Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
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Sunday
September 24
i950

ATTACK ON SEO





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, BEGINS TOD

of ‘ ‘“~ Price}
UO Pa | ge SIX CEJATS
‘ ,/ Year 35





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“Colonials Will |." "0 wesrstixetin 5,000 REDS DIG IN TO

Consider World
Sugar Talks

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON Sept. 23.
(COLONIAL representatives who are interested in
sugar meet in London next week for private
discussions arising from the draft of an agreement
prepared at the July meetings here of the Inter-
national Sugar Council. Dominion sugar represen-

tatives are also meeting soon for similar discussions.

Queensland’s Premier announced in Brisbane yester-
day that at the London talks there would be considered
the request from non-British countries for a fullscale in-
ternational sugar conference to discuss the reimposition
of world sugar quotas.

Reds Oppose
Bill For
Registration
OF COMMUNISTS

WASHINGTON. Sep. 23

the Bill to force Communists ir

tselt were anxious to get awa)
m holiday until November, 27.
The Senate was debating al
light on President Truman’s vet:
esterday of the Communist Con
rol, Bill which had already beer
yassed by both the Senate anc
he House of Representatives
AS soon as President Trumar
iad signed his veto, the House ot
tepresentatives overruled him b>
286 votes to 48 and passed the
neasure to the Senate. The op

——+ The Premier added that some

e ' industries apparently feared over-

4, Point Plan production of sugar and the Lon-
don talks would decide whether

a world sugar conference was in

Gave Chance the best interest of sugar produc-

| ing countries in the British Com-

} monwealth
To Help U.N. | The Sugar Council hopes to

|have by the middle of —
5 | observations from everybody con—
: —DULLES } cerned, on the draft considered in
July.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24. At a meeting later on, the
Mr. John Foster Dulles, mem-); Sugar Council will hope to have
ber of the United States delega-| agreement on the draft so far
tion to the United Nations General | forward that they will be able to
Assembly, said to-day the Ameri- | put it before fhe United Nations
‘an four-point plan for strength-| which has the responsibility of
ening the Assembly gave “all,| -onvening the final conference.
everywhere, who have talked so
much about a strong United Na-

tions, a chance to work for it.” ; taff
United Nations action in Korea |} Hospital S

sd talks on it last night anc
o-day still held the floor de:pite
he efforts of the backers of thé
Sill to force a vote.

A speedy overthrow of Tru
vian’s seven reasons why the Bil
should not become law had beer

f votes ready once they can stoy
the opposition talking. —Reuter

3 Airmen Die





















expected and the measure’s sup-
vorters say that they have plenty

|) REPEL ALLIES

By JULIAN BATES.
TOKYO, September 23.
MERICAN marines to-night fought their way
to the top of the last hill between them and
Seoul and were expected to launch the big offen-
sives to break into the city at dawn to-morrow.
Men of the Fifth Marine Regiment pushed into the

Marathon talking opponents oi north western corner of the Communist held South
he United States to register were Korean capital this morning and reached a built
to-day still battling in the Senate up area, More marines spearheading thé south

to uphold President Truman’s veto

while supporters of the measure ern prong of the American pincer movement,

occupied the Seoul airstrip on the south bank of

| the Han river which runs south of the city. They
moved up to the main road and rail bridge linking
the capital with the suburb Yongdongpo.

On the South Eastern front American forces continued
their break out from the “defence box” and jeep patrols
were reported to have entered Sangju, 25 miles North of
Kumchon late to-day,

British troops, accidentally bombed and strafed by
United Nations planes, after they had called for air sup-

ponents there however start-| port, were last reported facing stiff Communist opposition

1 on the West bank of the Naktong river, Fast of Sangju
Marine staff officers to-night faced the prospect of bombing
and shelling Seoul.

Several shells were sent in anti-tank machine gun and _ rific

arly today on a modern univer-| fire from hills south of Yong-
sity in the northwest of the city | dongpo.

and a Buddhist monastery in the Deserters Released
same area—both believed to have
‘}been heavily fortified by Com Communist machine gun fire

munists and provid'ng excellent|from the southwest of Yongdong
positions for artillery observation | po behind the American lines also
posts. There was growing confir- | harried the advance. In a despet
mation tonight that 5,000 North] ate attempt to delay the fall of the
Koreans estimated to be defending] city, Communists have released
Seoul had entrenched themselves!from gaol about a battalion of

was “pretty much of an accident”, ry __@ I Pl well and would have to be blasted | deserters mainly officers, They
he Obpetved. ! Went On Strike | n ane Crash out of their positions are being given a chance of re
k . tenet keen ha * bil Our O Correspondent) | Staff officers were tonight con-|deeming themse'ves in exposed
oycoling 1e) «6Security ounci [ (From ur wn Corr on . siderin . ‘ leafle Gi . siti a“ s thwest of Seoul and
and so ; . ; | ORT ° . Ne g a leaflet raid on the} positions southwe

fee c ie . BES ae ; RnR We vero | . : a ee ae FP inant) | ear Rio capital, cal'ing for currender an1|south of the Han River Here they
s youn 7 area ae reas | 6 we t strike. this morn- warning civilians to flee before |stand a very good chance of being
- ne for aid against the North) be : wag coe — Bega _. RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 23. |ihe large scale bombardment cut off.

Also", he said, “the United | and the day staff did Aot turn up Three Brazilian A'r Force men | American troops advancing up

Al ’ e sald, > J adj and the y ste C * ies ans ¢ us aanenl > 7 . } a +s : til og

States had considerable air power | but roccrned to work at 4,30 p.m, sere lie ute nents, one sergeant Street Fighting the road to Seoul from Taegu con
and some land power | to-day {tied yesterday evening when ; ; ‘ . tinued to make progress.

E § and jf ve ay [twin engined plane erashed ut the | In spive of growing and fanai

“For the future we cannot let The Government drafted nurses
the security of the free world de- | and wardsmen from the Colonial



) he nearby suburb of Jacarapagu:
The plane was flying on a mili

,, [cel oppos'tion, American marine The twenty-fourth Division was
“lwere confident tonight that they |last reported only two or three



; 3 aes x ; a eo i ; : t. } =:
pend upon a lucky chance » he| Hospital of Port-of-Spain and at THE LAMPSTAND in this picture is one of six given by the Leeward Islands to the new House of Com- {tary air mail service mission would enter Seoul to-morrow, But| miles from the key road and rail

continued. tendants from the House-of- ; " 2
“The United Nations should be| Refuge. There was no report of , ae which the King will open on October 26.

organised so that it can always be}violence or injury to inmates







aking om the same pro-|otherwise steps will be taken. to Court Will Decide jaccident apparently c

“St



United States Ambassador at}ment said that the alleged griev- : vis was only today released by Ai
large, declared that Foreign Min-j ances had been considered by an Asylum Case Ministry sources
isters of the 12-nation North-At- | Enquiry Commission and recom— . —Reuter.

lantic Council had “welcomed” the| mendations were being imple- THE HAGUE, Sept. 23
revolutionary “Acheson.” mented The International Court of

—(Reuter.) | }~——

{
5 Sirens Will |
Be Blown | :
from the altar to guide him
To-morrow | Go Sie toot oe ae









the Governments of Colombia and

BRIGHT THIEF! Peru in an asylum case in the e
RISTOL, Sept. 23. | series of public hearings starting C t ~ At
A thief who broke into next Tuesday, it was learned D Hi Oc 4 oun 1 Ss
ue Here Oct. rie




3ristol Cathedral during the to-day. The cact arose from the

night used a lighted candle lum given by the Colombian T d F .
Embassy in Lima to Victer Haya (From Our Own Correspondent) rade air

De La Torre, a Peruvian
who was chief of a political grou : yp’ ye 9° BELGRADE, Sept. 23
All he got for his trouble and who believed that he was in SOUTHAMPTON, Sept. 23.

was less than five shillings danger of immineat arrest 4 ; . Minister for electro-economy, saic
and he left one of his gloves |; When the refugee was refused main body*of the West Indies team left Southampton. It} that the fourth Internationa



ze

FIVE SIRENS will be blown
tomorrow at the same time at 12
noon and again at 8 p.m. This

tie coming in to land at Rio after they were prepared for two or} junction of Kumchon, a little over
leaving Victoria capital state|three days heavy street fighting|100 air miles from Suwon. Lieut-

before the City could be consid-lenant General Walton H. Walker,

on the job, so that there will al-|locked up in the institution. The _— . Espirito Santo two hours before. a 5

ways be an adequate force quick-|Government has given the staff International 6 °° ; Though the crash oceurred|ered secure Commander of the United Nations

: aDotyhest aaa twelve “hours to return. to work; ; ees ’ {nearly 24 hours ago, new ot the) waite ground.forces in Korea, flew over
+)

by
gramme, Dr Phillip Jessup, | have them replaced. The Govern- |unfavourab'e weather conditions,

marines braced “thefilthe south east front today from
selves for the final assault, the) ponang no the east coast to Masan
|} American Seventh Infantry Divi-| jin the south.

ion on their southern flank ex

tended the beachhead by driving He . la corresponaents later that
|}-lmest 30 mi'es down the road, his tro.ys were advancing every-
rom Seoul to ebeut eight miles| where. But he added that he had

r



Justice will hear oral statement h by the Counsel and Advocates ¢ No Co infor | f Suwon captured yesterda North Koreans retreating from

They met only lignt onpos tio’ the old “defence box” were re-
| which was easily overcome. The ported to be laying thick mine
ir Force today began to use the fields over all roads and hill-
Suwon airstrip which was secure
\ by the Seventh Division yesterday
This means that beachhead forces :
. air . 3 positions
can now use two airfields in the
irea-——Kimpo and Suwon—wit) renege
the poss'bility of a third when

paths, They were leaving behind
in hills isolated gun and mortar
Reuter.

SHORTLY AFTER MIDDAY the Matina carrying the M. Nikola Petrovich, Yugoslav|the fall of Seoul makes possible! Plane Crashes: 9 Killed

' the use of the Seoul airstrip, STOCKHOLM, Sept. 23

behind. safe conduct by Peru on the is expected that they will arrive in Barbados on October} Trade Fair which he opened here Communists were reported to be Bight passengers and the pilot

is the second siren practice as a Veo Ree a ae ae | grounds that it had no_ legal four. to-day was a “reply to the Comin- neve more reueanraa Rash were killed when a private plane

means of hurricane warning. D.S.O., M.C., is father of bligation to accept any unilateral form's economic blockade.” Toeiiad Ge the traited ti 7 crashed in Karlstad West Sweden
The sirens will be blown at the new Governor of the ' interpretation of asylum, both : , ¥ c : The blockade, he declared at| prongs of the United Nations at- ; - Sh eautl s ihee taking off from

Britton’s Hill Police Station; Cen- Pears, Me KW. Black- || Countries ‘agreed to refer th Earlier in the morning at Waterloo Station, the team| the opening ceremony, had been| tack came under heavy artillery i lor y a e seyine

tral Police Station, Bridgetown; hurne oa dispute to the International Court had said goodbye to their friends and also to Alan Rae,} intended to slow down and even fire were Phe 1s yg) hi’ ~ 1¢ town’s airpor eae

Speightstown Police Station; | Reuter. i The Court is asked to state Jeff Stollmeyer, Boogles Williams and Hines Johnson, all destroy our economic development | southern assault was lashed p\

and make us sacrifice our inde
pendence.”

whether Colombia was competent
to grant asylum and whether Peru



* ~ : |
Worthing Police Station, sd of whom are staying on for a while in this country.

Boarded Hall Police Station.













is bound to give safe conduct to wi . He said in future Yugoslavia
the vefugee so that he can leave * The team also said goodbye to| would continue her policy of

7 . c Fil “ Valentine ho is eturning by| “economic relations with all
UN Assembly Accepts Chinese See at Advocate Hurricane | himself “on the “At guani" to Je ie one See raids ae trad

e





/ i —_—— 3 a | maica 7 oe ath SS ET at
| sen ‘any a » Wes
Nationalist Delegation | 1 Kill d Al ‘ Relief k und | All the members of the team ae represented at the Fair, but
| e n ured In | oxpressed their regret at leaving, . ae { . a
ul al 9 F A © | ; “ - none from the Cominform coun
FLUSHING MEADOWS, Sept. 23, ° d M ] Ri or ntigua |-and a agreed that they had had! tries, [taly was the biggest ex-
UNITED NATIONS General Assembly to-day rejected by Hindu-Moslem Riot Hb reirevioWiiy -eckaaw Ve ee | hibitor, followed closely by Wes!
41 votes to 6 with three abstentions the new Soviet move LUCKNOW, Sept, 23 3 Dai $6,404 2 | Goddard told me that he con- Germany Sia
to exclude the Chinese Nationalist delegation. One person was killed and four Commerce cs | soeres. Sig Ring opt aed Dtctae —_——- ——-
Jacob Malik, the Soviet delegate, accused the Creden- injured in a Hindu-Moslem riot Advocate Co., Ltd. . } nd a she matches in which he|
tials Committee of failing to take into account the situation | in Asacknow. today. ay P siyribaenion “ly -{|had seen them play he named Fi e °
in China, He maintained that “representatives of the 24 nee custo bee been im- ic “jouw || Laurie Fishlock as the best bats our issing
Kuomintang group have usurped the name of delegates Reroted Potabmad walle aia = we | man and Grove and Bedser as the| .
Se ad ; 7 A as J jalg | PatroLe é ee The Fund is now closed, best bowlers |
of China”. Jan Drohojowski of Poland said the Credentials |“ Rioting followed the report that Mvewe eb wt oe i | With Plane
Committee had “not fulfilled its obligation: The Com-|,¢ cow had been slaughtered neat ik !
mittee is not simply a mail-box”. ; § _,| 2 house. “An unknown person, was | Last Overseas Tour | RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 23 |
The representative of Chile said| reported to have opened fire on | The plane in which one of the

. * “og r
the Credentials Committee had | the Hindu crowd. which collected Wolves H aenas | f , ,|candidates for the governorshi
ye 2 2 4 Te a'so totic me that he though
D u Ma Be Sh d t gone inte the substance of the! near the spot. | ’ y } ,
r 8 y > iel Dee lt had simply respected






































} The cycle that has made

of the State of Sao Paulo. Lucia:



; 1 7 | . this had been h’s last oversens| - , . .
question. res Today was the day of a Moslem} ‘ ° , “i Garcez was travelling was stil eycling famous and will mals
: * i the General Assembly's decision | festival when the cow—which is Kill 28 Children tour, lmissing this morning after havine | y & Te i 1a |
Against Atomic Rays to leave the matter to its Special | acred to Hindus laushtered|{ 4 (Sit say “definitely but j | disz ppeared since 6 p.m. yester you want to cycle more than
Committee for sacrificial offering LUCKNOW, Sept. 23. | sat ea | day. :
: 2% . be wer & sUCKI , Sept. 23 think that even if the West Indies|%#% .
¥ LONDON, Sept. 23 Duteh Foreign Miniscer Dr, The police made 30 arrests and Report from the Allahabad | »¢ Al strats a ested | 3esides Gareez and the pilo ever
The discovery of a drug in-/pirek Sticker said the United Na-} were combing the area for any! area said 28 children had been | foe taco artes eee jthe aircraft carried two others—a | are
jection which may provide an in-|tions was where it was to-day be- | hidden firearms killed by man eating wolves and |} i > that I st ail still he able t | Pres photographer and the son- |
ternal shield against atomic rays/cause of “the unfaithfulness of | ious hvaenas there—all the children | om aa Wes still be able to) intaw of the present Governor
was reported today by three Brit-| the Soviet Un'on to the spirit of , ave’ under 1g p'ay in the West Indies |Adhemar De Barlos | We have them in 22 and 24
ish Government research men. San Francisco” where the United | cae A widespread arch for th: |
; cardi dec | , es vember : gai ane \ > } ,
The drug is Thiourea, a sub-| ations was founded Zed others escaped. with. thel) | wap iid eaegy renthitis heme Een pees 5 rea ae | inch Frames in your favourite
stance commonly obtained by ‘i dct Seotland felt a Voleano Kills One ' lives but suffered severe injuries | SC ae Pak Hite aise acl ree ea a me ~ a
OE y UPres 1 7 ain con- i mee . = ; a ver their 2g ; 18 C s ! SIX- xeration af * > sracilia A ‘ ia ¢ ack { 1 wrear
Be see . the main con-! voor 4 ction should be made ll over their bodies old Roce weenie | oer colours of black and greer
stituents of animal urine between the Korean question and ‘ The wolves have attack | Garce7z’ g
ryt hak a " r . " oives ave attacked and yarcez’s candidacy is supporte 4 a1 three ¢ tr
In experiments carried on at the| Chinese representation in the | INJURES THREE killed cattle as well as people: | As travelling companions he has|by the Social Progressive Part with or without thre .
(overnment Atomic Energy Lab-| United Nations _The Soviet Union, ? J f “ ‘ John Goddard’s two 18 month old'and the Brazil Labour Party | speed
oratory in Harwell, mice were in-| he said, had tried to paralyse the ie TOKYO, Sept. 23. | Reuter. boxers. (Reuter spé ;
jected with the crug and then|security Council by linking the The eruption early to-day of |
exposed to lethal doses of X-rays.|issues. Dr Sticker said he had > serene Asama volcano 100 miles ——
Of nine mice so treated eight sur-|listened with interest to the} northwest of Tokyo caused the Tes ave >| 1
vived : American proposal that member | death of one person, the disappear- | © e We also have models fo
: i ; ‘nO : ; sh 3e side itar ance of a mountaineer and in- :
Mortality among mice either not }nations should set aside military |ance of a y at ‘ 4
treated or Iibenten with a variety [units for a United Nations force ee to three people. ladies and sports models fo
* at ys aS ae . , ri ney were all injured in aj] at
of cther drugs, ranged from 14 tO) paul Van Zeeland, Belgian For-|panic-stricken descent after the | ‘ ladies or gents.
100 per cent —Can. Press. |cign Minister, announced his | eruption | ¢
N A —_——— O country's soppert ‘= _the See The shock of the eruption broke orcee or Uuro e
orwa roves f can proposa . ec aring that the| windows and stopped clocks in i : y pi ore ;
Joint » PP. F foundations of the United Nations |the mountain resort | See us too for tricycles for
on efence orce bn the big power agreement had The eruption threw smoke 9,000 NEW YORK, S 2% ildi .
P ; ’ v Sit ‘ | NE IRK, Sept 23 means of building up a new inte- Council last week concerning t a nk
$ 9 " > ela described | yards » air and scattered| FF ; y children
N a ae ae Ree i ee lepie. tae 7 pe tithes ree ad ~ ae Foreign and Defence Ministers grated Defence Force. It said the most effective means of protect- | ry
hay tne Seomeata s Rent ne wha ccapliont He urged that tt eee’ the ras intateta, Peer of France, Britain and the United exchange views between the six ing the common purpose to buil«| fh,
support o the proposals for < ‘ ; q 7 \ouNntain F cs : ; -ds “OM te. g 1 Minis aent a. « adecnuate tas tec > ‘ x + >
F P an 4 - - ei T @lthe Assembly should study with-| eruption recorded in just 30 years, States to-day completed a two Minister would assist the three an adequate integrated Defence | q AV ; SHEPHERD & Co.. Led. xm!
oint roree in E arope : out delay the practical means to] The rumbling continued to sh tke | 24Y discussion of the most effec- Foreign Ministers in further dis— Force for Europe |
Af s ae oie Parlia* organise forces which mer bers| the earth at interval of ve tive means of building up an cussions in the North Atlanti “This exché > of views with] Distributors 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street ip
ment I rime Minister ‘ Einr would put at the service, aims and | minutes | integrated Defence Force for Council next week Defence Ministers will assist. th: eo i wy, ~
Se ree red the Norwe-| principles of the Charter | Ab 30 taincers were | £urope : , , three Foreign Ministers in further <=nhnieoentieaaniaipatneneneenasintetscnontinseetmnieniison LER Sm ETE]
gian G nent and Parliament|he asserted, had forced t! believ O oth gator tiie The communique did not re- discussions in t Jorth Atlantic tieaieiines
fully agrese with the proposals.|ern powers to rearm Moun th time. One The communique issued at the veal conclusions reached by Min- Council next week. In’ the mean Le
Att par we oe ee als 4 wer Herman Sainta (ruz of Chile | part; escending to fet id| close of the morning’s meeting isters. time the six Ministers agreed t
Government should continue] ajled on western democracies to} that the r ntain thre ip lava| indicated that progress had been It said that during their meet- make further statements concern
tior ins th SAteewe
atter, h ocks a i mar t i made t ards the agreement be- 1, Ministers discussed proposals ing their meeting’, the cor
On P: 16 . ; i
—Reuter L age —(Reuter.)!tween the three countries on the considered by the North Atlantic munique added. —Reuter eee











Rule



PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950
LE
- + gi ] om ‘

The Barb T. JAMES CHURCH was e e On W., I. Tour
I ades Aquatic Club S*, 2AMBS | CHURCH | wa E HON. DR. CHEDDI JA-
NOTICE TO MEMBERS on Thursday afternoon Septem- GAN, a member of the B.G.
: ber 14 for the marriage of Mis: ive ii and Mrs,
Notice is hereby given thet ia secars-| Yvette Emtage, daughter of Mr Legislative Council an rs



NOW SHOWING

MATINEE

AND NIGHT




hict
of the Club

By order of

%

“MY DR

in



as

rONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT

~ Starring —~
JACK CARSON —
LEE BOWMAN

t aid of Charity. ]
not include the Bathing

1 will be open to Members|
usual

the Committee.

the
vers ons Sunday, September; and Mrs. J.

2 fichael

R. Emtage of “Be!l-
} vedere”, St. Thomas to Mr
Taylor, son of Mr. and

Mrs. C. N. Taylor of “Kenmore”,

| Strathclyde.

The bride who was giv

Congratulations
ONGRATULATIONS to Miss
Claire Kirton on receiving
her degree of A.R.C.M., which

Jagan who arrived here on Thurs-
day September 21 by B.W.I.A.
from Trinidad are leaving this
week for Puerto Rico.

Hon. Dr. Jagan who has been
selected as one of the two dele-

i ; to represent B.G. at the

marriage by her father, ea she took in June at the Royal gates .

h. #, SPENCER, gown of ivory satin bea lly College of Music, London. Caribbean Conference on Agricul
1993" én, | embroidered and an heirloom veil Daughter of Mrs. Ione Kirton ture is vinges the islands moa

of carickmacross lace, and of “ ld Cot”, George S getting a look at the agricultura

LLELECLP PEELE VLEET

At 8.30
EAM IS YOURS”

Technicolor

DORIS DAY

cagried
a bouquet of orchids and cis
| The maid of honour was her



Misses Jennifer and Wendy Kid-
ney wore organdie frocks of maize
and green with wreaths of red
rose buds and carried heart shaped
posies of red pinks.

The ceremony which was fully
choral, with Mr. A. G. Rocheford

Barbados,
pupil of Miss Louise Taylor and
obtained her L.R.S.M. She was
an Assistant Mistress of Queen’s
College.

For Post-Graduate Course

R. NEIL MAC KENZIE, son

ogress made by each island.
r Mrs. Jagan is Secretary of the

T sister, Miss Sheila Emta h . Webber and Dr. Stubbs of the People’s Progressive Party in
AQUATIC CLUB Soe Mie she eel Be. Webber and De. Stubbs of he Bee? “and also eaitor of the Par
CINEMA Z| ted with red foes and guiried now. continuing her studies for 2 'Y' PAGE ree eturn

. and carrie .
(Mentors Oni) S| sae the same Rowse In Banton Ming Kirton was (UITE s tambc of studen’
5 ; e

who’ are studying at Univer-

sit im Canada returned yester-
day morning by T.C.A. after
spending the summer holidays
with their relatives,
Those returning weve Miss Mau-
reen Johnson, daughter m Dr.
and Mrs. W. H. E. Johnson of

of Mr. and Mrs, C. S. Mac- « ” who is doing her
A ee ae, Rev. A. W. Johnson, assisted by Kenzie, of “Dalney”, Maxwell, left second’ year BSc. at’ MacDonald
COMMENCING TUESDAY 26TH foo? A. E. Simmons. best- by T.C.A. yesterday for Canada Cojjege; Mr. Geoffrey Skeete, son
PAUL DOUGLAS « JEAN PETERS in “ LOVE THAT BRUTE. At 5.30 P.M. man was Mr. Geoffrey Taylor, where he will enter McGill

2

with CESAR ROMERO + KEENAN WYNN: « JOAN DAVIS

Bi

!

Humphrey

COLELLO LPL ELL PEELE CEEP A LEE

SOC ORO CBC

STANW YCK

BOGART — Barbera
Alexis SMITH

SPOOF OPE SOS SS

the bridegroom’s brother.
| A reception was held at “Belve-





University to take a post graduate
course in Geophysies.

of Dr. and Mrs. H. E. Skeete of
“The Grotto”, Dalkeith, who is
doing his fourth year in Agricul-

7 dere,” St. Thomas, after which the Mr. MacKenzie was to a ture; Mr. Geoffrey Watson and
: eterna “The 2 MRS. CARROLLS” | couple left for “Miramar”, St MR. & MRS. TAYLOR after their marriage isouth agp quaciaeeh WAM Wvini- ities Deccthy Ween, con. ond
ee A Warner Bros, Pleture % | James, to spend their honeymoon dad Leaseholds Ltd. as a Geologist. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H.
: :







4,.6.4.4,64%,

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Back To Harrow

Watson of Welches, Christ Church

eee Lieutenant in the US. R. GEORGE CHALLENOR, Home Economics at McDonald

FFE FFF > ;
i, : ROYAL eee, and attached to pe 8. * son ota late Mr. Geores ceapenevds) Nias mary ince
M MP the hallenor who was spending daughter of . and Mrs, H. :
K E TRE an ae se US, SS Se oe by oF summer holidays, here with his Ince of “Morningside”, Two Mile
TODAY 445 & 8.45 and Last o Ghows th’s holi relatives at “Vallery”, Upper Hill who is doing her second year

30 & 8.3 month’s holiday with his parents ;

G L Oo B E Continuing ers os. 0 at Fitts Village, St. James. ~ Collymore Rock, left by T.C.A. in Radiography at the Royal

» ARLENE
DAHL













aie

CHNIC LOR sPECTACLE!
BARRY SULLIVAN - CLAUDE JARMAN, Jr.
JAMES WHITMORE - RAMON NOVARRO

QD Story ond Screen Play by IRVING RAVETCH « Directed by ROY ROWLAND + Produced by RICHARD GOLDSTONE

TONITE 830 AND CONTINUING

PLUS TONITE

HALF HOUR OF

REQUEST TUNES







ee
LOVE THAT
BRUTE





“DRAGONWYCH”

“CARACAS NIGHT”



Nothing but Trouble

AND

Northwest . Rangers |

s Monday & “Tuesday

4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Double

“BODYHOLD”

AND

“Ladies Of The Chorus”



STOCK - TAKING





NN



It was his first visit back to
the island in 30 years
very m ii by
changes he had seen. He said

+ the
that
he had a very pleasant stay, but
regretted it was so short. He hopes
to return later to spend a longer
| holiday.













One letter simply stands for
for the three L’s, X for the

Each day the code letters are

CL! SLTALVJ
ZIVCBD PE Qivec

Yesterday's Cryptoquote:

and he was la



yesterday for Canada on his way
a to school. at Harrow in Eng-

Married At The Cathedral

O* SATURDAY September 16
; at St. Michael’s Cathedral,

': SRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW

another. In this example A is used
two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-

trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.

different.

