To:—J. RB. EDWARDS, Esq who by applying
Police Magistrate, Dist. “F". ee sejence
built up an en-

Signed JOSEPH N. GOODMAN.
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “F’ on Tugs-
day the 19th day of September 1950 at
11 o’elock, a.m

viable reputation 7?
The accuracy of

J. R. EDWAR
Police Magistrate Dist. “RF”.
10 .9.50—~tm .

Sickness etc.,
have astounded



NOTICE











until further notice.

Postage
and misc. costs. Veni wth ee eon ee
the remarkable accuracy of his state-
ments about you and your affairs. Write

as this offer not made
eaptls Address: PUNDIT PABORE,
Dept, 213-B, U Forjett Street,
Bombay 26, India, to India is 2d.

The Advocate
Pays For News

it enclose
E or Coins) to help cover





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



PART ONE ORDERS
by Major Some heeo E.D.

The Barbados Regiment
Issue No, 32

8 Sep. 50.

1 PARADES
All_ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday
14 Sep. 50. N.C.Os. will re. the lesson on “The Point” (bayonet) .

2 REG NTAL SPORTS F xD.
At a meeting held by the Commanding Officer after parade on 7 Sep. 50, it
Was agreed by all Volunteers that a sum of six cents should be deducted from
the pay for each parade up to a maximum of 30 parades per year. This money
will be devoted entirely to sports for the Other Ranks of the Regiment.

3. ORDERLY OFFICER AND OR!) Y SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

EP. 50
Orderly Officer Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant

235 Blackman, A. L. O,
Next for Duty
Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant 214 Sit. Clarke, A, H.
4+ SHOOTING COMPETITIONS

The following competitions will take place at the Government Rifle Range at
the times and dates stated :
Dr. Delamere Revolver Challefige Cup—Officers at 0630 hours on Monday

11 Sep. 50
Major St. Hill Challenge Cup—Marksmen and Ist Class Shots in AMC 1950,

at 1530 hours on Monday 11 Sep, 50
AMC--Officers at 0630 hours om Tuesday 12 Sep. 50.

Major D G_ Simpson Challenge Cup—WOs & Sjts. at 1600 hours on Tues-
day 12 Sep. 50

Lord Basil Blackwood Cup—Offieers at 0680 hours on Wednesday 13 Sep. 50. |
(Rifle)
H, S. Pinder gy, gm Class shots on the Bren at 1600

Major
hours on Wednesday 13 Sep.
M, L, D. SKEWES-COX, Maior,
$.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
PART II ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO, 21
SHEET 1.

8TH SEPTEMBER, 1950
Permitted to resign from the

1. STRENGTH DECREASE ~— Resignations
212 L/S Haynes, G. L "A" Coy)
216 1j/S Storey, B. W 7 ) Regirfent by the C.O. wef
4 Sep. 50.
2 LEAVE—PRIVILEGE

Lieut. T. A. Gittens HQ Granted 3 weeks P/Leave wef

4 Sep. 50
ML, D. SKBWES-COX, Major.
S.0.L.F, & it,
The Barbados:

WIRELESS LICENCES

The public are reminded that Radio Distribution Receiver Licences
must be renewed during September. Renewal is effected by present-
ing the licences at the Public Treasury and by paying into the Treasury
the renewal fee of $1.20.

All those persons who-have not renewed their Wireless Broadcast
Receiver Licences (which should have been renewed in August)
should do so immediately. The renewal fee for the Licences is $2.40.

9.9.50—2n.



CAKE SALE

‘in aid of a very deserving cause)
ne | —

NEWSAM’S STORE

Lower Broag Street.

& TAMELY

FOR LADIES
Plastic Umbrellas Lovely
Designs ........ $1.64 ea
Plastic Raincoats.. $2.18 ea.
Plastic, in lovely designs
91le. a yd.
.. 27¢ ea
Straw Fancy Shopping
Bags . 98c ea
Straw Fancy Shopping
Hats . 98c ea

RAYMOND JORDAN {fs the man
to Clean your. SUIT and HAT.

Street,
Opposite Combermere St.

Light & Cool Shirts in
Cotton & Silk 76c to $5.98
FOR CHILDREN
Panama School Hats $1.20 up
Linens For Uniforms
719¢. a yd.
Boys Caps from.... 1/- up
Boys & Girls Vests.. 30c up
Boys Shoes All Sizes $3.64
up.

THANT’S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. .:; Dial 3466

ARRIVED

Will those Friends who
ordered Bojling Rings—
for their Upstairs Rooms—

call at the

Gas Showrooms Bay St.

A few Samples have arrived.



NOTICE

This is to inform the
General Public that I have
, been a eens by Mr. Lis-

ford Williams, now residing
in U.S.A., heir to the Estate
of the late Richard Williams
of Green Hill in the Parish
of St. Michael, Barbados, as
his lawful Attorney.












Barbados Real Estate
Agency

Industrial-Commercial

Residential
Telephone 2336










Signed, Office: Hastings Hotel Ltd,
MIPS ENT WILLIAMS, Invite your inquiries on the
Green Hill,

following properties all
FOR SALE
En-Dah-Win. Pine Hill. New
Bungalow.

Cove Spring House.
James.

Abbeville Guest House
Worthing. (Furnished).

Dover. Christ Church, Build-
ing sites and acreage.

Rockley. Near Golf Course.
Acreage.

Rices. St. Philip. Acreage.
Block of Factory Buildings.
In the City.

10,.9.50—I1n.

St.










SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR
RATES: $5.00 per Day &
upwards ;
(Inclusive)

aApply-—
Mrs. W. S. HOWELL









en

REMEMBER .....

When you order from ....

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.

tion, Lucky Times, | NORTHBOUND

















SUNDAY,

| __curorracic =| SHIPPING NOTICES



DRS. JOS. and GLADYS FERREIRA, ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWERY
s.s. “Hersilia” Sept. 29th: 30th. Oct,

Predictions v7 SAILING yao yimerenpas

m.s. “Bonaire” September 15th.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
DEMERARA, ETC.

ms. “Helena” Sept 2ist.
s.s. “Bonaire” Oct. 3rd.
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
m.s. “Willemstad” Sept, 19th,
m.s. “Oranjestad” Oct, 17th.
(Limited passe accommodation
available on f vessel) .
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.
AGENTS



The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica: Antigua; Montserrat:
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Saturday 9.9.50.

“DAERWOOD” wiil
St. Vincent: Grenada: and
Aruba. Date of Sailing will ve
given.

B.W.1. Schooner Owners
Association Inc.
Consignee; Dial: 4047.

The M.vV.





Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND Sails
Montreal
CANADIAN CRUISER .. + Sl Aug.
LADY NELSON .. “se +» Il Sept.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER . 27 Sept.
LADY RODNEY .. o +. 13 Oct.
CANADIAN CRUISER .. «» 23 Oct.
LADY NELSON .. +. +. 1 Nov.



Arrives Sails
Barbados Barbados

educated people | LADY RODNEY .. 19 » 21 Sept.

the world over | LADY NELSON .. 8 10 Oct.

THE COTTAGE GIFT SHOP of New York,| LADY RODNEY .. 9 Nov. 11 Nov.

will be open every morning 10.00 must possess some | LADY NELSON .. 28 Nov. 30 Nev.
a.m. to 12.30 p.m. and every
afternoon, 4.00 p.m. to 6.30 p.m,

Sails Sails Arrives

Boston Barbados Barbados
3 Sept. 13 Sept. 13 Sept.
14 Sept. 16 Sept. 25 Sept. 26 Sept.
30 Sept. _ 0 Oct. 10 Oct.
16 Oct. 16 Cet. 27 Oct. 28 Oct.
27 Oct. —_ 1 Nov. 7 Nov.
4 Nov. 6 Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov.



SEPTEMBER 10, 1950 ”



‘TO-DAY’S
NEWS FLASH

CIGARETTE LIGHTERS
THAT NEVER FAIL
3/-

THERMOS FLASKS
$1.49

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



NOTICE

| Barbados Civil Service



Association

All postmen,
house keepers,

messengers, Light
publie market
Constables, Water Works’,

‘T's,

H &
Public Works, Mental Hos-
pitals’, Lazeretto’s, G. I. Schools’,
Water Boat’s, and Genéral Hos-
pital’s Employees, Deputy Mar-

and Library Attendanis



Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives

Boston Halifax Montreal St. John
30 Sept. 1 Oct. 5 Oct.
19 Oct. 20 Oct. 24 Oct.
20 Nov. _ ~ 21 Nov.
9 Dec. —- _~ 16 Dec.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.

without notice. Ail vessels fitted with cold storage cham
and rates

on application to :—

LTD. — Agents.

—SEEE>=e——



CIE. GIE. TRANSATLANTIQUE

French Line

S.S. “GASCOGNE”

F
S.S. .“G@ASCOGNE
the

Sailing to TRINIDAD on the 15th,
Sep

na fe Bd clase

tember, 1950

2, uadaloupe
OUTH and LE HAVRE on
21st September, 1950.

For further particulars, apply to:—

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agenits.

Flint Stone
FOR SALE

A large quantity of quar-
ried and machine broken
stone. Boulders, Spalls, 3”
metal, 1” concrete stone, 9”
chips, 4” chips 3/8” chips
and dust,

Please place your orders
early.

KHITH RAYSIDE,
Lodge Stone Works Co.
Lodge Hill, St Michael.
or Dial 2972.

HAVE YOU GOT A
COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY
BROWNE'S

CERTAIN COUGH

Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,
Whooping Cough, Disease of the
Chest and Lungs, etc., etc.

C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholessle & Retail Druggist
136, Roebuck St, Dial 2813



A NEW STOCK OF

CIGARETTE LIGHTERS

CIGARETTE HOLDERS
BALL POINT PENS

5899S:

TORCHLIGHTS-—BATTERIES & BULBS $



will not be open for business
antil Monday,
the Staff. However there will
take care of emergencies.

be open for business as usual.

COLE &

BLENDERS - -~ -

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LID.

Suppliea
in @ choice of
attractive colours
including
IVORY and BLACK

CREAM and GREEN

3 Burner (Table Model)

3 Burner
Single Ovens

; PLANTATIONS



‘





gw We Advise: SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT!







>

COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY. %

y
600%



We beg to notify our customers that our Repair Department

from Monday, 18th September

2nd October, this being the annual holiday for

be a skeleton staff on duty to

Our Office, Stores Department and Gasoline Station will

CO., LTD.

Take a Snap of or a Cock-tail mixed with

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)
This Blend can be used at all times.

ee

BURNS WITH
A BLUE

FLAME OF
GREAT
INTENSITY

$31.03
$57.69
$14.03

LTD.

DIOS OOS O99 99-G-

eral Meeting of Gov't Subor-
dinate Employees to be held at
the Town Hall on Saturday Sept.
16th at 1.30 p.m.

Agenda:

General Business.
A. E. ‘LEwts,

shals
: are summoned to a special Gen-
|
Divisional Secretary.
‘
tu



New and Renewed

FURNITURE

IN CEDAR AND MAHOGANY

Stylish! Lasting! Comfortable!
AT MONEY SAVING PRICES

Streamlined and _ straightlined
Morris Suites and séparate pieces
— Tub and other caned Chairs,
Settees and Rockers — Berbice,
Rush and railed Easy-chairs, $3.50
up—Vanities and similar Dressers
in 40 designs, sizes, and finishes
and Vanity Stools—Dining, Office,
Gallery, Kitchen and Law
Furniture.

COME IN TO-DAY

LS. WILSON

Trafalgar Street.
Dial 4069



REAL ESTATE
JOHN

M4.
BLADON

A.F.8., F.V.A,
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

“CRANE VIEW
VILLA”. Both of these well
Known and valuable Freehold
properties are offered for sale
with over 4% acres of land at
well below cost, Full particulars
may be obtained on request.

“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
Garage, Servant’s quartes, ter-
raced rock gardens, lawns, flow-
ring shrubs and plants, Offers
considered .



and “CRANE

“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.

NEA DENDRA, Pine Hill Es-

tate Recently built coral stone
bungalow in select residential
area. Well designed and _ con-

structed by a reputable firm cf
Contractors, 3 bedrooms (built-in
Wardrobes) lounge/dining room,
tiled kitchen, tiled bathroom
end_ toilet, garage, laundry,
servents' quarters etc, -

“LYNCHBURG” — 5th Avenue,
Belleville. This well-propor-
tioned 2-Storey property set
in pleasant grounds of 12,059
square feet, contains 3 Galleries
(il enclosed) Large Lounge,
Dining Room, Kitchen on Ameri-
can Plan, Three Bedrooms, Garage
ete An attractively planned
home and easy to run. Highly
Tecommended .

i SPRING COTTAGE’—
St. James. Well placed 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 ete. £3,300. Sound
investment

“WINDY RIDGE’ — St. James
This very attractively situated
modern bungalow has 3 large
bedrooms (all with basins) ver-
andah, 2 lounges, dining room, 2
toilets. There are two acres, one
under cane and the remainder
is very well laid out with lawns,
fruit trees, flowering shrubs etc.
The view can never be spoiled
and prevailing breezes are unob-
Ng 5 miles from town cen-

‘e.

“FLORES"-—Kent, Christ Church.
A well built and nicely
placed 2 bedroomed bungalow,
with lounge, kitchen, gallery,
servant's room and garage. Con-
struction of coral stone. Approx-
imately \%4 acre ground with drive-
way approach from main road.
Offers wanted.

PLEASANT HALL, St. Peter.
Delightful Estate House 250 fee?
above sea level. 4% acres of
land. 4 reception, 6 bedrooms,
2 ~=vérandahs, fernery, store
hous@s, orchard etc Excellent
views,

FOR RENT

“BEACH HOUSE” St
Four-bedroom
sea For
fur the
February

Lawrence.
bungalow on the
rent, fully furnished
months of Oct. and
Ist. onwards.

REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor

SSS












sa einem ei eee ei haem pei er le onan ennie

PLANTATIONS BUILDING

Phone 4640
PAGE FIFTEEN
7 i. R li ° p
€ H U R C H B -B C 7 Radio B.B.C. S Notes ; Trinidad May Get QOFSS9S939595569 POCEEPSEOLLSSSSE OLE LILI LLCSCELEECCESES PPS SOE L SLL LLL LO OOPS III OOO

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950 ; SUNDAY ADVOCATE
LLL NCCC Nettie inseam emenememmnemnenemmemmennnteenen tn tenes ae















i o>
; ¥
» *
Â¥
SERVICES jx eeun = ‘The Island — New Hospital :
SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 10, 1950 D 3
a. a.m, The News 7.10 ak New (Barbades Advocate Co Po: mt) | $
nalysis. 7.15 a.m. ner Asser , RR a
METHODIST SERVICES the Couneli of Europe 130 am Niche Fort ae, por T-OF-SPAIN, Trinjdad
Sunday, 10th September, 1950 at the Opera. 8.00 a.m. Fram the Edit. ress” Trinidad may soon launch out
JAMES STRENT ovials. 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade. 8.15 to establish a shape hospital on
11 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence. 7 p.m. Rev. a.m. Cockney Cabaret. 8.30 a.m From - : ‘
R pee ova a oan kk = Pm. Close lines oe —. be anes eien
Monday, llth instant, at 7.30 p.m.— own, : {noon} i News. 12.10 p.r O me r the ercy Os-
Public Reception Service for new mem- fan ‘ae te m. Puffney Bost BRITAIN IN 1940 wt “which ‘dropped through} ¢ $
bers. ice. 12.45 p.m. Londam Forum. 1.15 ¥
PAYNES BAY bp m. Radio Newsreel: 1.30 p.m. Sunday Feature programme of the com— ®bout two years aq. TRe pro- g
9.90 a.m. Mr. H. Husbands. 7 p.m. Rev. Service; 2 p.m. Thé News. 2.10 p.m. jn k i : posed new hospitai is to function .
Fr. Lawrence Home News From Britain: 3.15 ing week in the BBC broadcasts , ¥
~ Lav : ‘ > 215 pm 5. ith oT ... under the Merchants’ Memorial x
WHITEHALL Music Magazine; 230 p.m. Variety /S entitled he Island Fortress Hospital Association Affiliation -
9.30 am. Miss E. Rouse. 7 p.m. Mr, Bandbox. 3.30 p.m. Creatures of Cir- and tells the story ot the Home MOspita i . ¥
G. Barker. cumstance, 4.00 p.m. The News. 4.10 p.m. Front in Britain during the dan. fF registration has been made to »
GILL MEMORIAL Interlude. 415 p.m. The Piano for & », the Governor. Mr. Joseph B, Fer- e
il a.m. Rey. H. C. Payne, 7 p.m. Mr. Pleasure, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half-Hour. serous summer of 1940. Although nd M f $
L. Morris, 4.55 | p.m, Epilogue; 5.00 p.m. Mont- “The Island Fortress’ is the des. Pandes, anaging - Director o
gegen, sew Fe Lawrence, t pm, Bare, $9 pin. Fog "the Giger’ CHptive title that was ‘requentiy Fernandes and Company Limited, ’
P a Vs ° . mm. 5 er .m, Tom 's ‘ . : .
Mr. D. Scott. Hour, 6.00 p.m, News Records. 6.45 a applied to the Britain of thac * Chairman of the Association.
a MSPEIGHTSTOWN | Mr. yng, Hymns We Sing. "7.00 pm The time, actually Britain was far * 3
a.m. Mr. pach. p.m. r ews. p.m, ews Analysis. 7.15— x i rtress 7
E L. Bannister. 7.30 p.m. Caribbean Voiees. 3.00 Pp. from being a fo then; indeed = 8 ?

.m.
Radio Newsreel. 8.15 p.m, English Mag. S%@ was barely fortified at all.
BANK HALL azine. 5.45 pm. Interlude. 8.55 p.m. From Those were the days when be— B.W.LA. Held
9.30 a.m. Mr. V. St. John, 7 p.m. ie maltorials, 9.00 p.m. Sunday Service wilderment at the final collapse

Rev. H. C, Payne. ‘ p.m London Forurt. 10.00 ™ te
SELAH The News. 10.10 pm. Interlude. ‘is Of France was followed by a On 13 Charges
uu am. Rev. R. McCullough, Holy p.m. Anything to Declare. 10.45 p.m. dawning sense of real personal
Pp
Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. B. E. Barnett. tame Eloquence. 11,00 p.m. Musie in danger — from invasion, which (Barbades Adveeate Correspondent)
iniature. .
BETHESDA BOSTON changed swiftly to a mood of oo
oae nm. Rev. R. McCullough, Holy WRUL 15.29 Me WRUW 11.75 Mc resolution and defiance. All were. )_ PORT-OF-SPAIN, Trinidad :
CoRR: Pam. Mt. N Blackman, WRUX 17-75 | Me © 40°" pan Christian in it together, the eo” were . Joseph Chin Aleong, well- Not since Pre-War Days have we
: a.m, Pv. . rosby. clence Togramme. 3.05 p.m. ecture . Air
p.m, Rey. M. A. E. Thomas on Christian Science. oo er oe It was Sroatteas “ish Peradie, smgees- »
DALKEITH: 9 a.m. Rev. B, Crosby. 7 a time of which everyone in ’ 4 _ had h Good Tid. +
* BenaoSe NTN Me, G. Jones. 7 1am ine Nee th Went,,. Britain has memories. and stories et before Mr. B. W. Celestain ta suc ings.
p.m, Rev. B. Crosby. — apa " ! alysis. 7.15 a.m, The Unbearable Bas- to tell, It is such personal stories the Third Police Court on 13 in-
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 am. Mr, P, sington. 7.30 a.m. The Hymns We Sing. which make up the feature pro. Cictable charges involving forgery
Bruce, 7 Mr. J. Lovell. 7.45 a.m. Generally Speaking. 8.0) am.

p.m. . rally amme, ‘The Island Fortress.’ ©f certain documents and receiv-
PROVIDENCE: 11 . Rev. M. A, E, From the Editorials; 8.10 am. 2ro. S&T a FF i
Thomas. Holy Communion. 7 pin. Mr. gramme Parade. 8.15’ a.m. Semprini at The linking thread of the story inst various sums from B.W.1.A. by
E. Browne the Piano. 8.30 am. Jack White. 9.09 um. will be the BBC news bulletins and mean of false pretences. Chin
pWAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Rev, M. A. E, Close Down. 13.00 Sunk Tae ew pee the announcers who read them at Aleong is on $1,000 bail.
xomas. Holy Communion. 7 p.m, Mr, P.M. ews Analysis; . p.m. ° : : :
A. R. Curwen, gramme Parade, 12.18 p.m. Listeners the time. Among recordings will
7 Retiring Collections in aid of relief Se hate aeons en oF be the tribute by J. B. Priestly to
or Antigua will be taken at all Meth- p.™. mweree’ $2) bmn. Tip Tee ne Home Guard in its early days fe
dist Services the s: s, tem- Tunes. 2.00 p.m, The News. 2.10 pm. ome y ys, I H.
ber 10th and. i7th. Bae ar pa Home News From Britain. 2.15 p.m, the voice of Winston Churchill and Archaeo ogists ave
be handed to any of the ministers. jag an Pe, aoa ™ sae a remarkable broadcast by the ‘.
MORAVIAN Henry Wood Promenade Concerts. 4.00 American commentator Ed Mur- Neglected Trinidad
ROEBUCK STREET: 9.00 a.m. Sunday p.m, The News. 4.10 p.m. The Daily TOW. Lasting for forty-five min-
School; 11 a.m. Morning Service, Preach- Seryice. 4.15 p.m. My Kind of Music. utes the broadcast begins at 9.00
er; Rev. Ernest New. 3 p.m. Sunday 5.00 p.m. Listeners Choice. §.15 p.m, >.m, Thursd 14th September
School, 7.00 p.m. Evening Service, Programme Parade. 5.30 p.m. The Story P-â„¢M. on ay ptem

N. E. WILSON & CO.

hover all over the globe in search of bargains like
these for our cherished and beloved customers, and
here we and we alone present you with . . .

PRINCESS MARINA



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

Preacher: Rey, Ernest New. Teller. 5.45 p.m, Dance Music. 6.00 pn, and can also be heard at 4.15 p.m. PORT-OF-SPAIN, —
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser- The Unbearable Bassington. 6.15 p.m. on Wednesday, 13th inst. Dector Irvin Rousse, Associate
vice (followed by Holy Communion); Light Siete eee eae Ban *. . Professor and Curator of Anthrop-

7.00 p.m. Evening Service. Preacher: Mr. teners igest. 7. p.m, e ews .