A Cryptogram Quotation
WPS CJV ERVZ ALPDV

AWVDD?—ALPBDPW.

**). THE RIVERS RUN INTO THE

Victoria Hospital; Mr. Geoffrey
McKenzie, son of Mr. and Mrs.
R. B. McKenzie of Pine Hill who
iz doing his third year Commerce
at McGill and Mr. John Goddard,
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. God-
dard of “Kennington” George
Street who is doing his second year

2
: erring 2 . Bruce Massiah, clerk of :
Paul DOUGLAS $50 snd 0.58 Engaged Sibeen Harold Proverbs and Co., eee ae Bom ae oa,
Cesar ROMERO M.G.M. Double ONGRATULATIONS to Mi Ltd., and son of Mrs. Massiah of versity an \ 2 i
Jean PETERS Ingrid BERGMAN Isabel Cox and Mr. Richard Combermere Street was married °°" Of Ms. ang Mra, W. . Carter
© \ Keeman WYNN Charles BOYER Parris whose engagement has just to Miss Joyce Richards, daughter < aaa on —— ea
in been announced. of Mrs. Enid Richards of Westbury ‘ ei :
\0 “ARCH OF TRIUMPH” |]! ““itiss'Gox''s the daughter ot Me. $2 Meet

Ov ROXY AND = ee is ot » "The bride who was given in For F er Holiday
ATARDOYS T — BORN ol cc uo (ee Rae ERS TES yi tate
4 Two y elidihiees | elston Murray, wore a dress Massachusetts, left yester-
FOR 4.30 & 8.15 “THE PICTURE OF |Bess Plantation, St. Peter. llama and cloud pink satin and day by BWA. for “Trini.
20th Century-Fox pe carried a bouquet of pink roses dad on a short ay before
ee a Double ... DORIAN GREY seit Oe tei and Queen Anne’s lace. _ returning home later on the Lady
= yo anders 40 CLAINGLLI with of Se A Dee CY gate” Les tare Ga cect cts ip estieell. heed. ehiout Swe

« Eduardo mn ” i -of- re abou
wil age © Onslow STEVENS George Sanders on Friday by B.W.LA. for = hon ry ee ‘oa _ rs t me . “as on the Lady Rodney
mn TBs gowles i ' IN Hurd Hatfield dad on her way to New York \) ae boas a © Greas Of ee earns at Crystal
{eat tr 4 0 seca where she will reside with hen i -me- Waters, Worthing.
st ness ance’ CREEPER ; carried a posy of forget-me-nots n se

we f ati ; THE LYMPIC relatives. i and pink rosebuds. Canadian Medico
paship pique © f type of passenger Ana OLY On Holiday Two bridesmaids, Miss Eulanda JPR. MARY NICHOLSON of
he h rat a il ’ To-Day Only 4.30 and 8.30 R. and Mrs, Walrond Gill Murray, cousin of the bride and Canada, who came out to
diat in, ed mem wying hi THE CRIMSON KEY 20th Century Fox Double were arrivals yesterday Miss Dolores Hinds completed the Barbados two weeks ago on holi-
In peer » on current trip. if Robert Young Clifton Webb morning from Canada by T.C.A. bridal entourage. day, left by T.C.A, yesterday
fe re™™ wre fF ; WITH mn for two weeks holiday and are The ceremony which was fully morning for Bermuda where she
oe adve™ 8 Kent TAYLOR 5 ‘a staying with Mrs. A. L. Gill at choral with Mr. H. DaC. Straker we See Ke gag rye od

. “ ” le

rem Doris DOWLING SITTING PRETTY The Shan‘y”, the Crane. Sev tee ne oo oe a guest at the Ocean View Hotel.

4 Mon. 4.30 & 8.15 AND Spent Two Weeks man were performed by Mr. Mait- To Join Relatives
Tuesday 4.30 only “6 na land James while those of ushers ,{'RS. FRANCES O. WEBB of
4 ANNA AND THE KING R. JOHNNY D’OPERA, fell to Mr. Malcolm-Murray and “Hindsbury Cot,” Bay Street
starring 20th Century Fox Double ” #Y4restaurant proprietor of Mr. Blair Murray. was among the passengers who
4 ’ OF SIAM Montreal, Canada, left by T.C.A. A reception was held at Hinds- left on Wednesday by the SS.
“6 13 LEAD SOLDIERS yesterday morning for Bermuda bury Road. “Fort Townshend” for the U.S.A.
% 4 _ with after spending two weeks holiday Mr. and Mrs. Massiah were the She has now gone to join her
VY Rex Harrison Irene Dunne He was a guest of Mr. P, C. S. recipients of many valuable and relatives and begs to say goodbye
- 4 meer MONDAY ONLY — Maffei of Rockley. useful gifts. to her many friends on the island.



SEA: YET THE SEA IS > “CCLESIASTES. Acrues
By RAY NUNES ce te a ee snap
ss ee ill our Planter Friends and other Customers sree a ica ~Like.
B.G’s Singing Radio Star oe Pais is menoue ‘ault, (9)

pert

LOCAL TALENT AUDITION











TO-DAY AT 9.30 a.m.














please note that all our Departments will be

CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING

An attribute of modern youth.
9 14, A joint. (4)

)

ew stars. (5)

The elegance of 20 Across? (5)
e add

; ress her as her 16 Across.
i
i Would be sore tn Scot:

land,
'2 Where we may see action. (5
3 A very famous shipbullder, may
on we say? (9)
Down i.
, . begin thi le
' THURSDAY and FRIDAY i Few tet like fighting on itt (6.

NOTICE











28th & 29th September.





bowled at cricket.
4. Purpose, (3)
This ts iliusive, (

» (6
Early torm of condenser. (6, 3)

)
. Many 4 such js
(

9 Steal n nip. ;
Please arrange your shopping and send in your Cuunsslled sad dive fore chande:
or : P . % Reversea in 8 Across. (2)
ders accordingly. When they reach the sand again. ever the little strange: clings te ‘ ee At loss ee
vind e wants (0 go s they reach the bu ft ; ; ; Cais
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON ‘ak 2, a they have chek shore the children look up and call Part S Peng s. Agee 10, Bibroon:
. * " : ; + ay.
This won't do,'" says the littk out, and some cf them follow to see yeddsum, 14 Rasvutins 16, Meek: 27.
Ou Pi h H da d FACTORY LIMITED. cr. ‘I've been out too long al’ what will happen, but mene we ben, | ea Civil servant ~ Daw: 1.
4 t back m ne interest in an y else. party. ‘ 4 + 8; 6.
r ierhead araware dan ays Tike abli'r coi “Wath. oniv- adh", worded and. belts. niese Be oceah US une PST emaametae 2
eles iss ant ‘ehtly ro Rupert's hand. Vowell” 20 Andes, 24 Bev,

Ironmongery Store

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

On

Soom BRAEP ED
me ae eta

STOCK - TAKING

THURSDAY 28th September.

The Corner Store,

Electrical

22

TUESDAY 26th, WEDNESDAY 27th: and

Service Dept—Pierhead, Sales
Dept.—Pierhead.

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK - TAKING

On WEDNESDAY 27th,

THURSDAY 28th.



MANNING &

CO. LTD.






aa

PPP PPP PPP LPB LPP PPL APD PES

OF

4 : : .
PSOOCEO SOOO OOPS OPE SDP IO PEELE APPLE SPELL LPLEP LLL LSPS ESS

GLOBE

OPENING FRIDAY SEPT. 29th, 8.45 p,m.

Under the distinguished patronage of H.E. The Governor and Mrs. Savage

Pras

*

The Most Acclaimed Film in All Motion Picture History!
on
let
et

Ree RT Lda de:

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W STOCKTAKING a

| EVANS &

Your Shoe
Stores

|
|
|
|

MEN'S Shirts

EVANS &

Canadian Cotton Prints

WHITFIELDS
Thurs. Sept. 28th

PRE-STOCKTAKING VALUES

After-Stocktaking Attractions

British Printed Haircords
Crepe, Marocains & Fine Spuns
in excellent shades
Ladies Lisle Hose and

Closed
all
day.

ee ee ee

“ Mico”
Tailored all

MEN'S Swim Trunks $4.09

DON'T MISS

WHITFIELDS

NEW ENAMELWARE SHIPMENTS.

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eo aes POSSESSES 8 PODPSOPOD GED 66 8S CO tS SOSSSD PSSSEO* GOSOSSOSCCSS SOOSSSS SESS



-







SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950



THIRD TIME LUCKY! lardening tints

Bermuda Youth Takes Leading Role In London Film



x

DAN and JOHNNY have a drink in a nearby pub when their

DAN:

By JOAN ERSKINE
LONDON, September.

‘A leading part in “POOL OF
LONDON”—a film story set in the
busy dock area of the River
Thames—is taken by Earl Cam-
eron, a young coloured acter from
Bermuda.

“It was only by the merest
chance I heard of the film,” he
said to me to-day. “I was trying
for a part in “No Vultures Fly”,
and was told about this other film
when I rang the studio,”

Bonar Colleano.

It marked his third attempt to
enter the film world. His first was
for “MEN OF TWO WORLDS” and
his second for “CRY THE BE-
LOVED COUNTRY”, both stories
concerning Africa. He was not
quite the right type for either.
however, He had no less than six
screen tests for “POOL OF LON-
DON”, one with Bonar Colleano,
well-known American actor who
stars in the film, and five others,

aach with a different girl. Susan
Shaw, one of our best known
younger actresses, was finally
chosen to take the role of Earl's

girl-friend.

For the first time a British film
studio has recognised the fact that
coloured boys and white girls do
go out together, and although they
insist upon a platonic friendship,
the fact remains that it is some-
thing no film, either British or
American. has presented before,

It is a popular betuef that poten-
tial film stars are always ‘“‘discov~
ered by talent scouts, but in real
life this is far from the truth.
Many years of hard work in the
repertory theatre are behind Earl
Cameron’s success.

The action takes place over one
week-end, while a vessel is berth-
ed in the Pool, and playing the
part of a crew member will not
seem strange to Earl, who spent
several years in the Merchant
Navy.

He arrived in England in some-
what roundabout fashion. Suffer-
ing, as many do, from wanerlust,
he left his island of Bermuda and
joined the “Monarch of Bermuda”
as steward. This took him to New
York, where he transferred to an-
other ship going to South America.
“It was wonderful,” he told me;
“we called at Buenos Aires, Bahia,
Rio, Santos, Montevideo, and even
spent a few hours in Trinidad.”
Things had a habit of happening
to him in August, his birth month.
He left New York again in this



Lady

‘lands

"I's 80 much softer, smoother, clearer.

Johnny:

ene of England's loveliest titled women, is a
honey b. with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “I
one Fonts Creams regularly and it’s amazing the ha
that I’ond’s Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady ley.

Earl Cam eron.

month. and while en route to
Buenos Aires, war was declared.
After a few weeks, the Admiralty
called in the ship, which proceed-
ed to England with all the British
subjects on board.

“It was really an opportunity to
travel further,” said Earl, “and I
was determined not to miss it.”

After staying several months in
London, he joined an. Egyptian
ship, and set off, on his birthday,
to India on a five months trip
which included calls at South
Africa. Burma and West Africa.
He landed back in Liverpool, and
said of the voyage, “I wouldn't
have missed it for worlds, but I
don’t think I would repeat the ex-
periment!”

It was during this year, 1941,
that his stage career began, though
in a small way. He managed to
get work in the production of
“Chu Chin Chow’—~again in the
month of August—playing several
minor roles, and having his first
smell of greasepaint in the theatre
proper. hile with the company,
he visited Scotland.

In 1943 he had his first real
part—as Joseph in “THE PETRI-
FIED FOREST”. He was given
temporary leave of absence from
the Merchant Navy in order to
take part in the play, which came
to an end when the well-known
British actor, Owen Neres, died,
Oddly enough, this was also in
August. Afterwards Earl played
for a few months with ENSA, be-
fore rejoining the Merchant Navy
and satisfying some more ambi-
tions by visiting North Africa.

In 1945 he returned to England
and joined a vocal trio called the
“Duchess and the Two Dukes”.
He was amused at the recollection.
“I did as little dancing as poss-
ible,” he confessed; “it was so bad
they preferred my singing.” They
played with ENSA and between
times he sandwiched in a part in
“ALL GOD'S CHILLUN”, In
October he flew to India with
ENSA and did a three months
tour, returning to London for
Christmas.

The trio broke up early in 1946,
after a Continental tour. “I was
sorry about it, because I felt it
really had possibilities,” said Earl,
“so I decided to pay a long de-
layed visit home.”

He. stayed* in Bermuda for
about six months before the wan-
derlust attacked him again, and off
he went for a couple of months to

without my Poi
.

Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphia

society,.is noted for her lovely complexion. “IT wouldn

a

ship docks in the Pool of London.

New York. Here he obtained a
job as fireman on a Greek ship,
and arrived in London at the end
of 1946, ,

_ “I was almost beginning to feel
it was time to settle down,” he
admitted. “but my luck began to
turn, and I managed to get a job
as understudy to Gordon ‘Meath in
‘DEEP ARE THE ROOTS’ in the
West End.”

Then he became general under-
study in the famous coloured play
“ANNA LUCASTA” and while en-
gaged in this, put in a week at the
well-known small “Q” Theatre in
London, this time in a part in
“DEEP ARE THE ROOTS’

This double stage experience all
helped him get a real understand-
ing and love of the theatre. In
1948 he played the part of Noah
in “ANNA LUCASTA” for a while
before going on tour in early 1949
with “DEEP ARE THE ROOTS”.

He played with many different
tepertory companies—fine experi-
ence for any actor—as guest artist.
The opportunity to do this comes
to relatively few, and in this play
which gave an excellent insight
into the racial prejudice which ex-
ists in the deep South, Earl Cam-
eron, as the returned negro officer,
gave a beautifully controlled per-
formance that earned him praise
from many quarters... He was long
associated with this play and early
2 1950 went over to Ireland with
it. ‘

He played: in. “Noah’—a reli-
gious iP in_the Isle of Man.
“13 DEA’ STREET HARLEM”
toured the Midlands with “DEEP
ARE THE ROOTS” and was in
when he heard of his successful
screen test for “POOL OF LON-
DON”. When filming is finished,
he may return to the play, “13
DEATH STREET HARLEM’,

“I enjoyed my first experience
of acting in front of cameras,” he
said, “but one certainly misses the
audienee reaction,”

His second great interest is
broadcasting, and he hag spent
much time at the B.B.C. studying
the technique, programme §ar-
rangement, and general organisa-
tion, His fine speaking voice has
been heard by millions who listen
to the B.B.C.’s excellent plays, for
he took part in “JOHN BROWN’S
BODY” “GREEN PASTURES”
and the old reliable “DEEP ARE
THE ROOTS”.

He is not politically minded, but
mentioned that he thought the

t be

s Creams,” she says. Pond’s Cold Cream is
ant to use, and it leaves my face looking ever so much
‘ter and fresher.”

Blonde or Brunette

f{ THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE

Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Earle, who lives in U.S.A.,
and Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have
one thing ia common—they use the same beauty care!

This beauty care is Pond’s, and it is the favourite
America, England,

of society’s loveliest women in
and France.

> Why not give your complexion the benefit of the
same care? Follow this easy routine: regularly every
night, cleanse the skin thoroughly with Pond’s Cold
Cream, swirling it gently over face and throat with
your fingers. “Rinse” with more Cold Cream for

extra cleansing, extra softening.

In the morning, before you make-up, smooth s

little Pond’s Vanishing Cream into your skin. This
delightful, non-greasy cream makes an ideal powder
base because it holds powder matt for hours. It
protects your skin, too. <

Start at once with Pond’s'two creams to make your

skin clearer, softer, smoother. Ina very short while



you'll be thrilled with its new
radiance. At all beauty counters.

ty ;
Pond’s «



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



For Amateurs

September In
The Garden

SEPTEMBER is a comparative-
nactive month in the garden,
ing an “in - between Season”
when there is nothing much to be
done beyond tidying and weeding
and Just keeping things :

But it is a good time to tackle
the weed on the lawn, as now that
the ground is soft, weed can be
taken up with less damage to the
Surface of the lawn, than when
the ground is hard.

After digging out the patches of
weed, sprinkle some fine mould
over the bare spots, and the grass
will quickly spread and
them.

Sometimes this battle to ki
down the weed on a lawn soem
a hopeless one, but it can be won
if the grass is kept close cut and
rolled. In ,a neglected lawn the
weed has the chance to grow and
to form seed, whereupon the Birds
and the breeze scatter the seed,
and so re-plant the wretched thing
continuously. When a lawn is kept
close cut and rolled the weed
pever reaches the seed-forming
stage and so does not spread. Thus,
in time, it can be eradicated.

September is a good month too
to give the garden a thorough
manuring, Excessive rain is apt
to prevent some plants from get-
ting enough iron out of the ground
and so they turn a_ sickly pale
green, but an application of man-
ure will help to restore their col-
our. In an extreme case where
the plant really looks ghastly, and
as if it would die, the best remedy
is a dose of Sulphate of iron (as
suggested in a previous article.)

Sulphate of Iron is a greeny
yellow powder, and can be ob-
tained from any Dispensary. Get
half a pound, and dissolve it in a
small bucket of water. Pour a
little of this (about 1 gill to a
small gs) around the roots of
the affected plant once or twice
a week, and you will be delighted
to see the rich green colour grad-
ually come back.

Now that the ground is in a
softened condition from the recent
rains, the edges of paths that have
become ragged and worn can be
more easily neatened and straight-
ened. The best way to do this is
to stretch a line for guidance
along the edge of the path and
with a half-moon cutter, cut
firmly and cleanly along this line
until you once more have a nice
straight edge.

Sometimes this continuous trim-
ming eats away the path until it
becomes too narrow. When this
happens the path must be built
up again. To do this get a long
plank of wood (the length of the
path if possible) and peg it firmly
on edge along the gutter of the
path, but as far from the path as
you need to widen it. Now fill in
the space between the path and
the plank with mould, pressing it
down firmly to a body, and rais-
ing it a Little above the level of
the old path to allow for sink-
age. Plant this new bit with grass
(if a grass path) and after some
weeks, when the path has been
cut and rolled, the plank can’ be
removed and your path will be a
good width once more,

“ly



colour bar, as practised openly in
America, or oceasionally in Eng-
land, is one of Communism’s
greatest assets, He prefers to talk
of drama, and hopes ‘ultimately to
form his own drama group in Ber-
muda, “Or I should like to actively
assist in others there,” he said.

He spends little time outside the
world of drama, but occasionally
calls in at the Caribbean Club or
plays tennis. ;

People in this country are look-
ing forward to seeing the film
staged in the town. they know so
well, and Earl Cameron may join
the ranks of the few great col-
oured actors among us,













The improved G.E.C.
Cooker is the last word
in beauty and labour-saving
performance. You have a
choice of two colours — two
tone Ivory, or Green and
Ivory—and either two or three
grilling and boiling plates.
















THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND

ea 4
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try this if you’re

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Then do try Lydia E. Pink-
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A particularly fine thing
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I dreamed
I danced
the Charleston




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And well she might be—she has taken the precaution
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fresh as a daisy and keeping you fragrant as a rose for
long after the bath itself is a memory.
is a shower, a rub down with LIMACOL after you have
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PAGE THREE

pe reeeeengeeeeCCEN eS TENT UNIO T EOE E TENET Sy
>

PLAZA — Oistin: | : $













Last two shows today 5 and 8.30 p.m. *â„¢ os %
Warners Thrilling Action Adventure >
Humphrey Edward G. Laween %
Bogart — Robinson — Bacal in “KEY LARGO” %

MONDAY and TUBSDAY 5 and 630 p.m

Warners Thrilling Double

John Garfield in “NOBODY LIVES FOREVER” 2
Arthur Kennedy, Brend Marshall in “HIGHWAY WEST” %
366,668 OO8C0 OO $66660



OSS OO SS SOSS SSS LOSSES SEP SSS SSE E SASS SSG LESS CS

GAINETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

Last 2 shows Today (Sun) 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Warners Action-—Classic!

mot CAPTAIN BLOOD”

Monday and Tei oe pm ane be mn
Ben Lyon in a TOWER”
—A
James Cagney



in



“G-MEN” ‘
os ‘ SESS SSSESBSSOSSS SEBS NOSSO
0 TODAY and Watch for
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HE PRINCIPLE of granting a bonus to the West Indies touring

team has been accepted by the West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
trol, I am told by One who generally gets the low down on the Stat
secrets of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control.

This information is reliable if I judge by the high standard of
accuracy that has been the case with regard to other tips given me
in the past. And so it would be pushing against an open door if I
attempted to argue the case for the granting of a bonus.

What is more, my informant tells me that he understands that
the West Indian cricketers have been granted £150 each in advance
}and it is not known how much more they will get. ,

Bearing in mind the financial commitments of the member cricket
bodies of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, one hopes in the
circumstances that this matter will be amicably settled without preju-
| dice to either side



U.K. WRITERS *GIVE THEIR OPINIONS
| HAD

intended to review the
West Indies tour of England to-
| day but I have received a series of
| clippings from England, kindly sent
me by Mr. C. A. L. Gala, Mr,
F. A. C, Clairmonte and Mr. A, S.
Bryden and they have been so
cleverly selected to represent every
shade of opinion by the cricket
critics in England that I have yield-
ed to the temptation to refer to some
of them for the benefit of readers
of this column.
The first clipping is an apprecia-
tion of the West Indies team by
Denis Compton, England and Mid-
dlesex player. It rings so sincerely
and it seems to fit in so snugly with
the general conception of the per-
‘formance of the West Indies team
through the eyes of those who wit-
nessed the games and who have
sent us their impressions, that I
have no hesitation in dealing with
, Compton’s impressions first.



DENIS COMPTON

OMPTON writes that the West Indies team have established them-

selves as being in the top class of world cricket and he thought

| they deserved credit for having infused some life into what m ‘ght
otherwise have been a dull season.

He writes that he will never forget the picture which he had
jone day of Everton Weekes run out by miles and continuing his
| sprint past his broken wicket right to the pavilion, his face covered
jin the broadest grin..

“Can you imagine the average English or Australian batsman

laughing his head off after losing his wicket?” queries Compton, That,
jhe said, typifies the Tourists’ outlook on cricket.

Compton had particular praise for Sonny Ramadhin. Writing
of the Oval Test he states “Although John Goddard and Ali Valen-
tine did the most damage, I still maintain that Sonny Ramadhin is
the best match winning bowler of his type in the world.”

| IN TOP CLASS OF WORLD CRICKET

SIMPLE AND ALMOST FARCICAL

RANK ROSTRON writes after the final Test Match:—Englanc’s
cricket reached its nadir yesterday afternoon with a Gegree of
| simplicity bordering on the farcical. The West Indies took the rubber
(the first they have won here) by three matches to one. But while a de-
| pressed public is inclined to decry everything about English cricket,
‘one fact should be made clear, The margin of the defeat in the Final
| Test at the Oval was by an innings and 56 runs—but a truer indi-
|cation of the part played by a freak turn of the weather would be to
say that England’s big chance was lost by only ten runs. Those ten

‘runs were required to save the “follow on.” ”

It should be made equally plain that this fine West Indies side
proved indisputably the better over the series, Their attacking
stroke play, their fielding—particularly the catching—the pin bowl-
ing of Ramadhin and Valentine and their semi-Australasian tenacity
were all superior to England’s.

Ronald Allen thinks that Frank Worrell and Everton Weekes
are the two best attacking batsmen in the world. “Watch their feet,”
| he writes, “and see how quickly they move into the correct position
to play the most effective stroke at any particular ball, That applies
{io spin bowling.”

!

| RAE RESEMBLES A STONE WALL

| Veale RAE, left-handed opening batsman resembles a stone wall.
Jeffrey Stollmeyer, his partner is an elegant stylist. The huge

wicket-keeper Clyde Walcott, looks a slow mover but he gets a lot

of them out and he keeps grinning. In his lazy casual way he made

a century at Lord’s. His drives go like streak lightning. It is a

team of welded contrasts. The players obviously enjoy their cricket

and so do the spectators.

E W. Swanton thinks that for all the extenuating circumstances
that may be pleaded for England the West Indies have gained the
honours for the first time in an English season by better cricket in most
of the cardinal respects.

Above all, he continues, there has generally been a more adven-
turous spirit about their batsmanship and England have had no com-
bination of bowlers to compare with Ramadhin and Valentine.

A WELL MERITED WIN

RAWFORD WHITE thinks that the West Indies fully merited their

success and have to be credited with 4 measure of superiority in
every phase of the game except fielding.

S. C, Griffith observes that only when the lead of one match in

(Continued on page 11)





e.
with
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Trade Enquiries to lr. Geddes Grant Limite.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Rain Washes Out

Ist XI

No Play In Either

Cricket

of the Four Games

THERE WAS NO PLAY at all in any of the four First
Division cricket matches carded for yesterday owing to

rain.

Showers from early morning continued throughout

the day making play impossible. ; ‘
This was the second day of the fourth series of First

Division games.
Empire v Police

Police (for 7 wkts) 201

Rain prevented play at Bank
Hall yesterday, the second day
scheduled for the First Division
cricket fixture between Empir2
and Police.

On the previous Saturday, the
first day of play, Police occupied
the wicket for the whole day to
score 201 runs fer 7 wickets.

The not out batsmen are G
Cheltenham 36 and B,. D. Morris
i0.

H. Barker anid E, Millingto»
yook two each of the Police wick-
ets. E. A. V. Williams and C, C
Alleyne took one each while there
was one run out,

College vy Spartan

Spartan eins RRL ee
Rain also prevented the cor
tinuation of “he second day’s play



of First Div-sion Cricket between
College and Spvrian.

Spartan had scored 238 for ait
against College when they batied
all day against the school team on







the first Saturday of play. ‘Then,
too, rain siopped play for about
20 minutes.

A. Atkins and S. Griffith gave

an invaluable first wicket stand:to

Spartan when they made 57 before
Griffith got out when he was 29.
Atkins went on to score 47. Phillips
was Spartan not out batsman with
22 to his credit. ins

C. Smivh of College claimed five
of the Spartan wickets when they
found it difficult to play his slow
breaks. He bowled 29 overs anu
94 runs were made off his bowling.

Wanderers vCarlton

Wanderers 239

RAIN prevented any play yes-
terday, the second day in the
Carlton-Wanderers First Division
cricket match which is being
played at the Bay, Beckles Road.

On the first day of play Wan-
derers closed the first innings at
239 after batting the whole day.

Carlton have not yet opened
their first innings.

Lodge v Combermere

Combermere
Lodge (for no wkt.)

RAIN also prevented play at
Combermere between Lodge and
Combermere yesterday, the second
day in their first division cricket
fixture.

On the first day Combermere
closed their first innings at 233
and at the end of play Lodge had
replied with 6 runs for no wicket.



Two Clubs Unbeaten In
U.K. Football Season

LONDON, Sept. 23.

WITH the English football season just over a month
old, there are now only two unbeaten teams in the foot-
ball leagues,Newcastle United and Manchester City.

Before a crowd of about 65,000
Newcastle retained their place at
he top of the first division by
defeating their nearest rivals,
Arsenal, by the odd goal of three,

the winning goal coming in the
second half Luton Town gave
Manchester City a shock at Man-

chester when they scored first and
the City had to wait until the
econd half kefore they could
equalise, and ihus save their
record. Their 1—1 draw kept
them at the top of the second
division table.