F. Deane. hy F % rt p.m. News Analysis. 7.15—7.30 p.m, Edgar Mittleholzer ology at Yale University, arrived
FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service; Cricket Report on WL. vs. Leveson- ,. in Trinidad on a short visit. He

Preacher: Mr. O. W. Weekes; 7 p.m. Gower's XI. 7.30—7.45 BBC Midland By now Edgar Mittleholzer's says that Trinidad has been sorely

Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. Greene, Light Orchestra, 8.00 p.m. Radio News- novel, ‘Morning at e ce,’
reel. 8.15 p.m. Science Review, 8.30 p.m. sd a gre .

neglected from an archaeological
MON’%GGMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser- Bill Savill, 8.55 p.m. From the Editeri. Must be known, by name at least,

point of view, but that she was

an Italian product in 40 enchanting shades, 36 in.









vice; Preacher: Mr. F. Downes. als. 9.00 p.m. Musical Mirror. 9.30 p.m. to all our readers. The author not the only island in the Carib- wide, at onl

jQHOF HILL: 7.00 p.m. Evening Ser- Books to Read. 9.45 p.m. The Arts. 10.00 will be heard in the BBC's pro- bean that had suffered that neg- 8, y
vice; Preacher: Mr. Francis. p.m, The News. 10.10 p.m, Interlude, ramme ‘Caribbea Voices’

DUNSCOMBE: 11 a.m, Morning Ser- 10.15 p.m. Much Binding in the Marsh! & , n on lect. Most of the smaller islands i = *
vice; Preacher: Mr, Alleyne. 7.00 p.m. 10.45 p.m. Commonwealth Survey, 11.00 Sunday 10th September when he had shared this fate, while the 76¢e PE R Y ARD
Evening Service, Preacher; Mr, Smith, p.m. London Diary. versifies his philosophy in a poem Greater Antilles had been more a6 4

THE SALVATION ARMY io oy wae ae the ae bg or less fully exploited.

LONG BAY: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; CHRISTIAN SCIENCE will be the second part of Carib-- : ae
3 eit Company raehings Tate ‘Salva: bg paar A wig eee bean Voices’ on Sanday, the first $$$ If this obs be repeated. then suicide can be com.-
tion Meeting. Conducted by Major A. E. pper Bay Street, Bridgetown. being a short story. entitled mitted twi
Moffett (Divi 1c det). Sundays: ll a.m. and 7 p m 3 > r, re i- ce one person.

oats Divisional ceemanc sok Epoeere a A' Service which ‘Patronage’ by Karl Sealy of Bar- for the tour. Were they apprec y Pp

[holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meet- includes Testimonies of Christian Science hados, a frequent contributor to ®ted, were they long enough, wee

ing: 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Healing. the programme, Broadcast begins reception good enough and what

Major Smith. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1950. a do you think of the commentators
WELLINGTON STREET: 11 a.m, Holi- Subject of Lesson-Sermon: Substance. at the regular time for all West

44 6563656655 96SSS968S
SOG GSLS CE LLCCLOT EEE POPC SACLE LLLP

We can only advise you to serve your best inter.



>
Â¥
: : sa) ° *
ness Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting; GOLDEN TEXT: Malachi 3: 10. Bring Indies programmes from London @F@ some # oe questions which est by visiting us before it’s too late and replenish >
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher: y€ all the tithe into the storehouse, that —7.15 p.m they would like you to answer. d b F %
Major Gibbs. there may be meat in mine mouse, aad : oe k of the P. your wardrobe economically . 3
OISTIN: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting: 3 prove me now herewith, sait e .
p.m, Company Meeting: 7 p.m. Salva- of hosts, if I will not open you the win- Crieket Broadeast Last Wee! t ae >
tuon Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Gun- dows of heaven, and pour you out a 5 %
thorpe blessing, that Where shall not be room With the usual fifteen-minuta The eo meece . Henry ae e x
CARLTON: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. enough to receive it. '‘Cricke: o 2 Promena oncer comes an
ee ete eee oe ae ee eR ee eee ee eee ee ee a ae eet, ee eee eee a ee te Sk %
vation Meeting: Preacher: Capt. Bourne, the Lesson-Sermon: ; half-hour from London at 7.15 ‘ 1 th BBC will begad- From x
SEA VIEW: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; , THE BIBLE: For with thee is the pm., on the last of the West In- and as usual the : roa zu x
3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 p.m, Salva- fountain of life: in thy light shall we dies matches, that against Mr. cast the last night’s performance. *
tion Meeting. | Preacher: Lieutenant see light. Psalm 36: 9. *. ’s XI at This will be at 2.30 p.m., on that y
Gibbons Science and Health with Key to the H. D. G. Levison-Gower’s XI a’ ith G Bake, givin, er, x
SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m. Holiness Seriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy. Scarborough on September 9th, day with George Baker ; & i > x
Meeting; 3 p.m company. Meeting; _7 acne ‘Sete a aunt PF oe llth and 12th the BBC broadeasts eee RS epprcremeey *
p.m. Salvation Meeting. reacher; Sr oh Saat BB. " ae . * : mm. ecol con w .
Captain Bishop. gence of the universe, TNE Mase ee a eae — re eae "te er pd the %
y -G,. : * . ¥
THE NEW TESTAMENT ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN HOUR | Office, P.O. Box 408, Kingston, BBC’s General Bao gy We mde i @ e e S
CHURCH OF GOD CONTENT St. THOMAS: 11 a.m.|Jamaica, B.W.I, will be very for the next fortnight, ve vat y
ST. MIORARE a Morning Vespers and Songs: 4 2." | grateful for comments on the 9.00 pl being the most conveni Th 1 x
11 a.m. Bank Hall, v. J. B. inter Open Air Porey pring: he ev" ., these times. ‘a i a .
and M. B. Prettijohn. Wm. F. O'’Donohue, Speaker. 7 p.m. BBC's broadcasting arrangements ent of e U tra Modern Store Where Your Dollax %
7 p.m, Bank Hall, Rev. M. B. Pretti- Evening Vespers and Sermon. Mr. Fitz °
en CHRIST CHURCH ee eee Yields More Cents. s
7 p.m. Cox Road, Rev. E, W. Weekes. ST. MAIER LUTHERAN HOUR x
ST. PHILIP EAGLE HALL: 7 p.m. Wednesday 31 8 St %
11 a.m, Kirton, Rev. E. W. Weekes. ening Open Air Service: 7.18 p.m, DIAL 3676 -_ ‘ Swan St. x
8ST. LUCY Monday Preaching Service Fair Field *
11 a.m, Crab Hill, Rev. A, R. Brome. Road Black Rock. Rev. Wm. F. O’Dono- us
7 p.m, Crab Hill, Rev. A. R. Brome. sn : 65 6,4, OOO OOOO SEO4E4 464 4 4, 0 OO POOP OLE! PLP LOOP PILL
© Speaker SODOS SOS OED POPS LAP SPALL LO PLLA LALLA LALA L ALAM MMM Me
7 p.m. Durham, Rev. J. B. Winter. hue Speaker.
OPSESSOERES SSOSVSS



NEW STOCK OF

*

PROPER SANITATION IS ESSENTIAL IN
EVERY HOME
For Sanitary Fixtures and Fittings, see us. —
We carry W.C. Pans, Cistern Boxes, Lavatory Basins
and Fittings in stock.

N.B. HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE
Dial 3306 Bay Street

BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS,

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and
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% ae R SCATTER PINS
x ATTENTION !! : PEARL HOOP EARRINGS ,
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x % snd ee. x : ;
0 \From MONDAY Sept. Uth-Sept. 16th
3 Genuine Leather Music Cases % LOUIS L. BAYLEY .
% Document Cases (one and two pockets) M Jewellers ae Bolton Lane °
$ Document Cases with Zip (1 & 2 pockets) } Sole Representative for the Rolex Watch Co.
$ Children’s Reins and Dog Leads % serra
eed | THE MODEL STORE
3 %
eae . : D. |
% ROBERTS & CO, — DIAL 3301 \ WILLIAM FOGARTY LT "4 Corner Tudor and Broad Streets.
Secconecone Es INC. IN B.G. { GOODS at such astounding LOW PRICES that THE MODEL STORE
should be your Shopping Centre this week, Talking about a SALE and
SAVING MONEY is to visit THE MOLE), STORE, Corner Tudor & Broad Sts.
IAL
SO MAKE IT A PLEASURE ‘PHONE 4562—ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT { oas) ae $13!
By using a - - - -
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K THE KING OF RADIOS PRINTED SPUNS in Pink and White—each....... woe =8el6
We Can Supply You with... \ . ; Ree veg A Lovely Assortment of Shades to LADIES’ SHOES—600 Pairs
4 BURNER Another shipment just received choose from — per yd. ......... weve 1,02 all ct Reduced Prices, from ........ 9.50
cen Sen CREPE DE SHEENE err hee hele
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2 Let your Ears be the Judge. HAIR CORDS—Navy, Saxe and LADIES’ RAIN COATS
2 ” (Table ,, ) White for Uniforms................ .76 & 83 with Hoods — (Each) from ........ i. 2,00
“+ MAO HUY A re onte ae i GENTS’ TWEED —(per yd.) from . 2.77
t a oe aap STOVES PLAIN SPUNS _», a asd sree neetenteeeer es ‘ ring we the best in town for
All at Reasonable Prices = B becoming Shades ............ sls takens 80 Pants Length for... 3.81
ge Come in and Select Yours TO-DAY ! % BIG farce. ee Tea a ie Suit Length for is 8.31
~ ae. SHANTUNGS — from $122 i, 98 & 106 SHIRTS—all kinds from oo... 1.00
RADIO : : NEETU ca saaieeed silanes isse | a
The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. ; ‘ s TOME cute ton, es 99 SOCKS (per Pair) from aaah a ae
(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) THE KING OF RADIOS TAFFETAS—Suitable for Dresses TAILORS’ SHOULDER PADS (pr)... .12
} Nos. 33 & 52, Swan St. -:- Phone 2109, 3534 or 4406 Fades oe sesssssscetseeesssnereisennnsee 96 DOMESTIC (per Yd.) from vesnee
a ati tal cial ie ag gg a ce rrautitgpanmtiso





f

‘




PAGE SIXTEEN





aX

"TRG STARS aA

¢

FP Hee ire

bea hae z , : Rage Fe
BANTU toddlers at Veeplaate, Bast London, South Africa, queue up
vided free by the Divisional Council.
the mugful that will mean better health for him.— (Express).










The little fellow in the front



for their daily ration of milk, pro-
peers with eager anticipation at

I.

| portunity

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



*
Red_ Associates
Refused U.S.

° * *
Citizenship
WASHINGTON, Sept. 9.

President Truman today vetoed
bill denying citizenship to
people who may seek the op-
to overthrow the Gov-
cenment through their association
isn the Communist front organ-
isu lors.
-\. the

he asked
another

same time
Congress io re-enact

| seetion of the measure which he

had recommended that the right
to become a naturalised citizen

ould not be denied because of
race. An effort would be made
to grant naturalisation rights to

American residents of Asiatic
origin.
Truman said the language of

one section of Communist front
groups “is so vague and ill de-
timed that no one can tell what
it may mean or how it may be
applied”’.

Referring to the ‘ Section on
paturalisation the President said:
“At the time when the United

U.S. Troops
Withdraw

@ From page 1

Invaders were building up their
strength west of Yongsan, a few
miles south of Channyong in th
American Second Division secto:

It was stated officially that two
Communist attacks against the
Seond Division’s north and souta
flanks late last night and had been

contained.

At the northern end of the
Naktong river, British troops
between America’s Cavalry
Divisions were under sporadic

mortar artillery.—(Reuter.)



Leeward Governor
Arrives On Sept. 17

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA September 9.
The New Governor of vhe Lee~
ward Islands Mr. K. W. Black-











: SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1956 2
Harbour Log|
In Carlisle Bay

"THE DRAMATIC SURPRISE. OF
S| sg rar

Sch Rosarene, Sch Frances W
Smith, M.V. Blue Star, Sch. Belqueen

pi oe Sch. Burma D., Seh. | ‘ o og “ Pe j
aucille Smith, Sch. Q’clorama O = >i 3 i
Sch. Gloria Henrietta, Seh. Molly N Sh all dl Cr Me Tott : : , ;
Jones, Sch. Amanda T., S.S. Canadian | wa 2 aes gt oe :
Chaliengér, Sch. W. L. Eunicia, and |
Sch. Franklyn D. R ae ji
Ps . eats
ARRIVALS iymasia metus wae?
Sehooner Phyllis Mark, 58 tons net. | =

Cupt. MeQuilkin, from Trinidad }

}

Schooner Grenville Lass, 28 tons ne
from Trinidad

So
Capt. Dixon,













DEPARTURES st 3
M.V. Caribee, 2 tons net, Capt MAARGARCT = WENDEL, VIVECA
jumbs, for Dor >
Sinetege Princess “Louitee 34 tons ne | SULLAVAN = COREY Fi LINDFORS 7
Capt. Mitchell, for Antigua | cite Natalie lem ps tee :
WOOD + McINTIRE + DORAN + QUINE $

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Scveen Piay by Howard Koch
Produced by BUDDY ADLER + Directed by RUDOLPH MATE

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies) | (7555
Ltd. advise that they can now communi ‘
cate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station

S.S. Olna, 8.8. Specalist, S.S. New
Jersey, S.S. Audrey, S.S. Jamaica Pro-
ducer, S.S. S. Rosa, 8.8. Alcoa Clipper,
$.S. Heredia, S.S. Jean, S.S. Stony
Point, S.S. Brookhurst, S.S. Akti, S.S



ROXY THEATRE





































































e e ; )
- ‘ Cavina, S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, S.S. June 22 ‘i
America Is Home, Decides |: Pcie" aitite Ring Ec oh 2 Bis ie gare Scr aay eesean
4 “ ? gallantly to uphold the principles ted to arrive at Antigua on #* semsiec, 3 eA ‘ , is
— . ° of freedom and democracy in September 17. pein Oe, Merve, 8-8. TY CONFIDENTLY PRESENTS }
> Korea it should be unworthy of * He was originally expected Lykes, S'S. Jacinto and §.S. Alabama
ng 1S ar ri & cur traditions if we continue aie here by ship in October, but,‘ — ON —
L to deny the right of citizenship ee eer 7 on » 2
Virginia Kach Mrs. Goldman laughs |. American residents of Asiatic him to decide to fly in view of the TUESDAY, wine 1950
‘ rew, Mrs z a a s = eee ea aM.
; iy irganmaa ETAL : ; Well, they did help, you know,” | crigin.”—Reuter. e .
; ' a et she says — _ really my hus- Healthy MADAM O’LINDY and her Unforgettable
: IT TOOK just one return trip to her native England to con- band who dic it. : ee
i ‘ Pe “ 14 cok : assehesal = . 7» -
vince G.I. war bride Anne Goldman that Britain is no longer | t fall dn: love with Ree ecnuse REC and CARACAS NIGHI S OF 1950
her cup of tea — that America is home. love with America because it is ; ; :
Mrs. Goldman, 30, is a full- (When Mrs. Anne Goldman the things he is.” Reinforced by the big guns of her Allied Troupe
fledged Chicagoan now, but she transferred her home from Mrs. Goldman says she knew for your DEMONSTRATING
was mighty homes ck for the hills Nerwich in England to a he was warm-hearted when they | . e
of Norwich last winter. So home- Chicago apartment she wasn’t —;.,et—in the usual casual wartime PoeDER powoe®| skin A SMASHING INTERNATIONAL RHUMBA
siek that last January she person- sure she would like it. In fact) = yg) She recalls, “I was out walk- ‘ CONTEST
ally chartered q plane for herself she became so homesick that = jing one day in Norwich, A nice
and 23 pier nostalgic brides to fa power ay ge age ine toe man walked up and offered mm 2 FEATURING :
revisit England self and other GI matrons piece of chewing gum. Then he
; for a visit to their homeland. isked me for a date. We went to 7 MADAM TIAM
When they returned to Chicago a ie Pe , FOOK versus DOREEN
10 weeks later, they were stll Cota teckea wna aoe aflathe and saw ‘Moon Over 2
in a mood of homesickness—but seinehbek 4h a tabi arp Lea saa ieee For a Purse of one hundred dollars ($100.00)
his time for America A ateegirsy ol tain? Diab Srp ha calaa aac a Sa iy | Winner to receive $60.00; Loser to receive $40.00
Yak Goldman is a diminutive she says, she was still home- — band } pOU.09; e 340.
brunette who Lives in a small sick—but this time for The “nice man” is even nicer, a, F
“~ : ry ar . ~o , ——o & a - euye, § ah . » . 2
four-room apartment on Chicago's America. This is the story of | she says, since her return trip +o | PRICES : Stalls 24c., House 48c., Balcony 72c.,
thwest side, with three chiid- #6 Goldmans and a marri- England. During ihe time she was OINTMENT-POWDER | | Boxes $1.00 ;
sout as gee, 7 wh : anaes ; age of contentment, another aWay he iad to take care of the SOAP
sree 1 ere a sacle chapter in the International ouse—and he found it was just So comfortable ... so convenient . . . these >
; former ye orce cou a News Service series, “Life in as wearing, if not more so, than famous dressings enable you to work and play a iiading sid muah io chee po P.S.—Persons from Silver Sands please contact, Wilcox Truck
ar a = yo seahaaens ic rp hcred the U.S.A.” his job of selling hardware sup- with oe “oe of “ors For cbed applvin eG)Cha Shh ete | From Pilgrim Road, Thyme Bottom and Foul Bay,
George was solidly behind her plies. ientl sale safety’s sake say,” Elassopiest . Lid. Middle Strcet. dia! $48? | TRUCK NO. 135, Jervis Scott.
eae $Ss4r wilt ge apr ae oo . “Since we've been back,” s! ——— eee }
ee ee Mises ws ll get along a ee Pee ele chuckles, “My husband orders the ELASTIC - ae « A VARIETY OF SIZES | — iS
w th no tro! 2 at all. iat @ o miles took children to stop cluttering up tha ———
f And when she found that Ice- more than 10 hours—and “people ice ies vanther er hin so LOPE VPPOO PPPOE MPOOE, | -= ==
al landie airlines was willing to thought they were speeding along’. much to do.’ HERE IS A NEW PRODUCT FOR EXTERNAL AND x ahs cee aiaase
transport the members of Britan The Goldman children—Reggie, «and every evening now he INTERNAL SURFACES. % MISS JOYCE ELLIOTT x
nic Brides Club to London and a ak five, and Julie, four— jakes me get out of the kitchen $ invite you to their % d
iG back for just $500 each, childrer, took england in stride, They loved 4, relax and even draws up a x » R d
free, that cinched it it, she says, in spite of missing chair to rest my legs!” q x DANCE x! ea y-ma e
3ut once they were on their ae ice cream bars, and tele- The Goldmans consider them- ae ae x gets % |
carers ae une eo oo as at ; : selves just an average family, of % SAVOY CLUB, MASON HALL sT &
Ses e®” Si sciacek atcy tanitena. ‘cemnely, Govoted eo ak and tans ee see liens, ales % (ikinaiy Tent bythe Manaement) |
So ee ae ge ieee LIQUID STONE PAINT __ |I[3 wevtey sess some ue &) ABERDINE TROUSER
television, and so many things.” viekers and sand quarry workers, ,;,\. ws oy y . ” % + Ge at x]
i +0! * ; Briain can enjoy such pleasures Yo Admission: Gents 2/ Ladies 1/6 ¥
Mrs. Go'dman found herself a Freckle-faced Reggie became so ~ A a he ‘ nt A 2 susie supplied ty ° - - s
celebrity of sorts when she return- much a Britisher during his sev- |” ee eee 0 This Paint may be applied to new or old Cement, Asbestos % M. ‘c GITTENS' ORCHESTRA % In G dF
ed to her native village, Norwich, eral weeks’ stay that he thorough- appreciate, Goldman says, that Cement, Plaster, Stone, Fibre and Wood! in fact, it goes on and x leash een tta' Gia hake % n Grey an awh.
She recalls that “everywhere .y startled his father recently, they shouldn’t be so “complacent. stays on almost any surface. It will not chip, flake or peel and R Pleasd invite your Yriends y Excellent for Sports
my children and I went, in Eng- When his dad took Reggie to a Phe a aa fee ae sevreens a washable, extremely durable and weather-resisting & 7 i 10.9,50.—1n. ¥ Wear
land people would stop and stare, *estaurant for lunch, the tow- Stringent controls immediately— finish which, when dry, is also fireproof s 3
They Soom we were feors America ead told the waitress: to keep prices from getting way OOOO OOOO
instantly it seems, because of our ‘I'd like corn flakes and tea, out of hand. The general public Supplied in Stonewhite, Caen Stone and Mid Blue Green, 000094 e
well-made clothing. please doesn’t read the statistics on the at $4.88 per gin. Hello Folks
P ten at See eter ag oo ; Mrs. Goldman herself missed hag 7 Ag a ea A G d D also
in and, b ne Ss are § : » firs ata heat Zan ; ans, WV 2
expensive that they might as well Ne next, a4 too complacent, believe they have SPECIAL THINNERS ........ @ $1.80 per gin. Grand | vance
be.” the village bakery in Norwich | eres a Foagersiag Piven Bey Tait Ready Made
x oe was little Was one of tne tew nice surprises iopes to own hls ow: " : e Mr. VIVIAN DRAYTON &
She found ms Ww yap nm she tound in England, \Wnen she business some day, and she knows Mrs. WINIFRED BISPHAM TROPICAL SUITS
change in her home village, jer, for the U.S. atter te war, “that’s a dream that will come Phone 44456 cs
except for the prefabricated sne says the bakery was literally t1ue, although it will take time ane es Monday vcsoaibs Pam September, ATENCION
houses provided by the Govern= bure. On her return sne i1ounu ®!d skimping. | ) At The
ment for war veterans, and the ine bakery offered a great assort- In England,” she points out.J, WILKINSON & HAYNES CO LID UNITED SOCIAL CLUB
council houses”, which are homes ment of succulent sweetstutts, “that chance for anyone who work: 9 . Marchfield, St. Philip Los Venezolanos !