Nottingham Forest were also

unbeaten before to-day’s matches,
but after a hard fight went down
to Torquay by the odd goal of five,
but despite this defeat they remain
&t the top of the Southern section
ef Division three. Grimsby Town
and Walhall, the two clubs without
« win, both registered their first
successes of the season to-day,

Scottish League Division ‘A’.

Airdrieonians 2, Motherwell 3.

Celtic 3, Rangers 2

Dundee 2, Aberdeen 0.

Fast Fife 3, Raith Rovers 1.

Hiberian 0, Hearts 1.

Partick Thistle 2, Clyde 1.

St. Mirren 1, Morton 3.

Third Lanark 2, Falkirk 1.

Scottish Leagae Division ‘B’.

Dumbarton 0, Queen's Park 1
Forfar Athletic 2, Arbroath 1.
Kilmarnock 0, Ayr United 1.
Stenhousemuir 3, Alloa Athletic 1.
Stirling Albion 5, Queen of the
South 2. St. Johnstone 2, Dundee
United 2.

League Division 1.

Blackpool 1, Aston Villa 1. Bol-
ton Wanderers 3, Derby County 0.
Charlton Athletic 3, Wolverhamp-
ton Wanderers 2. Everton 1,
Portsmouth 5. Fulham 2, Liver-
pool 1. Huddersfield Town 3,
Sheffield Wednesday 4. Middles-
brough 1. Manchester United 2.
Newcastle United 2, Arsenal 1.
Stoke City 2, Chelsea 1. ‘Totten-
ham Hotspur 1, Sunderland 1-
West Bromwich Albion 2, Burn-
ley 1.



League Division 2.
Barnsley 1, West Ham United 2
Birmingham City 1, Queen’s Park
Rangers 1. Blackburn Rovers 2,
Hull City 2. Brentford 1, Doncas-
ter Rovers 1 Cardiff City 1,

Chesterfield 0, “oventry City 2,
Leicester City 1.

Grimsby Town 2,

Lureone 0, Manchester City 1,
Luton Town 1, Nettingham
County 1, Preston North End 3.
Sheffield United 2, Leeds United 2.
Southampton 2, Swansea Town 1.
League Division 3 (Southern).
Aldershot 2, Port Vale 0. Bristol
Rovers 1, Newport County 0. Col-
chester United 2, Nozwich City 3.
Crystal Palace 0, Brighton and
Hove 2. Ipswich Town 1, Bourne
mouth 0. Leyton Orient 4, G)-
lingham 0. Plymouth Argyle 0,
Exeter City 1. Reading 0, South-
end United 2. Swindon Town 1,
Northampton Town 0. Torquay
Inited 3, Nottingham Forest 2.
Walsall 3, Bristol City 1, Watford
0, Millwall 0. ~~-(Reuter.)

British Win Motor
Cycle Race Events

LLANDRINDOD, Wales,
Sept. 23.

British teams swept the board in
the Silver Jubilee of the inter-
national six days motor cycle trial
which ended tonight. Thick mist
and rein reduced visibility on the
high speed circuit of the Artillery
range to less than fifty yards when
the riders completed the trial.

Both the international events—
the Trophy and the Silver Vase—
were won by British teams who
finished the 1,300 gruelling miles
over boulder-strewn mountain
tracks and narrow country lanes
without the loss of a mark, They
were the only two teams with
clean sheets.

In the International Trophy—
the major event—the Austrians,
making their first postwar appear-
ance in the trial, rode into second
place with a loss of 1,225 marks,
and the Italians were third with
2,582 marks lost.

In the Silver Vase, the British
A team, with no marks lost, led
the Dutch A team who lost three
hundred penalty marks with
Sweden close behind them with
307 penalty marks.

The British B team were fourth
with 600 marks and Ireland, fifth
with 773. This is the fourteenth
British win in the International
Trophy and the seventh in the





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 195





is always good news wien we hear that various racing bodies
in Bi WL tae eos dinner parties or that special racing dinners
are held by private clubs. This is the only forum which the racing
fraternity in general have for either expounding ‘their views or listen-
ing to the views of the various members of the controliing bodies.
1 know of few bettes ways by which one learns what those people
who control racing are thinking and so what the wicy of the Turf
Clubs might be, either in the ,~esent or future.

Alas! these occasions are all too few. It was therefore r
for me to open a Trinidad paper and find therein an account of what
is termed a “Gymerack Dinner” staged by the Arima Race Club,

I must say at once that the headlines, no doubt applied by a Sports
Editor with the best of intentions, were nevertheless rather disquiet-
ing. To be precise they read: “HANNAYS SUGGESTS TRINIDAD
HORSE FOR ENGLISH DERBY.” I must also say that they had
the desired effect which headlines are supposed to have and to say
that they attracted my attention immediately is putting it mildly. My
eyes were fairly popping.

49 T am theteline glad to relate that on perusal, Mr. Hannays’ sug-
gestion did not turn out to be all that the headlines implied, Never-
theless Mr. Hannays did predict that one of these days a horse would
be bred in the West Indies to win the English Derby. He then went
on to say that: “it was a fond dream and there was no reason why
it should not be realised and he would like the breeders to make a
trial at this objective and see whether it was as impossible as it sound-
ed.” The italics are mine,

Well I can think of so many reasons why it is just as impossible
as it sounds that I might run off into prodigious columns.in this paper
if I serously started on the project. But what was of further interest
was Mr. Hannays’ closing remarks, whereby he outlined the first step
with which this impossible task might be undertaken, “Those in
privilege,” he said, “could do best by listening to the suggestion and
give proper prizes to make races over the longer distances worth-
while, and what was needed was determination to proceed, and cour-
age to act.”

In spite of the fact that I think the breeding of an English Derby
Winner in the West Indies is as near impossible as makes no odds, I
share with Mr. Hannays the high ideal that we should try to improve
our bloodstock to the greatest possible degree which, for him, is
epitomized in the shape of a winner of the most famous of the English
classics, and that to do so we must give our breeders every encourage-
ment to breed horses that can run better over longer distances. But
nothing short of volution in the policy of our present racing
authorities would have to be effected before we embarked on this









proc Fey it is as plain as pikestaff that West Indian breeders,
outsir'e cf Jamaica, are encouraged to breed good sprinters and nothing
more. ‘Thoss who are unfortunate to breed even a

1 ’ i good middle
distance runner seldom reap any just newards until their horses are

aged. Until we get rid of this method of thinking, Mr. Hannays, both
your dream and my ideal, are as remote as the distant stars.

WHAT MAKES GOOD JOCKEYS ?

I also notice another trend of thought as expressed in the remarks
by Mr. Goellnicht. This gentleman apparently thinks that a con-
siderable amount of skill in jockeyship is required to win at Arima,
because it is so small and circular, that some skill is necessary to do
the same at Union Park, because it is a little bigger and has only two
turns, but that little or no skill is essential to ride a winner in Port-
of-Spain, because it is too big, has easier turns and wider stretches.

This, I woefully admit. must be a West Indian way of thinking.
It probably also explains why we shall for ever be plagued with
a majority of small two-by-four tracks and why nothing will be
done to seek more spacious ones. By this method of reasoning
jockeys who learn to ride on West Indian tracks should be far
superior to those who serve their apprenticeship in any other part
of the world. It is strange therefore to find that the world’s best

jockeys come from such places as England, France, Australia and the
U.S.A. Or is it that they believe out here that the best come from
Venezuela.

ANOTHER GOVERNOR’S CUP

Finally the most pleasing bit of news to come out of the dinner
was the announcement by His Excellency Sir Hubert Rance that he
would be giving a Governor’s Cup next Christmas. Thus once again
the famous race has been salvaged from oblivion after an absence
of two years. But Sir Hubert. like one ‘of his predecessors in office,
I notice has stated a preference for a distance of 94% furlongs instead
of a mile and a half. Well half a loaf is better than none at all.

GOOD TWO-YEAR-OLDS

M. Gilbert (Jeel-bear, that is!) Yvonet was in to see me a few
mornings ago and gave me his opinions on the two-year-olds at
Arima. Rock Diamond he thinks is the best and will probably re-
main in this position to the end of the year. He is a well grown colt
but still has room for improvement. I asked him if he did not think
Zeagle might follow in the footsteps of her famous mother Gleneagle
and improve so much between Arima and the Christmas meeting that
her contemporaries would be outclassed. He did not think so.



Nevertheless both Zeagle and Thunderation, he thought, were
better than the two-year-olds we saw up here last August with the
exception of Best Wishes. The latter he thinks will be difficult for

any of those in Trinidad to handle

With regard to Gallant Hawk who ran both here and in Trinidad,
he thinks he is a game half-bred but he was bearing out so much
the first day that this cost him his chance of earning a place. Inci-
dentally he (Yvonet) did not strike him on the head with his whip,
as I gathered from the commentary. He did tap the horse once or
twice at the side with his open hand and I agree that this practice
is quite in order for wide runners.

But if I hear the bald statement that a jockey has hit a horse on
his head I can only assume that he did so with his whip, and any
time such brutal behaviour takes place, I shall feel it incumbent upon
me to speak out about it.



CLASSIFICATION

The latest edition of the T.T.C. classification I notice is no
better than that put out for the Arima meeting. I think Mist Maid
was sent up rather hasily after her first couple of successes at Arima.
This mare has been out here for a long while now and has repeatedly
disappointed backers in the past. It is therefore possible that her form
at Arima may have been no more than a flash in the pan. With this
possibility in mind I would therefore have given her the benefit of
the doubt. ‘ eis

The only other promotion I see worth mentioning is the rise frorn
E to C2 of Watercress. It is of course no different from what was
meted out to Bow Bells but I am wondering if it will not mean the
absence of Watercress from the Trinidad Derby. For while I think
she has a splendid chance in this race I cannot say the picture will
be too bright for her among the imported horses at the Christmas
meeting. She is obviously not as fast as Bow Bells and therefore her
chances of picking up even a minor sprint are slender. Thus the
classifiers are doing their bit to rob the Trinidad classic of much







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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950





SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



PAGE FIVE





Four Barbadian “* #2" Louis-Charles Fight *" _ * ™ When

Test Match Players

diminutive Spartan, Barbados, and
West Indies batsnan is third on
my list. He made overseas tours
on two oecasions—England in
1928, and Australia in 1930—31








Will Be A

Bad One

By Lawton Carver

The Topic
of

HEADACHES
strike




He has al-
° rays been re-
Still With Us 2 2 Oe ee tatoo
Ri yers ONE OF THE WORST FIGHTS in the history of ihe Last Week - 8
By B. M. game has heavyweight division will take place on Septemb.r 27 Phensic!
produced in when Joe Louis takes on Ezzard Cherles at Yan'o«


























Phensic wins double gratitude from






The invitation extended to the How he bowled the gree! panene pais’ £08 adiu Thais a flat siatemeut uci tac for 4
West Indies cricketers by the Don Bradman for Odie tirst his disappear- ene the fighters themselves can dis- the headache sufferer sn Sa
Austtalians to visit “down under” time it had ever been done— init bs iyi prove. But let them try. Lou's wnly relieves the pain but 1
ae second time is at once a is now history and it is recorded Se aretively rie washed up and Charies never ha comforts and refreshes.
wall a Se a oes - that the West Indies’ trio of ge ts careatial been worth a nickel io loo at Because Phensic is so
of the Davere ar te Gatipnean, - Ry lers was ee és ny all who have oreover, he fs afraid of Louis Se quickly absorbed into the

’ he t ii the worid a tnat Welaver seen his You can just about figure vhis mee es bloodstream, its action is

_ The West Indies visited Austra- time with Griffith as the best alashing blade tng oye Sh suverice. Laue 5 8 a swift and sure.Beprepared )
lia im 1930-31, two years after of the three. iespaich the ounter-puneher who once could nate, for headaches——keep a
they had been granted Test Match High te sidan yali to the g ve you the thrill of catching up “eo or PS 24! |
status. They won ohe Test Match ‘yt 18 A ne ‘and visit to J oundary His ® ‘h an opponent sooner or ater. [ on supply of Phensic handy.
—thé game in which Jack Grant e paid his sec bs 7 century against But it still was a negative kind ante oh |
declared twice, and Herman England with the 1983 side, ey E.L. BARTLETT Notis in 1928 of thrill
Gri Barbados fast bowler, W@S again a force to be reckenc< when Lerwood of ‘“bodyline fame” He was not a Dempsey who
clean wled Bradman for 6. With. The team, as a wholt did trindied for that county was one ‘

These were about the only re-
markable thi that happened
That was twenty years ago. To-
day the story is quite a different
one and by their decisive win-
ning of the rubber in England,

¢ } . 7 will freeze He already has But grumble all the time Tablets
the Wi In On this tour Griffith left a a aerate a a i reeze up. He a ’ as} it |
second “Tivitation te Austealtan — remarkable batting performance Docks. avEREper commenting an Les announced public'y that he did TF ee ain uher etme |
the admitted rulers of the cricket which yet remains. He, and V. A- He did well on the Ausiralian ne’) want to box Louis, who is his | : . . |

world at the moment.

much better than the 1928 side,
and this time it was Griffith and
Martindale, another Barbados
fast bowler who furnished the
fire for the attack.

Valentine of Jamaica put on 132

of the bright spots of that tour
Bartlett hooked the short ball on
his body with ease and power, and
sut those outside the off siump
with evident delight.

“& schoolboy McCartney” said

tour, although injuries limited his





waded in throwing punches, but a
and-up fighter who knocked you
out after you came wading in.
Charles won't do much wading
in. He doesn’t do it against
Against Louis he probably

bus

idol. Louis also is, in the mind



Well this is our barbacos
The one place in the World
In which some things do bappen
That will make hare pairs curt

The people love to show off

“Twas Tuesday after Mid-day

That we enjoyed 4 spree




Just take

it
i





a
a
=}

for the last wicket in 58 minutes appearances. and he played many Sseot Charfes, his master. (Not suitable for Children)
Looking back towards, and against Middlesex at Lord's. sparkling innings in “the land of . a. "Twas a “big boys” comedy
beyond this first visit to Australia, ae raday in fetirement, “Griff” the tee Bang ” ___.. SOE LOUIS. — Run and Stab . . * .
—_ , ; , ; Te rere They got an invitation
today we take a look at those stili enjoys the game and followed Although still a youngster, as ——_— You can figure ou W tha And for things to look big | a
Test Match cricketers from Bar- the fortunes of the W.I. in Englani compared to Griffith and Hoad, Dkarics th igure out now thal | whe beys said our dear comrade | r :
bados, who played their part in with unflagging interest. Lawson must be listed among the Monstrated the fact that he was Charles, the running, stabbing Must dress in gown and wig for quick, safe relief

the laying of the foundations on

in the reflected glory of present
day achievements.

They are many who did their
bit, at home, and overseas but for
the moment I choose to recall

which the shining structure of with two tours to England, one in tree bordered Park of Spartan or Umes diseuissed & batsman who a nat Mare eee a Wel ies the Gown end wie FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
West Indies cricket today stands in 1933. the Oval at Kensington are few seemed se or big ings te r ep Walking in on h They should provide the comrade
and who are yet with ee th bask igen her | a imper- and far between, and although he never fives up ageing legs waiting for a crack at With an ancient “holy, @ig" | NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

Next on my list is E. L. G. Hoaci,

turbable, “Teddy” Hoad was one
of the solid sections of W.1 bat-

ting for a long
time, and finish-






veterans. To-day his visits to the

follows the fortunes of his suc-
cessors afield, those whose delight
it is to listen to the thud of bat
against ball, know him no more.

He too however will join in the

always usine his head. and several!

He swut.g a delightfully straight
bat. end once when he scored a
enarkling century against Oxford
it was reported that his captain,
Rolph Grant, wanted to know why

counter-puncher, will run and stab

his opponent.

The best th'ng that possib
could happen in this fight is for
one or the other to score a qui’!
knockout. The farther it goes t'

They should go even further
To let the whole world see

How people in Barbados
Can conduct s free-spree

What will this money bring us?

atc ; : ‘ ay < bate- a Hi ‘ tl + ae ked |
those. wh road—those ed. top of the acclamation of the returning vic- “you are a bowler—not a bats- worst it will be. On paper, ti Joe turned to Low and as |
atiingiy’ abeesleen at pct ee batting averages, tors of the 1950 tour. man” it was said he was told, looks like one of the worst fights| '9u, sid. well, hungry,
scribe ‘ag “Ambpesadors of Good- % Me second—! but I've never had it confirmed ever arranged : :

will” and played the game aceord-














think it was,





E. A. V. Williams

or denied

There is no kidding about this

Well boys we dare not gumble

s , en 299, aah 1 i 4 . m Remembe ve're t vex
ing to the best traditions in uh- visit to England.) _E. A. V. “Foffie” Williams, the “ g, “Foffie” is the vovigest of Boxing people who profess to a tae tie’ aiiet AAT re
familiat roundi A sound on-side last of my four Test players is the |” Veterans—he is 35. but hes know what will happen and what Are asking Joe what next’
amiliar surroundings. player, Hoad did only one still playing the game op earned his place as one of the ts. likely to happen will tell you . . ee
g > is worth. He roved hi Pe ‘ - ace As R af alin The way our money spending
H. C. Griffith yd Ths = Se Sgainst, Prove D'S worthy forerunners of the present "hat a is on ne Ses As we stated before P
Fir t— e 8 cute enou and e te Will one these days all vanis
. i the the Englishmen heroes, a > or «
ref “3 Pig Tor now ea ne flashing equate just two years] Sn there ends mv pecp back Fo kee 15 miserable rounds And leave us with more poor |
sriffith ‘bowl Sy ae eut of his fellow ago here in the /# wards at the Rabadian Test plo ms ; lf we must send ‘way people
oer a, Oo ar oe countrymen, but West Indies, ere. vet in this colony uv to the Fight fans like to recount the antl question ao hat (Btn
ae -~ © Dee. tees to des- but it is on ac- 1939 tour of England. ' know thev terrific knockout record compiled ethat. Balans can get work
despised in the best company. atch the ball to count of his are others. some out of the co'ory, bY Louis. But most of them } >
Unlike any P . artindale : weuld rather forget the times Joe If we must spend some money
th hadi all points of the 1939 tour to oh. A. Martindale and J. Et) here wit ' Do spend more on the old
Tent nl aye compass on the England that he f Sealv, and othets who have pass*4 #0t in there with some of the so-| De npind, more ot aitice
hehe thre rae | leg side with al- E. L. G. HOAD finds place inf to the Great Beyond—the tvro called “eute fighters To keep them out the cold |
; Si one nie most mathemati- ~ “(snr.) this list, His Georges, Challenor and Francis Back-Pedalling For yesterday pire Washed ‘way
credit ant cal precision, He shared a fourth prowess with I am also not forgetting the & Poor Betay's house in town
though toalaa ine wicket partnership with Headley ball and bat on pre-Test pioneers, Tim Tarilto1 He went a full and miserabl:| And if she didn't run out






his fifties he has |







in 1933 against Somerset which

that tour, which }



and H. W. Tnce who are yet wit

ten rounds to a decision over Boo

Poor Betsy would be drowned
° . * .

retired f r o.m put on 98 at a critical period of the was cut short f us nor Sir Harold Austin of happy Pastor the first time he met baci So boys this is the programme
active participa- | game, just as he had done in 1928 by the war, memory the trail blazed, for these pedalling Robert, Pastor neariy| |, Den’ matter where you go.
tion in the game | with Nunes when they added 136 earned him de- who now follow in his footsteps. got away with the same thing Se ne
his love for the | for the eighth wicket against serving praise pq, witLIAMS These too have carved their again, but Louis finally caught up : ’ e







intricacies of it
and his deep
knowledge re-
-_ unimpair-
a




; H. C. Griffith

He was a member of the 1928
W.I. team to England and so
took part in the first Test Match
series ever played by the West

Notts,
Today Hoad serves on the
West Indies Cricket Board, and

as one of the best all-rounders on
the W.I. side. Picked principal-
ly as a pace bowler, Williams de-



tribute will be accorded, where it

own niches, and one day due

is so richly due.



King Gets Ready To Shoot

with him in the 11th round, Uniti!
then, the customers were ready
to demand their money back.

The same thing happened in 15
rounders with Tommy Farr and
Arturo Godoy—shufflin’ Joe won
the duke, but his opponent was
still on his feet at the end.

It took Louis 18 rounds to catch

Do «ive these things attention
Start putting first things first
And then the boys can’t quarrel
When the “money ballon" burst

. . .

Send school all wayward children
Give hungry people meat
Build a big institution
Keep the blind off the street.
When you peform these duties
can do







YS
all day long
This wonderful sensation is wonderfully easy to get. Just

shower yourself all ov with Cashmere Bouquet Taleum

4 ’ The last tt you j , after every bath, every be » ‘The .
Indies. He was one of a trio of SANDRINGHAM, England. party's “bag’’ was exceptionally zag flight, which alone appear tc up with Godoy the second. tim: Keep one big J & R_ patty | Powder after ane t th, every bathe hen all day
fast bowlers—George Francis and Britain’s pheasant shooting large. But gamekeepers at San- be plentiful. : ° For Robert, Joe and Lou long — your fascinatins freshness will be the envy of your

Learie Constantine being the
other two—which demanded re-









103 wickets,

season opens on October 2 and
King George VI. is expected to

dringham for the first shoot of the

dringham said the King wiil not
find sport up to the standard of

gamekeepers blame bad weather

It is not yet known whether

inc dringham) this yeur, Because it

means wading in water and lying

sporting “dish.”—I,N\S.

they fought, and the same length
of time against slow-moving, awk-
ward Abe Simon, And to get down

time Joe met Jersey Joe Walcott.

sponsored by

makers of

friends : your skin will have o marvellous silken texture +
there will linger about you a subtly seductive fragranee.

spect on most oceasions. Griffith be at his Sandringham, Norfolk last year. the King will go wildfowling on a . , > id Wale : :
described, as “very fast and de- county estate a few days later. There are fewer pheasants and Wolferton marshes (near San- ser nace tot ouneet Par caias J&R_ BAKERIES For Cashmere Bouquet is the Talourm Powder with the
termined” finished with a bag of _ The King always visits San* partridges abouv this season ‘

fragrance that men love.

P . ; : Of course, if you believe in

Two years later, in 1930 he was season, returning a month later at hatching time for the poor on damp ground he has not gone an ha as
on the first West Indies’ side ever for the traditional bachelor shoot shooting prospects on the Norfolk wildfowling since his illness in Eezard * the eiharieg’” era ENRICHED BREAD Cashmere Bou uet
to visit Australia, and there en- at which not even the Queen estate. November, 1948, wills be Ray Agcéh 4 val Plane g q .
hanced his reputation as a fine is present. ‘ The King, one of the best shots Previously the early morning tpainer but a gu who ahs had and the blenders of
bowler, and again with his two His Majesty found grouse in Britain, can look forward to trip to the marshes for the 44 gther boys ‘a there against | TALCUM POWDER
colleagues, Francis and Constan- plentiful on his Scottish estate testing his prowess on woodcock, morning flight was his favourite [oyis and "hs one of th va j J&R RUM |
tine, at Balmoral last month and his those wily birds with a low zig- : y a |







knocked right into his lap.


















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PAGE SIX

four of the



By R@BERT JESSEL

NEARLY: 11 years ago two
Br h Jifalligence officers, Cap—
tain SgePgvne Best and Major
R. H. @tephens, were kidnapped
by the Germans at the frontier

post &f VeRilo, in Holland, They
were” frofit-page war news for
, Then, as quickly they dis—
ippeared from view

The .senior of them, Captain
Best, Nas héw told in “The Venlo
Incigent,”""the full story of wha
happered “on November 9, 1939,
and of fits consequences
a well-writven book. In
i the most unpleas-
< yet published, Bu

days













kept me ou bed wntil 3 a.m,
vnd it thr light on the method

d manners of Germans at

The Germans had invaded and
beate Poland, when across the
Dutct German frontier came
wh I of reat conspiracy

cot in Berlin to murder Hitler
ind make peace with France ana
britain

Capture

An intermediary with this
plausible tale met Captain Best at
The Hague-and arranged for him
to see near the border an unnamed
German generaj w!o was seeking

means of ‘pproaching the

British Government

Twice the plans went asiray.
The third time the personal ap
pearance of this obliging general
Ww positively guaranteed, and
Captain Best and his friend Major
Ki H.. Stephens, with loaded
Browning automatics in their

pockets; drove to # small cafe a
few yards-inside the Dutch fron
tier at Venlo, all set to hear de
tails which they might communi-—
cate vo. Lendon

Whereupon a car-load of armed
Germans entered the cafe yard,
kidnapped.the British agents, and
drove them to Berlin. So simply
and cheaply did the German
Secret Service secure two know-—
ledgeable prisoners,

For a month the Gesvapo
interrogated Captain Best, then
a man of 55, “I could serve no
one byemeking an heroic stand,”

he writes"“Any sign’ of vnwils
lingness “or my part to answer
questions would almost cerlainly
encourage my captors to resort to
methods“ of compulsion which IL
should find very unpleasant. ;
My best pélicy was vo attempt to
satisfy my interrogators without
giving them information which
could jeopardise others,”

When*the Gestapo had finished
their clumsy interrogavions Cap—
tain Best Was sent to the Bunker
cf the Sachsenhausen concentra~
tion camp, where he remained for
the next five years,

His last. 200 pages will be read
wivh special interest by many of
the 135,000 people in this country
who were also war prisoners of
the Germans, and by _ the
yropaganda chiefs in Moscow,
who havea. special. interest.in



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| was greatly worried on account of my guards (at Sachsenhausen),
have ever

best and kindest men |

ptain Bes

known

t

— British Intelligence officer whose kidnapping
was front page news —

tells how Nazis
him

poodle’

by ‘the Nazis in 1939

‘a prize

made



Captain S. Payne Best

war-time Sachsenhausen, where
100,000 Russians perished,
Promotion
Captain Best nad a cell of his
own, with an armed guard always
in attendance, Outside the win-
dow he could hear the shrieks of
prisoners under torture.

Sometimes a warder would go
into a cell, order jts. occupant to
strip and tufn to ‘he wall, and
then shoot him in the neck, But
the S.S. guards did not molest
Captain Best, and seemed to him,
with a few exceptions, “decent
fellows who certainly showed not
ihe slightest inclination towards
cruelty.”

He was promoted to the cate-
gory of “Prominenten” or Very
imporvant Prisoners, mostly non—
Germans, along with Pastor Nie-
moller, and a couple of captive
bishops.

In August 1942 one Kaindl
(later to be sentenced to life im—
prisonment by the Russians) took
over as commandant—‘"such a
nice litvle man "—and threw him—
self heart and soul into making
Captain Best as cosy as possible,

Why? Perhaps because he was
no ordinary prisoner, He had
broken no law, He had not been

—Photo by Charles Doran

taken in battie. He was, as
prisoners went, a freak.
Comforts

All his clothes .were brought
from his house at The Hague,
dn his new cell vhe walls were a
soft pinkish shade. There were
tables and his own pictures and
an armchair, a wardrobe, and a
bookcase with an atlas,

He had a radio set, a reading
lamp, an electric cooker. They
gave him double SS. rations
excellently - cooked, and £10 a
month officer’s pay to spend on
anything he chose. A_ bowl of
flowers stood on his Vable,

“Really”, he protested
admirable Kaindl, “you treat
me, commandant, almost = as
though I were your deputy here.”
He had become a most importan’
person,

Fives years as a pampered
poodle (those are his own words)
in this gilded cage ended when
the V.1.P’s. were moved out of the

to the

path of the Allied armies, first
to “Buchenwald and then to
Dachau.