Admission:
Music by

Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6
C.B. BROWNE'S
Orchestra

the village built and rents to

, Tne 21st of July was a rea let-
residents for about $3 a week.

for a living to become a business- |
ter day on the Goldman caienaar,

man i; virtually impossible. The

PANTALONES







Mrs. Goldman reports that only partly because that was tne wages cre So low they leave tne Buses will leave Palmetto Square de GABARDINA
there can ata eee. of day the missus and kidales arrived average worker nothing for say- eee Ewe, Apes
iving standards between the two back home. It was also a wipie ; avings ar
2 : - . as ‘ ings. And savings are the only BAR SOLID!
countries, but that ‘he labour birthday: Mrs. Goldman’s, Reg- way cas ean epeeeen en ne eat et Completamente
Government has made it much gie’s and Julie’s. hikvawn.” Listos.






better for the poor people.” “IT can't,” she emphasizes, ‘think

Until they do find their fortune
of a greater birthday present for ae oe ee



En colores Plomo y













“For instance,” she says, “MY any of us. It was nice seeing my ‘and a hardware store) the Gold- erry

53-year old mother worked as an mother, brother and sister aah mans vill continue to live the i (( abano

ironer in a laundry in Norwich, put the trip proved one important ‘ty Pica! American life in the NOTICE

for what amounts to about $12 thing to me — America is really typical Chicago apartment. With : Exclentes para uso

a week in American money. home. “ plenty of hot dogs, love, conveni- POLICE sport.

lately, she’s been forced to keep “And I’m certain other war &ices and dreams

off work for several weeks because brides, given the opportunity to And no more “sniffling to get }

ot a skin infection. go back, would find that to be back to England,” as Mrs Gold- Sel. at ‘Te . ANNUAL ‘ | Precio $24.29
“But the Government's Insur- true!” man puts it ect them early tambicn

ance plan pays half her weekly Even the last little fancy she'd —LN.S. DANCE

wage and compels her employer held about England—that it was Tins Asparagus Middles and Tips { Tenemos Ternos en









to pay the remainder. That more friendly than America—was re Fi *
helps!” iissolved on her return, » Stringless Beans will oe ee at the Drill 5 Ecasimives
1s Ha ees
Wages are as low as ever inEng- She says, “I was really touched Reds Play Tricks » Sweet Corn ws vacntime ~=©'Tropicales
land, she reports. The $20 weekly when we came back to Chicago On THURSDAY
» Morton’s Pearl Barley



Why, almost everybody I met here
telephoned me to welcome us back
to the city. It is doubly hospitable
because there is so little time over

her husband sent while she was
there — exchangeable for seven
pounds—was equivalent to a
capable man’s living wage in

On G. I's

28th September, 1950
ADMISSION: —_

MIX





» Tomato Cocktails
Pkgs, Aspic Jelly

6
@ Krom page |. 2/

Norwich. here to get to know many people y pot: Kor eo fighting am the Assorted flavours MUSIC: By the Police Band CA k

About the greatest disappoint- really well.” t Ta pa ae * aie Pega Bots. Prep. French Mustard Orchestre under the di- 9

ment to Mrs. Goldman, however, {ahs adds, “That's when I realized eg ag Pigeon hg trick today, Canned Rabbit Dig k rection of Captain C. E. .
a 1e soc adici .- that > ) » United States °'S , .

was the clalized medicine pro- that people in the United State Four Allied jet fighter bombers p . Raison,A.R.C.M.; M.B.E. 10, 11, 12, 183, Broad Street



mme. She recalls: yare every bit as friendly as they



arrived over the battle area and Palethorps Meat Roll.



arrived in! are in England.”















rtly after we j
ce : : Tha tr cae . aya USked ground troops for targets
forwich my youngest child, Juliej+ The transfer of Mrs, Goldman's & . p 8
ao dou with tonsilitis, so i[ attections to the United States by radio, At that moment North ALLEYNE ARTHUR & co., Ltd.
took her to a doctor. would be virtually complete ex- Korean artillery marked the) pee ———— se peg aes











cept that her mother won’t come South Korean position with smoke
suteested that the tonsils} here. “If,” she says, “I could con- Shells in an attempt to mislead

be removed, but when I tried toBvince my mother to come and live the pilots.

arrange hospital space, I was toldMwith us, I don’t think I'd ever But the American

there would be none available forffeven want to go back to England Mustang pilot doing

Ferro

LARGE SELECTION OF }

SE FLISIOO PSO ODS FDS FIO SS OOOS SSSI SOFT OE OO FAIOHy
s

captain
duty as

SUPPER & DANCE

GES











three or four months. for a visit.” ground-air-controller was on
“The doctor, however, aidn't When she is asked if it’s this the alert He warned fighters THE BARBADOS
urge us anything.” xountry’s modern conveniences that South Koreans artillery had AQUATIC CLUB %
Mrs. Goldman also found that that have been the big deciding no smoke shell and guided then (Local and Visiting Members Only) $
igland transportation systemf{’actor in her transfer of affec- on to Communist positions.
fimost (stiall-iiko in’ CoghLriaOt F ex ieauieat SATURDAY, SEPT. 16TH :



tions from the old country to the



he COLD BUFFET SUPPER—
Th

IN WOOL AND RAYON










































ey'll Do I im + rae By | ill be d in the
i cectainnraytictansi sts t Every Time — es By ju ae Hatlo Ballroom from 7:30 to
Z III, 9.30 p.m.
YR. BATSFRY--I'M FROM GENEALOGY, INC. is wept
\/) AND WE'RE TRACING SOME OF THE MORE aiectd US YES-S-5 Price $2.00 each ALSO
| | PROMINENT FAMILIES IN TOWNssWHAT WAS i “yo 1” MOTHER'S NAME WAS Please dial 4461 for
| ine ce rene ae my G | (uy eee aan \ | Reservations M O R Z
oN RNAL NOMOTHER'S NAME? AND \4 “OL' GRANNY BATSFRY? | . {
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PAGE 1

I' M.I rifiirr MSIVU UIWUWTE si Ml \\ M 1-ll.MUI K 10 1" BAKBADOsdAOVD^E r-l-i. . l. Ad* M r... n* l Sunday. September 10. 195" mi TO HOB I IS THE lourisl Indu t.\ of Barbados to-day stands bal t iw two camps, I" on otunp are to be found those who believe that (after sugar) tourism is the greatest potential industry' of this island. In the other camp stand the doubtfuls. No one (except a small number of those whn tliny tenaciously to the past grandeur of the squirearchy) is against tourism But a number of people are doubtful whether it can be developed or whether it is desirable that it should be developed. The arguments adduced by the doubtful vary. Some say that the type of tourist to encourage here is the resident tourist only. Let Bahamas and Bermuda be a warning say another school of doubters. Can there be a healthy tourist industry. if there is racial discrimination m hotels say another school. There might be other doubtfuls but these are the three main schools. But what relevance have any of these objections to the issues at stake? The desirability of Barbados as a tourist resort has so often been emphasised by visitors that it would be folly not to believe it. In other Caribbean Islands, Puerto Rico. Jamaica, the Virgin Islands. Grenada and others (omitting Cuba and San Domingo whose attractions qualify almost for metropolitan epithets) large luxury hotels have been and still are being built because hotel interests are convinced that the Caribbean area as a whole is desired by tourists. The French Islands of Martinique and Guadeloupe are becoming more tourist minded. Trinidad has been most active in publicising its charms, British Guiana has not been uile. The Caribbean Commission in Trinidad employs on Ml staff a special adviser on tourism for the area. The cult of tourism is not restricted to the Caribbean. The United Kingdom has engaged in a large scale wooing of the American dollar and hotels and guest houses throughout the country are to be given special concessions to prepare for next year's Festival of Britain. Why then should Barbaaos resist gifts which the Creator provides ? We have here no great industries, no hidden source of wealth. If all the available money and asset* of those who live here were divided tomorrow, we would hardly notice fhe difference. There would in a very short time be some bet* ter off than others, but moat of us would hardly notice the difference. In spite of this comparative material poverty, we haw ban in 'Barbados an island which stands out head and shoulders in the area as a tourist resort. Until now private enterprise and certain measures of Government support have allowed us to build up a small but healthy tourist industry. To-day the expansion of Seawell and the advent of world airliners accompanied by wide advertising and bolstered by the desire of tourists to come here have brought us face to face with the question—do we want to expand our tourist industry or not ? We know that hotel interests are eager and willing to come into Barbados now and start to work on building a large hotel which is indispensable for the needs of this winter's expected tourist inflow. We know too that no hotel interests will stir a foot or lift a hand to build one hotel unless the Government of Barbados makes it explicitly clear that they will be encouraged by freedom from taxation over a period of years and by other necessary incentives. We know that it is in the interest of Barbados that such encouragement should be given. Why then since the tourist industry lies there waiting for us to grasp, why then do we hesitate? Why then does the Government hesitate? Can any representative of the people of Barbados claim that the people do not want tourists? Would the people of Barbados object to any industry which guaranteed them a rise in their standard of living and increased opportunities for employment? Can it be possible that a Labour Government of Barbados representing the electorate <>f Barbados could be still harking back to that shaggy dog of colour bar, which has hitherto made Government chary of assisting the spread of hotels? If so, why should a labour Government of • Barbados hesitate to draw up legislation which includes a clause making assistance to hotels dependent on the absence of any racial discrimination in any of the hotels so assisted? It is unlikely that hotel interests would be put off by any such clause. Should there be any hesitance in assisting hotels on these grounds Government can be assured that they have the full support of the vntora In not countenancing racial discrimination. But why drag this old warhorse in? What is wanted is aid to hotels. Can we have it plea**? IIIIAUl SOMETHINi; was started on Friday night at the Drill Hall which augurs we'l for the future of dramatic art in Barbados Away ir. the summits the Bridgetown Players have hitherto prided themselves (with justification) on an 'excellence of stage representations which could only be equalled or surpassed by English repertory companies of high standing. Barbados lias been fortunate to learn the craft of acting from some of the great actors themselv.^ The Bridgetown Players, a collective title which covers a multitude of those who have in their time played many parts upon the Empire's stage, exist still to-day in Barbados as a name and in the persons of two or three who continue to appear in their productions sufficiently often to warrant the retention of the name. This year another company the Barbados Dramatic Club came upon the stage of the Empire to produce a play "The Middle Watch'' which in cast, scenery and other attributes of the dramatic art equalled at least more recent performances b 1 the Bridgetown Players. For a moment it appeared that there would be quite a fruitless rivalry between two dramatic companies. On Friday night something else was started which makes alt talk of rivalry between companies even more futile than before. By performing two one-act plays (the tirst or a regular series of one act plays) the Barbados Dramatic Club has shown unmistakably to the public that it is a Dramatic ClubIts members do not feel that they are shut out and barred from taking part in dramatic performances. Most people join a dramatic club because they want to act. The decision of the Barbados Dramatic Club to put on one-act plays means that the members of the Club get something for their subscriptions besides the reflected glory which comes from selling programmes or otherwise helping with the large performances at the Empire Theatre But in addition something much more valuable emerges. The frequency with which it is possible to put on one-act plays makes possible a climate in which drama will flourish. The existence of the Barbados Dramatic Club should encourage the schools once again to restore acting to its previously honoured place on Speech Days. And it is certain that the Senior Branch of the Barbados Dramatic Club and the Bridgetown Players will benefit from the gradual widening of the Held for which dramatic talent is available Blemished Beaches THE sea-egg season coincides in Barbados with the peak of the local holiday season. Barbados has been blest with some of the best sea bathing in the world but thousands daily suffer the loss of many of its benefits because of the thoughtlessness of a few people. If popular bathing beaches arc to become sea-egg centres the resident as well as the visitor will not be able to enjoy a swim nor to walk comfortably on the beaches. Everybody in this island knows that a drive is being made to encourage visitors from other countries to spend their summer vacation in this island. As a result of this drive, thousands of dollars have been spent and are still being spent to attract them. It is doing a dintrviol to Barbados when money is being spent to invite strangers to come to the island if inconveniences are put in their way which will prevent them from enjoying the main attraction offered. As an instance of what can be done, it is worth noting what a difference the cleaning up of the Rockley Beach has made to the district. Refuse and shrubbery have been cleared up and trees planted to give shade. The beach has been cleared and efforts are being made to keep it clean. On the other hand Silver Sands, noted for being one of the most beautiful and most photographed beaches in Barbados is also the most despoiled and dirty beach in the island. Thousands of broken sea-egg shells are left on the beach and because several people are afraid of the danger of these shells they lose the opportunity to enjoy a swim at Silver Sands. It would be difficult to attribute this condition of things to deliberate action; but even when it is proved that it is due to carelessness, the result is the same. The beaches when they remain beautiful are the island's treasure. They ore advertised as places of rest and physical refreshment. If they are spoilt by sea-egg shells the beauty of the island fades. Broken sea-egg shells are easily disposed of and become harmless in a short time if they are buried deep. Something must be clone to remove the sea-egg blot so that visitors and residents alike can enjoy without blemish the beauty of our beaches and the excellent bathing which we have to offer. ic x II In IS in 24 In HJ in IS In I ii x IS in. 21 In. 36 In It In 1 hi x 1in. 1 n. x IS In 2i In 36 In A* In so 1 %  I \ 36 in IS III fit In 72 In WISH; '. in. x 24 In.. 36 In '4 In. x 24 In.. 36 In LA SHI NO WIRr. 14. 16 and IS Cause GALVANISE BlRBlli UIRK-Mt lb Coils GALV \M*>t: wilt| —MI and 100' (oils \I I MlVI M CLOTHt'S ll\h STUM iss STIKI, KK;<;IN<; wuti :--• ALVWIsK STAPLE**— 1 :. In., and ", In .!-!• In. 5-32 In. The Animal's Tea Party EXPANDED METAL—I In.. I ddered that inglven at a famous estate in In* sufficient atteni on was being country. pa.d to them. A certain degree of umbrage was taken from time The guest of honour was a monu, U me. the MI -It, doubtless, of key victor from Grenada. The rnisundorstandm,* due hostess was a debutant Barb, dian monkey. There :vere al' present hosts guests was not quite thenbanarlour, a paten wife, two parrots, a chic poodland her rather common U and] a more or less tallies< animals of uncertain lam and specie (probably ducks) and •• black rabbit fact that all present spok" different languages and spoke them incessant 1> At one pour. I !" *" 1 the pea hen went off in %  huff adjusting her f< ;tUier boa, fluffing out her skir" and rising off %  jBd with Indignation. She was modified and WOO* i back to the Assembly by •nothr. piece of cake The tea party was held on lawn, surrounded by stalely tree and the proceedings were qui informal, all being; free to con and go %  Ihey wished, perm I: sJon of which they took full .niv.-nt.ii-The proceeding, were marked at first by decorum The guests and hosts treated each other with studied politeness virtually Ignoring one another. Indeed their entire attention beine concentrated on the food. one of the hostesses a parrot. being somewhat late in appeiiravourad to make up for il by a really dignified entrance. Killing down from a tree, in the most stately fashion and advancing over the lawn with claw outstretched and words of welcome on her lips. This gesture was misinterpreted by the guest from Grenada who flew Into a passion and removed the hostesses' tall feathers, whereupon If appreciation be a sign of the lady changed her opening rood manners, theirs left nothing speech to one a great deal more ID >>e desired. No one had la profane and retired with conbe pressed to a second hclpinc d*rably more haste and le-i Indeed no one waited to be asked dignity than -he had shown In f they would like one. AfOlty arriving. Tn 'ex'eHe^r'hoJola e'eake'w" !£* j^TJ-J J"*-j£-£ • !" off From thl. vfsiior. wiu. momenl j^ nanncr> detertorated lamentably When invited Conversation as so frequently to vi*t what In Barbados U ith those who have noi known as a powder room". hen and the mnnkc the rest nowhere happens 1 despite the fact of iU being pi vided with every convenient* she rushed screeching to th and stood there mak'ii rude faces and gestures at thi* oii the grass below On returning to the lawn, she singled out the poodle who French and fashionable, vnV wearing the latest clip from Pari> Being fashionable she was also o< a diet, the diet consisting of 014 bones. The visitor. In that spin of pure enquiry which all mon keys pos se ss, was anxious II sample this diet and according!' removed it. The poodle gently but firmly retrieved it. Whereupon, under cover of %  l>arrge of invective which I cannot ask this newspaper to repeat. lbs guest hurled herself upon ihu unfortunate hostess and tore her skirts to ribbons, after which the became maudlin and seizing tinlittle girl monkey In her arms ann sobbing over it, rocked it to ami f i o until she lost her balance. She then became defiant and with arms akimbo advanced upon all and sundry. Ducks, peacock-.. cats and dugs, all the host* an-i hostesses, lied in alarm, the tea Mtty broke up in disorder and the embarrassed humans in attendance had to convey the visitor to her waiting motor car with ill Kieed. where she slept profound I .,11 the way home. She awoke the next morning with a m h hangover. I overheard her saying to her monkev bog-maod in the cage "What the hell do you want to get me out of bed at this hour on Sunday morning! I,et me lie! You go for vouwalk If you want to and if tho Human will take rOUl I'm staving put!" Johann Sebastian Bach The Ulan And His Music Hy I;.\III in* II \IIISO\ Musi. Offi..-.To The Ih-iiisl. 4 wuuril HARTLEY'S GARDEN PEAS JAMS ami MAKMAI.AUF (Tsmurrovt evening at thr Brill* h rosncil Hall. Waketii-ld, MKs Klchardton will talk ahoui Bach and Mill play selcctioiu from hi* Bjgflagj) F T is strange to reflect that as %  a composer Ihu supreme master of the contrapuntal style of wriUm; was unrecognised in hi> life tuna, Very few of his t..ii!cni| ..rane* understood his genius, though, he was famous as an organist and as a clavichord and harpsichord player Bach is therefore singularly great in that M wi.-.e for KCtierations to come. imd nothing in musical history Is m T< inking Uian the thoroughness with which the contemporary estimate of Bach has been reversed. The great bulk of his work remained in obscuntv until about 1800, and It was not until the formation of the (iermagi Bach Society in 1850 that thr (UbllcatJoii of a complete edit ism if his works began. This project -as completed in 46 years—bt rupplementary volumes and revisions are still being added. Bach was the greatest me m bar of the most famimand most pecistenl musical family in history. The first Bach we hear of. Hans Bach, was born in 1561, and his last descendant died in 1875. Over sixty members of the Bach family were professional musicians in the service of the church or German courts. In fact so widespread was the clan and JO closely identified with music, that the family name aad art l>ocame synonymous: to call a man Bneh was to call him a musician. Johann Sebastian Bad] * born in Eisenach in 1685 (Im* n&M year as the othe: Kiv.it musical giant. Handel i and died Liepzig on July 28th. 17*0. lUt lived in Protestant C.crmany IfJ the days when music there played an Important part, not onl> m iellglou* observance and splendour of the courts, but in the ordinary dally life of the people. Bach began nil musical life as < Choir boy, and held successfully the posts of violinist In the Court Orchestra, organist of Various churches, chief musician in the Court of Prince I,eopold nf Cothen and lastly the Important post of Cantor of the St Thomas Chur-h in Leipzig with charge of the music of the agao dt t ed churches. Ron IM BMRl the last twentyseven years of his life, composing, teaching, Incessantly perl his creative art. but suffering too trials and tribulations under the petty tyranny I by his clerical supeMOn it hi pothatk to recall that -nil here was so small (less than t iliO per annum) that ho was dependant on Ifao organist's wedding and llaMral fees to supplement his income. and he once wrote to a friend lamenting that "Leipzig is a healthy place, and for the la..i year I have received .'b"iit 100 Irronan MSs loan usual la funeral f* i Dtaptfa) imverty. bowovsr and Hie constant petty humiliations and indignities heaped upon It in, )us ill health and the blindness that came upon him turini; Us last years, it was during this Iteriod in Ls i pglg that his greatest choral works were .. t the Passions, the great B minor Mass, the Christinas Oratorio, beside* over 200 Church cantatas. and works for organ, orchestra and clavichord. The immense productivity of this period indicates that Bach found in the fulfilment of his office as composer an escape from the dUmcuItu s that beset huu as musical director. Composition was not his only solace however for musical history records no more felicitous union than that of his i>ccniid marriage to Anna Magdalene— herself an accomplished musician, for whom he wrot some delightful keyboard pieces and songs Bach had 20 children (six by the first wife and 14 by his second I. and he writes proudly to a friend: •'I am able to manage a concert with my own family" HiCharacter Bach was a pious, home-loving man. the very best type of German Protestant. He was often obMlnatc. but his stubbornness and Irascibility appear to have been justllled by the treatment lie rectived. His religion, hi* home and his art were the watchwords of his life, and he was a musician with the highest ideals. That he viewed every musical task from the highest standpoint can be seen from a preface he wrote lo a work on four-part writing?" He saySi 'The end and aim of a thorough bass should be the honour of God and the reI iiere these are not the moving springs, there la no real mule" His Music If the mere size of Bach's outcut ever ceases to astonish there will still be cause for wonder al Its comprehensiveness Organists, pianists, chamber miatflatm. %  linistfi, 'cellists. tiautist.s, ctwral snd solo singers; there is abundance for all. And the appe..i J> wider because the music nu' only covers every stage of technical difficulty—being therefore available for Ihe young and advanced player—but It expresses every human emotion, from the hghthcarted and child-like gaic'.> rst the classical dances as reveale. in his orchestral and key boar. SultaSa To Ihe profoumiesl emotionif the human soul, which are M Vividly portrayed in the ,%  nd tragedy of the Passion Y. nil these feelings of human j..\and sorrows are satprawa i] in ; > strict and sometimes most complicated musical forms He :ti supreme master of the jjolyphoni. style, and he used independen' melodies with a freedom an. spontaneity which has al l i surpassed Bach The world today has fully n cognised Bach's genius, that tin. greatness which Schumann ha discerned more than a hundrc years ago when he said: "MlM i owes almost as much to Bach Bi religion to its Founder", Toda* in London a concert of Bach' music attracts a greater audien-than any other composer, and cne has experienced a Bach programme at the Albert Hall (Turin UU l*romenade Season—the grea hall packed to capacity, with nun dieds standing, all listening wit'' rap*) attention—one marvel' fresh i| \\,v | M >wer of himuth What is the reasou for Bach %  %  '' I VC.il'. 1* U UOl |>: cause hi> music exprsssss sonv tnlng which the world Is scare:, ing for today, and which Is so sad ly Jacking: a serene faiiti and con lldcnce in God—a joyfulnoss an* peace, won. not because sufferin. ha been spared, but because Ui< victorious answer has been four Much modem music lodav reflet:%  tee spirit of the age, the restless nasi an naat composeri* rv. a man served his art for the love of God—it was Bach". 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PAGE 1