Already Sachsenhausen was
grossly overcrowed, with 400

Russian prisoners packed into huts
@ On page 10.















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9 Red Culture —

My Richard 8S. Weil

BERLIN
Bast German Communists have
embarked upon an all-embracing
programme of “cultura! renova-
tion”

ranging from operas to
cross-word puzzles.

The aim is to rid the Soviet

zone of Western “capitalist” in-

fluences in whatever form
may appear. Communist leaders
have given the highest priority
to the task, for the very existence
of West Berlin in the middle of
the Russian domain has been
found to provide a steady source
of “corruptive cultural infiltra-
tion”.

Music has been selected as the
primary target, an understandable
choice because of the thus far
unassailable popularity of mod-

they

ern US. tunes among East Ger-
mans
The | Soviet-controlled radio

3er'in purged its swing musicians
and torch singers, and ushered
n a reign of such “Peoples Com-
positions” as the “Little Police-
woman” and “How Dear are My
Tractors.”

But listeners simply tuned in
the American station RIAS, and
shouted down the “Peoples Com-
positions” whenever they are
played in public. e

The Russian-licensed “Berlin®
Zeitung” admitted the Commun-
ists were facing a tough problem.
Jt deplored such representations
of “Anglo-American barbarism”
as the lilting “A Washboard Falls
from the Plum Tree” but acknowl-
edged that the “Little Policewo-
man” was not the answer. The
newspaper appealed for the de-
velopment of a “comp‘etely new
type of popular music correspond-
ing to our times.”

However thus far there have
rot been any notable contribu—
tions.

In a related effort, Communist
culture organizations are calling
for_a “redirection and reorienta—
tion” of operas and operattas, to
convert them into “social dramas

fraught with social criticiam.”
Special courses have been made
compulsory far and pro-
ducers to “imbue them with a
more intense social conscious—
ness.”

As part of the trend, a per—
formance of “Salome” was recent—
ly cancelled in East Berlin, No
explanation was given, but West-
ern commentators expressed the
opinion that perhaps the opera
wasn’t written with Marxism in
mind. .

Motion pictures have been giv--
ing the Soviet Zone rulers their
biggest disappointment, They
recognize the wonderful possi-
bilities of reaching mass audi-
ences, but East Germans, and
especially East Berliners, have
spurned the bait. Eastern Thea—
tres, all state-controlled, have
stocked themselves with an
almost unbroken fare of second-~-
rate, ham-laden Russian and
Communist propaganda films.
And the theatres have been play—
ing to never more than half-
full houses.

West Berlin officials, with the

co-operation of theatre owners,
have hastened to fill the void,
with results devastating to the

Communists. Special performances

of top-rate American and Western
European pictures are drawing
seli-out stampedes from the

Soviet sector and zone, with some
in the audiences frequently trav—
elling from as far as Dresden and
Leipzig ‘for a single, two-hour
show.

Books have emerged as another
prime target. East German pub+
lishing houses have always been
under strict orders as to what
they could and cotild not print.

But Communist officials have
discovered to their horror that
many libraries still have substan-
tial supplies of contraband litera-
ture. Offending institutions have
been instructed to excise from
their shelves immediately any re-
maining writings of “class ene-
mies.” They have further been
warned to search with special care
for those “obnoxious outgrowths
of American literature,” detective
and mystery stories,

Recommended reading east of
the Elbe consists particularly of

“peace novels” and “activists everywhere.

books,” the latter typified by “that]: Distributors :

classic, Ostrowski’s ‘How the} Fg. armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr
Steel Becomes Hard.’” None of

this category, however, seems able
to compete with “The Naked and
the Dead” or “Darkness at Noon,’
both of which have recently been
issued in German editions, by West
Jerman publishers, and are being
lipped over the border,

East German youngsters are
getting a good foundation in this
new-style culture. As an example
the Communist Youth paper
“Junge Welt” printed an ecstatic
description of a children’s dance
pageant entitled ‘Fast Lathe,” in
which a youthful “machinist”
rapturously pantomines his dis-
covery of an “activist” method of
tooling steel.

“Through the dance the chil-
dren conveyed new ideas and in-
spiration for better cultural work,’
commented the “Junge Welt.”

Cross-word puzzles are making
their contribution too, An East
berlin firm has designed a new
type which features the “elimina-
tion of ideologically obsolete
terms.”

Any regular reader of Commu-
nist publications will have an easy
time with these brain-teasers.
Who among them could fail to
identify the “chancellor of the
West German puppet government,”
or the “present British Prime-
Minister who has sold out his
country to the U.S. warmongers?”

The official Communist news-
paper “Neues Deutschland,” in a
recent review of the “cultural re-
novation” program, found a “num-
ber of encouraging signs of pro-
gress.” But it declared that a
“much broader and much more in-
tense social consciousness is still
needed.”

More simply, “boogie-woogie in
all of its ramifications must be
destroyed.”

—LN.S.



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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950





The Lady With The Lamp At the Cinema :

Carried A Punch. Too

By George Malcolm Thomson

FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE. By
Cecil Weodham-Smith. Consta-
ble. 5s. 615 pages.

Florence Nightingale was what
Bernard Shaw thought St. Joan
was—an unconventional woman
who eombined a business-like
sense of mission with a genius

for the mystical affairs of this
world. Like Joan, she heard
“voices” and obeyed them tardily

but faithfully.

She is the uncanonised saint of
Ute Victorian age.

Miss Nightingale was thought to
be harsh and did little to modify
that reptitation. She would labour
like a slave to nurse some man
with a dangerously infectious
disease, but would not move an
inch afterwards to console the
stricken widow. :

Ne Sentimeniality

She loved the -British soldier,
but she did not. sentimentalise
him—“What has he done with the
£1—drank it up. I suppose.”

When first she went to Scutari
to nurse the Crimean wounded
she realised that she and her
nurses must at all costs win the
confidence of the hostile doctors.
The doctors must ask for her help.
Until they did so, she was pre-
pared to watch poor soldiers suffer
and die untended. One ean hardly

blame the nurses, who > were
shocked.

She had a blistering tongue,
penty of humour and, again like
Joan, a weakness for soldiers’
language,

When she stood beside some

poor devil who was having hig
41m amputated without anaes-
thetic, she inspired him, not with
loving pity but with her own steely
power.

Ruthlessness

She was passionate, like Mary
Stuart, and as ruthless as Queen
Elizabeth. Consider her troubled
“aaydreams,” so bitterly repented
in her diary, her love for Hilary
Bonham Carter and Marianne
Nicholson and her Aunt Mai.
Consider how “heartlessly” she
cast Henry Nicholson and Monck-
ton Milnes out of her life,

One thing she was not—The
Lady with the Lamp.

That pretty idol might have
smoothed a soldier’s pillow and
brought him beef tea. But would
she have endured the stink and
filth of the Scutari hospital? Would
she have cleared the water supply,
which ran through the corpse of
a dead horse?

Would she have carried out the
lonely secret, systematic study of
European hospitals which made
Florence Nightingale the world’s
greatest authority in that field?

The Britain of the early fifties
was full of soft-hearted gentle
women “more fit for heaven than
hospital” (as Florence said) who
would have made admirable
Ladies with the Lamp—so long as
a menial was at hand to deal with
the bed pans.

No need to speculate on this
topic. Poor tragi-comic Mary
Stanley was all set to be the Lady
with the Lamp. She, brought out
to Seutari a mixed bag of minis-
tering angéls with hired “nurses”
to serub the floors, The angels
fled from the smells of Scutari,
The “nurses” drank gin with the
troops.

Tenacity

But why be lard on Mary
Stanley when Lord Stratford de
Redcliffe Canning, the “great
ambassador, with his 70 tons of
plate and 25 servants, would not
enter the hospital where, within
sight of his palace windows thous-
ands of his country’s soldiers were
dying.

Scutari is not the touching tals
of a beautiful girl with a kind
heart. It is an epic of genius,
intelligence and tenacity told in
terms of red tape, military hauteur
religious bickering, rats, death,

Average number of patients
during two months, 2,349, total
dead 2,315. That was Scutari.

How natural to explode with in-
dignation or like poor Lord Will-
iam Paulet, vow you would rather
go to the front than near the
hospital—and, in fact, spend your
time picnicking with Lady Strat-
ford.

Kissing Her Shadow

It was just because Florence
neither “exploded” nor despaired
that the soldiers kissed her shadow
as she passed through the wards.
And it is impossible to read Cecil
Woodham-Smith’s account, so lu-
cid and factual, so clearly expos-
ing how the whole Crimean catas-
trophe came about, without under-
standing, in exultation, why the
soldiers did so.

LIGHT &







SUNDAY ADVOCATI

FROTHY









} PAGE SEVEN \
One Chance.
In 660,000



















iy G.mk (By JOHN POMFRET)
a 5 ; RS. ELIZABETH COLES, a
A FTER the rather serious and sombre pictures (with one %4-veer-old London mother, is|
~ “or two exceptions) that have be2n showing here recent- “*pecting qu i at
le 4 ¢ sat ni ’ — se “ 7 ol Such an even eccurs abou a“
fy. it is certainly pleasant to be able to mend a e in every 680,000 confine -
highly amusing, light romantic comedy th: been ments, and, the numbers are
popular wherever it has been shown, and prem goon going up with the increasing
evening’s entertainment. I am speaking of Gin’ Fee te ea, speaking,
PARK LANE” starring Anna Neagle, Michae alge tee alee uit don,
Tem Walls, which is showing at the New Plaza thestre each year. eee Beautiful
It is exae he type of comedy McCrea, as the leader of the ee oa : a “-r" }
which proves once and aga'n the eseaped prisoner Sulli- 5 aenint Bey oape bag TO YOUR FINGE&RTIPS
Britist ta ent or making the var who turns f Arlene i oan : ; a.
improbable appear both plausi. Dahl, as the young a. o based op te Mele. | --. 2aets manicired with
ble and highly enteriaining, and causes rivalry two aaa a ; rc
} ighl) iaining, and ca rivalry ho: ieee a 2 |
it is adroitly handled by three men is charming and sympathetic Dndiabeannae “Ths uncuaae il
of Britain’s outstanding actors. and one of the lovliest of the t plets is one in 87 x 87 cases| E
i whole yon wy of the young stars that this reviewer t quads in 87 x 97 x 87 case: | d oLlves our
im ‘sas delightful and as has seen. After ten years absence | O il 7 I y
eo as its tit’e, and don’t from the screen, Ramon Novarr Quads generally arise wher | Your hands can be more I y one soa S
e surpriesd if you feel vou makes a most successful return in Ome man egg splits into four, | . . :
would like to see it again. this picture. He plays the ° ‘Wo eggs ench div de into tw beautiful wich magic-wear ki 1 this exciting Bouc uet
. : part of Don Antonio Chaves — ° ble twins, in fact | CUTEX ...the polish that | SKI ’ P = I
Set in the heart of Mayfair, whose convoy is carrying the sola, &°™! tions come from three} 1 } $
Is the story of the younger son This is a far cry from the romantic * 4 bt bod - ae Sly tae tasts and lasts. | eo
~ an earl, who, thinking he has : t t x : Ole WHI probably have |
MISS NIGHTINGALE ik * & he bas roles he used to play, but his per- 4), jentical babi 7
een. unsuccesiful. in recouping tacca-ce ian oeoe ; Sr a c identical babies or possibly | CUTE : | y
4m eagle among canaries, the famity fortunes by Se S wet ine thet 30 ie 4 e As two sets of twas. Identical UTEX gives sparkle to (CARESS your skin with the rich
Victoria, who created the Night- sell their art collection in the frst of may more. BY (as opposed to the two- your costume... applies lather of Cashmere Bouquet
ingale |Legend (so detested by States, decides that he had better In this type of film, the musical a a ‘a te on vee Be easil resists eeling - the soap. contamina a3 subt
Florence) and put her above a-go into hiding for a time. To bud hibbeensurl ii i aaaaben often almost indistinguishable. a aes P blended perfumes. ‘This exciting
attack. do so, “he takes a job as a foot- possibly” because of the need to All Alik and chipping. | bouquet leaves you assured of your
Here, then, is the amazing life ie a al ae = § Sanat ereate atmosphere during — the - e fresh, dainty feminine appeal. Cash-
- s ; . te 1 ire, wi only the butler ific : ramie s s an : . t Soa heavenly f
o a Wworgn, who had the erat knowing his real identity. Of magnificent * aopetlpiggrs saan pent They have the same blood Because CUTEX is so in- i mere Beunuse cap a ver aka for
and the misfortune—to be born = : to the heighten the suspense @roup: almost the same fi your complexion care too !
teat wealth he Nightingale ogg eeta™ Wee wth AB Gini erin yooes of he aedio™ ris “Me's ute AM™| expensive you can afford |
in their vast carriage, travelled : re, > Acts also «~The Outriders” is no exception compiles 7 a anid .
the Continent-like pein With. }¢ tenner’ ing to find that onq the aie lect a eaaed a re etans 4 S allie’ aaa tee to keep several shades om
ake siti ‘Florence Dis brother, the Earl of Borches- * a ae © Date ear snape, 2 PY \
ear PES: er ar eats ter, ic ao pursitt cae and dramatic part are even alike in another little hand...to harmonize
c no a done ej a at hi a eee eerie human characteristic: the pre .
Scutari, But to be rich meant,-for nothing of a London matinee sence or absence of hair ai’ te with your favourite }
a woman, to be stifled by a million idol, so there is plenty of compe- second t of the finesse |
social trivialities tition. After many and various eat i A Lad CONG JOINS GT WIG NARCER costumes.
It took this salaeel | episodes, all of an entertaining eee : 7"
bitter oe sere. ks nature, he learns that his efforts Prt: iow Go bale, —
fight her way out of the cage ‘° sell the family pictures had NEW YORK. gcientists. They pine for eacn |
among the canaries. The story of Deen successful all the time, and Minnie, the Cunard cat, has been other if parted. They suffer xa! .
that struggle and the subsequent "¢ is able to drop his incognito put to death. For seven years modifications of each other's | Geohunete Bouquet IN
triumph has fever been so thor- and marry the millionaire’s neive. since she joined the “Queen Eliza- ‘i}Inesses. They think, move and ni or Sointd } VE vz
oughly ahd movingly told. beth” at Boston, Minnie has been work alike, I I AAA | WITH THE FRAGRANCE MEN LO ‘
+e In the vole of the footman, the mascot of the B. Deck forward
*CECIL WOODHAM SMITH— Michael Wilding is perfectly cast. end, She was a good looking— | They often fall in love with} — WWW. a re ee end eerie renee mare
wife of a City solicitor, and An extremely finished actor, his black with a white forehead and the same people, and studies ‘
mother of two children, has handling of this part is deft and white whiskers, She had kittens have shown that the brother (or
for, Hosghee’ Wanutbonte bia” lene as a apnea and his ee in in Southampton, New York and Sister) af a twin criminal is | qj
raphy—her frat >. 44 putting over his lines—perhaps by Australia, during her travels: one Often criminal too, ‘ , t e
graphy. 'r first baok. a flick of an eyebrow or a quiet was offered to Sir Oliver Franks However, “non-identicals,” that ,
OPERATION. CICERO. By L. C. Sside is completely effortless and wien he lost his own cat during '®, faternal ere ts rs
Moyzisch, Wingate. 8s, 6d. 208 “elightful, Ae ANORES. 28 'y a Transatlantic voyage. Generai ‘°, other way, They tend to
pages. niece is, of course, charming and Montgomery admired Mi , conflicts
AG , intelligence officer attractive, and she is fortunate ())% De eee Ine, It may be a prolongation of the "i
ne a eee Re a let the oan have treated her so “Pile she was stroked by Queen pre-natal conflict. The struggle * a
tells how the Albanian valet of tha pSeacruieaes tee jon, Alexandria of Yugoslavia, When- fo, capviv: “never be lost © ;
Sir Hughe Knatchbull-Hugessen kindly, Tom Walls as the million- or survival may never ;





ritis ass: . j ara, aire and Miss Neagle’s uncle, is B , j
aa “ihe Geetian. aoe . grand and his sense of comedy ineere oe = ae uo Wise parents have other theor-
Tae a Sh spore ‘itish and his expert timing are both voard and scan the shore-leave jes. They know that it is almost ce
ee gee 4 eatin a ge e ay po A il PEE ore: LENS notice. Her admirers in the fire impossible to avoid showing pre- CLEARS STUFFY NOSE!
Fe 000.000 “ti 1 Poh an om Station swore that if it seemed ference to one child in a family, SOOTHES SORE THROATI
counterfeit Britisn Sonienehen| The supporting vast are alt to Minnie there was not enough gbut when two or four are almost he '

Mr. Moyzsich tells the truth as ¢Xtremely competent from thojtime to spend ashore and get backygexictly of equal age, unavoidable at EASES ACHY CHEST!

r i is i house-keeper-cook who only|to the ship before it sailed, nofgpreferences cause frustrations to $
he knew it. But is it the truth? pe: Y |
. k “ servants who play bridge] amount of persuasion would getegSpring up.

The reader’s doubts are early ©ngages servants play & | , ™ 6 time:

ever the ship docked Minnie would

aroused by this Albanian valet, to the boring Earl of Borchester/her down the gangplank

who hated the British because an Who shows that only an English-;

Englishman had accidentally shot man can really caricature an
his father while out hunting, and Englishman. ;
who, in taking his photographs The dialogue is amusing;

had an unacknowledged partner throughout and the music just

in the Embassy, right.
The Outriders

On the whole, it seems more
probable. that the exciting micro-

films were, not a valet’s betrayal, _ This week, the Globe Theatre
but an elaborate British deception, is showing M.G.M.’s Technicolor
Sir Hughe - Knatchbull-Hugessen semi-historical Western drama
has. said of the valet, “After this “The OUTRIDERS” which _is|
business he was discharged, or definitely superior to the usual
left.” type of pioneer films meted out



show

qoneht ’



-
m how Much lovelier

CALMS RASPY COUGH!

—L.E.S.




-———
—~———



in so many

. h relief
t gets so much re ypoRub is simply

ittle patien Bf
veo cas when pleasant Vé

rubbed on at bedtime

works OUTsint

s oe
your hair can 10
works INsioe

With every breath

*L.C. MOYZISCH was, dur-
ing the war.an attache in the
German -Embassy at Ankara—

to the public, There is considerable
pictorial drama, plenty of action,
after a rather slow beginning, and



, * ' wticl
~ His cliest, back go VapoRub smedicina!
' 1 ; ie ey B
= oes ys Stith as vapours penetrare oe :
warm = lee p- rene hing sore crevice oF no,
VaPrice actio } hy airepassages, Clee oe
ston ee real Ut the throat, easing
oultice action yi non
tightness ane re a nf the bothersome cough 1
congestion. Feels $0 ¥ \

«out OK. We never talk of books.”

where he was employed by the magnificent scenery, together with
German Secr@t Service under a plot which is original and well
Kaltenbrunner. Since the war carried out. There are the usual
he has gone back to his native Apache and Pawnee Indians, but
Austria, Now he manages a fac- somehow, they don’t seem to be
tory in the Tyrol. quite so much on the warpath
FRED BASON’S DIARY. Edited There is a long 800 mile trek
by Nicolas Bentley. Wingate, across the country from Santa Fe
8s. 6d. 176 pages. with covered wagons but there is
Extracts from the journal of a enough action and excitement to
self-made card. Fred Bason has Sustain interest, particularly dur-
in his time, sold books from a _,ing the fording of a river at full
barrow and a shop, collected cig- jflood, when the whole wagon train

arette cards on a commercial scaleyicr osses by raft, _ and the
hunted autographs with savage’ stampeding of the ponies, The
zeal, and chummed up _ with crossing of the river is a most
celebrities. thrilling sequence and one of the

Not ali celebrities. When he highlights of the film.
asked Kipling for his autograph, “
he raised his stick as I raised my | The story concerns three Con-
hat ....,, the nastiest tempered federate soldiers who escape from
celebrity I ever struck.” Another a Union Army prison during the
time he asks plaintively: “Why is Civil War, are captured by
Barrie such a little so-and-so?” guerillas and forced to pose as

Now and then, Bason takes a outriders for a gold convoy bound
holiday from book-selling. “Amy from Santa Fé to the Federal
and I,” he records, “went for a Treasury. The leader of the
hike through Surrey lanes. Amy guerillas instructs the three
is all of 6ft., and probably 14 soldiers to stop the convoy at a
stone.” It is, I suppose, the fas- certain place where it will be
cination of contrasts. It works robbed by his *~en and the money
taken for the Confederate cause.
Those contemplating investment On arrival, it is discovered that
in first editions might note the the war is over and that the
prices. Bason was getting in 1950 guerilla leader and one of the
—five Galsworthy first editions, goldiers have decided to divide
£330. “It's a very funny world the money between ‘hemselves
and the world of collectors of This leads to a stiff skirmish be-
firsts is funniest.” tween guerillas and «a eonvoy

Florence emerged from the * FRED BASON 47, bache- With victory for the latter, and
nightmare convinced that she had _ lor, started as a books messen- the _money being returned to
failed. and that her enemies had) ger boy, then graduated to a Mexico,
won. What saved her and herg book barrow, then toa bookshop The performances, throughout
causé was the sure instinct off in Camberwell; he published a the film are all well above
ordinary people, led by Queenâ„¢ Some:set Maugham biography, average, particularly those of Joel

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DOMINiny a

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aie
TALC Hee:
NTINE



PAGE EIGHT
mete arn ee



Td
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lté., Broad St, Sriigetown.



Sunday, September, 24, 1950



ELECTION
AFTERMATH |

THE people of Trinidad and Tobago went
to the polls on Monday to elect members to
their Legislative Council under the new
Constitution. For weeks before, one hun-
dred and forty one candidates had sought
to gain the backing of the electorate for
eighteen seats. The election campaign
was marked by great bitterness and by
personal attacks upon the character and
reputation of rivals. In some cases meet-
ings were broken up by unruly crowds
and violence was expected on election day.
Fortunately no violence took place and

about, sixty seven per cent of the electorate
voted.

The results are not such as to inspire
great confidence in the government or to
give to Trinidad stable and progressive
leadership. Some members have been
returned who had experience in the last
Council and on whose shoulders will rest
the task of giving enlightened advice.
There will, however, be a number of mem-
bers with no political experience and
others whose record does not give ground
for a too sanguine outlook.

The party under the leadership of Mr.
Tubal Uriah “Buzz” Butler has gained six
seats and constitute the greatest single
voting bloc in the new Council. Mr. Butler
has had a varied and exciting public career
but his leadership does not appear to be the
kind for which the West Indies stands in
It remains to be-seen whether the
responsibilities of his new position will
enable Mr, Butler to approach the problems
which confront his country without a spirit

of partisan prejudice.

All the islands of the West Indies have
watched with anxious interest the result
of these elections. It is an indication of
the fact that West Indians are coming to a
realisation of the fact that what happens
in one West Indian island is of concern to
them all. The shifting scene of island
politics is not however, a good atmosphere
in which Federation can go forward.

The last Legislative Council had ap-
proved in principle the report of the
Standing Closer Association Committee.
Mr. Butler’s views on Federation are not
clear and much will depend on the stand
which he takes whether Trinidad will give
the ideal of Federation its wholehearted
support.

There are other lessons which can be
learnt from the Trinidad elections. The
difficulties of organising elections under
adult, suffrage are great and unless adequate
preparations are made sufficiently long in
advance there is liable to be chaos and
confusion with all sorts of usations
made as to the reasons why some persons
were omitted from the electoral register.
The Barbados» Government missed the
opportunity to send a representative to
study the procedure adopted in Trinidad
although the Barbadian elections of next
year will be held under adult suffrage.
The government of Barbados should lose
no time in setting up the machinery for
registration of voters and for setting up an
adequate number of polling booths so as
to ensure that the elections will be both
orderly and complete.

Ninety five candidates lost their deposits
and were the deposits greater there may
have been less candidates to confuse the
issue without having the hope of gaining
the support of a substantial body of the
constituents. Other islands might con-
sider the advisability of increasing their
deposits so as to avoid the Trinidad
spectacle of more than a hundred candi-
dates fighting for a mere eighteen seats.

The Barbados elections of 1948 indivate]
that the day of the independent in Bar.
badian politics is past. The indications
from Trinidad are not similar. In that
country a large number of candidates stood
without affiliation to any political party

and the number of independents in the
new Council will determine very largely

the policies adopted -by the government.
One result of the number of parties and
the presence of so many independents will
be that it will be impossible for the gov-
ernment to be certain of commanding a
working majority.

The members of the Executive Council
are elected by the members of the Legis]a-
tive Council but there does not appear to
be any provision for the members so
elected to resign if their policies are re-
jected by the Legislative Council although
that convention may grow later. Three
officials will be members of the Legislative
Council and five members will be nomi-
nated by the Governor.

The Governor is given the power of



assigning to members of the Executive
Council the responsibility for the policies
of various government departments so that
the “ministers” will be appointed by the
Governor from the members of the Execu-
tive Council.

All West Indians will continue to watch
developments in Trinidad and the manner
in which the representatives manage the
new constitution. Everywhere the elec-
tions will be studied and all the peoples

of the area will try to learn the lessons

which those elections can teach.



UNEMPLOYMENT

NO one knows how many unemployed
there are in Barbados. There are 2,500
men over eighteen registered with the
Labour Commissioner’s Office, but there
is no guarantee that this is a true maximum
cr true minimum figure of unemployment.
There is no legislation to compel un-
cmployed to register, nor is there any
legislation to enforce notification to the
Labour Commissioner when employment
has been found.

There are many. sides to unemployment
in Barbados but two major factors ‘stand
out for special emphasis.

The first is that there is unemployment
with the result that there are people who
vce suffering from lack of food and from
ine demoralization that unemployment
brings.

The second is that there is great reluc-
tance among the unemployed to accept
\vork, if it is not the work they want.

An example occurred last week. Out of
Uiirty five agricultural jobs which were
vacant not far from Bridgetown, only two
liad been filled by Friday. Recruitment
began on Monday. These jobs would have
brought workers a minimum of $7.50 in a
week of five days’ work.

Thirty five jobs may seem a small outlet
for an unemployed labour force of more
than 2,000.

But refusal to accept work by the un-
employed is an unhealthy sign. The
question of unemployment cannot be left
to fester or to breed ideas in the minds of
people unacquainted with the realities of
life in the 20th century.

The curse of slavery is that men and
women have forgotten the commandment
that only by the sweat of the brow can
bread be earned. The evil effect of Gov-
ernment by Whitehall (even a Whitehall
as far removed as Barbados has managed
to keep it through so many centuries) is
the expectation that the United Kingdom
must provide. The natural effect of a local
Government has been the habit of blaming
the local Government for everything,
even one’s failure to accept work that is
work, :

Nobody likes work, a British Cabinet
Minister of the present Government who
is also a most successful director of com-
panies said not long ago in the United
Kingdom. But that does not mean that a
man must not work for that reason.

To-day in Barbados, as in any other
country of the world, workers mean
people who work. It is impossible for any
Government or any employer to support
workers who refuse to work or who refuse
to make any provisions during employment
for the rainy day of sickness or unemploy-
ment,

It has been fashionable to despise the
precepts and morals taught by victorian
parents. The result is painfully apparent
here in Barbados to-day, where hundreds
of highly paid workers appear to be spend-
ing as fast as they earn, not on making
provision for settled married life, but on
an increased orgy of riotous living.