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, MM The St. James's Theatre It.. W. MA(xrlu.tivr quarters, stands called SunJitthi and S theatre which has had a inoi entered imo his Ions rhequcre.1 career ll* early day distinguished OCCUMII. IP cM -uuagle and mlsfortunf. g ( j am es' n but eventually it found stability Alexander had parted life and £*A£U imdbacsjM m of coinnwrc? unlll> u, kln> :&%: easenoe of that briclit p..*;. „T theatre I i ager period: When an actormanager was in command, this theatre achieved graatM %  Whan the system paa* ma of Ita K;.I v gad its distinctive atstarted hy going on tour fc %  r-are sinns small salaries but sooi; I "1 |he a r tor-managerial region' attracted attention. In 1881 111 returning, and this particular made his I-onrion del ut ai Ihl :.;> %  bMB Uto efd as the Courl Theatre and then he mumi home of the most Celebrated Of -Sir Henry Irving's company at them today the Lyveurn K> p %  I %  The name of the theatre Iff, ran of the young people who. under suitably, the SI I d it thai great chief, supplied the next stands on the wle of an old hosgeneration of atari for r. telry which dat.'l back to the theatre He actually played a: the "tan r thai l.'s !I and wa* called St James's under the Randal%  ^SL* 5 SS 8ff2 w fc Harc management and I moUshed and the theatre erected lurned to lhe Lyceuni .. %  USSa i= n "^i fan !S ul ,P n0 K ra one of the principals in Irving, in 18S5. and Invested in it his enJ? pt ?'*?"T a ( nd a tire life* savings Braham was o( fl h,gh "ndard then 60 years old Me had hlfch Sl'NDAY ADVOCATI. PAGE NINE I I Til \MOIMH\ HO 11 I COTMMrctal Irata %  and thu, i-iHiitmy prowa invaltiublr when ho emcrcd utx.n WHAT THE TOUB1IT BBSORT will look IK, when completed Alexander 1,., left hope, of inil tor he Ihoimhl „„,„,„• ,„ ,-hanco; h,planned hihal wttb I.I. N.„.I. il u„. top or ,,„„,.,, .„„, ,„ „ £ ,„. ,„.. 7u>o W.//.0. Years GUIDES HELP Materials StiJI Hard To Ki opened the theatre on nth Itoeml^r. 1B3.S. with an operatic M:I iin.i called Aoaai Sord, played by a most distinguished cast. But neither the opening attraction, nor %  manager had a definite policy view. He ran his theatre with dignity and discipline I tolerate nothing secoiid-rati viuii-i ui" %  'i-iim r : iKiri I'lin I1UI .. . —, ..r.y of the others [gasajd m %  short '''^m* haph^ard no dfCkMsa season of three months, drew or labt'haWour. He decided hav audiences. Plavgorrs found the "' y lh< P/* 1 authors, the best theatre too far nwav. for the ('"-rude Kingston. Eva Moore. Strand, about a mile distant, was P laVB nd lh be 1 acting should t:ien the centre for playnoing. ** seen and he maintained that standard until the end. Young All sorts of productions were talent and United Kingdom hied, including French companies, dramatists were encouraged, plays by Charles Dickens and realthough he also played in adapvivals of popular light operas. IBUOILS from the French. He proNothing proved any good, although auced and presented all sorts of the companies were always first plays from Shakespeare to roman, *l U?.MO of W. tie drama. But always the proBraham found himself penniless, and had to start all over again. The only thing indeed which aucduetlOQl were perfect and alwav the acting was without reproach He gave the St James"? ~ML*.A ,. .ir„ =, T !" %  "I* He gave the St James's an veti was WUd beast,how "Phe ' "natch th. nun it stood. It becami under Alexnndcr, the grj | years was a wild beast sh< called Forest of Wild Animals. Apart from that, it became the home of artists visiting London from abroad, with only a limited appeal. When Queen Victoria married the Prince Consort and all things German became fash.„ lonable. a German Opera Company , 1 "' at lhc Sl *£??**. ^ er ,!: h V brought a measure of success An^-J^ 0 0 '. I!?, 1 "?. 10 "^*^,!! %  "Ill tll'll, li UtVllllll' 1111' _| _ %  .. .> of artists visiting London J 1 !" 1 ^ T. ', S ""S""* that Ins last production thin In 1917 was called Th. IrtM The years between 1891 and ml" at the St. James's were, loin of distinction which COOfefTed great quality not only HI that lhaatre i>ut upon the .vholc of the stage in Britain Alexander's choice of leading ladles was Impeccable—they included Julia Neil-oil. Marion Terry. Evelyn Millard. Fay Davis, luck. theaUe In^ 1868. however. IM an Brathwaltff ,..u\ perhaps i S S 1 ^T"^ *" 'I !" "" %  *• 'wo greatest of all-Mis J of cour8C* none had his failures, but they wOl This was its first spell of real surprisingly few In number. He good fortune (for the wild beasts madthe St. James's the perfect had been only Just a season, and home for an actor-manager of hi* the German operas a phase— own distinction, and he ruled 11 although the name of the theatre wisely and well, with great arthad been temporarily changed to Wfc ability and business acumen. the Prince's. Ml. of eomp'ament He himself was not a great actor. to the Consort) Irving had made hut he was a very good one his f>cond • London appearance Above all he was the very acme there, manv great names appeared of respectability and always peron its programmes, but. apart fectlv dressed. A handsome man from the Kendal-Hare period, with a strong, interesting face. it* record of failures was a byhe was for year* the idol of the word Failure again followed women playgoers and leader of when the Kendals and Hare left, masculine fashions. Rutland Harrington—the famous All through his career, he gave and popular actor of the Oilbert ,-hanccs to young peoplethe Hit and Sull.vnn operas—tried a ( ,f those who rose from his commanari'i' venture with a play panics to the front rank is almo-t called BraaJtnahan Had. written Iheidutartlbla. The St. James's b W S Gilbert, which WffJ %  > Theatre was the epitome of late %  \-:i-.<<\ Victorian, and Edwardian life Now. al the hour of the and manners Alexander rethaatre*! greatest need, enme the ODlvad a most well deserved man whose destiny it was to make knighthood in 1911. He died, all it great and famous. He was loo soon, at the age of 59 in IfllH I. IN, \ A I 1 o u u s t 3] Is %  lod WHO had given -oi Md advice mi Malta prob 1 to action i a iVhllll Li | % %  %  I maternal ami child health. as ronmental MnltaUou and nuti i tioii. I international t bl eluding r .uch InnI. | . Ina Uon O' .. : 1 %  and the unifying of lists of chcmi I I %  %  drug-, will be ] later this year. % %  : %  %  i . %  %  %  It) %  i ; l i World i Bw I noon i .mi ,i narabw ol %  i... i[WHO B \ %  -i i .nl fune tioned trom July 1940 through 31st August 1948. The Pan : % %  %  HI has been tl I <>mce for %  : %  %  %  1949) ir.io.t After I.; again experienced vai ton i %  wtulf MI o< i iW r appeared there and ... an actor-manUaa and When he left it lost a polu %  : and although it had individual successes, it never regained its old status Now 11 U once more the home Of m actor-manager to be the ltd nla iirsvenlurc bat. met with succe*' i ere to i reason to believe that this theatre li t in London, iii baeoma aga ai ni toerat ol Theatn od, n vlvlng lhe Quality ami .status conlarrd t b* Sli Qt orga Ale) andav and tl onoa i ijo prove what ben ator-nuuia|BT with a [H.iicy and confer on Ihf Drama a.1 whole. ANTIGUA Obtain ON Sahu-da> Ind N, ptemU Mrini Uial | i hurricane : U struck Anligu... the Islan i Care m iealo n ef aani the foltowin t .able to lhe Island Commissioner < -irl (imdes Association. Antigua: si pan tyi ipath) la clothing aedadT" On Monday afternoon, 4th Ihll itply was %  •• I — "Gratefully thankiul lor any gift* of eWhUu; %  Macdonaid Qovanuntni ROUM Antigua.' Shortly after this cable was rct-elved. Mrs A W Scott gave a talk over Radio Distribution about 'he Dutch Guide Camp, and ai %  I %  a.i appeal for jltti %  -' eltlung to be sent aa soon as possible to Messrs Herbert an I Wataon Fairehild Street. Knowm how seriou* the situation wa> i' that some parcels mu>' U' despatched at once Telephon %  messages were sent to some of the Rangers and Guides, and thepassed on the news By Tuesday evening llv. eat tons wenpacked and labellc-i and were delivered next mornin : to British West Indian Airway i Ltd. who very kindly sent ttaeri free of charge On Thursday 4 tons wore delivered to P.W.I. Airways, and another on Friday. It i< amazing how mucn was done in such a short time and the response was wonderful The As-odation is very grateful to all thoaa who contributed; to the British West Indian Airways Ltd.. Tor their kindness In taking • -. %  %  irga and b the rtrm who gave them I generou* gift of new cartons and gummed i>aper. This gift made the v %  i \ much aaadei and qulakei New. From Curacao b visitors say that they had n gol flight la Curacao and that then uow• heie for the rains we had on 21st August. BH • Uld have !iki| to have seen tl •• • Pax Hill under water. The Ass. elation here was thanklid thai they had c-caped this e*|-rience' The Sl. John Amhulunre Brigaia On hearing of the plight ol lb* people of Antigua We Commissioner ,,f the St John Ambulane %  Hrigade .!sluxl Uie membera of the Brigade for gifts of clothes. There was a vary generous response and mil. cartoiw were m-iivered on day to B.W.I Airways. who kindly transported them free t<> Antigua Three morv llVarad to B.W.I '^i Thursday. , .in need m th pg|1 l< -' dl fB "ere by no mean .el,,.ine. ulld WD niav aXPtC man] types "f material* and e.|uipnu-nt" Mr. Heekie said it was neeessar I eet thai problem of the sUppl it I mining materials an mi i.l He .iddcd. however, lli.it I. did not think this situation wool materially affect the Trinidai Clovernmenl's building plans a %  ei out in the Five Veai feconoml Behetnc because he imagined th< situation had been i-une In mini, when iMaa planwere liein drawn up Mi Reekla (all .t would be un wise to COUnl OD any improve ment in the slluatlun in the futon while 111 Ireland, be inada pptelal study of the plans mil %  c h a m aa of recenl Irbh noapttal and aanltoriunu riir\ irgiiikle Opens In November A NEW year-1 our l.otfl. The Virgin lab Vhomaa in the \ i %  : I etally u N Cost of nune Pi dollars antl two yearn in tuilding. The Virgin toll u.ider AM managemem Leo J. Riordan. forniei I gaaaa Houaa and uV Hopkins Mi H the hole. i.ow formulating %  tad to the iir %  I i life ,-ombinint Old W and csMuaJneaa with Na W neaa The Vli | were aaaactad — thi %  U ffOd delightful ycai-imr Una iini.iti%  .*). ..'i %  'emi>erature of 71 %  Od teniperiil by Ihl blowing %  Virgin Isle IS situated on the t bl a ii" intaln Cha Thomas The long sweep of • % %  a M ticti rl %  v ith the function of providl: maximum shade and air dun ; distinctive as well at •• .• ,i.,\ Id u d finishings of Hondiir, n.ahogany and floors of terra. > %  iarble The larjtM hotel in the \'irgln Islands, it tins nccommom tiam tar MO guest| hH itv own terrace an | suites are duplex There %  tttraa r ae ni Pte a fcamtui pant-' house suite The site of lhe hotel pro) n teen blastel out of aoUd ro" The surrounding bind comnrl i i . of which son will I landscaped Formal Bowei gardei i ii ,1 splendor jur w. gradually on the groundl casual %  rrangjanaantj which t..rn bland bnpareantlvel) with the green w ilderiu-> Recreational facilities ,,f The Virgin Isles Include a ki.l.ic 'haped %  wlmmtng |MK>I with banaii u ich b r, %  CO) ktf oar, a men's club, -inil supeili tcoOU courts. Foi tn -. %  who wi-.ii %  %  re bi nx bw I riding, and sailing, boating an s] ear fishing In Ideal %  .' wiV |. QuV .u.ncmg 'o ealyoso, rhumiii Bfl other dance rhj thms Tea un.me ol The Virgin [i will be French and undci Ihl supervision of Mieh.iel M.o'.i•• lief at the Colony th < Chamhord. the Koftta Carlo, the Copaeabana. and the SI Moril/ I The hotel will be run on the) Continental plan. Be guided A wise mother lets haby decide %  bout the milk for bottle teed* lots of energy, steady gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what the most want* to know — baby is doing splendidly on OitcrmUk. important addition* ire made; lroa u> rnrKh the bhxxl \ugar to modify the food for tiny digestions Vitamin I) to help budd strong bones and teeth Oncnnilk i made by Glaxo laboratories Ltd who, since lol, have been pioneen m the dcvrkipiiK-m of the beat possible foods tot babies. Why can mother pin her faith so firmly oa Oweraulk } Because, where breast fcadlng is difficult or Impouible it is the perfect substitute for mother's oxilk. Ostemuk is tioeit grsdc cow's milk, .tried asdu the most hygienic i-on.lafceaa. The protein, great hodybuudaa* Is aaada easily digmiblc by aha sehas aVytag pnxcu. And fwoffraaf re/at yav OSTERMILK ( For your fro* copy of illustrated Baby Boole-Phone 4675 Wiii Instal Calculating Machines IKJHT-OF-SPAIN, Trinidad Mr Frank Dowding. spc. i.,i Investigator for the Hritish Tabulating Machlnea Company, i.td who are manufacturers of llollei ith El* irtcal i*u(iciie.i Card Tab ulating and Accounting Bqulnniveii in Trinidad o IIW I Airways from Jamaica II i BI i DCM to make preparatioi for the installation of rloUerll -qulpment in the Statistical M pertinent of the Trinidad Govern mant This new Installation nil come Into operntion toward lb end of Hiffiiil? CURRANTS PIT lb. .34 SKKIll.KSS RAISINS ,6 MIXED PEF.L .. 49 POTATOKS 12 ONIONS '• HARTEYS DRY SHERRY bolI HARVEYS lll'NTING PORT 4.00 HARVEYS BRISTOL CREAM SHERRY 575 BfCKFAST TONH WINK 3.2T vs OKI DIM • %  <• PES TONIC WATER 30 OBAPBIlUtT ft ORAMOB MARUALADI Mk H" . SOl'TII AFRICAN SEVILLE ORANC.E MARMALADE *-lb. Un .4B DRINKINC, STRAWS PkBHotSOO .72 COCA COLA — BBC (IINI'.FII ALE BBC SODA WATER 3> ^~ Be turf to include in the list ^ £ f^\ COCKADE -K'^J FINE RUM '/JT if'a an Deliphlfut an Finr Sunthi no ST.WSFELO STOTT A CO.. I III ArWrVAftArV .i(. U\ /A STOCM ... PURINA CHOWS A/OUAIS & POVLTH BEGIN Wl !" ELIZABETH ARDEN m:\iri PUPAMATIOM IF Till. -KIN II I OU-I UN OILY m cu uramo i REAM MI '•l.ni BUil limn AI .iculation Para Ciom where lhe \ riva ( rr*m on the rest of lhe (ace i ARIIEVA \nUNQI M • I:I ^^l HCh day. KNIGHTS I.TD—PHOENIX PHARMACY 3— C. F. HARRISON & Cia. LTD. ANUNCIA QCK I'ARA ACOMODAB A I .OS TIKISTAS VF.NKZOI.ANOS T1KNKN UNA S K N O R I T A QUE %  tm, A i:sr\\iii KI.I.A KSTA A SLS OBDBNBS M W MIIIMII M OF WINDOW GLASS Ki-io CliM Quality in several thicknessf-< and a wide IMlgt tf sizes. AISO PLAIN STEM GLASSWARE inrludini*: — PI Ml IS @ 37 cenla each CLARETS 4*45 „ UQUBtma 9 yt SIIEHHIES 37 CKAMPAoma @M ,. KINCIEH BOWI.S a HI; ALL METAL WHEELBARROWS STRONGLY MADE—3 Cubic Ft CAPACITY Suitable for Huililers and Cnnlruclim O.MV S|| Ml I U II Koi GardtH |>UI|KISPS and othgff litfht work we havtthe popular GALVANISED "STR0NGLITE' BARROWS WITH RUBBER TYRED WHEEL O.MV | 4.93 I At II HARRISONS HARDWARE OEPT T*l 2634 MODERN Dressing Tables Sideboards China Cabinets Morris Suites Dining Tables Wardrobes And other items made to order. WE BPBC1ALISI in Modern lurniiure bwmuw Itli HyM to miH-t %  i % %  i ,!ly smarl IfiokuaH and in I1M lOOol Barbodoi Mohogonj vlncl: is Mcond t" DOOi In Iht wnri.i. Its true 1 -tun is l ii;hi i i' in nil its splendour. We have craftsmen worki we con vouch for, Ii is true lo say thai if you were living in a larfto oountry vou would hova t, pay more ihan twice lha prica f"i Sat b adai HahagMy rumiture. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street.