Instead of putting by wage increases as
investments in Savings Banks, for the
future of wife, children and home, too
many workers are pinning their hopes on
wage increases which can never stop the
rise in the cost of living.

Barbados has no need of expert econo-
mists nor social research workers to
diagnose the evil of unemployment.

Until the unemployed face up to the
facts of life and accept work which is
dignified work and not what they consider
it to be-degrading—until this happens how
can Government be asked to create special
public works to keep people employed?

There is no Utopia around the corner.
We live in Barbados; we have made the
progress which we have made: we enjoy
to-day conditions of life (however sad and
however depressing for many of us) which
are so much more happy, more blessed
than for example the sweated labour of
nuns in Czech concentration camps or the
misery and destitution of a Kingston slum.
We have, thanks to our parents and our
forefathers the spirit which it takes to be
good citizens. Are we going to draw on
this spirit, or are we going to lie under
the nearest tree and wait for someone to
feed us from their coal pot?








































SUNDAY ADVOCATE

‘THEY DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN!



(8-30 AM) NOWHERE 70 FARK 3



at



Sitting On The Fence
lly NATHANIEL GUEINS

“The British are the worst le
in the world = for remembering
names," writes one of those train

observers in a magazine “They can
live in the same district, see each
other every day, and carry on ami-
able and intimate conversations with-
out having the slightest idea of the
other's identity "



again, is it?” she said, “I thought devoted eyes following her as she
vou er of that si clattered out. :
a e the dragon’s still at large Cats’ Casebook
in the world,” said St. George, “T In the following letter Lottie
myst fight him, It's my fate,” subdued ex-devil cat, asks the
“Who's the damosel you're res- | advice of an :
y of the doctor or

cuing this time? Ge -
Aetheo” eneral Mac- clergymen columnists now solv-

9, 0008 morning, Mrs. . . . Mrs. ‘as I don’t know.” said St. George. area problems in the
Oh, good morning, Mrs. Er. . . ue or ‘ng eu I have lived three years with a
Er-rerm-er, . Quite a stranger, “For two years after the war,” fmily and have been wonderfully

aren't you? said The Only Girl, “you was @pPy up to now.

Yes, And so are you. Only hnatterin about. dragons,” Tt was , During these years I have been
this morning I was saying to Mrs. dragons, dragons, dragons every ‘eated with every indulgence, My
Er-rerm-er . . . I was saying time we come out till I thought lightest wishes have been granted,
what has happened to, Mrs, Er... [’d)go screwy myself. Then you Yn forestalled, The best food
Mrs... . saw the doctor and you was all ®Vallable has been prepared for
_ That's exactly what I was say- right for a bit. What kind of a ™é; the best chairs put at my dis-
ing about you to Mrs. Urm ... dragon is it now, for cripes’ P0Sal. Toys have been bought for
Mrs, Urm-er . . . you know the sake?” : , me. At parties, I have always
one I mean. “It's the same dragon who been the centre of attraction and

Of course I do, How’s her new chained you to a rock centuries Chief topic of conversation. No
baby? : ago”, said St. George. cat could ask for more,

Oh, she’s not the one who had “That makes me quite a little r q r
the new baby. ThaB was Mrs. old lady, don’t it?” _. A week ago a tabby and white

rr . . . let me get this right... “T thought I had killed him kitten was brought into the house
Mrs, Er-um-something. And she’s then, But he always comes back #"4 ™y whole life has been
called the baby Gwendoline, which jn another form, Recently he has changed.
doesn't seem to go well with been a German. Now he is a ,.‘ this family is so fond of kit-
Er-rerm-er, does it? Russian.” tens, I knew it would happen one

No, it doesn’t. I would have “Well: I hope it keeps fine for “4, and I told myself 1 would
thought a shorter name like Ann him,” said The Only Girl
would have gone with Er-rerm-er, “You look just the game as you ™Y, looks by giving way to
Or Joan, or something. did all that time ago,” said St. Jealousy.

Yes. Ann or Joan would have George, “except that your golden , 2?
sounded rather nice wih 'Er- hair was longer and you wore a !¢¢lings when the lap you loved
rerm-er, whatever it is. Are you golden girdle around your waist.” !8 occupied by another, when your
going to the Ladies Inner Wheel ” “Did the dragon give it me?”
lunch formance Mrs. Ume-er- «fy expect so, I had nothing to ae a the toys you cher-
rerm w e in the chair... ..,. ” ished and took to bed wi

On, how lovely. She's sch Ja offer but my sword. with you
wonderful speaker, isn’t she? So gqragon Wes nose,
much better than the one who fell ae area pay ne dio te All the wonderful years I knew
down the stairs and broke her 9 sword every time.” now belong to the dead past. The
ankle (or was it her neck?) at the “ “He was always full of wiles {Uture seems full of hatred. bit-
Town Hall. Mrs. Something or and dirty tricks,” said St. George. ‘etmess, and loneliness, ‘
Other, wasn't it? “The kind of dirty tricks I can _, Before I succumb to the green-

Yes, I think that was the one. appreciate,” said The Only Girl, °¥e4 monster and something ter-
Well, see you at lunch tomorrow, coat are you going to do about rible happens to that kitten, will
Mrs. Er-rerm-er. your old dragon this time? See a @2ybody advise me how to show

doctor?” ' forbearance and endure my test-
Saint George ‘ . * ing time with dignity and gaiety?

St. Georse, | five years Come xe said St. George, ‘. Life with Father
bilised from the Army, was sit- “That's right, said The Only woman has complained to an
ting in The Barley Mow with Girl. “If you don’t see one soon Teen Cocmiiiat’ ant ia Woertices

The Only Girl in The World. you'll end up in the looney bin.” the home and their young daughters

“What's on your mind. Sour- “It's the army doctor I’m see- Tee hen, ee tebe ara
puss?” ake The Only Girl, ing,” said St. George, “I have an family tatiophc ee =e
dabbing at her nose with a powder appointment with the dragon,” No one in our house is happy
puff and making grimaces at her- “O.K.,” said The Only Girl, Now our dad is turning Red.
self in a tiny mirror. rising and snapping her bag, “I’ve We have dreary dissertations

“I am wondering,” answered got an appointment, too. For five On Marx before we go to bed.
St. George, “if I shall have to years I've stuck by you thinking While he eats our bacon ration
fight The reer, again.” you'd get rational. But you’re as Dad expounds the Marxist

The Only Girl’s cold, glittering nuts as ever you was.” creed:
eyes looked contemptuously at “Maybe I am.” — “Each for all and all-for others,
him over the little mirror. “So it’s good-bye.” Each according to his need,”

“So it's going to be dragong , “I’m sorry,” said St. George, his L.ES.





* to the Commissioners of Health I state that it may not be lon
Public Health pene ha to Ms * this let- before some épidennic will break
‘ r of protest against the burning out unless something is done soon.
The Editor, the Advocate of the stuff, was couched a mild I know I speak ~ all the ted
SIR,—There .is a piece of land complaint against the using of dents in the surrounding area
aback of figdeoury, ridge, and this thickly populated spot for when I say I sincerely pray that
Tweedside roads; just above the dumping scavenger’s stuff any- you will do your utmost to help
guiley that floods in torrential how, but that was completely us.
rains. This portion of land is ignored.
situated in one of the most thick-
ly populated parts of the outskirts
of Bridgetown, and no other con-

READER.

I am sure that after a heavy Sept... 22," 1950,

rain, if the P.M.O., were to visit
this land, he would order every- Sea-eggs

venient spot in the island can be on to :
e in the district to be inoculated The Editor, the Ad
found to dump tons and tons of against Typhoid Fever, or Dip- ‘or, the vocate

scavenger’s stuff collected from ‘ STR Nau a

around Bridgetown, but on this theria. ten Sele ae et te
land. This piece of land is east From this being a noted recog- beaches, no doubt a prominent
of Hindsbury Road, and any wind nizeq dumping ground, some peo- gentleman, We who are in sym-
that blows, has to blow over this ple who are not so particular, and pathy of clean beaches, must re-
mass of dust, and this area of have little, or no sense of “the member the poor who are clam-
unwholesome odour before it public health spirit” also use it ouring for a livelihood, and to
reaches the residents to the west as a place to empty their refuse. keep out starvation. The sea-

times it is so unbearable that one turn it up and it is after this must be paid to Keep beac
has to leave the district to 0 that the smell in the district is order, why don’t some of these
somewhere for a breath of clean positively unbearable and very guest houses help-unemployed by
air. Many a morning one rises qangerous. this means do they expect so
from sleep feeling ill, fatigued and ; much for nothing? Barbadians
often with a bad throat and head- | Any resident of Hindsbury must make more effort on this
ache, after a night of inhaling Road, I feel sure, would gladly behalf. Poor people are counted as
these smells. allow any Official to pass through dross and those who are vita-
their premises to inspect this most mised should be able to keep their

On one occasion this stuff was unhealthy state of affairs, and I grounds clean. Fishing on the
burnt, and it was such an unbear- think it only fair, and proper that whole needs help. I hope the Boys’
able nuisance; one could not Junior and Senior members for Club will turn out some good
keep anything clean in one’s the City—if only for the protec- fishermen, and not all landsmen!
house, one’s eyes were always tion of the health of the resi- Drying of fish is also another

weak and sore, It also affected dents in this district;—visit the industry that would help. Barba-
ofie’s throat. So the residents of area and do so soon. I feel sure dos

Hindsbury Road wrote a letter I am not being an alarmist, when ‘ BEACH STROLLER.















never sour my nature and spoil
But it is hard to suppress your
dinner is gobbled before your

“Then he wasn’t such a bad old 2f€ Smatched from under your

SOC SS

side of the dumping ground. At Wild dogs dig up the stuff and industry must be helped, —
es in

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950
e t—
>

| ae : £%,, “se
Ro ISR SE







Pe
CS
a

“~ BUXURY
TOILET SOAPS












NOTICE
OUR HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK =~ TAKING
ON

THURSDAY 28TH, FRIDAY 29TH AND
SATURDAY, 30TH SEPTEMBER

and will Reopen for Business on
oi TUESDAY, 3RD OCTOBER
Will Our Customers please arrange accordingly ?
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

‘Phones : 4413, 4472 & 4687

a
the



ISOS SOP SPO SE PSP EPFPP OOD,

NOTICE
OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED

STOCK-TAKING _

:ON:
TUESDAY 26TH, WEDNESDAY 27TH
AND THURSDAY 28TH



*
oy
is

SSDPDCOCOCTOE

RE-OPENING TO BUSINESS ON
FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER

Our Customers are asked to note of the above and
arrange their shopping accordingly.

DaCosta & Co... Ltd.

ELECTRICAL DEPT.

SOSSSSSSOSSSSSS SSIS SS SSS SSS SISE LES LOOPS

SOLAS OESSS SSOP SS SPSS POSSI OSSSS

OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED

for
STOCK - TAKING
on
TUESDAY, 26TH — WEDNESDAY, 27TH
And
THURSDAY, 28TH
REOPENING TO BUSINESS

on

FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER
@

ge Our Customers are asked to take note
of the above and arrange their shopping
accordingly.

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT,



this can always be
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N

Ys a supply of

GODDARDS

GOLD BRAID

RUM

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* 2SSSSSBI9CH



OES





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950
tence agieneptasinnaesiaesininsaemessnain



Whatever Became Of—

THEL LE NEVE—the girl who
dressed as a boy—and the

boy “who lived like an animal”
are the two unfinished stories
which have intrigued most reac-

ers.

First, the Gazelle Boy. You
Temember he was found in
Arabia running wild with the
gazelles, and the people who
caught him by car put his speed
at 50 miles an hour.

That--was four years ago, and
I was all set to fly out with a
stop-watch to time him. I didn’t
go, because cabled inquiries
brought answers that in the
Middle East gazelle boys are as ‘
common at fairground shideshows
as are bearded women in _ this
country.

A couple of years later, when
I was out in Iraq, I was told the
same thing. The Arab showmen
get hold of some long-haired
Bedouin boy, teach him to eat
grass, and then exhibit him as a
child brought up by gazelles.

So it was all a hoax? That’s
what I thought. But now listen.

Three weeks ago the Iraqi
who sent the story of the gazelle
boy to Europe turned up in Lon- inconspicuous
don himself. His name is Abdul grandmother of 66, who goes out
Karim, 2nd he swore the story with her shopping basket and
Was’ true, dotes on her grandchildren just

7 ‘ like anyone else.
‘ Under cross-examination he Her “husband 182 a good’ man
admitted that perhaps 50 miles 4 knows and keeps her secret,
an hour was a slight exaggera~ }4¢ her one fear is that the
tion, and perhaps the boy hadn’t crijdren will find out.
lived with gazelles all his life, but
he was found living like a wild So we'll leave out that type of
animal, he could run very fast, sequel, and look at a few others
and he did eat grass. that pedple have asked for.

He is still in hospital, said What next? In order of general
Karim, slowly learning to be jnterest it seems to be “Our
human. House”. The “Daily Express”

Her Secret adopted it in 1947 while it was

OME sequels are too sad to tell being built, and for 14 months we
S in -detal, and in other cases published bulletins about how



ETHEL LE NEVE

GAZELLE BOY
w her husband knows.

in hospital.

MAUD MASON
now wife and mother,

the work was going—or wasn't
going—and we left it with the
builders putting on the roof,

Well, it has been nee and
occupied for two years. You can
see it from the platform of Otford
Railway Station in Kent, and it is
easy to pick out because of the
distinctive roof copied from an
old cottage in Surrey.

Three Sons

Yaa happened to that
amusing fellow, ‘“Wrong-
Way” Corrigan, who fiew the

it would be unfair to the people
concerned to reveal their where-
abouts and current affairs,

There is, for instance, the
woman who was accused and
acquitted of a poison murder who
.is now running a boarding house.
And there is Ethel Le Neve.

She was the girl who ran away
with Crippen, the murderer. She
* still in this country and still
alive.

You may have stood in a queue
with her yourself, for she is an



NEW YORK,

Last week, TIME-LIFE War
Photographer Carl Mydans, Cor-
respondent Frank Gibney and
Correspodent Jim Bell accompan-
ied the U.N. troops in their am-
phibious iandings at Inchon near
Seoul, far behind the Communist
lines in Korea. In its September
25th issue TIME presents their
exclusive eyewitness reports.

Carl Mydans, a veteran of
Bataan and Japanese _ prison
camps, cabled from aboard Gen-
eral MacArthur’s flagship off the
coast, “MacArthur was relaxed
and talked with humour. He had spondent Jim Bell waited with the’
intended to fly into Fukuoka and Inchon Marine assault wave
there board his ship. The sudden aboard a_ troop transport. He
change of plans because of a reported: “Dawn came up with a
typhoon gave the General his first maddening slowness September
long ride overland in Japan sinee 15th. Aboard our transport we
his arrival more than five years prayed for a clear, bright day. But
ago. General MacArthur explained it was dark and overcast, In the
in a low voice the strategy behind ward room, over and over again,
the coming operations in the they kept playing a Bing Crosby
Inchon-Seoul area, ‘The history recording: They’d Better Have
of war,’ he said, ‘proves that nine Seven League Boots And Invisible
times out of ten an army has been Gabardines When They’re Foolin’
destroyed because its supply lines With The Marines, Wiry Captain
have been cut off. That’s what Sam Jaskilka, thirty, a one-time
we are trying to do. Everything University of Connecticut basket-
the enemy shoots and all the addi-

WRONG-WAY* CORRIGAY
his plane’s in the garage. ed



HIPPISLEY
no more sneezes.

He
took off from New York for Cali-
fornia and landed in _ Ireland
instead.

C. V. R, Thompson got hold of
him on the phone in New York
te and he replied cheerily

at he wasn’t doing anytht
particular. me

He made a lot of money out of
that flight and he looked after
it. He married a girl from Texas,
bought a little house, and has
three sons aged ten, seven, and
six months,

In 1946 he ran for the US
Senate as a Prohibition candidate,
and was beaten but not discour-
aged. His old aircraft is in two
bits—half in his own garage and
half in his sister’s.

Now one of the sporting boys.
What about Hughie Gallacher—
the greatest little character who
ever put on tootball boots? He
was so rugged his fans said he
wasn’t born; he was quarried.

He’s still around, as rugged as
ever, but a bit thinner on top.
He has three sons aged 14, 12 and
seven, and during the week he’s
‘ a at a factory in Gates-
head.

If you want to see him again
you'll find him this afternoon in
seat 14, row A, at the match
between Newcastle United and

Chelsea, and all around will be
people nudging each other and
saying, “That’s Hughie Galla-
cher.”

‘I Meant It’

ND that girl who was repri-
manded by a schools inspec—
tor in 1935 because she started
an essay with “England is the
finest country in the world. It is
only small but it is better than
any other.”
Questions were asked in the
House about it and the Minister
of Education made a public apol-

beige scars lay on its green hill-
side.”

On Wolmi Island, TIME Cor-

respondent Frank Gibney had
landed early thay morning. By
this time, reported Gibney, “I
cl mbed a small ridge with the

Marines and watched what their
tanks were going into. Incnon
blazed against vhe darkening siy
and the air over the city was
choked with fumes and cinders,
Even on Wolmi the air was thick

tional replenishments he needs
have to come down through Seoul.
We are going to try to seize that
distributing area, so that it will
be impossible for the North
Koreans to get any additional men
ov more than a trickle of supplies
into the present combat area.’ Be-
tween the U.N. anvil at Seoul and
the U.N hammer at Pusan the bulk
of the enemy's strength would be
pounded, ‘By employing (our)
(Communist) forces will sooner
two great advantages,’ predicted
MacArthur, ‘we are going to wrest
the ground initiative from him...
if that can be accomplished, these
or later disintegrate and cease to
be a co-ordinated fighting army.

Cabled Carl Mydans “the Com-
mander-in-Chief, who, at seventy,
had conceived an operation with
the daring, aggressiveness and

imagination of a young officer,

walked off the bridge.”
Further. inshore, TIME Corre-
o~



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ball star, a Marine veteran who
fought through World War II's
Pacific campaign, laughed nerv-
ously at the song. “I hope the
enemy believes that,’ he said as
he sipped a cup of coffee,

“The dirty yellow waters of
Inchon Harbor bore a tremendous
array of boats. As far as the
eye could see there were circling
landing boats in groups of five
making endless circles before the
great gray assault ships. Ahead
were the cruisers, destroyers and
rocket ships. Overhead Navy and
Marine planes streaked for tar-
gets ashore. The big guns
boomed like tremendous base and oppressive. But in tke far
drums. The smaller forty milli West the brightness of the setting
meter guns away with Sun painted one last patch of
the incessant roll of snare drums. sky a peaceful, soothing yellow.
A i of eee hung = A Marine Chaplain standing on

on, cable ‘orrespondent the ri with me stared first at
Bell. “Our boat passed Wolmi the ar sky in the West, then
Island, seized by other Marines peck at the smoke and fire around
earlier in the day; it seemed us. “Heaven on one side,” he said
battered and beaten, and great slowly, “and hell on the other.’”



Soft as
But

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how



it holds!




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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

2



GALLACHER
factory machinist—stl rugged.

ogy. Her name was Maud Mason
and for a week she was the most
famous author in Britain,

Now she is Mrs. Maud Moor-
croft, and lives in a small terrace
house at Dukinfield Cheshire.
When a reporter called she was
painting the kitchen door—hin-
dered by her daughter of three
who kept grabbing the t
brush and climbing on the chairs
with it.

Her husband is a sheet metal
worker who served in the Fleet
Air Arm. He earns £7 a weex

and gives her £5.



BERNARD WICKSTEED

Has. Fun Finding Out The
Latest News On
THE STORIES WITHOUT
AN END’



BETTY NUTHALL
time for marriage’

Crippen’s friend is a

srandmother now

little grey-haired Atlantic by mistake in 1938?

Betty, now 39 and still blonde-
haired, said last night: © “I'm
thinner than when I played ten-
nis ... now I play only for fun
at week~ends.” In her bachelor-
girl flat, Betty does a little paint-
ing—“not very " good”—-and ex-
plains to friends, “Marriage? I've
no time for that.”

Will she turn _- professional?
“Not so long as I can make ia
living any other way.”

Betty Nuthall comes to Britain
o.ce a year—to keep her British
nationality “for business reasons.”

THE HOUSE THAT WAS NEWS



Adopted 1947, bulletins issued for 14 months, occupied for
two years, has living-room, kitchen and three bedrooms. . .

“I meant what I wrote.” she
said, “and I still believe it’s. true.’

Plays For Fun

7 ANY (very) wealthy New
Yorkers in London could
answer the question: “Whatever
became of Betty Nuthall?” She
probably fixed their travel tickets,
For the tennis star who went
to America with the 1939 Wight-
man Cup team, and made her
home there, is now a _ working
vice-president of a luxury travel
agency in Madison-avenue. One
of her customers is Billy Butlin.



Eyewitness Reports Of
Inchon Landing By Three
“Time” Writers

General MacArthur Explains Allied Strategy

Early next rnornnig, TIME Cor-
respondent Jim Bell went through
the remainder of Inchon with the
U.S. Marines he had accompanied
from Japan. Bell cabled TIME,
“civilians were moving back into
the town they had fled the day
before. They lined the streets
and inter-sections, cheered and
clapped their hands. South Kor-
ean flags began to wave all over

the place. Most were wrinkled,
as though they had been hidden
away. Marine veterans, who

started out with rifles at high port,
eyes scanning the buildings ahead
and watching for mines became
a bit flustered at this demonstra-
tion of public affection. Soon they
brought their rifles down from
the ready and slung them over
their shoulders The Koreans
seemed to want to do anything to
please. Women came _ forward
with their hands up and smiling
othe civilians of Inchon combed






a





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MANGO CHUTNEY—per bot.

Cc
HEINZ SALAD CREAM—per
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CRAWFORD’S CREAM CRAC
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HEINZ MUSHROOM, and CHICKEN SOUP—per tin.
HEINZ ONION SOUP—per tin...............
Dutch STRING BEANS—per tin.... iy

ROSE'S LIME MARMALADE-—-per bot. ....
& B CALVES FEET JELLY—per bot.

rEEK FREANS TWIGLETS—per tin.................
KELLLERS DUNDEE CAKES—per tin. , at
PEANUTS—per tin.......
DANISH CHEESE WAFERS—per pkg.
‘KERS-

EXTRA SPECIAL

Shock Cure

I ERE'S another good one, That

boy who couldn't stop
sneezing last year. Michael Hip—
pisley is his name, and they tried
everything they could think of te
cure him, ineluding putting him
in a refrigerator,

He didn’t sneeze in the deep
freeze, but he started again as
soon as h came out and went on
for 37 days. He was finally cured
by a form of shock treatment.

Thanks for your queries. It is

‘vertainly Fun Finding Out. We'll

answer some more next week.



the city for known Communists,
led U.S. troops to their hideouts,
pointed out enemy soldiers whe
tried to sneak away with civilian
clothes over their uniforms,

“The city became clogged witn
prisoners. South Koreans jeered
and laughed as the Communists
were led away. They ripped
down Communist billboards and
slogans. As always, the kids
liked it best Whenever the
Marines paused, the kids got
ration candy and chewing gum.
We moved on through the town
Without hearing a shot fired in
anger.”

Reflecting on the success of the
U.N. attack, TIME’s Frank Gib-
ney explained, “the assault had
succeeded so well for two reasons,
Ii had been where the North
Koreans had not suspected we
would hit in force. And the
superb sea-air-land teamwork,
far smoother than any I had seen
in World War II Pacific cam-
paigns, had never given the enemy
a chance either to dig in his
troops adequately or bring up
reinforcements,”

TIME Magazine itself took part
i), the Inchon landing. Two hun-
dred copies of the September 18th
issue were parachuted to U.N.
troops in
issue.

Inchon on the day of

—PIERRER




bot. ..

lot pke. .....

and when you need RUM
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simply order

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tying or walking ,
ged places to be treated, espe-
— cially at aighe-
time, by the de-
lightfully softe-
ning skinremedy
Puro! and finally
powdered with
Purolpowder.
aa







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PUROLPOWDER

At all leading drugstores; io case of
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lid, Streew dial 3382.

FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of
energy

What a bad start for a
day's work if you wake
up feeling tired and
listless, instead of being
brisk and full of energy,
One woman who can
appreciate the difference from
her own experience, writes to
Us, i

“Before taking Kruschen, I
always used to wake in the
morning senting very tired. Now
l have lost all that tiredness and
[ wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made m» feel years
younger, 1 also sulfsred_ with
rheumatic pains in my shodlders
and swellings round my ankles,

I am now completely, cured of
' 1ese pains and swellings. I take
Kruschen Salts. regularly

and
cannot speak too highly of it.”

Kruschen young

keeps you
because it tones up the liver,
kidneys and bowels and keeps

taem all working smooth]
‘ feiently. The reward of this
1 ‘ternal cletinliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
waste materials are expelled and
the pains of rheumatism .cease,
And as you continue with Kru-
schen, your whole body responds
to its purifying force.

Kruschen is obtainable from all
Chemists and Stores.

and

Stay bath-sweet
with

Mum

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day-long freshness ;

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See our - -

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|











FULL BANGE OF STYLES AND

PAGE NINE



2AGAIN IN STOCK ...

PURINA
CHOW

ANIMALS & POULIR )
>





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indicated because of its tonic properties. Wincarnis is made from a
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reinforced with finest extracts of beef and malt and containing 1.7%,
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For Overseas Gifts!

Remember that you have to post
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1-lb _,, 90c.
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10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street.











PAGE TEN

11 Seouts
On Hiking

Journey

Eleven Senior Scouts of the





Above The Average

.
Says Director
8rd Sea Scout Group went hik-

ing on Sunday last. They left IN HIS NOTES on the work
Speighistown at 8.00 a.m. and ° the Department of Science
went along the coast to the first and Agriculture for the month

stop at North Point Lighthouse. of August, 1950, the Director
This part of the journey included
some careful clambering over that

cially in the St, Michael area con-
inued very high.

Extension Work, Five hundred
and fifty-eight peasant holdings
and 7 school gardens were visited
says that the heaviest rainfall >» Pinal iy thee, ge cepa ae

struc $ §
rough, rarely visited and pie~ Occurred on the 19th, 20th and “"gight mango trees were
turesque section of the coastline 21st, The total rainfall for the worked,
between Maycock's Bay and Har- month was above average. Threé soil conservation projects
rison’s Head were completed on peasant hold-





top-

The second leg of the hike took Accordirig to the rainfall re- ings. | ;
the scouts right across St. Lucy turns received from 36 stations, Irrigation, Applications for
to River Bay Here they were the average total fall for the assistance under the Co’ 1

Development and Welfare

: av > really ina ve Island for the month was 9.64
loan SE sony She relly era continue to be recéived.

attractions of this spot. They inches. The corresponding figure

returned home again past Spring for 1949 was 13.45 inches, and the the month peasants were given
Hall to St. Luey's Church. There average for August for the past assistance with the installation of
were Several thrills and ample 100 years was 7.33 inches. The new, Oniey as a im-
scope for pioneering, signalling, average total rainfall for the Provements 1 CXistne ine and
etc. All enjoyed this adventure. Island for the eight months, Op eee ae

other routine cultural operations
were carried out at all stations,
The p*anting of food and fodder
crops in the Peasants’ Units was

The Troop hopes to go into January to August 1950, is ap-
camp during the October Bank- proximately 42.40 inches, the
Holiday Week-end average total for the cornespond

" ing period for 1949 was 29.58

ROVERING inches, and the average total for continued. At oer a Mi =
Tour Rovers of the Holy Trinity the same period for the past '° ld has been oo : oe bg o
Crew under the leadership of Mr. 100 years was 31.78 inches. be laid out on the contour for

planting vegetables.