PAGE 1

FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 1(1, 19511 CLASSIFIED ADS. WAWT " HELP DIED *rrLli*iT AUBREY, yeiwrday. Hl> Iunr.l will l*av* h d*nc*. r—Maid Pd. pM %  >' th ofMn twin.") Crueierv rri eihlrtit i %  •• & W M .parent... Daphne. Carmen. P* ="w*rf THANKS and tb> N iro-b. %  FOnlabrllr h*g to Ih.nk in other war* • >v*r the dvall* 10 ff 90-lf W* th* und*ri*P*d beg through ihli medium, I* thank our raUtiv*s. friend, .fid aympatlilrcr* who attended Ihe funeral. **nt wreath*, card*, or In • otbar way ehared wllh us In the ^ baxasvMnoil du* to th* loe* of "' dear daughter and al.ter Sylvia Union Irvine Llnton itather'. Clareaiim Union Imothn Olgs. Colda l.avi* ibrother I W* bag through i •ll thn** who attrn tinipathlard uilh i bereavement otcaa death of our falhet Th* Yeerwood fi H—ln 100* IN MEMOftlAM In loving memory of JAM* %  rAR pjaj. who p-mrd into 'ho Oreol Beyow* nn !^t*rr*cr lh ISM Can wa forg*t t>ou. no, mm at ML Ever *o often your n*ma> w* call. Ftah Ui* memory on tnl* Ml. At two year, ago whan you pss**d Sl**p All %  %  -a-1. Death %  • .*ht*< %  %  > i.r %  ?-•( hhn no he** I | "l %  %  %  Inn* • *— I pi.>t*d upon >uur PIN :* v.d"<'nl %  nd dooarrad n**th Will -ever fad* awai CONSTANCE HP ..,., i !** %  FOR s AM: AUTOMOTIVE CHEVB res' Order > Hearse MOM hi I a v.. • 0 M-3n M mi oner, m r*ar. fiarbadoa Tolophone Co Ud 7 • to—3n power Aaadln Van bl perfect worhlac order Apply n V grntl ft Co Wl :t*eeo n MM 30 I 9- f n FURNITURE NEW MAHOGANY DESKS. 1 A i tHIAWDU Mahogany Dining Tabli •Hi < or •. Mihofunr Marts* top woohMand with Hied bach. New kitchen *abln*t with glass front OBIT* MAHOGANY PHEW* rCompactumi Mating any Couch** Dial 1047. It Aiehe, M. Krmit. ..UVESTOCK AXKATIAN PITPIFK Awry SOUS COW On. (...ornaay Holrirtn aalf aoon. wcor.d calf fllvan M I *nh fl.rt cilf AppK Murrv Ut Naar Woodbuma flanUII I OH KENT .s iioirsKS • IB COW ilrln Ounaer Cow %  % %  '* Calf pradu V p4Ma mW la rair Apply to W Walton. Vhnoi Onp, Mindiburv Rd 81 Michael TOM—In HOME %  %  %  JortoMo riding rellal-lc m draft Mai Hacc lion* Blood Apply P Clark* Wllco* PlantaHon Ch Ch R 9 50 3n ~MUIXfT. "rABTB. '*. HARNEM 7 mulaa. unil* caita A hamMi 0 yoora I "Orev mar*" rldln* pony *% rooro i J*nnv don>*< niltabf* for Kid^ 8*d|c Pond I'ltn S> Andrew • t.M-n %  l.'i, a| MAMMHTM BKONZa TUUKfTT* I month* old In Irln. Prlc* a — .rdnc All Put*-R-cd fn.m Prtaowtanlnfl Stool AH1ABN. G-nihon fllal J437 MECHANICAL niKKS. Ilaioula* SIIIM Kino, on t*.r all model. Black QrOOK A Barn.. Co Ltd 99 W If MISCEI.LANKOIIS ANTIQUT* Of OVOB doorrtj Wateiooloiii.' E-r.y bOOfJB, Map* A STaph* OU at Onrrim.* 1 "* An1l Claaalcol and xml elaialcal I ft.ale) y rly 9300 siting I MichBOl OATFB On* 4 (i High and 13 ftifam, CoMf 111 pair ..! Irtm li vy.de Api.l> J On* IS Gaugr doubl* barrel MOTOR IAl'Nt-H On* launch wllh Brit MarM* rnglnc .-' ft long, dock bound. Aoplf K Corhln, C/0 B'Ons Turf Club 0tW~3n MATTH*sl.s o K comer. — A fi of thli dflkloui packaged lu*t arrtvod und U In >< hand* RADIOGBAM oondlllon Apply i.mch Whitehall ltd hand in gut* *0-ln Cofloo haa ur Orocm '. 1 W> --i APAITlgRN n* TV" w I ••*-!" "• wllh IU>*n aild *h er Tl, Ma-nngO M...K0 Oaidaoa Apply Vn %  Miixf <.^b..„ Manx llot )<> l, i .'. i.' 'M; mifs-r[) %  •. ,. a h%  I Small Town. 11 John. MM r ww Mdlt SJlart r t. light and w* 1 IIUIH rrcgw Lddg* School Apply I. IV'hOfl. J R Baketln nowB KOU4E '-nrt>t Chunrti rwily Lunlng Pour B*dr...rn Dining Boom*. Varandi %  a Ma %  well %  rnlahed ConDrawing and Overlook i.. •gfrrOCdOOJOM 10 %  M Sri BtOOM-WNh h—4, gpeelal ratn ( %  "i'n *entl*">-i, "* tadi n>| mlmiti a He to CM*. Contact Mayira" An.' it* Advrrtudoc D*pt 100 90 1 sis' An e>**r.^ i .' %  1 r*f*r*w* Mu.i .->*| "hafOTO t M l-i" fa Dorado. Ill' It %  • HICVCIX BjrAi* Vhadl Rutldrng O ,iL.li.g Worka, III' MAIL NOTICE -111 b* << al Poal Office aa undi PareM Mall at II noor Ordi n ary Malta at %  p %  ION CHIROPRACTIC RESTORES HEALTH ORS JOS. and GLADYS rCRHCIRA. '(Tiii-jviU*", Upper Bay St. larar Xapba| n*<) ChlroBtaciic ret vie* aaaa late* rrurthod of .l*ctr H al ra i n— Pfcona | 3011 Dolly laaoapi Hobday %  SHIPPING NOTICES a-fi.*1 m)i>K-KJEPR. Tor oHK* Ho" fiom 10 to 4 Mot* ag* and prevta • apMlOnr* Apply to P O Bo* t T.t o—a ROOM"! r j—ilanid l(~i l'A< 1CJUS OPelCT r*d DI..I %  <• 50—In THI NOOKW.irthlng View Corner rtimml w t. Dining I bMrnmiM. W C ***th' EJorUKIty IScellrn' I t ml nut** walk to a*a Apply JacnO* A Miklinglon /and*r~ Ma*T|-. Hit tppootto Do*w/ Sf.M—tn Tlin.AWNY On I i.duig light A i Ro.d PMII.lt WALES AUCTION UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Bol CtuMoirbi • % %  %  fO %  ID .11 M, H of thteflAntHpt* and Mod*T" r-.r-iH,.. .1 -The Oaid*. %  nuiitry Rd -huh Ineitatr. V.py Good fc*l**wlon Dining T-hlc iSoai IS. Uprarht -nd .\ ''•rd Table ll*t>plev> >ltc board and Chain Antique Sol* lound Tip Top Table. r CJ.*> >[lh II D*_J (Olaaa I>o*' R,.. k*••. Uphota Arm Chanra. al! In nM Mahoan> Cwnaal Tnltl* A Pt*r OHM. Old rmii.h Ctocha: Lorge c'p*t-. Good Ptrtur*! rgravln Oval Gilt Mirror* %  th Condto brackota Olaaa War* Som* v*ry good) Ton and Coffee 8-l. .inner Sen Ic*. FYiilt *rvl.r. Old China : %  G Barrrl Ah.dr. Hall lamp. Cl*c Pitlli Plntod War* In Ice Tankard* nitlte Dl*ti* Ftati and mill KnKe. ind Pork*. Spoonm. Pnrka. C*rtlrn. OM IIKer Spoon.. Rra Ornam-nlB KIM I .. %  • 1T. 'f T ,h MT _..,.,_.. Old Linen Pre** II*pp Chant f Draw*** Stump B*dat*ad wlUi Sprtng J V.I.* W..idrh* Chcval gl.xa all tn old Mahogany Single and tVitibl* Bra** Boditrad* wllh Sprlnga and Matlrooaoo Oval ROB* wood Tip Top Table lanMn. TOO Ttbl**. Ice Ch**l. BolVrr Large hk H. .HU 0*rl*rt B"l* Bl II m ..cluck TfJHMS CASH m: \Mvi it TKOTMAN CO. AnctBjnecr •.•90—w REAL ESTATE AMONGST th 0 mm b* i*t up for tale I Hudaon Auto Cycle. D'Arcv A. Scott. iv item* which will it lh Central Sla it, -ill . %  o N*w nn* with I %  ho on Caab • uccwtalul t M) da. rhi. dav n fall al 1 valv* Pj* In bv IMter to M %  M %  ,..| ID • 90A. BtCOrtn ALRIfMS l-r lO-lneh and OM IS-tneli and carrying eaae* for miner r*o.ord*. and %  ha** the rcoid.loo ^^ A HARNP-S ACO LTD n ARCHRR M KKWglK. wrso. 4n ON Friday n*rt tho IMh B o p OotOtr-i I I p m 1 will **t up for aol* at tV flic* Magarin* Ian*, thn following on* i s. %  ,!Rockn*. On* Pord Van. rd on* A ml In c*r. TOrrna Coot). D'Arey A Scott. Audlonoor M>—In lv*d fm Mr HY Imt ruction. Dimity Carter. I w Public Auction nn Belfleld land R*1tl*m*nl. hi* double lorod hnuao SO a 10. .nd SO II, with v.,,1., %  ...,-! a, h,. 1( Tmi I'H D Ar*T A Baotl. Ai-Ml*n*ar mrNGAlAW Of Block f.in n# lund%  on ••• .) n. Of (Nd --'-• t Worthing, having watOf aral Applr %  forman Aftrrn* ! %  Lodg*. Worthing. 1 0 n m T'lgned will Iw Hi up 1. JfTle* No IT High i "n rodav. the nd. < IBM. |M '-gar Work* P(MI C-ANB VAljT. and MAJCeTBI.fJI. Chrl.hunh. cnntainlng 1og*he-r hy eatlm-.... 1M A.-Kr* /VRFAOr In Pl.,nt On** S4' Aoroj ACUAOR m fUloom A *r*. ACIir_Mir In r.*t>nr>tlon 331, The,, Pi i''..t Mlleh Cot ed Cart .ill llftl h* told with 'he n* llndg* Mninr lt( Mule and I •ni'll I-wl Blapply to the imd-rHgnod rOTTtjt CATFOTO A rt FOR SAI.K— IIOISEK Rnn*av< Hart*. •Mel KXPIRICNCKD SHOHTMAMD TYPIBT Lady r*oui'*d for Aoawuntan High aprvd •ru.rtnand not Salary c.mm*aicliul SM0O p*. „ lor auitaOl* applican t___*t* gl* In writing to FTTZPATBIC'K ORANAM A CO. PO Bo> Ml. Bridget.*** lOOM-la LADY lor -Me* with Borne of Strnograpky and Typowril by lattor and In p*rann i * l • MIACEU.AVFOUS WANTBD TO BIT HOI'SK Madlam Bno Dnll'< Houv in good •ondillon Apply Bua S> C'<> AdT—tO O0. • • 3n WANTSB TO RRK? NOVSr 'H UimOAljOW %  SultabW or private Club Write P O Bo 10 *. 90 In STAMPS L'aari and Mint POMagO st.-up. of B-ibadoa and Mh*r I*l-nd, of th. BW.I Curacao and A rub. B—l Pricepaid at Caribbean Stamp Been No. 10 fwan Str*t Wt 50—Jr. HOUSC JtngliBh ramlly require o r*nt. on* or two )**r. m Jo J..*rpl. St Cleorgr. St Philip Box 3J.ro Advocate Co Uo-J* nn. St Writ* 5<1 >.n PERSONAL h.l,i\ nn tf*dit to my wlfo DA nil DOWNE (no* tv*|yn> of llh Av*._. n--.Bl* BoOd. oa | do not hold my**H reaponaital* for bar or anyone %  *• con. trading any debt or debt* In my namr nil.ihy a written order *lgn*d by me DUDUIY DOWNE8. Sth Av. lie. m. RoBd St. Michael. Bartddo • • %  -in ninied -gali* i;r.HAi.niNS do :...! hold The public are herrbf giving credit to my wlf< IIOYTX ine* Koldm aa .,.v.*if retpotialbl* lar I . eta* cerdrarUng any dotjt or debt* in ir.y r.nme unloaa by %  wT Itt — i.rdar % %  %  J ••BCAH sorm BWMt Boltom St Goorg* ItUR 'n*a Kingti ,-. %  .i m, wile ITNKK I do not hold tor i %  by a written order alEned Signet COLVIN AirnurH Hacklelon Cltff 10 0 SO-Sn IHKVIKIMI Barbados Academy %  R.td IIUI CONSTITUTION RD BT MICHAuU. Neat T*rm bodina at • SO am. Tuekd%  •tn S*|>lember. 1V0O W. D IIUDDEB. .•—>-ieipel Parry School Awnant Man fn l.i.v Sell. for In* Parry School Bel Air Kindergarten and Junior School Will re-open on Tuesday linn S*i irmber IM0 There at* owJy ** %  vaaonllM for pupil. Age. 5 to 9 phi. •* IMpllt will b* received on Monday. IBt' i Pienaa Vd. en aprender el E.panol? CNROIX IUPW wllh W. D Iw-ddcr rm.-lpal. BarwadO. Acadeapy, CunaU lion Rd. lor a Count* in r.M.H laaan will begin TUeaday ISUl Sept id will l.* hold b*tw**i> 4 p m. and Lynrh's Sffondary School S.IH-1 SPRY STHEET Term hrgin* on M. ib*r. 105.1 All p-r*nt. VMCH. .1 M....tn....l10* 90 Gap Coaid and houa* Drawing A Kitchen *te ^^.•.ii5L-'Twelve hundred pound' i PROI'FRTISs FOR BAI-B • Propartv at Pine Road Cowaltt. nouae which ha* cl. !" *d Caller*. Drawing and Dining room* J n.-droom.. Kitchen. Sanitary -rr.ngemer.-OAWM* -' th* land It viand, on 9>H< KKI 'Fourteen hundred IWwafJal IIopenr called Mirp,,, .t Bo t Road conilatlng of good hmii rh ha. b**n re.-*ntly r.-p*ir*al and itod and land on which 11 %  tend. -tlracilv* > Itopert* at the Ivy Rojd. P-rlei lTO ao .Seven hundred ddWr.i II Property at My I-ird'i Hill cor. %  i.ting of il) rood iv. parcba* •*) Ma*d don hi*, roofed hou* Prlc* H.iW %  *roprty a' School Road. Carrlngtan'* Village Price 11 Ti*o on <7< Properly al Palrfl*ld, Black Rock Price (1.400 00 ( Pmperti' al Codrlnarlon HHl which rc.nal.1. of a .ion* hnier which ham open Vrrimdah. Drawing A Dlnllkg room. I Bedroom. Wale. Toll*t end Bath. Kil. lirn. Pine iloor. 43elv* ntra roof and enough land l"r Kitchen and Snwer gard*n Price C1.4H. fTour le.ii l.undrnt pound*) !•< One riewly-hulll hou.e at BwrhlcRoad he-id* the main road II ha* ran fa *.ch I* bv 10 Prlca |l.9OS0" And Several OlherPor vartleulara apply to iTarcy Scott. M4|./li ACBC Unit}' High School PAHK. Comer King St lle-Operu Tuaaday IMh S*pt IMO. New pupil* Kutnuni-d Mon lllh Rntianra Pe* |1 00 Special Dvrnrng Ctaaae* A dal Mibg JOHT.PII N S1IEPI LOST A FOIMI LOST N-KKIAfT, Or 110 PaerW with mend CU'gter Snap, between "Chel Cullodon Road. "Amain" IMthnp* < Hill. -i>d -Weleh*." W*lchna l,nd*r will be .tilUhly reward*d oi turning mam* to I> Coat a A Co Hi.' Street g.t.M SWTKPSTAKK TlCltrrr HOOK A 6*10 10 Finder PtOtuM rOtUf Jean Dalrymole. MiirBliall Gap !*• %  Road |f m LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE %  %  man holder of liquor hcenae No Wl. of MU in rnptct of prcmiar. vu: a board ..nd ihngl* hmiae with ahop #tlaaliart altuaied al Bathaheiia. SI Joaeph for pvrmlaalon to *ell SplfOU MaM I*|„ora. etc al thfollowing pa*. %  IIBFI >i> A boarded and •lungled (IMP Wits ahadrool .Itaehed nUiated Pt RathBtaet^ St Joaeph abo.il 100 yard* from anginal .pot. Dated IIS. Bh day of SpU-n.Ue. iMg To I R (DWAKL*. *.., PolK* Magi.tr.i*. Dtsi "r'. Signed JOSEPH N CiOODMAN. Applicant N %  .-Thla application will be conMd*rod at a Liceimng Court to be MM .' Pohc* Court. Dl.trlct r' on TudOday the loth dav ol *pte,nb*r IMO at 11 o'clerk, a m The Advocate Pays For News Startling Predictions In Your Horoscope Your Real Life Told Free Would you like to know what th* Star* Intleal* lor you. aom* of your peat eaparUtiea*. your atrong and weak point*, etc T Her* I* your chance to left PRXK tho •kill of Pundit Tabor*. India'* moat fam... ewsar, narful purpoa** applying baM built up aa an viable reputation Th* accuracy of BJ predictions and in* •ound practical ad vice contained In hie lloroeropaa on Buatneea. SperulaLov* I rrlanda. Lottarlei. Change*. I.lugauon. Lucky Timea, Sick n... ,\r llTI __ thn wot .CKIY of New tiellevM that Tabot* mu*t v.rt of eacond-alght. To popuiana* hi* iy*t*m Tabor* will %  gnl you FBXJI your Aatral Interpretation ir yu forward blm your full name Paaaenapaa* tar St. Lucn Mt Vincent Qr wuda : v Arwka Date of Balling mil I TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH < maaj m laawnaai i it \ i MVl l: l All. i in I:\IIIi i \-h114. GOVERIVME.VT NOTICES PART ONE ORDERS WAIA~OTT. idlng. I Begun*nI At a meeting held bv'tri* Commandn K niter after parade on T Sep. *-* agreed by all Volunteer, that o mm i>f *lx cent* ahouid b* deducted Iron the pay for each pared* up to a nuMtlnium of JO pared** per yar Thla will be devoted entirely to .port, tar th* Olher Ranks of the Regiment OKIItHIV t AM> "'Kits l:l_v MHIAM rOB PflK IM'IM. %  ssr. M Orderly OfBc*r LietM. P L C Peterkln Orderly Snmihi S3* WW niackman, A L O. Ntii fot esir Orderly Offli-ei I/LI C G Peterkln Orderly Scrleant 914 Bit Clarke. A. II. •.IIIIOIIM. I ONPrTITIONS The following competlllon. will take pl.ee at Ot* Govemmrnl RhV Range at al 0030 hour* Clan* Shots li Dr D*lam*r* Revolver ChalleOale C.ip Ofheer. 11 s r: H Major St Hill Challenge Cup—tUrh.ir.cn and li v L.i! Sep MI AMI" officer, at og.10 hour, on Tucwlnv 11 S*p Malnr D C Simpson Ch..llenB0 Cup WO* A SlU. at ISM hour. day II S*p M l..tl lla-H Blackwood Cup—OtanrOf* al iw bouri on Wednesday 11 Sop. KM iuwi H r i. lllgggW Cup l.t Class ahota i ihr PAST li om>m. THE HARI1ADOS RKGIMENT TII s|:pTEMHP.H. 1(00 -thlM.III UtturA-l Ke.l|aaH*Mls Jli I S II., ne.. G 1. "A" Coyi 31C tj S Store*. B. W ) SKiWtS-fOX, Major SO L-r A Adjutant. I Barbados Regiment I I *\r.—PRIVII.RIIF l--nt T A Oltten. tQ Grontad S w**k* P Le* 4 B*p M M. I. D SKXWE8-COX. Major. SOUP. A Adiulani. Tin Barbadoi ~ VVlEELIatS LICENCES Th public nre reminded that Radio Distribution Receiver Licences must b rfmewed durlntt September. Renewal i effected by preatnttng the licences at the Public Treasury and by paying Into the Treasury th renewal fra of $1 20 All those persons who have not renewed their Wireless Broadcast Receiver Licences (which should have been renewed In August) should do •/) Immediately The renewal fae for the Licences Is $2.40. 9.ft 50— 2n. yuan i n win ih.e Lfrtanda who ordered Boiling Rings— for their Oprtaln ::notris— rnll at the Ga 1 Bhowi EU s:. A fen S..n.|>l-h airivCd NOTICE e.n iiuuoiiitcd by Mr. LJsDTd WiJ.liini*.. now residing n L'SA. heir lo the Estate f tha lute Richard WUIIMM if Green Hill in the Parish if Si Michael. Bart ados, Hns lawful AUornev SiRlied. MIl.l.H^VT WILLIAMS, On Hill, St M.eli..!-] USEFUL A TtMELY FOR LADIES riaslic Imbrrllaa Lovely I Deslgas $!.<• I'lastlr RalncosU.. SLlg BB. I I'll.tic In lovely design* I tie. a yd. Palm Fans 2 7c ea Straw Fancy Shopping L Bas 98c e | Straw Fancy Shopping Hats Sun Shades 5 4c up FOR GENTS Light & Tool Shlrta hi Cotton & Silk 78c lo S59I I FOR CHILDREN Panama School Hala Sl-20 ap | Linens For I'nlfoirns 7c. a yd. I Boys Caps from.. 1/up Boys & Girls Vests.. 30e %  Boys Shoes All Slses SS-M { • THANl'S rr. Wm. Hr. S .:: DU1 14U wsaaa.*s as MMNINGCODGHS Don't let Dtornlng and nagtst oaogbU. aftacaa of UruaafaJUa or aaSB n a* rsln ag*L.p and Mrp aat ofh ar day VlUaeut Uylaur M—llil Ml Tw—Bllll medlelne wwrf i BtarOfhotpBaWataiiar* i remove tkJaJr. gUcky %  all* vial I ; tUtigtaStg I today yulok aatteFor Sultp—Conffi MISCELLANEOUS en iv i o< • YAWL yrspid. appro* Stt* Mot long With Gray Marine engine mbovsnt Tree, at St Joacph'B Par!*' '.'.urch Tor rurther Particular*, appli t. Ih* Rector, or Church Warder of SJoseph Pariah A A II OtU Clark, sr Jo.., 7 0 50 4n NOTICE WE he lo ti lends Burl closed from Ih* II th* ITth %  HUTBONi • nn CesBawaSri i rug "tor* wit i h of Septe-nU. VUW GUEST HOUSE IHMIMIS BARBADOS EXCELLENT ( 1 IslM: rottr -HiiMii BAB RATER: 15 00 prr D>r B npwarda iInclusive) Applj Mr.. W. S. IIOWK1X Barbados Real Ageicy Industrial-Corn mere ia I Residential I'el*phone 233 Office: Hastings Hotel Ltd. Invile your Inquiries on the following properties all PO R 8ALE En-Dah-WlB. Pine Hill. New Riingalntv o.ve ftprlng Hi James Ab b e v I I I e Goesl Hotise Worthing. (Furnished). Dorrr Christ Church. Building sites and acreage. Rot-hiey. Nr.n Golf Course. Aereage. Rlees. St. Philip. Acreage. Hoch ..I Factory Buildings In the City. 10 9 50—in. ill Ml Mill II .... When you order from . THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM \ deliver by Motor Van r of Broad and Tudor Straets.



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PACE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 1". I Mo AMI AIM I.I U (IMMA ,M.n-.t Onl,) >!!-. ..IMM.MIN.. ii^im rii r %  N r ROBERT Al.'i\ to nH*r-oi i\ RI.I i A MAKNKK BROS PICTURE Last I Shows 11>-BAY :. S3* I'M. RKO'i Action Sperlacle SPANISH MAIN Colour bj technicolor MONDAY and TVESDAV S 8.30 PJeL RKO'Double Feature "HADMANS TKRRiroUY .ml BEDLAM' -;• II. kABLQf* 1. I O it B TONITK K.:lo .Monday & Tuesday 5 & Mil "ALL MY SONS" Burt ljmcastiT — Edward G. Robinson I.WU-M Knylish and Amt-ruan NHnmll LOCAL TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING S.M a.m. i tiriiii: MMMI 4.S5 8.45 p.m. Continuing Monday Tur*H.i> II., A K 1(1 ,. m Republic Pictures present . "NO SAD SONGS FOR ME" Margaret SULLAVAN Wendell COREY now Tod.v-U'l Two Shows 4.39 A 8. IS pm Columbia's Big Action Double Johnny WE1SSMIILLER as Jungle Jim in "MARK OF THE GORILLA And "BODYHOLD" Wlllarcl PARKER Lola nLBRJGHT Manda) 1 !• IIS Dm. Tmfc) i.:i> oalj Columbia Double— 1MB Of Ihr (HORl S AND MILITARY ACADEMY I Uf-i.l I) N i;.lil ,t 8 ID CARACAS MGHT Wedneada) A I Inn .|.,v 43t 8 15 p.m Columbia Double— KILL THE EMPIRE and PRISON WARDEN PRI IIOYAI I.JM TWO Shows 1'IKIO) 4.30 A 8.30 p.m Republic Aclion Double Sol CARSON Peggy STEWART In ALIAS BILLY THE KID RI.ACKMAIL Will) William MAHSIIAU. MARA Moads> At Tuesday 1.30 Ac 8 30 p.m Paramount. Di •EL PAW AND The SEALED VERDICT V\rdii>-stl*> A l'liurvi|.> 4 30 IIS p.m Columbia Big Double MM FOR l.lD WE WERE STRANGERS OLYMPIC TO-DAT .!0 and Ml F.m. TOOIOHROW N A 8.15 Republic Smashing Double Barbara BRITTON Rudy VA1J.F.E In Ihf Fabulous Mi/aiinr And Angfl and (he liaclman Wilh John WAYNE Gall RUSSELL. Tuesday and Wrdnraday 4.30 & 8.15 p.m. Republic Whole Serial— THE RLACK WIDOW Starring Bruce Edwards Virginia Litidley Thei-Mlay Only 4 45 & 8 I" Republic presents REMEMRER PEARL HARKOIR A aMfl Cathedra; tSSMsU morning at 9 •Week, Rev Harold st ciai Tador, son of Mr. ami Mrs. H. A Tudor of the Ivy wax married t.i Mli Pamela Stanford. dausjht* Of Ml It G m monri, SUrrey, England and th late Mrs. Stanford. The bride who wai marriage by Mr P. A Bishop. Controller of Supplies, wni beauti • - W Itentlev. former •I: the Very Rev. Bran Mandevill • The duties of hestman won performed by Mr. if. o St C Cumberbatch. Solicitor. whil • those of ushers (ell to Mr Fran: OLMr. Dennis Tudor After the ceremony, there wi< %  Communion Service, the Celebrant la-ine. Canon H J. Hutch inson. A reception was held at "TUfW Hall," My Lord's Hill, for relative after which th i young couplp left for Powe.i i !. ituhxheba lo soemi their honeymoon Returning After Illness A CABLC has juhi boon n i by Mr Ramon Ochoa of Venezuela that his wife who as rushed home ill las) week has greatly improved and will be reiurn.TiK to Barbados shortly I" ] wont bofM by a special flight of AVOWM Atrl nei very #hlob plasM was flown by her he Ccmib galling BV AND MBA TBDOR IMr UMr w.dduu yM.rl.ir Spending Two Monthi .O" M RS hti.i..' i Good Acts .N Vi -I.,. COLE wbete ^-^ the -.eries of one-act plays — Agricultural *poiwored by the BnrOailoi DramaSuperintendent in Bniish Can... %  %  '' connderinji ten of u spending two months Hhiday ***• thirteen members taking part Barbados while her husband n *"' BOTOT boon on the stage beleave In the United K.ng'tom 'ore groat credit must go lo the IK staying at "Lea ton-onproducers and players themselves The Stream. lor so good a snowing %  %  i ones in Carlo's Aloo staying at 'Leaton | ..re Edward Bciijamin. J a i£ Um Jo n c rT • tlw JU,Wf Kr "n' '' chooaeof the Trinidad Turf Cluh wno t. man. One outatandliig feature Of wo we k holiday, Mrs M irfih productions was the fact that leavn.a ovory player could be heard disShe Sea-. Ituxoo of Arima who on Thursday and Mr. i Of Booker Bros Gen in British Guiana !• QuUaWnio Oehoa. h pilot of that company. ltd Lew.'tlnctly—riartlrulnrly Patricia Bai%  a on. Ann El .inpbeli Green,NllU Mlhottn, Micha-I Lynch and William I^mbert are Mr I^wis has ju.l cotUf ov.i now old hands at the game and in three WO0K J biaUdM to they all gave a polished perform %  his father, and said UiHt he eh Impressed by all that own so far His hobl•> plays are to continue as long 01 iweightlifting and lot of this during his he does a they on wanted. The next serii spare tin,will bo rtOod at the Drill Hall i? scats for us now!" Anybodv can 1.30 r.M. CAIETV r,,t GARa W II I | I IMI 2 Khews TO-IiAV 5 ft "16 FATHOMS D£EP" and HIGH TIDE' A Monogram DOUBLE' MONDAY A ll.SI.AI 8.30P.M. 1st Half of Monogram t:\cltlng. Artlon Serial "Tha THREE MUSKETEERS" fits) Jack MULHALL—John WAYNE— Raymond HATTON %  | F i' IV %  t .;. %  "SII.UNT WITNESSWith Frank ALHERTSON—Mavis WRIXoN '.'Sr'.'S.+S.'SSSW* .'.•SS. TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. AND CONTINUING DVENTUIRES OF= M "ROBERT OOUa AS" •M/INCglT SHERMAN—JERRy WALD MJkZA TUElTttii BRIDGETOWN try their hand at acting and there O surely is on ideal training ground. \ Watm for s DM "f the .members a at I'v Empire. ^ Pianist Returning Home ^ il : i'i nldod who oral 9 heard In the Paul Wtlkins pro5 ayotnaw ovo* Radio Distribution 5 en SufHsij ui^ht. will be rcturn, | home shortly after threo %  -' holiday as a guest at InI rUOSf Hour. Worthing tor of Di Boodoosingh, well known turtUe o! S-ailh Trinidad. French Journalist WFii.L. rrooeb tow of the "Pansier! Libre", will arrive in Barbados towards the and Of Si i '".ember. He is at i : h Oidano lie Piay visit several of the other Brno |>ermitting. Spent Two W^eks M RS THELMA 1NCE and the Misses Sylvia and Ruth Springer of Trinidad have Just returned homo by B.W.I A aft* r %  nowtklfl two weeks' holiday. They were staying at Cxyotal Wi.nhing Mrs Inee and Ruth are school .:ule Sylvia is a Civil s.-rvant attached to the General i Dinner Party For Venezuelans M R. AND MRS. Vernon Knigh< entertained to dlBl Qkoti tsalrtoi i %  Mi i vaili. %  -!Tigs on Friday night. Dr. and X Mrs. Alirio Ugarte r.nd Col. J. A S Leal of Vonestuofa The party ( afterwards attendvu the Dance ;. %  ihf oTnrlne Hotel which was C nsorod by the Hold in specia. 8 hoTmur of the V< ** present holidaying In the island. Governor Of Monajas Venezuela \ I!K1VING in Barbados on Thursday by B.W.I.A., from Vvneauela for a short holiday tod Mrs Alirio Ugarte. toeir two months old baby and Venesuelan nurse ami Col. J A. Leal of the fOssOWOSOn Army. 'I hey are staying at the Hotel Royal. Dr Cgarte who is the Governor of the State of Monagas in Venezuela will be returning home on Tuesday by B.W.I.A., via Trinitfad with his family, while Col Leal is expected to leave to-day .miled by Mr. Vemon Kntght. Honorary Vice Consul for Venezuela. Dr. and MrUnartO jnd Col. Leal, called on H KV,..n the Q u ia tn oi Savage at Government t.nuse on Friday Leaving Today R ETURNING to Venezuela today by B.W.I.A.. are Mr. and Mrs. J. Alvarez of COVKU and ;hrlr three children. They had *rnt three weeks' holiday hero staying at the Worthlnj(.uest House. Mr Alvarez is a Lawyer of Miranda Estate Fete Postponed T HE ORGANISEi.S regret thai owing to unforeseen circumstances it has been found necessary to postpone the Pete advert sed to take place at Parley Hill" on Monday 2nd. October They would like to thank all those who kindly offered their help. Schoolmaster Ends Holiday M R W M I-EOPEY. headmaster of Ihe S' Vincent Grammar school, returned home on Thursday night by the "Lady Rodney" after spending h s summer vacation in Barbad*' He was accompanied by his daughter Mis* C. N. Lopey After Three Weeks M ISS CYNTHIA ROSEMIL of Port-of-Spain. Trinidad will bo returning home to-day by B W.I A. after spending three wkfl holiday as a guest at •Lealon-on-Soa". The Stream. Miss Rosemil is employed with the Planning and Housing Commission In Port-of-Spain Mining Engineer, B.C. p.\YIN(, inBJ 'l visit to Bar%  sT bados and staying at the Hastings Hotel is Mr. Stephen D Btotcfa] a Mining Engineer now w orking in British Guiana wilh Tikwah Mining Corporation. He By H.W.I.A., a week ago and will be remaining for another week before returning home Originally from .Malaya, Mr. Sgclchy was educated in England where he graduated at the London University as an Engineer. He joined the firm of Tikwah Gold Developments Lid., in England and afterward*, was sent out la Briti ti Outano on a two-yeae controd with Tikwah Mining Coipo ration. Spent Two Weeks M RS II I. SAMAROO ol Fyzabad and a cinema proprietor Of V BUT.. Point Fortin ;.nd Mis:; -. a Music Teacher •>! Bon FVinundo. returned to Triniod rostei lay evening by iiwi.A after spending two week*' holiday Ht E---*-**.-. *> %  ,> QQjQlPsBOi a*J diMSj*ja>S>Pjl What A Yield!! STEELE BRIGGS SEEDS THERE IS A REAL DIFFERENCE WITH We have a Freih Stock of — — BEET. CUCUMBERS, CARROTS, CABBAGE. 8^ and LETTUCE. TOMATO. BUTTER BEANS 16^ per pk. GARDEN TOOLS FORKS, SHOVELS, RAKES, WATERING CANS, SHEARS AT THE CORNER STORE M0)0MlbMBttM c^c-^6g-o^ Make Your Cooking a Pleasure FALKS KEROSENE COOKER1, 2, 3 & 4 BURNER MODEL OVENS— Single & Double. FOR YQVB iMA/iVC You WIU Need MIXING HOWLS. PUDDING PANS MEASURING eel's and SPOONS ROLLING PINS. CAKE STANDS ICING SETS WITH INSTRUCTIONS BAKING and PASTRY PANS CAKE BOXES. BREAD BINS No Parking Probln A'hcn you Shop THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. HAKDWAKfc I)KI'.\RTMENT T.I. No 203 Sl III I llll SI FIXE TABLE UEIAVAVIESU T IE recent raising of premiums for refined and electro— 11 and zinc of not less than 99.9 per cent, purity (using the lacock standard weight po.' ounce) has led many to connect It with the fluctuations In the bullion SCSWt. preposterous. Tho .< \,\ Ihf i'-Milt "' the sudden unloading by buyers of Largo uuantities of debased zinc. it as well connect the MOD fa) ,N tin with the outbreak of bear covering due to doubts about the exact meaning of the -ifflcial price schedule. Possibly tho abolition of premiums on zinc tne best way to stabilis*UOZt. though that would a certain readjiLstmont of world markets, particu%  riy with regard to the Import i-pper. I Wcrld nuancial ClrcU I Vrs%  /• f.in.i.(V AmvrUun I T looks now as though Marine House has qualified for aid 01 a dollar-earning establishment But Mr ChadsOone's role of American tourist has gone to hi. head. Aa he sat at his desk IT; the library yeaterday. a sever." bid} -•iipiuached, and asked i question about Dilnott's "Arbltra Don Reports 1931 — 1937 III Mr Chadstone, who wan reading, looked up quickly. SS though nn inspector had caught him. and said. "Great suffering easnsfaJ" *l beg your pardon", said the lody". "Skip it", replied the librarian, "and spill the beans." The tady, surprised and alarmed, repented her request "Lady." said Mr. Chadstone, "you all shall have them C oldainod reports before old man pi's a day older. Yes. ma'am A boy was sent for the book, and the lady decided to lodge a complaint. As she went to her desk she heard the librarian say, "Be *eein' you. iwootis pie." Ihiiu-inu on Mvat T HE headline She Dances On Meat" made DM Hunk that she had found some new way of making it tender; or else that sh< was angry with her meat. But. leading on. I found that it onla meant that the dancer ate moot, which, nowadays, la a remarkable feat in itself. The story is still told in one restaurant in the Wes! End of a chorus-girl for whom her escort ordered ortolans cooked in Armagnac. She said. "Thl" chop's all little bonet. It must have been a very small lamb. And. nnyhow. they've split paraffin over it I'll have an egg." i itou i uuat ucn a one. (V. T. la qut-!im(t.* (3. . i) v. Tim u amusing IT, 11. A reniei* I5I li contuniea m a crater, ot M ounce till Mured. (i is rree, ournil %  pparentlr. i3l lo *rt. IA J is. p;n.t t r. Mi 30, triBUIe. I3i 31. Csttla. a 1 %  o. I I V i I Dig H. %  5; LADIES' SUN-HATS Multi-Colour Chip Straws Ideal Beach Wear Chicken Haddies Rabbit Steak & Onions Sweet Corn Macaroni it Cheese Apple Sauce Microbe 5% Bottle Macaroni \'k,'.Cheese Tins i lb Icing Sugar Pkgs. Table Jellies Iftgl Golden Arrow Rum PERKINS CO., LTD. Roebuck Street — Dial 2072 & 4502 i ,' UUM time Or. 'Hi J. A.te.wt in i Una. Ol a x fan i0i at aai.ras**! u -.w A. 1' *•'", '*• %  ": an A" I i>„.i> •un. i hUrmiM A. CIUIIJ: 64/ BALLET SLIPPERSCHOOL SHOES CASUAL SHOES MATRONS' SHOES DRESS SHOES •9 Greal Variety EVANS and WHITFIELDS JLST RIGHT (or JOHN WHITE MEN'S SHOES