Livestock at the six
stations at the end of August
numbered 136, comprising stud
animals, cattle, goats, sheep and
equines, Six hundred and

Lioyd Eversley, R.S.L. left their The highest total fall for Aug-
den’ at 6.30 a.m. on Monday 4th ust 1950, at any of the above sta-
Ss for a hike across the tions was 14.94 inches, recorded
They travelled in the di- at a station in the parish of St.
’ and the lowest was 5.01
measured at a station in

Livestock




island 4
rection of Marchfleld. St. Philip, James,





and proceeded to Bydemill, St, inches, — r Ce ae os : a aaa
Gecrgé, exploring the stretch of the parish of St. Lucy pada ey Sek seine rs ware
hills, the last of which, Mount, § sugar Cane. The cane crop sold for rearing and a young
was reached at 7.00 a.m. They saffere@ a check in its develop- buck goat for slaughter.

went on to Greens. where they ment through the dry weather ‘A total of 422 stud services
breakfasted. and afterward visit- \ nich prevailed during the month was paid for at the stations.

ed many paces of interest in- o¢ July and the first fortnight in

clucing Groves’ Agricultural Sta- August, .but with the advent of
tion where they were given in- the rains in the latter part of



teresting characteristics of certain August, both lant canes and :

f.uit trees and cattle, Ashford eatouas seeowniel and made satis- SOME CAR

Hill anc Cole’s Cave, after which factory growth. Should weather

tae vsited Scouter Watson at conditions continue to be favour- LONDON,
Welchman. Hall where they were able during the remainder of the lownsfolk stared when Edward

heavy yields

¢ tan ed Leaving there they growing season, Parish, former Royal Air Force
pr eded to Triopath, St. Andrew, May be sxoeetee 1951. . is pilot, rode down the streets of
explored Mt. Hillaby, and reached , Food Crops. e yam crop 3S Dunmow, Essex County, in a cay

irregular in appearance, the vege-
tative growth in some fields is
Police ce good, ae “ee ee a is
Big gh vie gg : r. e “Spring planting”
Leaving Belleplaine at 6.55 p.m, eta deat potatoes — at been
they reached Bowmanston Pump- completed, as planters in some
ing Station three hours later where districts have experienced great
they were detained for two hours difficulty in the preparation of
through heavy rain. They left their fields. However, the greater
there at 11.50 and reached their portion of the required acreage
cen at Grand View, St. Philip at has been planted and an effort is fects including:
1.55 am. on Wednesday 6th, being made to plant the remain- Rusted and jagged
Tough as this hike was, these lads der. 4.8 hanging Lowes; bali
| to have this f fun s socket j 0 e -
cant. wey ER Peasant Agriculture ing mechanism tied with string
Under the leaddersh of Mr. Food Crops. The main food and wire;
C. L. Barrow, A.R.S.L., the Rovers COPS, yams, corn, cassava and A front nearside door which
of the. 84th B’dos (St. Philip) also ©dd0es responded readily to the was jammed and pushed the dash
had their share of adveriture when T2ins which fell towards the end panel forward;

of August. On the whole, these ‘ :
they went on a week-end hike crops are making good growth. Part of the floor missing;

lLelleplaine via White Hill at 5.00

with grass growing on the roof.
m. where they reported at the

An alert police officer booked
Parish for driving a vehicle likely
to be dangerous to other road
users.

The magistrate at Bishop Stort-
ford was told that the auto was a
1930 model, and in addition to
sprouting grass it had many de-





wings all

and camp on Saturday 16th. 7 me. district: tid crops of Broken windows, and rusty,
Reaching St. David's Boys’ School Indian corn were harvested. The ‘fected springs.

at 3.45 p.m., they ed their return of the rains enabled culti- Parish was fined $14.
tents on the pasture, and got down vators to resume planting of iPr Se eee

to a spot of Scout work. They sweet potatoes and other food
attended servite at St. David’s crops.

Church on Sunday, and after a ugar Cane. Both plant and
rather enjoyable stay, broke camp ratoon canes continue to main-
om Monday. tain a satisfactory rate of pro-

gress.
‘ Cotton, The young cotton crop
Ee cak pnuite is growing well. Thinning out
siesta and supplying were done during “oO ", :
, ‘Campfire the month. So far there is luttle WS “greatly worried on account
There will be a district-Camp-- eVidence. of defoliating caterpil- Tai eine Cue fa ve oe
fire at Bettiel ground: Friday 1@ts, but_peasants were advised to and kindest men I have ever
night ‘the 6th Gctese ae 7 do preventive spraying and to known.”
Groups in the Distr er, and a apply sulphate of ammonia as At Buchenwald the guards were
‘a take pa antive pod prdye ood soon as necessary. more brusque, cells had to be
7 ese shared, and he could no longer
So astanns * STE can to be: Gemgndousss " & few ponents put on a dark suit in the ceeeien
Ss 1 , boys, and me‘xe pre- rea crops of the variety -
parations for your items. ina, Bund di oe nee oe ee:

uring the month. “He had seen a h of the
Adventure Journey tisfactory yfelds were report- Goctano as hab ‘ving English-

Plans are being made for an @d._ Relatively large areas of this ten and to him most of them
Adventure Journey to take place corre planted in St Palit were “just ordinary working men”
s ae ie Verne hea 7 Christ Church and St Lucy. * in uniform, who had been taught

ee a Ss Badge, an Tree Crops. Fruits in reason- to obey.

any Fst Class Scouts who would ably good tbs in the markets He had known as a fellow-
like to take part are asked to sub- during August included bread- prisoner Dr. Rascher, the inventor
mit their names by Saturday 30th of Himmler’s gas chambers, and

fruit, pears, sugar apples, man-
Sestember to Scout Headquarters. goes and cencenie. found him a good comrade and
No serious the life and soul of the party.

The 6 gig work in patrols Pests and Disease.
of five or six, and troops may plant pests and diseases were re- Lik 1
combine to form a patrol. There ported during the month. The jo ede Ce ee eee
is only room for six boys. easant Agricu¥tural Instructors, open through his long captivity
Meteorologists een’ conyaued to advise or At least “The Venlo Incident”
A test has been set for the C!tying out of proper control! i. one of those war books in
Balancea Which the principal character



Captain Best

@ From Page 6.
meant for 80, Captain Best, to
the last, had a room of his own,
When he left Sachsenhausen, he






theoretical part of the Meteorolo- TAGASUESE ; ,
gist Padge, and any boys holding tate tes cee ae in free Makes no pretence of boasting of
the First Class Badge who would supply throughout the month. his heroies,

litte to take this test are asked to The supply of een fodder has * Hutchinson, 12s. 6d.

contact the A.D.C. for St. Michael. improved, but the price, espe- —L.E.S. °

Â¥





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

August Rainfall Was Died In Supporting
His Candidate

Recent tragic aftermath of the
General Elections in Trinidad is
the death of Martiti# Boisson, .30-
year-old Maraval villager. The
candidate he supported lost at the
elections
aged
king
e - address them, he overbal-
a¢ .













BUTCHAM

ARE YOU CONSIDERING
RENOVATING YOUR CAR?

WE CAN ASSIST WITH THE FOLLOWING ..

| ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

| SSOCSecooecsoesesssse:



‘INSULATING TAPE

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950

1 yarn ase







FINED $75 FOR
REMOVING LINE

From Our Own Correspende:
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Owner-master, Mark Hall of the
schooner “Providence Mark” was
fined $75.00; im the First F
Court, Port-ot. for he

as
park (load line} on tis Wieabt

Mate fe died of @ ne
‘* Beauty, you lifted

fore his pr
nd fell dews, while pro- him.

Hip my sleeping eves,

And filled my heart

with longing with a look.”’
JOHN MASFEFIFLD

RHEUMAT
PAINS


































PORT-OF-SPAIN.



Twitted by relatives, he
in heated e-gument.
a varitage point from a










Like a happy memory, the haunting
fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings
the English countryside to Barbados

~ Originally made by Potter & Moore

‘in cheir Mitcham Distillery two hun-
dred years ago, Mitcham Lavender
has ever since béen dedicated to
Beauty the World over.

Md
4-

OCG CHL

De Witt’s Pills are

De WITT’S Pil

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The story of the nam

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE ELEVEN












See if you are
normal...

@ questionnaire to carry a littie
further the statement of the bishop
who thinks there are too many
people about. The whole thing

is by— 6nes

Te

5
a

Sa
DS AN








“Bha-veltzer brings pleasant relief

When over-indulgence in food and Tubes of
|
}
|
}



? drink causes headache or stomach
S that you, Vera? There is a man

%. Do you smile and say “ That's " discomfort Alka-Seltzer brings you
[:: the door with another form for we fis right” when someone treads om uhtvatin eene carry a neatly f First Aid. Drop one or two tablets
you. It says that, following the ur foot ? you never open however in a glass of water. Watch it fizz and

suggestion by Dr. Barnes that we should 3. Do you say “Isn't this 4 dreadful a dissolve into a sparkling, pleasant-

summer?” knowi fi : MM. Do you think all our licemen are ; e

Cee nul tis ekoncaclor the Govern our summers are ‘Sreuntue well all simply wonderful? (Answer clearly). tasting solution. Not a laxative-you

ment has set up a new Ministry to . you say “How nice w gee 12, Do you understand that our “ Spies * can take Alka-Seltzer at ANY time. =
decide who is abnormal and who ain't YU". when you know there's nothing 8% “Special Agents.” and the enemies’

nice about seeing

whoever it is? “Special Agents " are “ Spies” ?

“You'll like this bit, Vera Do od A 13. Do y ; -
“The Ministry is sending out one al : you. 88: Cheers when a you realise that you must not
these forms to every household, accom. ‘#8 your glass. knowing that the last ‘ill unless it's -omething you like to eat or

panied by a man with a little bottle, If you ‘ng to be connected with the stuff You don't agree with ?





PNY ee












|
'
other driver is in the wrong except you ?

>
SS

con snerer “Yes’ to a the questions vou You've got in the glass is “cheer” ? 14. In a car do you realise that every
will be considered norma). a ; Tier * yr
“It you answer ‘No to any quesuon * vw * 5. Do you know that when your eich eb. Lollcd LL hala lad
you will be considered very abnormal indeed, 6. Do you spend night alte: night in Reighbours’ children ¢hrow nast |
will, therefore, take a tablespoonful a dingy little room full of smoke throwing inside your car or set light to the

from the little bottle with your tea. where-
upon you will become very extinet.

x *

three bits of wood with feathers on at
another piece of wood
drinking warm beer ?

7. Owing that you see more than
you-can stand of a amily all the year

etc., you are expected to look upon these °
acts as “high spirits” ?

16. Do you like cinema organs’
17. Do you (if a man)-appreciate that

with rings on. |

COTTON SHEETS & PILLOWCASES









‘SOUNDS

The Past Fifteen Years
EVERY listener has a store of
memories of voices, events, oc-
casions, and sounds that he has
heard broadcast during the years.
In a BBC feature programme
during the coming week entitled
‘Sounds of Time,’ an attempt has
been made to provide a volume
of history covering the past fif-
teen years and designed in the
first instance not as a complete
broadcast but rather as an album
of records to be heard and heard
again. In April 1949 after Mr.
Truman Nad remarked that if the
Atlantic Charter had existed in
1914 and in 1939 he believed it
would have prevented the acts
of aggression which led to two
world wars it was suggested by
the American actor, Harry Green,
that from the library. of BBC re-
eordings a short history should be
sompiled as a documentary of the
aritical years 1934-1949. The sug-
gestion was readily agreed to, and
from 100,000 BBC recordings a

selves; the voices of King George
V at his jubilee, of Edward VIII
at his abdication, the coronation
of the present King, the solemn
dedication broadcast by Princess

thosen from the speeches of






Next time

WHEN you start losing energy and
interest in life—when you no longer
feel equal to the demands life makes on

your chemist ask for a

I

product

JO. esate enquirie

Wh
C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) LTD









W.H.C. Radio Notes:

OF TIME’

Winston Churchill, of President
Roosevelt, of Hitler and of Mus-
solini. Each of us must, inevitably,
miss something that fills a special
niche in our memories, but in the
programme there are many of the
sounds and voices which made
history before, during, and after
the second world war.. Broadcast
will be given on Thursday next,
28th inst. at 9.00 p.m. and will be
repeated on Friday, 29th Sept. at
3.00 p.m.
W.1. Sports Diary

In ‘Calling the West Indies” on
Friday next, 29th inst. the BBC
will broadcast a ‘Sports Diary’ in
which Harold Moody describes
the British Empire Games in
February (he was in the
team) MacDonald Bailey inter-
views J. R. Cumberbatch on the
previous Empire Games in which
Cumberbatch took part as a mem-
ber of the Trinidad team, and
Arthur Wint speaks about ath-
letics in England during the sum-
mer. Broadcast begins at 7.15 p.m.

We remind our readers of the
information given-in this column
last week, that the BBC is pro-
viding extensive coverage of the
fifth General Assembly of the
United Nations which begins at



you go to







they
20

aw species which s
ing things to make you well and the o!
nail inventing things to blow you up?

Do you gv into your favourite café

VW.
} and order u “nice” cup of tea knowing that
all come out of the same urn ?

Are you aware that you belong to
ds half its time invent

The Factory of the Future

NEW YORK.

Dr. Norbert Wiener, one of
America’s backroom boys, pre-
dicted that another world war
would soon bring robots instead
of men and women to the factory
bench. Specifically, he said the
factory is already a
possibility, And the only reason



to Friday inclusive at 8.15 p.m.,
and there will be a fifteen-minute
weekly report at the same time
on Sundays. In addition ‘Radio
Newsreel’ at 8.00 p.m. will pay
special attention to the Assembly.
a ’s A Laugh”,

‘Ray’s a ,’ which has es-
tablished itself as one of the most
popular BBC comedy broadcasts
returns to the BBC programmes
in the coming week. Ray is not
ocly a laugh: he is an industry!
His output is enormous; he
rushes along in high gear at the
microphone, on the stage, and in
private life, as well. But his
ability to make people laugh seems
quite effortless. With him again

i j i ‘ in the new series of programmes| ‘win your sleep and enerey another
selection was made. Certain ob- United Nations Report se : day or night without EN-
vious occasions presented them- it N will be tiny, smiling Kitty Blue,| DAco. nies t medicine is not a

one of Australia’s leading radio
comediennes; and inciting them
to the usual ‘spots of bother’ will
be a variety of characters, many
of whom are already well known

can also be heard at 1.30 p.m. on
Thursdays.







Here's news about the world’s most famous pen!
There is a NEW Parker ‘‘51”, finer than ever
before. And it is the only pen with the femark-
able new Aero-metric Ink System .. .

The Aero-metric Ink System is a wholly new,

we do not have them yet is that
there is mo real necessity for’
them. But Dr. Wiener argued
that a new war would create that.
necessity because millions more
men would be needed for the |
fighting fronts and for occupation
purposes. Under such pressure, he
said we would convert at least
half our industry to robots within
three years. What he calls the
second industrial revolution will
come anyway, he thinks, within
about 20 years. And he is dis-
turbed that nothing has been done
to make mankind ready for it.
“Unless it is to be disastrous,” he
said, “the great electronic revolu-
tion must be coupled with a great
educational programme to prepare
men for living—which we hardly
do now.”

|



J that ridiculous piece of hair on your face
In this case the remaining contents round, do you still insist on taking snaps row: |
of the littie bottle must be returned within of them at all angles during vour annual fn inch Sr so. te ae eur tie nove ang Bot ~] Sthglé-bed size Shewts (70 x 90 ins.) finely woven Housewife style (buctoniess) Pillow | | fH
seven days to the Ministry together, with bolicay f phe ; } evawaliey Cotton, hemmed Cases, size 20 x 30 ins. made from \ ’
our unused tea ration t the kettle on ou are white, iO) 6you. «con. ince: lor wear. " super-quality Cotton, fine! vi
era, while I read the form to vou ‘— sciously et sul jousiy uphold »« * w * \ value. PER PAIR 376 spl ghaiaibtorwese. ae
Answer YES or NO gplogr bar, yet spend youn holiday tying 18, Do you (if a woman) know that yeu | , We pay carriage 4nd insurance on orders 46 )
Question 1, Do you say ‘Good Mormng * ‘® 8! brown? can paint your lips red (no other colour, of 02 & more
when you know it isn't? 9. Do you wear uw little Dluck thing by the way), but if you were to paint | .
with a kind of gutter runreae sung it nose people would think you were silly ? { i}
known as a “ bowler” on your head ? And that nobody can give a satisfactory i
answer aS to why?






ASTHMA MUCUS <

Loosened First Day

Don’t let coughing, sneezing, chok-
ing attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma

smoke, f tion or spray, but works
through the blood, thus reaching the
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dose starts helping nature immedi-
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promotes breathing and sounder,

nor
guaranteed, Get MENDACO from
shemist today.

Guh Systm

the












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OXENDALES,





MANCHESTER, ENGLAND

21 And failure to complete this form STOCKED BY ALL LEADING STORES.
correctly makes you lable to a fine !
exceeding five pounds or one e
or both such penalties ?
“Is that tea ready, Vera?”
AGENTS= E.A. BENJAMIN LTD.



FREE
* Write for new ant
Catalogue of ladies’, gentle:
men's and children's
clothing and footwear,
feather and travel goods,

| 306 Plantations Building
Lower Broad Street, Barbados









COMPAGNIE GENERALE
TRANSATLANTIQUE

FRENCH LINE

PROGRESS ON THE WEST INDIES SERVICE

Ss. S. “COLOMBIE”

BACK IN SERVICE THIS YEAR



S.S. “COLOMBIE"—a splendid ship which
created a great impression for her sumptuous
decoration and furnishings and lavish com-
fort, had but a brief career on the West Indies

i i ing . 8. Hel 1- ; F
Elizabeth on her twentyfirst birth- Flushing Meadows on the 19th er. me te ace an nate ete h ites: Bneexin, P run before being converted to a hospital ship
day. There were excerpts to be Sept. Five-minute reports will be 4 ean Quick | sa money bac!
given each evening from Tuesday

for war service. Now we may look forward to
the completion of her reconversion—a great
luxury liner once moxe, right up-to-date in
every detail, On the 12th October, she will
leave Le Havre, France, virtually a new ship.

The graceful lines of this ship have been
enhanced, her two original funnels being re-
placed by one of modern streamlined design.
This change has the added advantage of in-
creasing the deck space available to pas-

indulge in quiet relaxation,

There is accommodation for 584 passengers spread over three classes.

The utmost effort has been made to provide passengers with real comfort. Large,
bright public rooms, roomy cabins—tastefully furnished and decorated, and every amenity
for one’s well-being and happiness .. added to this the superb cuisine and impeccable ser-
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P.O. Box 304 Bridgetown L")
SN
NEW Features Way), the only pen
NEW precision A/A)/// with the Improvements to technical arrangements,
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a eeul alterations to existing machinery, and the new
uno?

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The layout of the engine room has also been
changed resulting in saving of space, and this
has been utilized for refrigerating machinery
and the ship can now carry refrigerated

cargo.

sengers to enjoy their favourite games or.





PPE LEOAL EP EELLPLCEEPESE PLL LECLOSC LLP.





scientific method of drawing in, storing, safe-
guarding and releasing ink, to give the most
satisfactory pen performance ever known.

See this fine pen . . . admire its slim grace. . .
experience its silky writing .. . for yourself, on
as a gift, here is perfection made finer !

you-—this means that you're becoming
slowly starved of two essential strength-
building foods—phosphorus and protein.

Blood and nerves enriched

What you necd is a course of “Sanatogen’
Nerve Tonic Food. ‘Sanatogen’ com-
bines these two great essential foods —
phosphorus and protein —in their
organic form, so that they are Day by|

Although essentially a passenger liner a
@ NEW FOTO-FILL FILLER

@ NEW INK-FLOW GOVERNOR
@ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR
© NEW VISIBLE INK SUPPLY

and 4 other great advances

-wods most warded pon

, certain amount of freight is carried, and to
25,000 doctors have testified to
the grand effects of ‘Sanatogen’
On sale at good chemists
and druggists
vitality flow back into your boy

—again you feel serene and stron,
Start on a course of ‘Sanatogen’ toda),

*SANATOGEN’

facilitate loading a modern, electrically con-
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in consequence of which many winches and
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absorbed into your system. Day by
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» NERVE TONIC FOOD ns » Lustraloy Cap $21.18 SOUTHAMPTON TO THE WEST INDIES AND CENTRAL AMERICA x
’ restores health, youth and vitality A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd., S

$
9
COLELLO LELLECSOO SS PHC SSL POS DPOF OOPEG ISLE SG *

word ‘“Sanatogen’ is a registered trade mark of Genatovan Lid., Loughborough, Eng! >~¢



P.O, Box 403, Bridgetown.





PAGE TWELVE
Wish To Be First
To Manufacture
Gin In Trinidad

Correspondent



(From Our Own

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Trinidad Distilleries, Limited
are asking for pioneer status to
manufacture gir It is understeod

that the applicants, who protested
against the Gov iment’s proposal
to levy a $12.00 excise duty on
every proof n of 1 l
ufacture
proposed 1 t

Canadian Claimed
To Be Performing
Miracles

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Another “Faith Healer” has
Started a healing crusade in Wood-
brook, Port-of-Spain, Canadiz





1
the
$6.00



reduc

born Mr, Harvey McAllister is
said to be healing the lame, the
deaf, the dumb, and the blind at
religious services at the Pentecos-
tal Church on Gallus Street. Many
persons it is claimed, have been
cured by Mr, McAllister His
successes include a man said to



have been crippled for years; an-
other is a well-known Port-of-
Spain resident who was deaf, The
Faith Healer leaves for Grenada
on Sunday to continue his crusade.

Butlerites Bury
Effigy

(From Qur Own correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Butlerites in the Southern belt
in Trinidad, vtelebrating the elec-
ticu victory of fiery leader Tubal
Uriah Buzz Butler, paraded more
than 500 strong carrying an efligy
of Ralph Mentor, the Trade Union
‘candidate at the election who was
defeated by Mr. Butler and ended
up by formally burying the effigy.
As they bore the effigy through
the streets, some of them kept

shouting “‘Mentor is Dead.”



Belongs To No Party

(From Oar Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Mr. A. P. T. James who rec: p-
tured the Tobago seat told Pre is-
men in Tobago that “contrary to
statements that I am a member of
the Butler Party, it is my fervent
belief that in se far as Tobago is
concerned, the Member for Tobsgo
should remain unobligated to any
specific party.” (Mr. James, during
the election campaign, was given
support by both the Butler Party
and the Caribbean Socialist

Party).

Police Know Nothing
About “Obeah” Affair

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Widespread reports were cur-
rent in the colony yesterday that
@ man was apprehended in Port-
of-Spain, carrying a bag contain-
ing two young children, one dead
and the other alive. Rumour had

it that all this was connected with
the practice of “Obeah”.

Police say they know nothing
about the affair





will receive prompt atten

'TRODES available ex stoc
“BRITISH OXYGEN” W

We invite you to ins

and attention.

design in this modern, acid

White Park Road,
Dial: 4546 or

SSSSS006S8S

QUASI-ARC WELDING :
ELECTRODES.

Your enquiries for WELDING PLANTS and equiprnent

EQUIPMENT
et our stock of standard items.
Special enquiries will receive our immediate advice

STAINLESS STEEL FABRICATIONS—“FIRTH
BROW

WE have now in stock STAINLESS STEEL SHEETS 4
and are fully equipped to handle fabrications to your ¢

\\ 666999669089 SOOO

Brothers Put
Glow
In The Ink

Posters with lettering in ink
that glows with a luminous
intensity are making people
look twice wherever they
appear in Britain. -Who in-
vented the ink, and for what
purpose? This answers some
of your questions:—

From HENRY LOWRIE

NEW YORK.

The néw luminous posters now
brightening the hoardings in
Britain were invented by two
magicians, the brothers Switzer—
Robert, aged 36, and Joe, 35, of
Berkeley, California,

Their search for some new col-
ouring started at school. They
wanted it to paint their “props”
with.

They borrowed their mother’s
electric baking mixer and used it
to stir up chemicals and dyes from
their father’s chemist shop. And
a substance which glowed with a
“dark light” under ultra-violet
lamps Was a result.

Later they painted a black light
mural for a San Francisco night-
club. This was a sensational suc-
cess. New York stage producers
heard about it and hired detectives
to track down the Switzers.

This was easy enough, and soon
the Switzer brothers were design-
ing stage settings that glowed in
the dark

A War Secret

Then they hewced ror New York
to get into “the big time.” In
Cincinnati their money ran out, so
they sold the rights to an invis-
ible-ink laundry mark they in-
vented,

Finally they settled in Cleve-
land, They turned out glowing
dies to detect flaws in engines and
airplane parts.

Then they discovered a lumin-
ous fabric. This saved the lives
of thousands of soldiers in the
war.

It picked up so much light that
it was about four times as bright
as daylight. They made 11,000,000

yards of it for American and Brit- %.5 a

ish, forces,
Some cf it was used for lumin-

ous signalling panels. These were %.S. Gascogn
one of the war's best secret uty

weapons

After the war the Switzers ex~
perimented in Canada with lumin-
ous ink, Tests were supposed to

ta year But long before the

ear was up American advertisers
heard about it and demanded sup-
plies

And the ink was splashed on
peiters—in Neon red, fire orange,
are yellow, Saturn yellow and
signal green,

What next? . The brothers
have invented luminous bathing-
suits, glowing caps for hunters so
that they will not be shot acci-
dentally

And a luminous fly for anglers
hat fish cannot resist... .
L.E.S.

Minus 3
LONDON, Sept.

Dowd Ibrahin, an Indian, step-
ped up to the airline reception
counter at London airport, gave
his name, waved expansively at
the line behind him and said,
“This is my family.”

“All ten?” the receptionist asked

ineredulously,
Ibrahim looked worried and
said, “ONLY ten? There must

be some missing.”
A quick search disclosed three
more of Ibrahim's children,
—(LN.S.)



Harbour Log

Burma D., Sch. Lucille M. Smith,
Seh, Cyclorama O., Sen, Gloria Henriecta,
Sch Mary E. Caroline, Sch. W. L,
Eunicia, Sch. Phyllis Mark, Sch. Phtiup
H. .Davidson, Sch. Emeline, Sch. Lanaat-
pha, Sch. Lochinvar S., Sch. Harriet
Whittaker, Sch, Emmanuel _C. Gordon,
Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Sch, Gardenia W.,
Sch, Zita Wonita, Sch. Timothy A. H.
Vansluytman

Sch

i DEPARTURES

M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt.
Gumbs, for Dominica,
, 46 tons net, Capt.
Lucia.

S.S. Maria de Larrinaga, 4,449 tons
net, Capt. Leather Barrow, for Port
Alfred

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireress ew.l.) mid. advise
that they can nuw communicate with the
folowing ships through their Barbados
Coast Station:—

$.S. Arctic Ocean, 8.5, Racunda, S.S
Beaver Dam, S.S. Jane Stove, $.S, Em-

, 3.8. Amoco, 8.8. }
Archimede, 8.8. Dolores, 8.8. maui,
S.S. Akaroa, 8.S. Polytrader, S.S. Brasil,

e, $.S. Pioneer, S.S. Sagit-
ire, S.S. Lady Nelson, 8.8, Rufina, S.S.

Towns! , $8. Planter, 8S.

Faleon, 8.8. }



Sidelights

From

On Sport

page 4

the series had ben established did the West Indies batsmen decide to
let England “make the running”. Until then and despite the fact that
that the matches were of five days’ duration. they regarded a Test (
match as a game of cricket and stuck to the golden rule that runs in
the book are of inestimably more value to a side than time.

John Arlott pays Alan Kae a tribute, warm and possessing a ring
He writés:—Alan Rae will be a thorn in our cricketing

of sincerity.
sides for many years to come.

At 27 he is a sound batsman of unfaltering concentration, whose |
brain is in control of every innings he plays.
legal training, dour batting and analytical cricketing mind, recall
Douglas Jardine, and he may well, like Jardine, develop into a great

Test captain.





EQUIPMENT AND

tion from our experienced

Staff. All types of Ferrous and Non-Ferrous ELEC-

k,
ELDING AND CUTTING

N”

resisting steel.

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid. §
St. Michael.
4650.

SOOSOBG



And She Applies - - -

SACROOL.,

Because Sacrool Conquers
PAIN

On Sale at - - -
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

ELSWICK
CYCLES

NOW IN STOCK

+

GENTS’ ROADSTERS
GENTS’ SPORTS

CASH or TERMS.

+

CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & €O., LTD.

ot
0———— a

That Scottish name,



|

|
|





SUNDAY ADVOCATE




weEW/ (mPROVED
ODEX'SOAP





Odex makes a
is mild and a ae 2
daily baths. Gdex is ideal




PHOSFERINE —
for a new BTW Si

appetite! -<.—

If you are off your food, feeling







or run-down, it be that
PHOSFERINE is just whet you need if
to bring you back to a happy normal jie
state health. PHOSFERINE is a

grand restorative when reserves run low.

When the appetite fails, the
vital resources of the body fail to be
replaced. Mental and physical
energy sag. Resilience weakens.
The cheerful rebound to life’s
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10 drops.

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

» Debi , *
for Depression lee oy Sleeplessness, and






a
dollar
win |
a Ford
and
help the

BARBADOS BOYS’

Three Prizes will be given as follows :

Ist Prize: A FORD ANGLIA
2nd Prize: RALEIGH 3 SPEED CYCLE
3rd Prize: ROLEX TUDOR WATCH

Drawing to take place not later than Nov. 30th, 1956
FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO.

Auditors :





FASTER SERVICE TO

London

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.

Regular Speedbird Service to No tips or extras for comfort

fifty-one C trie ij
v OUntEled: Or Al gx that refleets B.O.A.C’s 31-year-

continents means that few

old tradition of Speedbird Ser-
journeys are too far, seed take
vice

too long. and experience,

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!




















From Barbados to | Plying Time | Flights |Retuen Fare {

S ea ae Tes ” Seema teas |

Kingston by B.W.T.A,., |, 8% Ars. Weekly
‘ hl Day 2 | $ 812.00
vondou 10$ Hrs, | 3 | 1,467.00

|

Also Regular Speedbird Services to Europe and South America



B.0.4.C, TAKES GOOD GARE OF YOU

FLY BOAC

through your local
BO.A.C. Appointed Agent
who makes no charge for
advice, information or book-
ings by “Speeddird” to all
six continents,



BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP.

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED
Bridgetown

Lower Broad Street
Phone 458





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950





GIVE ME TUTAKA EVERY TIME!
says the plumber

“

- +. there’s no better drill anywhere! For my job I must have
clothes that are | ardwearing and reliable, and I’ve worn TUTAKA long
enough to know t iat it is just that. Looks smart, too, and washes really
well. Of course it’s a TOOTAL product — and that makes all the difference,
When you buy TUTAKA, you get with it the famous TrooraL Guarantee
of satisfaction, proof that this cloth will give you quality and service
second to none. Take my advice and choose TUTAKA for your next suit

... you'll be more than satisfied.”

TUTAKA

TRADE MARK

GUARANTEED FABRIC

A TOOT AL














SCIENTIFIC TESTS PROVE \
WILL TELL YOU, THAT, IN 7 CASES OUT OF 10, \
JERRY. ITS... COLGATES REMOVES THE
BAD BREATH. CAUSE OF BAD BREATH,






LATER - THANKS TO
COLGATE
DENTAL CREAM







FOR COLGATES, ACTIVE, :
PENETRATING FOAM GETS INTO }
HIDDEN CREVICES BETWEEN THE }

TEETH,CLEANS ENAMEL ¢_
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et












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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN

|
}




hated incertae hdd. hh teh» Mechs A

BY CARL ANDERSON




y






eau

ah beele
err



coum






YES, its fact..

more dentists in the U.S.A.







ae

recommend and use IPANA ‘ ae
APC JlllCCL



me \ AA
ies C 2 te
\ s ie,
MES NY Z8
PrP rrr Tre rer Tree rer”)

than any other tooth paste |
wld
















| . for long and Se Sh! |

| ] i |
short drinks “con {

A oe SUNSHINE... 2m WOME [Never MNO THE SUN! SHOOT! A cle |
RA DO YOUR STUFF! ==] | SHOOT ANYWAY ! EXECUTE he ¥ r \ Kha he
7 saa.in. Cee
, Ay Ys - By Sj % pi Igents : L. MW. B. MEYERS & CO. LTD, SF t



famous

Kum WieKs

Remember, when you buy milk, that babies
and children need the best. Ask for KLIM,
and until restrictions are eased, use care-
vet fully the KLIM you







BLONDIE

a

THT



YOU!





BY CHIC

can get now.




SAAT ner “rw TY

ca sk SS
THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER



L RIGHT, BUT LISTEN
= IS AFTER

4

Al
GET YER BIG DEKE
HANDS i YOU'RE
MISTER!

7s

PS

x 7 ay

K..0. CANN




ON RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS

wy PRA O~vourRE IN TROUBLE es) |
Mo _| ®ENOUG F UAE * ’ y






By Appointment
Gin Distillers
te H.M. King George Vi










TH! TIDE'S GOIN' OUT---
"LL GO PICK _UP MAGGIE'S
BROTHER = THEN WE'LL

BACK TO CAMP! IT'S
A CINCH HE DIDN'T GET
ANYTHING //







(OM MaS | WELL-~OF ALL THNGS/
= {1 CAN YOU BEAT THAT ?
1 | HEY! WAKE UP.” tery



TURNER DIESEL ENGINES

INDUSTRIAL, MARINE & GENERATOR SETS




SINGLE, TWIN FOUR CYLINDER MODELS



From 8—32 B.H.P. Continuous




B.E.N. AIR COMPRESSORS















esamenaenioe
CIF HE WONT COME OUT,
ILLGOINS



PORTABLE & STATIONARY MODELS |



SPRAY PAINTING EQUIPMENT |
* |

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

}
Tweedside Road, = St. Michael, =— Phone 4629 - is7t |












PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE

CLASSIFIED ADS.

































TELEPHONE 2508 ‘ in oy pe = and 27th September,
te pea ee Ro » we will hold a KER'S SALE at our Rooms, | 25663—Gold Necklace & Pendant |25015—Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch
’ : = 17 High Street, when the following items left in pl 25704—Gold Ri
BIRTH FOR RENT . ; . 8 edge wi ng &
aids ;_ A | HOLDER BROS,, of Swan Street, and are overdue will be 25725--Gald Bangle 25917—Gents’ R.G. Watch & Strap
EDGHILL— to Mr. & Mrs. Cswals Acie ; 25924—Gold on
ee eee er ne Se. | HOUSES _ er 23710 Gold Bang ping
Louis, Missouri, U. S. A. . ee eee A ed NOVEMBER, 1947. 25148—Gold N '6—Go. ng 25960—Gold N. ce & Pendant
- ~————" | prom December lt All modern conye- | 16766--Gold Ring 23153—Gold Ring felee ns ae ; Necklace ©
Y 23153—Gold Ring 25809 25971—Gold
1 ME eee. Dee eee aaer eee ee 23165—Gold Ban, Gold Ring 26005—Gold Bangle
IN MEMORIAM | fics. Gooding ‘on premises. -24.950-—-4n, JANUARY, 1948. aio 20087 harEe oe «
ARAWAY—St, Philip, on Skeete’s 17400—Gold Necklace ae en . d
“Tn loving memory of my dear beloved , eon Micnishade bedrooms, "Water mill note nae = Rings Se -3a4 wing Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch
husband GORDON EGBERT _ THORNE, ‘ LighUng plant, Car port, 2 ser- MARCH 1948 201—Go racelet; Gold Neck- _ 844—Go) ng
who parted this life the 2ind September | va it rooms. From November. Ist, Dial} 4.45 old Mocklace a let & Pendant ae oe ok
1944. - i . tas ih, Se ea eee 23202—13 Piece Cutlery Set 5887 — es’ Gold Watch and
" ye pass nce that sad agli G ‘y
Tone we hve wan cates way. | x/AE..Pupig apa ft ftom JUNE, 1948. 23204—Gold Bing 25i04_Caera
S aon a ‘t aa e iow se vere, Bs thea oxi .* Pho: SAT iair {201 i > i . ng ,
The gal wee short the blow weet. c cliymore Rock. Phone 34 2 HB air 82—Gold Necklace; Gold Ring 23303—Gol a Bracelet a ee R.G. Wrist Watch
God “saw the road was getting rough, | ~}iOUSE — Ashtoncon-Sea, neleweil 20571 ol Fy gh ee rome. ie oe are 25902—Two Gold Rings
is ard to . “hrist C ch. Fi - —G 6—G
Page i Ris seieiny ere. Citak. Caan ee) s. Drawing ana |20724—Gold Bangle 23310—Gold Ring Any article can be redeemed before the day of sale
ih eee Pg, Rooms, Vorandan | Overiocrans }20725—Gold Bangle; Gold Tie} 23323—Gent’s Chrome wrist SALE: 12.30 o'clock. TERMS:
Priscila ‘Thorne ( wite), Lloyd E. Dial ‘eo 23.9.50—Tn nes hos ei asta on Strap BRANKER, TROTMAN & co
mm -in« : EE Sp —Gold in 5—Ge
Smith (brother-in-law) and the NEWHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished, | 20772—Gold xe. and 23358 Gold se A
Smith's family. 4 bedsgome, Water mill supply, pistes Pendant 23411 nt’s R.G. Wrist Watch
lant. puble Garage, servant rooms. —Ge .G.
p ee | From November Ist. Dial 4476. 20814—-Gold Bangle & Strap
Mothel AMANDA FITZALLAN WEIS, | ———————— TED: | 20887-—Gold Ring 23418—Gold Ring GOVERNMENT NOTICES
other -AN WEEKS, | ~~ ELESTA—% Beile- 0 ng 23422—Gold Ri ey
Villa Road, Who died on the 25th Septem-| VILLA CHLESTA—9th a aE 23446 Gold Ring ON MONDAY the 25th of September, 1950, at noon and 8 p.m.,
‘? 7 have passed, since that ne AUGUST, 1948. 2 it is pro t i
wo, years hav - 20961—Gold Ring eet eee Ring : oana wake Gok out the five SIRENS which are to be used in
Tip. temeries sweet, that none can WANTED 20965—Gold Ring 23484—Gold Ring the public will unddiiaaan oe to» prover damatiar ache
# sweet, erminecheenaeennieeenetaeereeererrecemet | MOTE. ents WR. GC. Wrist Wateh and will not be alarmed
ine bitter pains, no balm can heal, HELP 20988—Gold Ring Ww 23511—T wo Gold Bangles 23.9.50.
That tender love I'll always feel a ee ee - A ‘ 23523—Gold Ring
"s in my heart forever sealed. ast | 21042—Gent’s R.G. Wrist Watch
That's in my heai An energetic, Intelligent girl to ass’ ——
Ever will be remembered by Reta] “0 Si ‘al Store. Apply Z. F. ¥.|21089—100 yd. Roll C. T. S. Wire JANUARY 1949
Weeks (daughter), Granville (grandson) Advocate 23.9.50-—-2n 121090—Ladies’ R. G. Wrist Watch 23547—Sewing Machine POST OFFICE NOTICE
as “JUNIOR CLERK for our Lumber Yard |21091—Gold Ring 23551—Gold Ring Owing tots Parcel Branch
FOR SALE and Hardware at Six Mens, St. Peter, | 21095—Gold Ring 23552—Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch ig to e increased use of the facilities afforded by the
ASOIY & Watns AEA ie pereon. eee ee Ring & Strap Parcel Post Service in the transmission of mercantile goods from the
Bride on. |21198-—Gold Necklace and a Van ae y ripe ungdom and elsewhere and, also to the early arrival of large
AUTOMOTIVE cs Sle eee Pendant 2958 old Watch, Chain & umbers of parcels of merchandise for the Christmas Season, the
“CARB lacing cheap G@) Small Pick | gicee ee eee out ce eel Mun |21221—Gold Necklace afd . sn congestion in the Branch hag reached a stage resulting in the
ups, (1) Vauxhall 18 .P. (1) Morris 8] be capable of assuming the duties of

Pendant.
(1) Standard 8. also Austin 8. and Vaux-" Manageress when necessary. Accommo- | 91999 Gent’s R. G. Wrist Watch 23594—Gold Bangle

/ ppl 23604—Gold Bracelet; :
hall 39. pacts. Marshail & Edwards, 48 gation provided Co eee eee 21269—Gent’s R. G. Wrist Watch | ~ _ es i Gold Ring;
% X 23.9.

oO
25.9, 50—3n | Dept. 50-—3n 121272—Gold Ring 23623—Gold Necklace & Pendant
21276—Gent's R. G. Wrist Watch | 52639 Gold Stone Ring



CAR—(1) ‘one 1942 Dodge Car--in good “ NURSE—One (1) experienced Nurse to

Magazine Lane. Phone 3915. $506 ba St 24.9.50.—1n, seat frie” Wuhan aia, 23652 jold Stone Ring
¥| to Mrs, Nellic Belmar, Winona, Maxwell |21356—Gold Ring 23653—Gold Ring
a Ss 3 SIDDELEY] to Mrs ellie Belmar, nona, Maxw d ; r
at sae eae. hoe inapection Coast. Tel. 8135. 23.9-50-—5n | 21378—Ladies’ Chrome Wrist peosectone Ring
i essrs.} — ———__-___-

Rear me a Folie Limited, Young Lady for our Office to act as som 2366 old Ring
Church Street. Ceshier, also to assist with the Books. |21399—Gold Ring : 236 eon vite

21.9.50—-6: ] Apply by letter stating age, experience | 914090. Gents’ and Laides’ R. G. ooeah mye
One) Dodge tony in|” ‘CB. ‘RICE'& CO., Bolton Lane Wrist Watches jt sha ie
goed Guetion: cig The Manager. 23.9.50—5n |21417—Gold Ring; Two Gold < —G' ng

sh stele aint eel ; ‘gai | 23759—Bicycle M-2794
Nelis Plantation, St. Michael. 9 soon | CLERK FOR THE SUGAR INDUSTRY EE a





























770— RG.
SOR NGEOSIT IS eea | ppuich@MICUMTUBAL BANE 21452—Gold Ring 38 yy G. Wrist Watch
Fi ’ “ 5. cat os
uMOTOR C¥CLE—One (1) 1% BBA | AnD aioe tps may Aerieivura SEPTEMBER, 1948. 23796—Gold Necklace; Two Gold
Diaries, Broad Street 39-0—2"| November ‘next, will be received by 2he | 21457—Gold Ring Links
ber elt Xtpliante thacta hte Gusen | 21477—Ladies’ Gold Wrist Watch | 3866-—Gold Stone Ring
; mn ou ve a r 4, 7
ELECTRICAL __| Knowledge md, cxperignce of account:| 2147 0—ter ogenette’ Goss, © (28872 —lestris Gobeck
— ‘a ation. . +
“DEEP FREEZER—For sal REEZER--For sale or rent on They ae Sa wate » which must not! 21482—Gold Bracelet; Gold Ear- 23881—T wo Gold Rings
a monthly basis one Marquette Deep Freener Dial 66) oF 2508 31.9.40—3n| monials, 4; Salary’ £860 ‘per annum | 21531—Gent’s R. G. Wrist Watch 23015—Gold Necklet
nee = = = | rising by annual increments of £50 to and Strap old Ring
ee eee ail) ait, BAT Usa] Seas hat” gene, Mameem | 21870—Gold Ring ; — |24012—Gold Bangle’
cm ne ; ved | 21626—Ladies’ Chrome Wrist old Bangle
ape CHANGERS A — = ieeusyat tne ig vi a amr AC Watch and Strap tt Serene gee Wrist Watch| #94 departmental procedure and discipline,
D CHANGERS utomatic . alley, anager, Sugar = .
Garrard, from 898,70 t0 #404, Wille ie cultural Bank. 24,9.50—3n ps | sy wo Sis We —— 24017—Gold Ring
zi rn ‘ o9 commie gonna qcemmnbenaiiincnaiiahsaidiphisinasnaniitamenesicineds 4—G
a 249. 50—t4.n MISCELLANEOUS 21744—Ladies’ Gola Wrist Wate; ac
0} » : 24057—Gold Ring
: Din:
LIVESTOCK a, adem nie dee ae 4006—Ladies’ “Chrome Wrist
~ HORSE —One thoroughbred | yearling pINDIVIDUAL COACHING 1>y, English | 21874—Gold Bangle; Gold Neck} y49¢ Gary Ring Strap I
y ” e 7 e. 00.
GARTEL. W. Chandien, Bode Katate,| Coy eaten ok eins ote 2100¢--Gakd Ring 24114—Two Gold Bangles! 12-
St. John. 21,9.50—30 | and Steneilling efficiently and quickly 6—G Ri Piece Cutlery Set
ee | EXecUted. tan ane. 21895—Gold Ling 2413 Gold Ring
One young stud HORSE broken to MIMI GOODING — Tel, #538. | | 1899 Gold Ring siee-—tita Rie
Merted in RKCHANGING, BULING 8c | enn | 21920—Gold ming 24145—Gold Ring
ereste . m9
SELLIN . Apply L, N. HUTCHIN. Rl i Al 21933—Gold Necklet 24171—R. G. Wrist Watch
SON; MCLARENDON. DAIRY WAR" _PUHLIC SALES" 21935—Gold Ring 24178—Gold Bangle
Black Rock, St. Michael. 17,9,50—3n REAL ESTATE 21957—Gold Ring 24186—Gold Ring
f Bull Mastiff, one male & 2) —— 21961—Gold Ring 24197—Gent's Chrome Wrist
females, excellent breeding. Price $100.06 BELVOIR-St. James on Seaside, Three

Watch and Strap

Call Mrs, K. D. Edwards 4145. bedrooms, usual conveniences, Garage. OCTOBER, 1948 24216—Gold Ring

20.9502" | Apply H. EB, Me Kar or Dial 4048,



—_—__ 21,9.50—3n | 21972—-Gold Bracelet, 24224—-Two Gold Rings; Gold
L ENTERPRISE HOUSE and outbuildingy ater. eote = “het 94 neon Brooch
ANICA ; 21 0 ec 0 Gold Baby Bangles
MECHANIC standing & 1% acres of land in Christ 22016—Gold Ring 24275—Gent’s Chemie OWrist
BICYCLHES—All at special low cash} DWELLING HOUSE standing on 7] 22021—Gold Ring Watch and Strap

“Le — Dial 4391 Courtesy Garage. ac f land at Enterprise, Christ endant, ;
prices 22.9.00—3n | Ghutoh and adjcinine fee etoveman'| 22026—Gold Necklet and Pend 24316—Gold Ring

tioned premises, 22039—Gold Ring. 24324——R. G. Pocket Watch



BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms,











models, Biack, G A. Barnes. & Pcee ape ee mmentioned properties will be/ 22047—Gold Necklace. 24332—-Gold Stone Ring
. A. Bar é ; dS
Sa ete Pe OMce, No. 1 James Street, Bridge.» 22133 Gold Poa 24340—Ladies’ R.G, Wrist Watch;
—---—— —____- | town, on Friday 29th September, 1950] 22142—Gold Ring. Gold Ring
One hand operated BACON SLICING | » 2 ‘p.m 22151—Two Gold Pendants; Gold 24343—Two Gold Links
MACHINE, Apply B. V. Scott & Co., Inspection on application to Mrs Thimble.

Ltd... Whiterark 13.9,50—t.f.n







Lueas on the premises, be
—-One (1) 3" Bore Brass Fan Mil YEARWOOD & BOYCE, | 22152—Four Gold Studs; One ant
phOiFe-One 1h 3 Bore Br ans ran May aeclicitors Gold Lim Gold Ring; se Bangle
Team yess AG) Patio Beato peated Gold Brooch. Gold Tie Clip; Two Gold
‘Ss ’ SRL gee ,
rhe aeneel Rashes ca waa Lie, thle undeteignen will wat up for sale by] 22153—Gold Necklace and Links; Two Gold Studs.
High St. Phone 4517 22.9,50—6r, | Dublic competition at their Office 151/152 Pendant, : 24421—Two Gold Links
“GEWING MACHINE—One Jones sew. | the 20th (acct crwaerown, on Friday) 99156—Two Gold Rings; Gold |2448¢—Ladies, R.G. Wrist Watch
SEWING MACHINE—One Jones sew-} the 29th RP OLL AN WINLN Pendant. and Strap
aly "pce, Aboiy rs. ey weather-| and, land thereto. pelonaita, containing | 22163—Gold Bracelet, Pope? by ere
head, Shot Hall Cottage, say ey el Gap, c rist. Church, The ‘dweningieouse BEAMS Pendant; Six Silver | 24445—Golq Ring
cF ULIC JACKS—1¥ which ‘the ee thor ie cahae ey ey 22177. Machine. MARCH, 1949
TROLLEY HYDRAULIC JACKS—1%] Whic vo . ;
to 10 tons capacity “EPCO” Jacks with Srace en eenone, Nowe dae oe Dateaae 22195—Camera, 24472—Gold Ring’
Diet dso, COURTESY GARAG# | to ‘Miss B- V, Johnson, on the premises, | 22202—Typewriter, 24489—Gold Ring
Dis] <1. vhs For further pagueulers us Sone Tone of} 22220—Electric Fan 24497—-Gold Necklet a
sale apply to R. S. Nicholls Boe 22226—Gold Ring. Two Gold Earrings, Gold
POULTRY

22238—Gent’s R.G. Wrist Watch

——— Ring
PUBLIC NOTICES and Strap. 24527—Gold Ring

TURKEYS—Seten white half grown



Turteave for breedi r 22251—Gold Ring. 24549—Gold Ring
ticulars Dial “gaoa. PUP, oor Pe 22291—Gold Ring. 24559—Gold Ring
‘in win Ce heianne eae el aes Watch Chain. | 24602—Gold Bangle
aoe ; ; 20—Gold Necklace. 24620—Gent's R.G. Poc
MISCELLANEOUS __/ tihigtd" ttt Waco iu S| 29991—Cold Ring 24tzs—Two Gold fing
Sioa y St. our's Chureh, = - 4648—8- 2
ai Ghee, at Sina eine Birdy’ October 7th 1980 Salary ‘§ 001 29347—Gem Ring. 24648—8-Day Clock

per month. Certificate of Health must

24650—Gold Bangle





Watercol : Early books, Maps. Auto-| P aiey atestination 22348--Gold Chain Bracelet, 19 Gent’s in
Brapha etc. at Gorringes, ‘Antique shop | “Noma! application. 22351—Gold Ring. Clee Nat Watek MASONIC
adjoining Royal Yacht Cub. Vestry Clerk, a are: 22355—Gold Necklace. 24678—Gem Ring APPLICATIO
‘ ——6n oad i. po

“4 Bas spirotadah 22359-—Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch. 24726—Ladies R.G. Wris tWatch, H NS are invited for
BOTTLE CROWNING MACHINE—One NOTICE 22387—Ladies’ Gold Wrist Watch. | 94741 Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch | SHIP (not exceeding
second hand, hand operated Crowning 22399-—Gold Ring. ae .G, Second Grade School in this Island
Machine, Apply A. |S. Bryden & Sons) The RaMle for the Morris Minor Motor] 9549 old Ri and Strap nd.
(B'dos) Ltd. Phone 4675. 24.9.50.—I1n. Car in Ald aot St, Winitred's School 294 Tae 4 eine’ 24751—Gold Ring of five years and applicant must

LIFE CAR/TRUCK BATTER-| No O810. 0 t WOP DY Ticket) tod Ring. 24770-—Gold Necklace and deceased Freemason or one in str

With ebonite separators—More| This ticket has been lost and unless 22454—Gold Ring. Pendant

it duced by y ithin the] 2" 2—Ladies’ i
hext seven days the ‘Car will be de-| 22501—Gold Necklace & Pendant, 24822—Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch

sonst" Light with Duralife—
Y GARAGE. Dial 4391, nie Stra
9. livered to the person whose name ap-| 22532—Gold Ring b

22.9.50—3n













ss

f

-

;
igeisis 46)8 ee tetleeesl? 3333)













“Fresh Biota ce SEROGALSIN Tor he | EMF 0% the Countersoit of dicket, No. 24840—Gent’s Chrome Pocket returned to him not later than the 28th September.
Fresh s SEROC. lor 10. .9.50—3n itch ain
prevention ana “tentneent of COLDS, | - NOVEMBER 1948 24852—Gotd eee 45 '
OO Ta ain 22608—Two Gold Rings 24895—Gold Ring
sil ha nasen Se— o tpn sings For Sale=Contd — | 22610—Gola Bracelet 24922——Gold Ring 23,9.50—2n.
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS—Nu-swift. No 22631—Gent’s Chrome Wrist 24965—Gold Necklet
refill necessary until used—COURTESY | —————. ——_________________ Watch 2497 ld Ring
GARAGE. - Dial 4301. igho. at MISCELLANEOUS 22686—Gold Ring 6—Gold Rin R ADIOTE
a sconces | “enrreae SABORE TI DCA Chaibinms | 22000—Gloldi Reiman
~ g RS— let
Vain aN 3 ONS each PS fot | with so bindes oniy 1/6 Seeeiione one | 22728—Gold Reine aia icnes
$2.34, COURTESY GARAGE-—Dial 4391.) ~ We carry * Ganre ont opt rtntaets Chrome Wrist see — M-4961
need er 23,9.50—2n atch and Strap 8—Gold Ring
~ — - ee ey. 2280 old Ring 25059—Gold Ring i ABLE
ALVANISED SHEETS Ue, Tie | Mn 6—G
1. & Band 10 feet lengths, Bnquite| TOASTED ALMONDS — a delicious] ogi4 Gola Bracelet 25072—Gent’s R.G. Wrist Watch |!" ¢onjunetion with C. &
binati f toast di a h
AUTO. TYRE COMPANY, Trafalgar SETAE OR HOS GF foe el aon sane 22815—Chrome Wrist Watch and Strap nounce that the above service is now available
ee Tt te oe pelected almonds ns 22826—Gold Tie Clip 33080—Gold Necklet and Pendant} Veneguela at the following charges:
“ROMAN CATHOLICS. The firs . . > 22834—Gold Rin —Go ng
See eh tates aes anna 2852—Gola Bing 25119-—Two Cullery Set ae
lable at HARRISON'S * MUSIC : '|22860—Two Gold Bracelets ' ee ery eee Mini
DEPT.” 23.9.50-—2n FOUND pri els ack Four Gold ssinhetod Bien Earrings cL, meee
TABLEWARE—Beautiful “Rosedawn”,| FALSE TEETH—La: Top P . 2—' i
“Greydawn", “Goldendawn" stn ont ail Aquatie Club Beach an’ Yuibday meee 22869—Gold Ring iw oe Bangs, mone Each extra minute
the best tabies. Buy single pieces or|19th. Owner can recover same by call. 22879—Gold Stone Ring; Gem ; : ~
sets for all meals. Unit breakages re-|ing at Advocate Advtg; Office, identify- Ring 251983—Gent’s R.G. Wrist Watch Re Ch
placeable from stock. Evans Whitfields,|ing them and paying cost of this Adver- trap eport arge
Dial 4220, 4606, 17,9.’50—4n, | tisement. 23.9.50—2n | 22906—Gold Ring 25228—Gold Necklace and Pen-| sera,
22916—Gold Ring yom CUE Bs a a.
22981—Gold Ring 25252—Gold Ring ,
| 22940—Gold Chain

ENTERTAINING ? |22948—Man’s “Gold Watch Chainy 25326—Gold Necklaces? °°"

| 22953—Singer Machine 25343—Gold Rin
; a &
“f : 22966—Gold Ring yent’
Then You need § Bod Blend of Rum | 22990-—Gold Ring shieocenee ee
ry 23008—Gold Ring 25417—Gold Necklace and Pendant
1 BT \ ’ | 25423—Gold Ring
LORS SPECIAL, BLENDED RUM DECEMBER 1948 25454—Gold Ring

230384—Gent's R.G. Wrist Watch] 25455—Gold Ring

: on Po as & Stra 25456—Gold Necklace and Pen
With The Distinctive Flavour) 23046—Gold Ring 25479—Gold Chain and Pendant
; : | 23057—Gent’s R. G. Wrist Watch MAY, 1949
Your Friends will be delighted with & Strap 25489-—Gold Necklace and Pendant
this Brand, DECEMBER, 1948—(Cont’d.) | 25557—Gold Ring
Blenders - - - 23072—Gold Ring 25568—Gold Ring
23075—Gold Ring seborcaan Necklace and Pendant
23106—Gent’s Chrome Wrist | 25591 old Rin
JOHN BD. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. Watch & Strap 25635—Gent’s Cirone Wrist
23119—Gold Bangle Watch and Strap

SSIES ESS |28i80—Gold Ring 25644—-Gold Ring

of H

fort!