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PACK TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, MSo Picture With A Legend IK JOII.\ llllll II \ IN si. George's Church over lb* Ali.n tungs i pu'tuiv which Jg of Interest to the visitors to xhit. I land. There is a legend attached To this picture, which in liaelf Is of interest: but this I-fctui.Is from the brush of one oi ihifirst American artists — Benjamin West Thilife and success of Benjamin West anworth while relating, h* was one of (Tie first Important American painters, was born of Quaker parents near Philadelphia It u said that at an earl waa fascinated by th" colour-; the Indian* use, lng their bodice, and he taught himself iy •xperimentinn with th*so his name in the pknirei he painted; his subjects ware chosen from religion and history, thr moot famous of such i Christ Healing the Sick. 1 'Perm's Trcatv with the i lack Prince at Polclirr -•. and The Death of General W Mr Hll St. George by the hurricane of the Resurrection, and is called by acme 'Raised In Power.' It Is on excellent portioral >>f the characteristic of the Riwm Body. fhd is animated with vitality li Lean the inscription—'Benjamin A. %  London 1788" New Picture Thu story goes that ;ifter the ilusirurtion of th first inurcli r.f St George by the hurricane of 1781. the lion HcmyFnv 1 dent of the Council jiid owner %  '. Lower Estate Plan !.i*. ion. ecmini-.sione.1 West to pa,nt this picture for the Chancel of th e new Church, which was erected in 1784 Mr E G Slnckler. in fits legends of Barbados states that when the painting arrived. Mr Trrre was having a dispute with i Mr. Thomas und the Rectyr. M> die picture was put away i an out-hous.at "Lower Eatat* Whilp there it was damaged by %  carpet tar who want in to st.-.il something, nnd the eye of the Centurion la the palming looKci at him so fixedly thai he pushed H out The painting was se>f the One ebllitiea. consummatd learning, and the splendid ssemblatfp o' every moral virtue and rWflea graea, jgM would nave uigmueu a mitre, so happily concentrated in the humble unassuming person •! their late amiable Pastor, erected this recording marble with ..II the piety of children, the vi-neration of dlaoiplea and th-r sensibility of friends." Not Alone The painting by West Is not the onlv Item bv n famous artist in this Church, in the western half on the North wall is a monu ... Hall this war .... aj KusB4er, *'. %  tu.lied at Rome— Sir Richard Weslmac I flaxman as PnJessor ..1 AcadSi Richard .. %  le found in Westminster Abbr> SPaul l Cathedral and statue r AchlUea la H I-ondon. and the pediment of lh Museum Barbados U fortunate to have two monuments bv this Master, the other being Nelson's Statue. Mr Perowne. tote OolessW Secretary of thi* Island, stated that he had made thtt discovery after two years' BSMW1 I There are a pair of chalice* and a small paton ,t lit George's The Gift Ol Captain -'range t>. -. of St Ge-.ii. r. heltevtil to it.'ivc hern mad" n 1679 There Is a legend attached to thi' gift which is n* corded in the 'Barbados Dioresar? Bob bf Ihi %  ••. Canon J E ROOM tod Canon C. C C'&rk-Hunte. as follows:— "Captain Anthony Strange fought a duel on 9th April. 1657. with Captain George Uowyer. in which the latter was killed The Jury of Inquest having found that Bowyer had received •a mortal wound by point of rapier, and Strange guilt) of murder according to the statut" of the first of King James.' Strange was seized and put Into the common gaol pending his trial By the :.id of BUssington the gaol-keeper, he made good his escape from gaol, both Strange and Bllulngton getting away from the Ltland in %  prt* VBtO innn.o war' Strange was outlawed, and his plantation of 120 acres and other proportv %  tad to Oliver the Protector, who sold it. After nil M toratlon. the King, on ifith Di-cember 1661. signed a 'Bill' pardoning Strange Tor killing Bnwyer and ordered al 1 hii %  i "i'\ to be restored to him I ater Captain Strange returned to Rarbodoc, and no doubt h made the gift of communion plate as o salve to his rontscienoe Blood Transfusion Is s i Ml| .]< %  [\OH What happen* when it Is deeded to give a blood transfusion'' Fifteen years ago the telephone wirea went buzzing while the Retl Cross Trails fusion Service tried to fine a donor of the correct group To-ti iy. ofter a test laslln %  a matte: of 10 minutes, the doctor asks a nurse to fetch a couple of bottles of blood from the refr gerator In less than half an hour new blood Is entering the patient's veins. That Is the dual result of the diaoovory by scientist Landste ner. nearly SO years n*o. that human blood could be divided into four separate groups AB (7 per cent), A (40 per cent), B (10 per cent), O (43 per cent). If blood of the wrong type is given the result usually s rigor, shock, kidney trouble and even death. Quite recently a new complicated blood group was discovered. This is known as the Rh factor. Eighty-five per cent of people have the factor and are known ;is Rh pos tlve The remaining 14 per cent are Rh negative. For the 85 per cent this factor is of no significance. Nowadays blood transfusions' are common So, at many antenatal clinics, the four ord nary groups plus the Rh factor are recorded as a routine for pregnant mothers— L.E.8 THE SILENT ARMY Uy IC i......1 fi.,|| •I NU A Port a.. blue fcuiu. anu full ol Item llut the men tigntmg th war have o din> ore uing tOtlOn bring ashed here Sriigapore is Who gels the -a*f dividend froan ulence—the i ti^i u. the Comnu the Br.(i> -ople in Singapore are to complain about metal silence surrounding ihe M-'layan oparaUons We used to talk of our "|_ II< ;ten army" in Burnu Toda> il %  liberate blgfa keep DOfwa down, keep |f*i ..... • • for iU iiili thai nit.-i Isanice detu lomour of publicity, and i •!> him Ihe comfort %  Thai is the argumenl. • %  %  •• id. >• %  .• S O wv net airy, dehydrated Hi kSlbllC llela'ii Orllccrwho use a strange dictit To |am the '•war" is %  emergency'. Hmi-i, i^lu.i.. i.ith pride ui thc.r regiment.-, axe rcdun I to anonymous "seeurit) forces.' Bandit operations are c; lid] % %  incidents." I am informed reliably that these "incidents" u upme sWOM hi.ve risen OsKcial figures are rot given to confirm It. It seems that while we begin the slow and heavy IBBSE of resettl.i s Chinese squatters— .lie MI %  -,icnits—and so sjcag I rfiiini i nulnforeeinenf. ,d suiplies, the Communisi h Into vigorous activity lu you leport this wai I call It "war" and give comfort to ypurselves and your olUfl bOttl r.' ih' af your effort, or do ,vai play it down, old man," and -v rggnfort inith to iha enemioi in i vour own side? Mo Our %  -.Iks N OW for silence on the enemy's side It ia a silence fast i;i\< loping the forcee of law and order combating Communist aeflvH) in Sinap n the curtain of silence, bu: not for news of what is happening now. We were to!d — Since the "emergency" began it Jul>, 1948, bandit casualties havi totalled 2.589 most of them killed, including 100 captured and executed. Our casualties are as followBritish Forces, including RAF.. Gurkhas and Malays 451, o whom about 200 were killed Police casualties total 923. o whom 449 were killed. Civilian! 2,018, or whom more than I nowere killed. And one unexpected admission In several States bandit "incidents." have increased four Mr sim i the year began —I-E-9 RHEUMATISM and agonising BACKACHE GONE! OfrffinaU coxaplalnfs rers from %  I.i umatism will i. •• %  m the experience ,,j |,_ : '' I In thtt removed ay !"'[*r !— UKUiCHtH i.,i"" .mKtlam • il. l-l.l. TlMfl K rhc ..' -!l nr ay welt i i i> ubl a hottlt of :: • %  1 io fln . Illtl* n-llitf. I Just after World War I, GERM LUBRICANTS LTD (then Henry Wells Oil Co., Ltd ) started 8 REVOLUTION in lubrication technique by the in troduction of a polar type additive (Brit Pat 130377) Continuous research and development since then have achieved the EVOLUTION of Bal anced Oiliness, i.e. measurably increased oiliness coupled with resistance to oxidation by inhibition of formation of objectionable products normally asso ciated with mineral oils and products of fuel cumin tion. GERM LUBRICANTS MANCHESTER 3 I I VIIIAI MIIMlin \a!=R#V LIMITED '.ONDON E.C.2 LIMfTEB) Sole Agents WM. FOGARTY LTD. • TAILORS THAT "FIT TO PLEASE froi Mv •dn oh sod tb v relief real!]' %  0-! nli -T.It. it! \ir. and hai'knrhe pi r.'.uli of polsoaa it UCM]poiaona which laxy % %  %  a s aal 'ired kidneys are f* ,. to ixpei. For Uieao l her* is no finer treatment than Kroachen Halu, which ii-anne" all lh'> I'Ternai ortran':ni i normal walthv Kr'inn ainl lha i tresbDeu and vigour. ml storsa oo|> Era l l \i • KNING D t t ITINf. I 11 K1 ( HABOING I '1 i'AIRt. IJOIDO.N BOIIUA Hllir.ilfi' OAEAOE Dial l$:\ X FOR STOCK TAKING Closed for four days from Friday Flrat to Tuesday Customers please note and thanks for past, & future opportunity to serve you. A BARNES & CO.. LTD. i'-**'*V>W>V1K*c>*.*>*-V0'.'^'-*<.^>0>0 SCRAP BRASS The Hmrh—ius I ,,„,.,!,,,. I i„,ii,,l KLQllKtS TEN (10) TONS SCRAP BRASS Jiid Iff pi -ii nr. I i„ IHI ', i-r J i the r.ill.i.'in,. linn-— CAM mi \.~ sc. par l. IIK4W MILL Bl: \^s He MtlHIM BRASS II' I '. r* H MIII Mt'ts roi vim* i.„i. While I'.rk Road. SI. Mi. li... I Phone IMC OLR TAILORING DEPABTMENT:MnJCli*"* t H M< i. l "" "Morlment of brauliful TROPICAL MOHSTKDs. FIBRO & WOOL mixtures in numerous 5 h.des t price, thai defy competilion. If you wnl the perfect tit see us. we nuarantee saUsfaction—vou can select any style you like—we can supply it. WE GUARANTEE PERFECT SATISFACTION i



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M \l>\. -I I'll MIII.K IB, MM SVNDAY ADVOCATE HAfil M IRTEES HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER 'MATS tf* I WAS A P6TUMIA r-' •^ ^/ L' .&£ BY FRANK STRIKER £1 ...TH Ctii. OF OOR OdK EH WE'LL AT".' %  4 '0 71 ^ '& CKEW, "T'LL BE £4£? TO tt-fcr: I:'I .^0 r GET 1£ LONG • i' > '*} %  %  ., R %  i %  niVm i %  % %  r ---' % %  /%-"1T i H. 9. 1".\X.\X T HE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS tte^ QuaA/y Gordons YOU CANT CONTROL THE WEATHER But-YOU CAN CONTROL ITS EFFECTS WITH A Caterpillar TRACTOR SEE YOUR "Caterpillar" DEALERS &f ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. I.>. .iKI.I. II... % %  !. St. Mirlnx-I. — IMIOIMHiJ'l 1371 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PHOTO COMPETITION In co-operation will, thi Barbtdoi Museum The BARBADOS ADVOCATE is rUIUllnf I PhotO ( nrn|.< %  tltli.ii and Exhibition to encourage' (a) West Indian PhotOgl (b) To advertise the West Indie* % %  %  / (1) Judging will I* by I | Dai f '.!<•• > (2) Prizes will IHjw.ii < % % % % %  ,iii -t l excellent photographs for exhibition .it %  Barbados Museum, subject matter must **• confined to scenes or objects of hiltorb l or other importance. (4) The exhibition i-. primarily n.tended to advertise the West Indian Islands and competitors should at all times consider thi* objective. (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 com; '• In* the attached coupon. (8) Prize money will be paid in B.W.I, dollars. (7) Photographs must be MM less than 8" x 10" on mat Mitt %  <8) Entries must be received at the Editor's Offlce, 34 BsTMd Street, Barbados, not later than 1st. November, 1850 (B> All photographs submitted will battOOM '!><• property of the Barbados Advocate and may be exhibited at the Barbados Museum. (10) Any photographs reproduced in the Barbados Adcate will be paid for at the rate of not less than 82.40 and not exceeding 85.00 B.WI 1st Prize $50.00 2nd Prize $25.00 3rd Prize $15-00 (ID The Barbados Advocate reserves the right to ask for 1 or as an alt glossy enlin,: photo which they ..re goiiijl to reproduce. agree to Lbi "nnlitions and rules of the Advocate Photo Competition as advertised above and submit tha following entry shown:



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SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 1*. 196* SUNDAY ADVOCATE CHURCH SERVICES M1THO %  BBtfa. l IAMBS II am. Rev. F La wren** 7pn Rev ..uth Monday llth JMI—I. .. Publi. RVMpttaa ServK* lor ban. PAYNES BAY _S.J8 in. Mi H HuiMnd. H.B.C. Radio Programmes %  RDAl T0 an. The New 1 10 a' n j,. An.1,.,. J U -BB ofcneral JfcujnH) ,„ %  h* Couwtl „( Euro*. 1 ^ N -h .. ££""* C..MW. %  %  .* r. u m B.B.C. Radio No*..; 'The Island Fortress" PAOE EIETEEN Trinidad May Get New Hospital % %  BaBM MMjMi % % % % % % %  I T*. Nf. PS T Law m Rev. F. Lawrence Sw.ll SPEfQHTSTOWN Roach 7 p. t-hlfcfr-n m — Down IIM >IM m. Sew. 0clll pm uia PvfVJ P m Radio Mewareei I JD p m. Stmda Rev. Service; a p m The Me*.. i.ig D „ "*>'. f-ion, BriiM.; in,, Muatr Muvih. J_J w. m Vann *> p.m. Creaturva ot en p m The New. )t p -i • IS Pm Th. PKnv fe ' P" Sunday Hair ii..,i att p.m. Ipllocu*. %  pm M,.„, maitre Plwm. i IS p.m. prwaratim T p.m. Farad* p m Frwr. ibta Cl.lld.-n New. Reroea.. fti p „ r Sin* TM p Th New. Analyst, 7 .IS. BRITAIN IN 1M0 Feature programme or the Mr. llandbox Th* L Bannister BANK HALL .^.Vp^'i^hi".^* #S • Ii C P^rna l p.m. London Poruirl 10 on a rr SEl.AH Th. Raw. 19 10 pm Inlerluda. fan R McC U lkat,. Holy P Anrtrnna In rVrlirr lii 7-i mmunlon 7 pm Mi II IT Darnell Enali.h Eloqurnn. II00 pm M„., )n PORT-OF-SPAIN. Truuu,,! lumdad nut) toon Uuuch :u establish a private hoapiu, < hues that might be almost sui.u... to the scheme for the Mercy Hospital, which dropped through win* DO "' lwo * !" **>• Thf> l>roing week in the BBC broadcasts P 0 *** 1 n w hospital Is to function Is entitled 'The Ular ( Fortress" undtr **** Merchants' Memorial and tells the story oi the Hume Ho *P | '** Association. Affiliation Front In Britain during the daji' or re BTi*tration has been made gerout oummer ol 1H0 Aithtmuh. ,hc Governor. Mr. Joseph B FerThe Island Fortrsss' i* the des****** Managing Director of crlptlve title that wait frequently Femandes and Company Limited. applied to the Britain of thi Chslrmsn of th* Association time, actually Britain was far AM „ BXTHZSDA no* K>v H MttMlloua*. Holy WRIT, |s SJc i. Mi N Blechman. WRL'X IT TS Mr R.V B O.aby 1 ScHnw I "marram m| W I,. %  rairniw f-rwl, fl |S am Sempi | a, iha piano. %  JO a.m Jar* wmte go m E L'loarDown. 11 ad loomu Th* New 21u (r pm. NawM AaaJyala. II IS p.,. rroParade. SOUTH DISTRICT• a.m Biuce. 7 p.m. Mr. J. LQ*||. PROVIDENcr: II am. Rev Thoma* II i i aWva i %  VAI'XMAI.L: t am Rev Tlbomaa. HtMy Communion 7 A. B Curw^n 4 ColbPcUona In for Anliairoin being a fortress tlien; mdecVi !" wa barely fortified at all. i boss ware the days when bewilderment at the final collapse Of France was followed by %  dawning sciuc of real personal danger — from invasion, which changed swiftly to a mood ol resolution and defiance. AM ".,. it together, the fences were down between neighbours It was .a %  • Unw Of which ev rj flnta n has memories and stories to tell It is such personal stones which make up the feature pro gramme. 'The Island Fortress' B.W.I.A. Clerk Held On 13 Charges n ?s bar lOih and 1 iI anoM i BSHS .4 as l-?^attjni 5?% t. is. iis?H!iii^ S PORT-OF-SPAIN, Trituda Joseph Chin Alcoog, w krumni BWI. Airways clerk. ... Broadway, San Fernando, appealed before Mr. B W Crlestain ui the Third Police Court on 13 mI'.dable charges involving forK"-t\ * certain documents and reeeivThe linking thread of the slnrv tr "i various sums from B.W.I A by "ill lw the BBC news bulletins and l,, " n ' take pretenceClrtn the announcers who read them at Ahtong is on $1,000 bail, the time. Among recordings will SiinSav*. Sepiem >naimna may al of Ihe mlnlalan ba> ''... SSS i>m The N... New. Fi om Britain. 1.16 llaview. Jj* pm Meot tl InUrlud* 3 1New.. i.10 pnv *' C-ane. Fl'LNECK: 11 Praarhei MOKAVIAN llcnrv ROEBUCK hTHEBT: BOO a m_ Sunday P m. T i st Mm.rai Serv 1C e. Pra*hSarylfe. t: Rev. rintal New J pm Sunday * pm L i...ner. cnotce. B.1S p,n> School. la pnu Evening Service. IToaramme Parade in The Star) p St c ?£i SS: r %  • pmQtim Mu-ic .< LB 1.1. AIE mix II am Moininf BerThe Unbearable rtajwlnsian a ]j a a — 'followed by Hoi/ CummwrUoni: Uahl Ureheilial MuiK. S.M ii n IJ. Eve..ina Service. Preacher: Mr lanara Dite.l 7.00 p m. The New. T10 i> in New. Analy.u 7.IS^—Tjn B m M„rnln ftervK*. Crlefcat RepcH on W I v. Inna,,. II W Week... T p.m. m. on Thurs* ,h -l he was A." & iihn^ JT^^L ^Ifo author not the only island in the CarllS?!raSImdM ,,; 2lSaw?hf? t" lrc Most of t** ""*" Ms*3 .'nt?K M SS^SffeT I" B ^ m r pl '"' r Antilles hmd bean moiv ".:! u cd '.. In lne nepnnlng' This pr i c „ funy c X pi oi ted. LET US REJOICE... It's Good \i!ws!! Not since Pre-War Days kttoe MM had such Good Tidings. N. E. WILSON &. CO. hover all over the globe in search of bargains like these for our cherished and beloved customers, and here we and we alone present you with PRINCESS MARINA W/W/A*. '.'.VA'/.V-V/AV/IV/AV/.; IVH1 be the bean Voices being a short il part of CaribSunday, the first entitled VON-iuOMEkV: J pi Vlca; Preachei: Mr. F. Downaa ,,i HO J, ILI : •" ft !" Kvenlaa SerI reaehei Mr. FrancU. OMBE: II B .m Mornlna; Service; Preacher: Mr. AlU-yne. T.SO p.m. 1 ...che.: Mr 5mh .„ TBS SALVATION *.*MV LOM BAT 11 am H..:..u-, HaaUas; %  % %  Una: 7 pm Salva%  lon Meellni Conducted by Major A. E. **"~*I _'J>'vlalawal Cummanlei* BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL: 11 ,. m HoUaaaa Meelina: 3 pm Compai,. M-et.nt: 7 p m Sa:v-Uon Meefutf P.cwat-W Malor Smith .TON STRUT: 11 nm. HoUnaaa MeeUrta. a pm Company Mxiin*. Major "c.btw t: "" M !" na "•SaaC! Ol.STIN |] p m Com) '. \i— lion Mwtina Praacher: Lieutenant OunSD"S • H aHO, Me*,,.,s etu."",n"reU^e** """ n0t te "" m (( With the usual flfteen-minuto The 56thi season of Henry Wo, %  in. f.u.wMa iHaiiaa. are ineiades i H l "*•* Report' iii the West Indie* Promenade < oncerta comes to i VaUon Meellrhf Preachei: CBM Bourn' SEA VIEW: II a.m Holme.. Meellna pm Company Mr*41nS. 1pm. Satva tion Mivtmn Preacher UnitSBaal QOssons SPEIGHTSTOWH' II am. Holme.. Maetlna: 3 pm Cmnpanv Moatlna. p m. HaJvattm Mlinn Preacher Rr Captain BUhop v.i,.;i. l .: s pm. A service *i>wh •Patrona^ge• by Karl Sealv of Bar"> r **'' lol ' v lEag Teaiimonie, of chruiian Sciaac. badog, a frequent contributor to ,e<, %  erp Ihc / lon ^oouan. *"' IHbAT, SEPTExmER io. ISM. the programme. Broadcast begins gg "! Jg o J ^y u " a,ul n ' subie.t D f i.ean-B>ra> M Sub.titv it the rcgulor time for ull West ,ou ln,n * *"* commetit.tors -WKSaSB ln ?S aSamnWJ from London gf -".?'..*• '"••'" "" %  there may be meat In mine houae and —' '*' P m lloliner. Medina: 3 prnve me now herewliri. ulth the Lord „ , Saivaf host., if I will not open you the win ( rifkel Broadens! they would like you to answer Last Week of the Prom. .hiii THE NEW TESTAMENT t ,. CHIRCH OF COD i-oNTi ST. •! ii M i Momlna f-.f,.Bff:. "" %  % %  " j" jaaasai srssBL. HIE BIBLE : For with th, fimnlitln .il" life' In thy Haht •ee llaht ruin Sfl: , % %  (• %  er IPJ Mialth w|Ua Kev itin Beilptar*.. In w... Bakei EJdr God r> inSnlBa, the only Ltle. Huh '"" %  i ^' %  "' %  "l l-it..|: — I'aae M*. • Kirtoi -r Mit II. ("tab Hill, Hev i Crab M %  i %  Durham. Hev J 1 Rv M. B Prel I IINTF.NT LUTHERAN HOUR IT Si THOMAS: 11 am Vesper* and Sond 4 p m Pure* Spring The Hev'tl o'LVM-iruie flpaakar 1pm Rvenina Vaapara and Sermon Mr. F1U O Prawcot. Preachar. ST MAIEH LUTHXHAN HOUR EAGLE 1IAJ.L 7 pm Wedneaday Fhenlna Open Air Rarvtre7 16 p.m. Monday Praachln* Sarvlca Fair Field ]--.nd Bl-k Raeh Rev. Wm r O'Donohue Speaker half-hour from London at 7.13 "d on Saturday, l*th Sepientbei !" p.m., on the last of the West InAnd as usunl th* BBC will broad i. uios matches, that against Mr c. st the last night's performance ui. H D. G Lcvison-Gower's XI at This will be at 2 SO p.m on thu! Scarborough on September 9th, day with George Baker .giving on 11 th ami 12th the BBC broadcasts introductory talk at approximate.. on the cricket tour comes to an 2.25 p.m. Recorded concerts will er.d. The BBC's West Indies continue to be broadcast in thv Office. P.O Box 408. Kingston. BBC's General Overseas Service Jamaica, BWI, will be very for the next fortnight. Fridavs ol Krateful for comment* on the 9.00 p.m. being the most convent BBC's broadcasting arrangements en I of those times. '.V.'.V,V////,V**VMM'K OF 111 WIN AMAKA IIA1.1RORANGK UQulD rAK.MKIN SYKUP OT FIGS and RUSKS—Baby's First Solid Food Also a variety of CIGARS COLLINS inn . si inn s sV*-.V',%*,%%V%VV',V%V',','*'e****'e*e'V'*'e*e*-'e*e'**e',*-'e'e*-V-*e*-'-'-'''-*'J ATTENTION 11 \ LEATHER GOODS ; Genuine Leather Music Cases Document Cases (one and two pockets) Document Cnses with Xip (I & 2 pockets) Children's Keins and DOB l.r.ul4 Dfjf Collars and Bill I ..liK ROBERTS & CO. DIAL 33oi ((MIKING IS A NECESSITY... SO MAKE IT A PLEASURE By using a FALKS STOVE Wo Can Supply You with . 4 BURNER (Floor Model) 3 „ I ,. (Table „ ) — ALSO — BEATRICE Ill I BURNER STOVES All al Reasonable Priee. JBT" Come in and Select Yours TO-DAY AT The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THf HOVSh FOR 6ARQA1NS) PKOI*n SANITATION IS ESSKNTIAL IN KVKRV IIOMK For Sanitary Fixtures and Fittings, see us. We carry W.C. Pans, Cistern Boxes, Lavatory Basins and I mines in stock V. II. HOWELL LI'>IBER AND HAKDWARE Dial 3306 — Bay Slrrrt roififiue /rr //##•*/ New Designs in . SCATTER PINS PEARL HOOP EAR RI NO S DROP PEARL EARRINGS NECKLETS. EARRINGS & BANGLES W$T~ All Attractive and Very Keasonablv Priced — AT — LOUIS L. BAYLEY Jewellers -:Sol* HepresentaJive for (J WILLIAM FOGMTY LTD INC. IN B, G. 'PHONE 45(2—ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT WHEN BUYING A RADIO. Bay You want the BEST tor your money. Buy a K. R. RADIO THE KING OF RADIOS Another shipment just received Come in and see and hear these Let your Ears be the Judge. SPUN an Italian product in 40 enchanting shades, 3 in wida. at only 7e IMII Y.UID If this can be repeated then suicide can bo com mitted twice by one person. We can only advise you to serve your best inter est by visiting us before it's too late and replenish your wardrobe economically From . N. E. WILSON & CO. The Ultra Modern Store Where Your Dollar Yields More Cents. in 11 :i74> :u siin St. '>'.'.W.-,*,',*.t.v,'.','.'.V.-.'.',',',-.'.V.'.','.'.,'.*.'.'.'.',' I 51, Ban si Phone 2109, 3534 or 4406 BUY A THK KIM. OF RADIOS THOUSANDS MERCHANDISE ALL AT SLASH MM, I'itli I > From >IOMIIV Sept. llHi-St |l. Ki.l. a THE MODEL STORE Corner Tudor and Broad Streets. GOODS al uch aalounduvj LOW PRICES thai THE MODEL STORE o 0 w.Mr. b taJfMr^? hoppinq Ce ,re ,hi '" e9k Talki "g ahout a SALE and SAVING MONEY is to visit THE MOLEi. STORE. Corner Tudor & Broad Sis. 3131 DIAL 3131 15.000 YARDS PRINT The mosl beautiful eyes have seen — per yard $ .54 600 YARDS PRINTED HAIR-CORD All Lovely Patterns—per yd 54 PRINTED SPUNS A Lovely Assortment of Shades to choose from — per yd 1.02 CREPE DESHEENE Five Fascinating Shades, only .79 HAIR CORDS—Navy. Saxe and While for Uniforms 76 S .83 FLOWERED LUXURY CREPE From $2.53 yd. Now 1 89 PLAIN SPUNS—in several becoming Shades 80 BIG FLOWERED PRINTED LINENS Ideal for House Coals 79 & 88 SHANTUNGS from $1.32 to .98 4 1.06 FINE DOTTED VOILES Ideal for Children—Now 99 TAFFETAS—Suitable for Dresses 4 Shades ....' 96 I c LADIES' PANTY & PETTICOAT SETS-per Set S3.55 rraooH sui,, RAYON PANTIES from 60 NIGHT GOWNS in Pink and While—each 3.16 LADIES' SHOES—600 Pairs all at Reduced Prices, from 3.50 Per Pair BRAIDS -in all Shades—per yd 02 LADIES' RAIN COATS with Hoods — (Each) from 2.00 GENTS' TWEED -iper yd.) Irom 2 77 .. lor the i | Panls Length for 3.81 Suit Lenglh ior 8.31 SHIRTS—all kinds from 1.00 VESTS 2 for 1.00 SOCKS per Pair from .34 TAILORS' SHOULDER PADS (pr.) 12 DOMESTIC ,pe, Yd.) from 32



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Srplrm l>r r lit ^unuau 3lowatte Prirrs 1 SIX 1'VWTS ,, Xibrare. ,1 UNITED STATES TROOPS WITHDRA Coloured Students In London Will Get Better Accommodation (From Our London CaOafMaJaall !" ,„„ LONDON, Sept. 9. THE OBJECTIONS of t lL „-i,dary Osborue to the "extravagant" lurching of the British Council Hall of residence for overseas students at Hans Crescent, London, has bought sharp replies from various quarters. La it comment comes in a letter in to-day's "Daily Telegraph" from the acting General Secretary of Uta Mtional Union of Students, Mr. J. C. Davis. He poims out that the problem of the %  econmodaUon for coloured •tudenta u in London a ver> J, ,|Y,P', ; v riU '"' fu """ %  -'-" "Nation, in the Z'J'! '** %  S? Wed"hip ,| her overseas tentariea should bejSrong and that the ,, !" 1 ", 1 • 'His country should b> s hippy IMII.II VI llll s.lltlllMtX U.S. Will Ban Bloc Trade With Russia (By SEAGHAX MAYNESI WASHINGTON, Sept. 9. United States Secretary of State ted to subn it pp | Deals En reetrietuig Rratports io "Iron Curtain" to the Atlantic Pact foreign MINI % %  : %  meeting in Nt yoTt i esi The United State* has been (Or tuch restrictions. runout offlelals Mid today il would lie u "lair assumption" that the Wnito.l Stales would seek meetm.4 to fat an %  craamatM on cummnn policy, more m Una with the United State* poboy of (...inning an extensive range of materials from t bloc trade. American concern over the possibility of the Russians obtaining vital materials from western Hllies has heightened, they said, by the outbreak of the Korean war -Reuter "Flying Saucer" Made In Bridgetown THE "H),,: Saucer DaCnxa" .ri OQSD locally mode car with %  red body gets a cheer and a handwavc from the crowd every time H comes i<> |ha (itv. it was built by the Fletcher brothers of Constitution Road The car was formerly an old Standard Six. The Fletchers built a new streamlined body out of wood. These FleiVher sons nave nlwjy s been interested in woodwork Their father, Mr. l.uclan Fletcher Of Messrs. DaCotta U Co Ltd. tins tor many years been loDOWfl locally as a maker of Picture rrnmes. Robert, the eldest boy, used tu watch his father at work. On.day he loo picked up the tools and began making small pond boatl whuii were sailed in the Constitution River, Park Lake ami at the Aquatic Club. The three other boy*. Dudley. Willie and Ben, were not slow to follow. As they grew up they began making pond boats and it was a thrill to watch these four boys racing their boats. Many ran remember seem.; than around the Park Lake runnine from side to s|d e am. adjusting sails when the boats war* lifted out of the water. At that time the Lake was filled with dark green aratar n winch (nigs could be seen bobbing up and down between the boats but today it is a dry enclosure which collects dry leaves end i The boys wi % %  with the pond boats when they grcw older. They began making boats about 12 feet long. Wi'.n than they were able to sail down the Careenage and out into the open sea. Sometimes they found It difficult wndlns their way the large mass ot lighters in the Careenage but they wan always successful in round the Pier Head. did -"ill the ; on the -Flying Saucer DeLuxe" and when it was finished his wife quickly took up the paint bru*h and begun streamlining t -Many coloured students i 'oJglngs have been treated very well by 'henlandladies but mam IVC tal very undeelrabt--' icplorahhtill K a "t %  cane BO Ittsh neopic to pWOplM m I this tinNtUonal I Students urgei th.it ;.%  %  BOU d in halls of resiwith British stud) II ;it Hans CreM-iil Cn cenl will In f... t hold II • "f < 8. <"!'! % %  < l'l. I'. %  dlan Chatlrnfrr it...i.,, ri,.,. 91. Paiauuon Hra. Qauiar H ) Hra. Reds Play Tricks On G.I/8 Who Retreat Under Fire (By LIONEL III l>KON) TAEGU, Sept, • TWO HUNDRED I 1 erprooi nd helmets walked urn 1 il< m ed up Io entrenched GI's in a surprise attack 01 %  I rniloa north ol Tacim today. Astonished Americans l< 1 lk |, %  bul tin \ killtd North K ireans as uv-v wml GI' wi re expcting Americans xi S.,utli Koswaii.i<> ciine up the hill to relieve them llv 1y , u ,„,( surprised by the appearance i Bovtel •aid Ptw 11 miman and Uu\l\ Ml' It' bul that is loo Ihetn Now those wb ordered the ihooUni down of the Itie hide in behind the tlag i>t ti., 1 nltajd NaUono." %  %  will not %  ...,,' : eat 1 ve la it 1 nmpletliiM •oiivti tit-lion pHigiHiiunes like the %  teeter, %  £ Mra. r. D. MayWeat German Demilitarisation li ill Stop % %  SfH-.iui and M.L5, Ottrl Churchill Will Support Motion Of Defence LONDON. pi. K opposition Leader wins ton Lhuiihill tonight issued %  statetbal tae Conm .II Hippori Hie motion 01 Oefeoca when Parliament reiiitTiday next. Hi itatetnenl added that the Conservatives will not move any Intent. Churchill if. .-.till exii.it.i to \oice crilicisnu on the OovernPVaftt narmament policy conccnlraluig on his opinion that 1 y 1* needed. But tonight's statoment nM taken as a meaning That on this 1*sue .at least Coaawrvattves will mpt to bring down the Labour Government in the vote —K--111.T If -.id MiD. C [., c, 1., L s. Pavna li lUha Mai .11 I I .1111! I Hkiiiii. I. nBttj Bfelnnei Hi. Kuril* \tr. S...-1 and ramlly Mr. and Mia Jan-. Ho| wool Ml mid Mi, N. Qrtai halSh W W-ntl i.i.lr Wood <>t attempting to ves t. "Tbej |usi % %  .itked up ifJJti"H t<> eeeb otlier < asuu.v. ... out and aofTie'i back "A hundred yards from imr forward p>st tins opened up, while M of them at the luii-k set up |lu put .. Mo,. -||, t:.e very .,. . |c A % %  intend U> la* the qm milllarlzati'i: .in 1 illsinailllillg leg underBtOOd there w.ii still deinilitarnntion to be completed ai d Voss naval yards In l! o id in Installation' nt the BalUi Port of Kiel Concrete bunkeio and air raid rhrlters throughout Western Germane were -=1111 to be blown up —fteuler. lists wlthdr! a 1 S^ 'laaUll %  K THIS MAI* OF NOKTHtKN INDIA show. -rr. In whl.h •>carrli psrUsii arc now looking for Captain Frank Klngdon Ward the BritKta espleter who took thi' Tlbatan blu aoppy to England and bin Wife NotMng has bnan heard of tlnin Macs th* Brat fsrUiquakkaget will arrive in rVnugUS OB Monday. id, Dumbac of parcels received vcslcrday WBS not a*. on the pi > %  > loui I hi VoJ nv lad> helpei .v* n able le hall daj ofl from thai) strenuous work MiS.-IVI.KI' i' 1 -i'• "i t" v Mi A mi Uondai the s> Uvltii %  "f thi Committee In connea lion sppeal It WHS decided that iiii be re evening. Km %  .. %  .' % %  • %  I rdaj for the V M ( n ReUef Fund M %  J H ColBn >• W Un M wiatu '-' N %  Milla I O" vt. 1 MI Barnard OMI dun ** 2 1 llavnra By J I'M AN BATES TOKYO, Sep.. . A^HEAIOAN TROOPS battling to hold the k.'j city of Taegu against a new North Korean onslaught today completed their second planned withdrawal within Ihe week. They pulled their main defence line nxck to within 7 miif,-. sandbagged city ,he United Nations "d( box". On the eastern frint, South Korean and American troops fought to wipe out the 10 mile wedge driven into their lane northwest of the important road and rail junction at Yongehon during the night. British troops on the western front. 7 miles southwest of Taegu. continued to mop up small Communist parties behind their lines. After "nt"i UM quletetl dayi ilnca the C 'tuna".: a their Ug offensive nine duys ago, the-1, I bi to* ">l Tiii:lnf;)ll A, luah il,,' American First Cavalry D mlj againal i i i i from ihr north, along the road rauth from Tabudong Tins mi,i MH;I: ih<-i,,\,-m, had counter-atteclud i lured a ridge 7 mllaa north % %  < th< cltj h thay nu bam dbraolgad aarUai Communlsta maiow probing attacks, around UM dlvlskirri perlmatei all iiav and Ihera wei heavj artillen i>.., i tfjal Keds Break Through East Defence Line I. stuTei ed i i an ind s iul .immunlqt i n obunwd thai the North Koi tnon t 1,000 olthers nd mni .ilitl t.H.k more than 2^n prl onet 'i. sa betweei B'1 | tour that il i.ii rnourad cshta, i *tti motoi vehlII.MI ad Metei \ BOB) SB I th.it i Met Artl Ills .,(' %  %  t .i linn an.l solid" line n. '•'. north v.-t?st ..I Taegu Another threat to Taegu was developing non the norths %  ii.Htrnte th. Bdloa t,, the elty frt>tn Vonu.-hen YtmgcleM in .. Nn'a r-uui i No Bid." Vongehon isscir was ir Land adsji Datthssi %  -< i njomg It. rXtnarlcao Link* wen rushed i" the .iii.1 ihls aftenuwn U. haliensH Communist tanks which i have entered the tow ii tininiiimng. bm they could I rind them. in advisers with the South K..remi Seeond Corps Maid ri ..t the] txpeoted lonsorrow the M I ti"iii this BSetOC Io Tiiegu un.'l I HI the eoaital I Pohang 1 i .i igfj %  |agaliKt hiv Allied ah sink.ana in pound defsnoOi RSSMN front sn(d that 1.00') North Koreans iittneked South of Inland %  % %  ., rront i 1 Naktong rtver, < fho % %  d idvani ed to new i res) of Changnj %  '"I tog ilnring the past tn Mil. %  mbsn Tbej wen reported %  • m (In I'agr lb Six Killed As Houses Sink SWANSEA. Wales. S<-,'f 'Ive children and u mun were kilh-l win nil i'ollupsvd day . 1 •ie on the .mi road with ; ennnUad leaving only front walls standing. Early reports Inriiented rtOUSS eollapsed because of r-inkmiground nu -ii.a 1X4. S\III:II" Gas Masks May Save 128 Trapped Coal Miners a&'_ THE OAK built by the rictcbti brother.. NEW CI.'MWtK'K Ayi I %  Ii ; coal w% the first of the 1J8 miners was to tl %  %  for 4'i hour* Pule and exhausted he was i -cognised by I I ing family and friends as he was carried on a the 250 yard d %  the mbtsi %  I %  % %  %  %  %  %  %  • All of them will havi I gasmaskenn bo %  %  %  %  N survivor h.id vlved and taken to IHR %  II have to work thrrtuah tonight to : apgtad Risn and that the. may have to continue until midda* tomorrow before ajl There is the dangu thai thmen unused to gas mat f gas loomei rowd was asson-i that all the entombed men wnu r %  At dawn the. were I %  up. helpe 11 .t m the -Migm %  Bg of pruyets All tha' pad miners had d 'iwithce and bottlos ol water they took down with them on The. % %  Always AT YOUR SERVICE In JfWil '... .i green and bagel hubs and :i or 4 spoed Stuiney Arghgfl li'..ts .' inch god m i RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE A Salt di>lrihul..r,: CAVE, SIIH'HKKIl & (H. I.TI>. Ill, 11. li 4 11 Broad Sit,. ggi iiuasjiii w'BsasssaaBgMBgi



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PAGE SIX Sl'NDAT ADVOCATE St'NDAV, SEPTEMBER I'JJ" T. s. ELIOT Jane Austen A Chritlian Port H* HoiiLilas Jerrold lh web H> AutfuMlu* luir i. a qu eottOfi 'ed in the schools wblst) have not found A poe' nrding angels Mi-> yorki bvtueon in* years 1909 an.> 1940 Uasl r|lh Ihe ii routh Eliot's poems, the leign tags, the ii appear tt "i the rxtiavagances %  %  embarked i \\h i h hu, from IVfi. -Mon of %  Jan* AasLrn to an ouUUud in* luurr in Ijiilfcli liu r. bare. Her repuLUitm ha* steadily crown atnee her death %  n 1917 al the early a*e af l and her ooveas — tack a* "Pride and P-eJndlee" and Emma" — are particular!* popular today. Jane Austen m one of the latin. Although some of her navr^ilen neatly a centm %  and a hail ago. they .strike %  i %  Thia .because their characters ait mainly people who lived in the countf) and the external* of life have altered leas in the south ot I England than anywhere except In IGNORANCE AND ILLITERACY Newsprint Shortage Shares The BlanvB .. %  H""<>" lion LGfVDOM The peoples of the *n probably knowless of each Ott* ihan they did before the war." certI Whv nmupMI nearly two-thirds the vaat ents ot Asia. Africa and %  untainliig 07 per >f the world* p< p.il ttion, West lite there u l.it. ^ recent ytmn tlvey English %  i 1(ld ,., he ghadow almost formed a Jane Austen Hot, .Hihmiiin • BUM | do Naturally enough, they have been piant figure In Enc.li*-' t u>l hope to turn again, because I anxious to learn as much as potfor nearly twenty ^ nol hojKI pray to God to s.ble about the private life of 'iivc mercy u|H>n us. and 1 pray this deeply admired novel,si Hut he spont much of hit early manihv. I tnaj forsWC, these matters no biography of her was pubaathas) 'iionir those c<<*mcthat with myself I too much disuntl more than half a tocrt cuss M. interesting figures In the w-tude remote hills and valleys rlow i-nge of fcnglish literature Since veil she knew hei limitations' ' %  %  ither h*r death In 1817, her repuiari Iv tb0 uX those things U 1 foa foNtttlo* u-nh *•••*• IK.II rate, i f d ly growing, and (ajflBilfcaj with, and th. important scene In any her novels where men talk 1 icether always there Is a >£Ofn present, because she knew hi must at presen; u barely lu per cent nf ihe world's •Mi probeU) as BUT,# wspriMl • the ,.nx>tial statement) Apparently. World War II did M t"J iu,i worsen the position of the %  %  ill-piovided region*. but. a.eordreached m ., iw* pamphlet pubmv tl ,(,,. ..v,-.rt, .• %  .,-,.,-,,iti*i MMHl (SB 1. -. film and „ .,. ,,,..,,. ...,„. M| %  Hadio in the World Tod-y' production nught •M> \f a'ways deli%  %  pTCUtfai 1> English; his intellectual the neoThomist reviva* in France. %  I aronsasatrt living exponent is probably Jacques Manlain %  ntr.bution which Ellof Anglu*Saxon ancestry' makes ilhe **.nstant echo of BlbRca! imagery nnd the anxiety to | late'n intellectual position into %  JI proposition %  I .m dvlna mi ... death. iti -f^n Thy talvatMn "lh .*a al IK* l*fd cm wing O ml.fft.bl* ciHot d*mi>i: talked when in the company T/he pamphlw BSBal Wtlh The n w *P'" nt. the rest of the world of women, but did not feel on prublem of Newsprint" and IX* !" nnpt pay for it The newsprint ground in attempting to dehundred odd pages urn Hacked Inrk > t is no exception from oiher commodity markets and reproduces the split of the world two trading: areas, caused by ternal payment deficits. Currency the crux of the short term problem I ion much dlsunt 1 more Ihan ha f a century ', -^— -. : —.-—.*-.-•T -^ -'"*' !" *" %  s*"-*"%  •"' pacaru Ju.ig-nent be not after her death, and many letters Y£, T r """J %  ^lSSll. ,5 ,r T 1 ^ n r rw ""! ftgi -^ "f*"and oapers which woui,. ** H?^ **%• f !" ^ ^_h_been prepare.! I y ihe Intelligence Unit ^^£S. KSSjl ., those in her own quiet lift, with an "oXiu*** us round of duties and gentle P-P*' ^, 'here pleasures. Jane Austen was no * "" II'H against social con\-entions or home ties She was not I rcfor.nei SSc accepted lite %  > saw it for she thought this ed the Pr, expression ^JfJJJ 1 Inslrum '" 1 nforI -;gfcsh poets of the nine' ^ watttfi ""' %  tun were, for the ma: l*n, wvll issMPaed wltt th There may be. for, politicians in which they found themand publicists, and, later, for hlsTherc might be some toriann. a doien reasons for the reading lu. duty -and she always her father, she had a b. du,v " %  duty to those she cation than most English fhil of ,oved Sh ^ n *f*' married her time, and she was fond of although it is said that she reEven as a chdd > >e l*'ted two suitors, and that the delight in i,tjrv man Rhe loved was taken from God .oriel* Win hard: luaque^ttonablr. i -.till right Blbltosd Q Ihe w.rid It is true I ii,—-da-wn of the twentieth in Sh'Uv and others hailed the dsrwn of the nineteenth, but wa lh.il much more than th-* lUffere-nce of idiom between say K ;ii.i There w. "utt'iit of good minor : [mi. in, :h,. nut break of Hit war .,t d!4 In.fividu-I pieces are !lll moving but th" genoral effect •. thaH of a v-i. ciua I imate The iii^.1 lotiMgrtta vole...I -air own age •' we except the thai curious esoentlnlly indivulnal poet, the Jesuit Gerald Manly Hopkins, bT S Eliot. propheU. there i only hu. turned away from %  -.. %  twuld men love ih* ii'nt. %  hould ih* lov hn !-.•II* them ot LU* —a De.in *i II tli..t th-y uouJd tiutw • Mndri "liero thy would I and hi>l %  •.• ihey sou 'U when she w>s in her sanctity of the home she regarded 'teens' These were immature as %  ">'>ng the most importani works of course, but they have things in life, and that is how she now been published and are ha8 depleted them eagerly read by her admirei It in the last novel she wrote. is extraordinary that her gi nius "Persuasion", there are touches of should have flowered so eury. warmer sympathy than in any of Before she had reached the atte her other books. One feels thnt of twenty-four, she had produr.-d hc waa reaching deeper levels three of the six great novels np-.ti and discardmg some of her earlier i.> II Mi which her reputat on rests tod. Indeed, her best known w<.rk "Pride and Prejudice"—-> i 01 t ileted and sent to n publish' saodU while nhe was still lw. i* two. n* darHuna ouUnd* -i"l %  HMtUag ill -ystoms to P no-one IH noad lo M sood The early poetry nf T. S. Elio* ihe poet, having found his perwas revolut OOatry in fiwm nithe^ son-1 revtnuilinlion. becomes the than content. It used no conven tional poetic rhythms or imagery n wti almoBJl dtdlbanrtebi toll.iquial in tOlM no; m two things which strike the rrnrle, pirn, that this Is essentially urban poetryThere is no •OlsO or that Mei-plv felt rnm. jnunion •rmi which inf..rms almost the wholeIt was rejected, and published unt I sixteen year-. %  T "Sense and Sensibility' was another novel written in those eany days, only to be left gathering dust for many long years; ai-d the third of th s group. Nuiti anger Abbey", was not issue.! ;n prophet. "Ash Wednesday", "East the public during her Met.me. Norton", "Burnt Coker" and The After she had completed tIMgO, Dry Salvages" are sermons exthere was a long period i hurting man lo repentance, In Ianduring wh ch Jane Auste ns p en gunge not the less fiery and forelay idle It was the success of %  ble because the writer still retains Sense and Sensibility in 1811 a Bostoiiian distaste for sensuous that Induced her to begin aga n, imagery, and a twentieth century and she wrote "Mansfield •'ark dislike for the conventional lanand "Emma", and then her .a^t beauty Kua ge of poetry. This voice crynovel of all—end the favourite of ng in the wilderness uses the vomany people—"Persuasir-* reticence. It Is Interesting but alsoprofitless to speculate upon the ~till greater works she migh! have written if she had lived. But before her delicate and vivacious mating groups of people delin< The experts are not hopeful about the future They say that the chances of increasing h p ments of newsprint lo Asia. Africa and Latin America are *liiht. ana that larger exports (Ton Will olllv %  nm rwfound to 'i-ianee them Yet there is a tremendous stimulus to increased consumpiio.i throughout the world sons are threefold: the growtn of political consciousness, the spread of literacy, and jiciu.uiali HUon. This is bound to "wlui the thirst for news and knowfc l| I and in turn to multlp:' ship." Discuss ng the future of put,) supplies, reference is made lo the possibilities of producing pulp wood n Africa. RgMBfi quired isjto fne possibility of commercial production there but if the problems were solved the pulpwood potential in thJ nent "would b.enormous Bagasse (the waste of suj.ir ..e„ *.-„, uas -~r& 5jB-to W7S SAS,;' brilliant yet perfectly controlle-1 pointed out that the bulk of the It is certain that no English But there Is the problem of the world's rice rod woman writer has given us novels extreme disparities which marn rown ,n under-dcvclope-i counin whose pages the atmosphere of the consumption of newsprint In *** % %  "and many of thai nave English life of her own time Is different regions of the world the r reat P lails '*'" P^per inonu • preserved with more wit and capauthors of the pamphlet spy" fkcture although they have tkvating charm neither the pulpwood nor the !" "Fair shares has never been ttM foreign currency to mport pulp" principle governing the dlstribuThe comment Is added that i ice tton of the world's riches but Iho straw and bagasse "are evident y inequalllies in newsprint conof growing importance IDM KUME. bept. 8. sumption are greater than for anv makinB materials." other commodity of like Imporexaggerat: vs print, chief function of cannot fnlill Express Service %  •>r\„L*ot Eng'jsh poetry ThLs cabuiary of ordinary speech and '" Where I if lies the fascination ^"tissy OOtonia11 <>., .,, ht | llllKrM ihvtluns of ja// with these works'" They ,m i r —• "• %  cafes and attie room*, of the effect of the Greek chorus. But chronicles of life in the south of wua.cl.-d street* Uttered w th the message Is the same Kngland. and most of the chaxptftcx^f paper of idle words in ,„_ Q „ c „..„, R „ h ith*d hi. M Xm are drawn from the lesser The Ej, prwi wa ertng acr. ^L n i S „ rnri-KS SoTieW" ! tr > and P !" /*"' ona ,1,9f *' minutes -Heutee. •< the walls of the .^"V., 1 "*." a .. .\_.".t '>' 1 "'"I" no violent and OgCltlP ; XofflDne. It ha. noS rf iB&JS SSSSi SSJSSZfZ "'< %  < %  %  I" "er p.ges ; no Ingle >*sa>£ii .....I. %  i, X,JS %  hi. fl Ivrlcal pessi LUlf fKsrts. Hollo Men "The idea ot a Christian Society.' In this he develops the argument --viilch has Informed his poetry for '• ,'• %  "' "o3S ^,^ v "^r r ',„, 'uszJi %  quit*dlffenwi: ml is an orthodox .in. .i member of the exCacJ olic party with Hfjlcan community v. tUuttaj dtttUl a highest 'onimnii denoiniiiatii. of the rejtous and social systems of the ortd and wonders how it can be Achieved. Eliot has no such doubt: him the only workable civilzed society is the Christian loclctv. He does not, of course pposr that it Is simple. Being *" %  :. IrrtellMtual -md not ii mystic he is fullv await oj thextreme • X nicely of the balan-e to IHmainthe besl known of Jane Aulcn ., -, ,.. Ho, ,.f Church 'haracteis. She hus only lo ope. Bniui s '"'• B,lt nr knows that it her lips and I am at her feet don If what Creole Buratlt man today halted the Turin-Rome lance. "ft Is* no exaggCTatioii The cnief obstacle In Express In open country with to suggest that the tardy prDgrcM tensive utilisation of bagasse and f r I *' r *'*'nry signals, loaded -his In conquering ignorance and lllnstraw pulps is ihe hlgn Mai ( 22-year-wlfe Maria aboard and a oracy Is not wholly unconne<-te<| producing them and because of few minutes later in the corrlwith the unequal distribution of h "> opinion on their future Is dor of a third class compartment nawaprint suppl.es. divided. Papermaking in India father. ond Pakistan, however, is to be delayed 13 "While the United States, with expanded on the basis of the 6 per cent, of the world's populanat ve supply of rice straw nnd. ^_^^^^^^^^^^___^^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^ bagasse. beea %  whlcfal .he development of %  Rllol was that which 'i;..doU i man of his. 'ii v hich followed' on :h<> .ifp^nath of the war afl IM*-1 Ho is the singer par lldl unbearable 1 sense of futility and frustration.! I Waste Land peopled by mav be y">*: no tempestuous love. On the contrary, her narrative H placid, simple, direct. Yet a grent lOWdara critic has said that Jar. %  Austen is "one of the three er four perfect artists in the English language". She lookR at familiar the things with a magnifying lens that gives us a new vision of them. And it Is the same with her people: those readers who take an interest in the study of human natura find endless delight n her stories. So vivid and precise is her narrative that we enter without reservation UVo the little world she has created. Elisabeth Bennett, the quickwitted and vivacious harOBM I I Pride and Prejudice" is pcrhap* Ute MuflM men sar, %  111 HI l-| < r—lay, 'painfully aewl ivi %  11 I have so declared sad m the way of in the fellow writer. Em: el of that nameIs teu-*-ii ihe Shoaow llel*en BM r.^cPVllW, and Ihr ba "reserved der and loving, but something nf an egoist, who has been allowed _^^^__ to have too much of her own way, and her creator does not spate her or try to excuse her. But Jane Austen's readers are conlinuat'v arguing about their favoui Ita characters To be sure, there nrc also many foolish, vain Nine Shaken JOHANNESBURG. C.n officials are considers worldly people in her books Tin Hand gold mines s are^ prlgii and snobs And how : a., raid shelters n the event ol laahaa tham with bf" an atom bomb attack Lives may be saved by the punishment is ndmlnlst.-re neatly and humorously lhat crowdIOIII in it with glee There [a "*ha HoUov. Men" flgM) ippears, for the flrsi time stron lv icjietition which Is so strong a *AsatUN of hliofs-later VCl.-c togethrr "Uli a 'lich are constant. rli.il> is ihe imago of dryness, i.i..- %  — ---> —-%  lock. GSrren rock, the svmbol of ing thousands underground, they doubt that our enjoyment "I t lal aridity to the American fay. but the difficulties ol connovelsi greatly depends upon S oneer as it was lo the Jewish verting the mines to ART. individual sense of humour lalmist. From this time on the abaltan would be immense. our ability to appreciate --.','-','^ MR. SHOPKEEPER, MR. GROCER, ^lR. & MRS. 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Civil Servants. Accountants. Reporters etc.. a handbook entitled: "Hbrh Fay and security." Teacher-. Lower Examination Parts 1 and 2. Cambridge School Certificate. I^ndon Matriculation (January 1951). Accountancy. Local Entrance Examination for Civil Service. Short-hand. Hook-keeping. Economics. November Entrance Examination for S.C. 1951. Bachelor of Commerce (Lond) Bachelor of Science Econ (Lond). etc. Make sure of your copy of this unique book, entirely FREE and without obligation b\ posting the coupon at once. POST Tins i or PON NOW; copy of (al IM iMliilM. OPPORTUNITIES "HIGH FAY AND BECrmiTT." CROSS BOOK NOT WANTED NAME ADDRLHR SCBJKT OR EXAM The British Institute of Knraaecrfaag Taehasslagy ajtd she British Tutorial InaUtate, I Addrvwa %  % •;*[€••* Send ronimurdoattona •:—Leeai TlUtivf. The rarfhhean Educational Inatltate. Fer^-ef-Kpsdn. Trinidad. B.W.I.. P.O. Bex 3t1. TUTAKA... truck driver ••. . it stamlup to the toughest r. day in. la\ unt. and ssBaja on g g.Mid. M> elotgsM haxe a hanl but I know | ,,ni jlw.iv rel\ on Tl'T*kA becau-e it"ld In TOOT A I. rarriethe Tool vi • %  iiiir.tntri' of satisfaction. GhfJO a man a feeling of security when lie weara drill guaranteed hy a wnrl.l-laiiiinihrm. with such a lutig traditmn .,[ onsaKtt ami wnrkuiHii-liip. i take in choose Tt'TAKA for \ ulue ami i H|.. J ice you've tried it, you'll never want anything % %  !-"• ..." TUTAKA A TOOTAI. GL'AK VNTII.I) PABRII



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I-U.I iii \ i SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10. I3" 0RM Man Sets (tut It, .Sail 15,000 )/i7c* In A 32/1 Yawl A Little Bit Ol Siberia In Germanv f ^"didates A J lirtilii UnM OsneasssteseJ 12. 14, Yr-OM Boyi //. W->. Sparrow 156,821 Feet Of Speak la Support Comes To-morrow Lumber In Port S EXTENSIVE FBOGR \.IM, %  >( tockwl la tggnpung fiom Brltal | to • ; L.OOU Gonm.ru., gone t"icre ":i For more H. first lap U Gibraltar only %  ll UWY* LEWIS bSM 4fTBJ ,r„. :i M | x pee led lo 01 barracks. ad pub: converted Into morrow ul In | L clock .. -1 i-iand side in a hockey malm Kensington Oval. ranium. uiccnlly needed r>. out of thr )tu*ian .'lave Oulpul Was I .ill.is SINCE the work (icgaii II %  be.icved that 1.000 have been killed i ga* explosions, inadequate drainage, ami subsidi-ncea of rock through %  npctei Ul ..... .. With n %  latch in Tiinlda i foi U CMnWi POsllng Day on Bl IB. meeting. ..re t^-ing carnd OR *.l every vantage point. Speaking m luppoi I dldalure ol Mr Victor Bryan, ^rn ween twu te.^, trom tft. ^ M i i i %  ** ""' Aquatu Clue At rive o'clock T !" >!",*' h '"" l, v **" l*' <**> Table Tenni tion given lo him by the wnrfc m a l c h •> <\nm %  vamai !he teThmcal of Mr Bryan He .... M, H.,n v M.C.A*ai S oti^X,,.^_ ,n f t ^** .P e ??r i .. ,or ^'••".' Bv^fBM ..land .Id. 156.821 MM of pitch pine were <.r ( .ught here b> the M.V. "Jankinj inday Very little. M been discharged. The shipment of pine arrived %  nan Nassau and i* consigned bo Messrs DaCaeta & Co, Lid. Also arranged for tomorrow U Water Pol ..itch bell,,, |fl Mouths' Trip II. %  mflnod lo furkh.i Rl '' %  m to > to 4.wti itraai >iiti.. niMir \ol Krpl Ml, people %  i Dnen 01 BUI iporti filtered oul ol ih-' %  i ni.t being paid, an %  pperent] them in the legislative Council. During the night a dance HUleoakl and tuberculoeU are ''Nexf-oNku. 'T*hoae th killed in '"* %  Honourable C C. Abldh. 'f ••"" %  the Aquatic Club b; ntim have quit the Soviet zone (l0,w iw ,h North Carom aagtl w, ""re League ir 00 member^ for the British or Ameriran zones h }d %  %  *!'*' meeting ut Monliusv _,..„„ veae ran f, M i 4 Germany Village. Chaguanaa Wlihn, half P % % %%  VKAR OL4> Sue! General Malzev taw, after a 1 "> hnuT %  1 "w 1 meeting %  .tarted. Williams of Black Rock fel :ime, that hu earl> harsh methoda lolten egg*, stones and bottlea from a palm tree on the Mental i..t do for the long-term were thrown in the crowd, aa a Hospital ground* at about 11.31 production of uranium. >' which many persons had ajn. on Friday 1'iprovemrnU were inlro<• flee to safety Among the He wan taken to the Gener;. rMMk falling output I rrsons who spoke In support of Hospital >ufferiiig injuries lUidr %  Werk-end leave ouU BltlTISH FILMS %  • nig kept. ReWnfea were who hi do a in (he KtlMe th;il IIIIMII ijujiily. en for I food gajh for Hi deal) ,not „.,„ was nevoml |, dlrl Long ago il.e* area was given le a few uf inmost truaied warkers I'umi". redured the arrtdenP* In thr Hi.i..ini mine tunnels %  eteell Ufl was IsWnsMM 'hut medical service* are re|M>rled i,, he still f*r frm idc % %  en), The indueemenl ol high vegaa, which now began to increase the flow of workers Miners were put on contract* Hut l he shortest contract was for -ix monthl and the miner who refused to renew his contract was put under pressure until ho signed jgain Those who sought escape were hunted and brought back A Hire \.re ssii. OUTPUT figures are kept a close secret. But It Is known that 200 shafta have been sunk Of these about 90 are working. Other shafts have l>een abandoned. II Is also known that only the preliminary mechanical processing i% earr.ed out in Germany, the ore being sent to Russia for all other Itentment Top quality ores are away by plane or special the Mr Abidh's candidature wai %  ns>ple Merl at 1.00 p.r in, UQ boy. who told UM A pos* isMrtein examlnaUc short but snitpp* | A tar performed by Or K ssknon Th, to vote for Abidh Exports Rhytma Wood -IIE WFRKI.V Strviea of thi I Y.MCA will be held al irtera, Pinfold Stn.-t |l J.4S o'clock this %  veflbuj Thr speaker will be Mr J G A. Pile Challenger Takes ; L700Tomof Sugar tentists reported thai I mm page I, %  >.,,.,,. visitor t %  Uon ol DM aul U wiUiout H '"'' rooc with Mm; %  u.iiuLoioii'.ii and Tertnet Flshei Ol Thr %  llejrt Wltk I i is not geg quality of M %  %  ... %  P bat i. | i... .-.I gsj -, i rather thai conaciou:! •• hack KT<-urid Still tha ChBTB gttti of .le-i. %  make Up for I good f)M r M :he hotel Ung ih.it M:.denu>i%  alone iierhaps Mademoi%  xi>enmtui( ol Then the Kusslanx sent to the im \ v by a eolossal mines Uiase Geraiau prhuiners mo ney and lal(>u %  I war who .ould not prove, possible U. win worthwhile quani.o iiMi.drUUon. thai they had titles of uranium anywhere In lobs to go toThey saw to Cermany. it Ibsl other lobs became in Vet still the Kussinn* maintain rreasiaiiy difficult to gat. hen En Oeblree Atom state iva UllaUng pnblemi Dire neeoaalt) dnvaa toetn on or* evacuated nmn — I. v..s. ii. .*... \.I,....I, i ..rtiNtieaM i !1>HT-OK-SI*AIN, Trinidad fcxport.* ol Rhjrana -yod %  till being carried out on a lalrl; regular basis in Trinidad This was reported by Mr R. SmeathTHE -Challenger" arrived on erg, Acting Conservator of ForTueada* ource that there will always ton IJOO tons of sugar. 1.300 carton. i market In the United Slates lor of rum and I..V70 puncheons. HiIrlniclad's rhyana The American barrels and 410 half-burreU o! Qrm whlah |g now purchasing thla nuiiassns For Halifax. Bl pun wood is one of the biggest and rheona 117 barrels and 58 halfOldaat insecticide manufacturer! barrets of moUsae* and 2,00v over there From Ihb wtulj-i cirtona f rum. Only 688 pun potent insecticide fo. | (VJnS| ltI barrel)( und irj5 h aH barrela of molasses will be shipper for Quebec. Woman Injured RITA HERBERT of Eagle HaH, was involved in an accmeni with %  cycle M—1822 oenkad nd ridden by 18-year-old Maur e Thomas of West bury New iload last nighi about 9 30 on Broad Street Herbert complained of pains Ground her waist and right foot ul was not taken to the General Hospital The motor cy