24348—Gold Necklace and Pend-

UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER



delivery of parcels being considerably delayed.
Pending the removal in the near future of the Parcel Branch
to separate premises where the accomm

that now available at the General Post
condition. Apply Cosmopolitan Garage | sleep in, Altman's Store, Lower Broad and strap 23651—Gold Necklet; Gold Ring|"®%S houses in particular,

of the arrival of
requested to take d

21st September, 1949,

Department of Highways and Transport

-WRITTEN APPLICATIONS will be received at the Department
ighways and Transport up to noon on Saturday, 30th September
he temporary post of ASSISTANT MECHANIC.

The post is not pensionable, and the appointment will terminate
on or before the 31st March, 1951.

Salary will be paid monthly at the rate of $100.00 a month.
The appointee will be subject to the current conditions of service

Applicants should give brief

employment and rate of pay,
oral and practical tests.

—_—_———
PART ONE ORDERS
Major O. FP. © watcott, E.D.,
Issue No. 36. bi a
1. PARADES

All_ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters 00 hours jursday
28 Sep. 50 for feining as follows :— ee a
Weapon training on the L.M.G.

Cards for

Failures in the A.M.C. to

miniature ran

Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant
NEXT FOR DUTY
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT

22ND SEPTEMBER, 1950

P.
ST a
404 lurray,
“A oy

_—_—_—_
GRADUATE TEACHER IN COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS

ril, if ib] t
Teacher of Gominnrates subsects,’ Should veld

rience in office soGne

Required in

Congnercial Subjects essential.

raribbean would be an *

t Salary—Barbados mentee via
Graduate Teacher—$1,728 x $72.
Graduate Teacher (ist., 2nd.

1,
Teacher's Diploma (or ri
nd Pendant; |, these scales,

ar Scale: $3,600 x $1

arbados,

} For a suitably qualified
here is at present no leave
ions

Applica

or single, and fi
ket Watch | to the Acting Hacipsing &@ photograph, to

imaste)
whom further particulars may be of!
24.9.50—3n,
SCHOLARSHIP

a vacant MASONIC SCHOLAR-
$72.00 per annum) tenable at any First or
The scholarship is for a period
be the child or near relative of a

aitened circumstances and must be
between the ages of 8 and 16 ye

on form of application to be



SERVICIO RADIOTELEFONICO

La compania de telefono “Barbados
en conjuncion con la estacion de Cables
Ltd.” anuncian al
dant! telefonico con V

Minimum (3 minutes)
Por cedo minuto extra
Coste de la llamada

cuando no sea atendida





at present being

Secty., Gov. Body, fags =
Seeveoeeeoeoes di eresbee
CHIROPRACTIC

of “Chiroville’ Upper
lanade) by Chiropractic
diseases of eyes, ears,

Soo ach, kidneys and



Bay St Near Bop
corrects





Your Every Day
Toilet Lotion ...

Breath of Spring”
of Limolene,



The Manufacture
finds work for Fellow Barbadians
18 to 67c, at Your Dealer



Mrs. Housewife. ..

Send Your Carpet to
RAYMOND JORDAN

in Bay Street, opposite
Combermere Street.

odation will be just double
Office, all persons and busi-
who have received notification or advice
goods, either directly or through a Bank, are
parcels without further delay,

response to this appeal it may
necessary to enforce the Post Office Regulation relating to
parcels and return to country of origin any parcel which remains

unclaimed for a period exceeding one month,
General Post Office,

elivery of their
Unless there is a satisfactory
become




Do you want a Cow?
Do you have one to sell?
Or do You Want to Exchange

L. N. HUTCHINSON
* Clarendon Dairy Farm.



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

LAMP SHADES for large
standing floor
also for Table, Wall and
Lamps

Hanging a
CRAYONS in Wood.
SHOE-MAKERS’ KNIVES







Particulars of experience, present
and may be required to undergo written,

23.9.50—3n.
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
And HARDWARE

GIBBS PROVISION

--——N.C,Os will read and prepare
Progressive Weapon Trai 1,— Stripping (Lessons
Specialists training to continue, ae

GROCERY &
LIQUOR STORE
OFFERS YOU

Cheese Gonda & Edam Ib
inz Veg. Soups (57) Varieti: Fate

Hams picnics Sib upwards 60e Ib.
Peak "3 its in Tins

a receive further instruction under the R.8.M. on the
2. Foor ik OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

Lieut. C. E. Neblett
bands,



Hemo. ‘ + 9c tin
JAMS:— Bramble, Strawberry and

RENGTH DECREASE—Resisnation | OP DERS ice Se Beet
Cpl. Mi A. R. — Choice Smoked Herrings. .

to resign from
by the CO, your patronage,



the Desres of Com. or Be
of industrial

F 160 x $96.00—-$2,928 p.a.

$96.00—$2,880 x $144,00—$3,456
ecoghised equivalen

£1. Os, Od.—$4.80 B.W.I. Currency)
Position on the above Incremental Scales s'
candidate

p.a.
t) $216 p.a. additional to

FLORALENE

y.
‘ubject to adjustment for War Service.
le vacancy may be available on the

x 5
tial appointment on this scale must commence a It possesses a fragrance that

exceeding $960 (B.W.1.) will be Petcned erybody likes

scheme from Barba:
ting age, qualifications,
T, Ceribaceie be sent not later tha
‘ btained

experience, married
n 3ist, October, 1950, Ask your dealer for it, ot

phone 2938,

THE BORNN BAY

HAVE YOU GOT A
COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY
BROWNE'S

CERTAIN COUGH

ars. Particulars must be filled in
supplied by the Secretary and must be

H. ARRINDELL, Secretary
Masonic Scholarship Board
P.O. Box 55

HONE SERVICE

THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY LIMITED
WIRELESS (W.I.) LTD. an-
to Sweden and

The
Colds,

oS ae
Cc, CARLTON BROWNE
186, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

FURNIT

FOR THE UP-TO-DATE \\

MAHOGANY, CEDAR, BIRCH



VENEZUELA

Minimum charge
(3 mins:) ..

6.00 Bach extra minute .
0c. Report Charge





Streamlined and Straightlined
Morris Suites and separate pieces
Tub and other Caned Chairs,

Rock
Rush and Railed Ea:
up—Vanities and similar Dressers
in 40 design:

iS, al
and Vanity Stools—Dining, Office

Telephone Co. Ltd.”
‘ “Cable & Wireless
publico que han iniciado la eom
enezula. Los precios son los siguientes :—

“$10.80 (B.W.1.)

rs — Berbice,
sy Chairs, $3.50



L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street.

Phone 4640, Plantations Building.



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950
EDUCATIONAL |



MANY PEOPLE

are buying the

“Unbreakable Pots’’

{old iron meter cases)
Transplanting their

Anthurium Lilies

Get a few before

they are all sold
From your Gasworks, Bay St
Prices 1/3, 2/6 and 4s. each.













We requite the following per-
sonnel for our office:—

MALE CLERK: with previous
Plantation or Factory Book- om
keeping experience.

STEANO-TYPIST: fully qualified
with previous experience.

FEMALE CLERK: with previous
Book-keeping experience,

Salaries for the above positions
will depend on qualifications =

to apply in person with written

application to the Secretary:—
DOWDING ESTATES &
TRADING CO., LTD

ne

ESTATE AGENCY

Industrial — Commercial
Residential
Telephone 2336
Office Hastings Hotel Ltd.

FOR SALE

INCH HAVEN—Christ Church,
New Bungalow. The plan is_un-
usual and most attractive, Built
of stone. All Mahogany doors,
window frames, built in ward-
robes, dressers etc, 3 bedrooms, 2

bathrooms, Living/Dining room.
kitchen, garage, servants quarters,
own A.C. Engine standing in 1
acre land facing sea, safe sea bath-
ing. Price £3,750.

CASABLANCA—Maxwell Coast.
This lovely home standing in
59,973 sq. ft. land. Dining and
Drawing room, 4 bedrooms, tiled
bath and kitchen, servants quar-
ters, garage, flower and vegetable
a fruit trees, all inclosed by
wa

and if desired

Lot of land to East of Casablanca
27,527 sq. ft. ineclosed on three
sides by wall, the price is attrac-
tive. 24.9.50—In.

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon
FOR SALE

“LYNCHBURG” — Sth. Ave
Belleville. This very attractive
and well proportioned 2 storey
property set in pleasant grounds
of 12,050 sq. ft., contains 3 gai-
leries (1 enclosed) Large Lounge.
Dining Room, Kitchen on Amer?
can plan, 3 bedrooms, Garage
ete. home and easy to run. Highy
recommended.

“WINDY RIDGE” St. James
This modern freehold bungalow
built of coral stone has over #
acres of grounds and enjoys verv
fine views over the bay. There
are large bedrooms (with
basins), 2 lounges, dining room.
gallery, kitchen, 2 toilets, detaen-
ed garage, storeroom and ser
vants’ quarters. There are wired
and cemented poultry runs, goat

duck pond, numerous rruit

and flowering shrubs,
duced from £5,000 to £3,800 tor
a quick sale, Strongly recom-
mended from every aspect.




























“CLOUD WALK" —Rendezvous
Hill, Christ Chureh. Modern bun-
garow of American design stand-

ig on ridge overlooking Hastings
and Worthing. 250 ft. above sea
level. Magnificent views, 3 bed-
rooms, living room, dining room,
study, 2 bathrooms with tub and
shower, modern kitchen, laundry,
servants’ quarters, tiled patio
fucing the sea. Laid out gardens
approximately 44 acre.















HOTEL on the coast. An old
established hotel property
available as a going concern at
a very low figure, Full informa-
tion may be obtained on appli-
cation.

“FAIRHOLME” — Maxwei
Estate, Christ Church. 2 storey
stene house with option to take
an adjoining 8 deres of good
arable land with potential develop-
sent possibilities. This residence
is very. soundly built and con~
tains reception, 3 bedrooms:
‘one with own bath and toilet),
icitchen, pantry and study. There
are two servants’ rooms and
gerage. The Toa aon badtilon 2
good position and sea ng is
close at hand.

FOR RENT

‘WHITE SANDS” —St Law-
verce. This leasgnt furnished
bungalow is right on the beach
and possesses telephone and
bathing facilities. Available
tcber onwards.

AUCTION SALE

FURNITURE & HOUSEHOLD
EFFECTS






































at the
HOUSE IN AQUATIC COURT
lately oceupled by
J, A. ROBERTS, Esq.
to take place on
THURSDAY NEXT, the 28th Sept.
At 1,00 p.m.





Mahogany Waggon, Mah. Dining
Table (seat 8) 3 Piece Mah. Morris
Suite (sprung cushions), Mah. Cof-
fee Tables, 2 Mah. Armehairs, 2
Mah. Plant Stands, Double Jah.







Stool, Mah. Bedside Table, Paint-

, Bedstead, Dressing Table,
Sideboard, Diven with interior
Spring, Mattresses, Large Desk,
Bookshelves, 7 c. ft. Norge Frig
(as new) 3 burner Valor Stove
‘almost new) Electric Toaster and
Iron, 3 Burner Gas Cooker, Pyrex
Dinner Set, Pyrex Ware, Glass,
Miscellaneous China, Cutlery,
Rugs, Standard Lamp, 11 Tube
R.C.A. Consul Radio, 5 The
G.E.C, Radio, Releigh Sports bi-
erycle, © Rhode Island Layirg
Hens, Books, Pictures and many
other interesting items.

— AUCTIONEER —
John 4. Bladen

A.F.S., F.V.A.

























SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN





SHIPPING NOTICES, CHURCH SERVICES












































































"
he]
Open Daily 9a.m. — 12 Midznite } ROYAL NETHERLANDS |, _.....— — eavacenn
” |} 98 Morning Service; Preacher: Re\ Mr G. Brewster. 7 p.m. Re
; i; 10.00 a.m. Sunday Schooi \ ‘ T a
Hit STEAMSHIP CO. eases Gacar teens on Bet wont 7
ij ” ery Preac)ve R Se 1 Y layers. 7 p.m r
Huth SARING FROM AMSTERDAM The M.V. “Daerwood a ee Ee D. F. Griffith
iti ROTTERDAM AND ANTWER.’ : SOUTH DISTRICT
8. “Hersilia” Sept. 29th: 30th, Oct. . . : SHARON ‘ Mr . ? Mr. G
oe ord . wilt accept Cargo and Pas- 11.00 a.m. Morning Service; Preacher: | am ir. J. Whittaker. 7 p.m. Mr. G.
"i Rev. P. M. Gubi; 7.00 p.m. venir Ha
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM 7 : , es he inns said : eare PROVIDENCE
m.s. “Bonaire’’ September 15th Vincent Civenad ana 11.00 a.m. Morning Service; Prescher, |". E. Gilkes.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO incent, rrenada anc iRev. C. F. Smith; 7.00 p.m, Evening | VAUXHALL |
- \ 9 . R B b Mr. P
; ne : ids Service; Preacher: Rev. P| M. Gubi Lanee Be Crosby. 7 p.m
ms. “Helena” Sept 2st. Sailing Friday 22nd GRACE rill -
YOUR Ist CHINESE RESTAURANT ce eet. Mies. Sete Te Ore Sere a recenee: | CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
‘G TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH, BW.L. Se Mr. ©. BR. Lewis: 7.00 pop Uvening | pisst Curae of Chala’, Selentint
WL, hooner Owners Service; Preacher: Mr. S. Weekes | ;
Ww N M jer vice
- ‘ “Wineaa ee aoe A . (ine). a WPULNECK Ke a] Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
™m.s, “Oranjestad” Oct, 17th. Tel. No. 4047 - Oe ee, ae eee eet sndays (2 am. and 7 p.m
e ~ «Limited passenger accommodation by oly Communion; 5 reac rer: ev, «6 Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
DELICIOUS FOODS available on this vessel). ' & ae Mr. ne. vening Service: |} cides Testimonies of Christian Science
8. P. MUSSON, SON @ CO, LTD. =- = shah wo Nae: - 2 cea
ee ore 7.00 nam. Evening Service; Prescher | cqSUNDAY, September 24. 1990.
i -— OC — { Mr. W. Swire q
: SHOP HILL CHURCH OF GoD
* AUTHENTIC CHINESE CHEFS {| Canadian National Steamships |... s° 222" "~~ |
from Mt. Tabor.) | ST. MICHAEL
9 Pp | DUNSCOMBE |} am, Bank Hall, Rev. M. B. Pret
SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Satis 9.00 a.m. Morning Service; Preacher: | of
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados | Mr. Greene; 7.00 p.m. Evening Service CHRIST CHURCH
e < . Preacher Mr. BE. A. Graham 7 pm, Vauxhall Rev. E. W. Weekes
A \V ELL STOCKED BAR LADY NELSON .. - li Sept 14 Sept. 18 Sept 25 Sept 28 Sept N.B.--The Annual Missionary Mveetm 7 pum. Cox Road. Rev. J. B. Winter
: - CANADIAN CHALLENGER | 27 Sept. 30 Sept. WW Oct 10 Oc of the Sharon Moravian |, ST. GEORGE
LADY DNEY . . 13 Oct. 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct. 28 Oct | Church will take place on | ft am. Waverly Cott. Rev gr. WwW
CANADIAN CRUISER 23 Oct. 27 Oct - 1 Nov. 7 Nov. | Monday evening at 7.30 p.m | ‘cokes
e LADY NELSON .. : 1 Nov. 4 Nov. Nov. 15 Nov, 16 Nov | Chairman: Rev. Charles Smit 8 ST PHILIP
Speakers: Rev. P. M. Gubi ana | 11 a.m. Brereton. Rev. J. B. Winter
__ | Rev EK E New All ar ST. LUCY
GREEN No. 1 12 | welcomed ii am a e se aay A a Erone
. NORTHBOUND Arrives Sallis Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives METHODIST 7 pm. Grave Yarc ev. 4 rome
Throughout the globe from the tropics to DIAI 4692 Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal 8t. John Sunday, 24th September 1950 or ‘opening of Revis al: ink Lie
; JAMES STREE Ree atio ‘ox Re m. te
the frozen North, HUBBUCK’S PERMA- LADY NELSON 8 Oct. 10 Cet. 19 Oct. 2 Oct. 24 Cet. } tl am. Rev. R. Me Cullough. 7 p.m, ] !-ch the meneral public ts invited
. om , . a zi y Rev, F. I .
encintion fer tte wrouacaeaea ae itr aan BS BR BRE OT nae few. Pit aauvasicls avi
reputation for its weather-resisting q - e 9.30 a.m. Rev. H. C. Payne. 7 p.m. Mr eieladieedanies
A ore ). Beott q HTS D
ties and reliability under the most testing , WHITEHALL AI aun tloliness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com.
e " » 3 ® M >. H 3 M vany eeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
climatic conditions. N.B.—Subiect to change without notice. 4/1 vessels fitted with coid storage cham. a MEG. Harper. 7 p.m, Mr. | Zany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :— i. Bh GILL, MEMORIAL (Divisional Commander)
ne * e . . 1 ir R. Ci ? BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
. 11 M R. Cabral Rev *
At home and abroad it is daily proving I>. For Reservations Dine in GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents. |.,'.°%,.M" ® Cop 7 pm 1 guy Boteee abot tle: iow
itself, in a thousand different ways, the ai ecnahseasirnniiiadelitiebirrticcasbsian i al eee oo Be Malet HOLETOWN pany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,

8.30 a.m, Mr, F. D. Roach. 7 p.m, Rev, | Preacher: Major Smith

ll eSeTF eee =; ‘*. Me Cull h ; WELLINGTON STREET
, Sockets ll a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-

most durable of all



an Atmosphere of delight and











BANK HALL
y 9.30 am. Mr. L. Morris, 7 p.m. Mr, [Pany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
: por CHE. GIE, TRANSATLANTIQUE = [[)-' ici’ ME Mr Breaener® Mair Gibie
A ents—FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD. charm. . il aun. Rev. or wrence. 7 p.m, Mr 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-
9g m. Ri F. La nee 5
French Line I. Husbands. pany a 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
< BETHEL Preacher: Lieutenant Gunthorpe.
SS “GASCOGNE” Seting to TRINIDAD on the 15th, hl yh Tee Ms AB Shatin, Bie sss ao pecimeee Masten
6999596 . 5 5596 ptember, 1950 7 pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
i. . Preacher: Captain Bourne
rages and Roofs of Ss FARE $25.00 B.W.I. Cy, LELVRSROSES OOS FPO SSâ„¢ SE.
For Sheds, Ga SA ..GASCOGNE Sailing to Martinique, Guadaloupe |}|< is ‘kim. Wnlineas Mecting, 9. pnuidies
s PLYMOUTH and LE HAVRE on . pany Meeting. 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Poultry .Menee the 21st September, 1950. " : POLICK BAND Preacher ae ey
Â¥
RUBBEROID For further particulars, apply to:— ?





. Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds
$
| $ Conducted by A.M.B, CHURCH, Collymore Rock

| % Capt. C. E. RAISON,

|| RM. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.

|



1} a.m, Divine Worship. 3.30 p.m. Sun-






ROOFING











>
11 a.m, HOliness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-
C0 ¢ s pany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting







SOE ieee pe) — SSS Ss % M.B.E., A.R.C.M gay Gehoal. 48 pow Evangelistic Service
~ . By kind permission of Giikes, Monday S5tn, at 1.30 pin Annual
is the Most Economical Material. BYMIN AMARA LIBORANGE SEA BATHING IS % Col. R, T. Michelin Missionary Meeting ‘Chairman: Mr John
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS. s Beckles, M.B.E. Speaker: The Rev. B
: ‘ Q MO x . -ABLE ie AT Crosby, A cordial invitation is extended
Obtainable in _ - - RE ENJOYABLE S THE BARBADOS AQUATIC to all
6 3 a and x CLUB ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN
Rolls o! x 3’ an

st CONTENT ST. THOMAS

IN. A...










‘eit RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food \ & (Local & ee Members 11 am, Mr, # .G. Prescot, 3 pm. Su
TROPICAL RED SHADES. oa nly) day School. 7 p.m, Mr. James Lashley,
Also a variety of CIGARS BROADWAY SWIM SU IT SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24th, Sv. JOHN'S LUTHERAN HOUR,

FATRFTELD ROAD, BLACK ROCK

715 pm. Monday Evening Bible Lee-
ture om What Jesus Means to Me, 7.30
pm. Wednesds Evening Lecture on the
Life of Dr

4.45 p.m.

N.B. HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE






A full range of all sizes






In Aid of a very deserving





Mart Luther's Life by the
Dial 3306 _— Bay Street Charity Rev, W. F. O'Donohue, Digiona, Badker
ADMISSION :: tt 1/6 ST, GEORGE'S LUTHERAN HOUR
20.9 50—4n

COLLINS DRUG STORES



ST GEORC
1.30 p.m, The Almshouse. Divine Ser-
vice. Rev. W. F. O'Donohue, Speaker
ST. MOGINLEY'S £.0. CHURCH
2th Year (Jubilee)
Country Road, St. Michael
5 am. High Mass, Celebrant, Archdea-
con L, Smith, Preacher, Rev. H. G
Holder. 3 p.m, Anniversary Programme,
The Choir will render a selection in the
form of a “Cantata.” 7 p.m. Vespers &
Liturgy, of the pre-sanctified. Preacher,
Rev. H. G. Holder








SSSSSSSSESSSS9S8S55 S3O09SS9S

20 : 44,5
FF SOSSOSF err

LLLP SISS





\ ete -snieee ohetesaiuieaanaaaamndeetinnioncannecamamemaRaeaMeemammaea. 4 mniniindiadedednnetis a
ee

(

AAAS






- Costume Jewellery

Select these Early :—



New Designs in...

SCATTER PINS

PEARL HOOP EARRINGS

DROP PEARL EARRINGS
NECKLETS, EARRINGS & BANGLES.

i
gee All Attractive and Very Reasonably Priced

STANLEY GIBBONS KING GEORGE VI
CATALOGUE 1951

%
ie
:








B.B.C. Radio
Programme




LOOSE LEAF STAMP ALBUMS It is regretted that we must Suspend Our Service to You for a
and % Period of approximately THREE WEEKS for the Installation of an





— AT GOYA PE SC COLOGNE ; Entirely New Plant. seg MAY, SERENE 1, 50
c. alysis, 8.00 acm. Prom ‘The Baitor aly
LOUIS L. BAYLEY a0 my “Progtamine Parade, "0.00 am.
Jewellers “t- Bolton Lane We will then be 12.10 pin. ‘News Analysis, 145 9 tor




Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Sunday Ser-
viee, 2.00 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m
Home News From Britain, 2.15 p.m
Music Magazine, 2.30 p.m Variegr Bang
box, 4.00 pm. The News, 4.fo p.m
Interlude, 415) p.m The Piano For
Pleasure, 4.30 p.m. Sundoy Half Hour
455 pm Foilogue, 7.00 p.m The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Anabysis, 6.
p.m. Radio Newsreel, ¢.55 p.m. From
The Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Sunday Ser-
viee, 10.00 p.m. The News

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1950

00 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m, News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m Composer of the
Week, 6.00 am. From The Extitorials,
8.10 a.m. Programme Parade, 9.00 a yn
Close Down, 12.00 inoons The Nes,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 pn

Sole Representative for the Rolex Watch Co.



'§ ROBERTS & CO. — DIAL 3301

SN otsts60es6tsesere: $259 6$9SSSO6F8$5656096
C9095 9999FSSS99OFOVFFE FSF OO FOSS OOSSSOSSDOODTD
a



. GOSSSS

SSSOS

















RE-OPENING

WITH A COMPLETELY NEW PLANT AND A FINER PRODUCT
WILL BE ON THE MARKET FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT.

%

CCCP L LPC PEP PSE P PSP PLL EES SPECS SSS SLPS AD

INC. IN BG.
e

” . Progr: > Parade, 1.15 tadie
MERCHANDISE NEWS!! \ Bottles and Cases can be Returned to us or our Trucks will Pick Newsresi, 1 30 p.m. ‘Tip Fon Tanne,
200 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m, Home

These up as usual when we resume Producti... News ¥rom Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports




Review, 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 ii

The Dally Service, 5.00 p.m. L,stengrs
Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme “Paraue
7.00 p.m. Tr News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 6°55



FASCINATING FABRICS for all Occasions

Georgeous Broderie Anglaise

* HARDWARE

p.m, From Th® Editorials, 10.00 p.m
aes The News
at $3.90, $4.33, $4.88 and Boston — WRUL 15.29 MeWRUW 11.75
$5.46 per yard MeWRUX 17.75 Me,

Crepe Romaine (several
| Shades) at $1.70 per yard
Fig. Satin—white, pink, blue,
cream at $1.90 per yard
Fld. Crepe—delightful designs
at $1.87 per yard
These and a lot more beautiful
and smart looking materials have
just been received by the S.S.
“Brookhurst” and “Mooncrest”,

—_———

CROWN MINERAL {Pimples Go

Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first application of Nixederm

Soging to clear away pimples like mag:
Use Nixoderm tonight and you will

see your akin becoming soit, ar anc

clear, Nixoderm is u new discove that

a9 a kills germa and parasites on the skin that
he



* BUILDING NEEDS

AND

* QUALITY PAINTS

Pay a visit to our NEW PREMISES
at CORNER of SWAN & LUCAS
STREETS.










cause Pimples, Bolis, Red Lh Les,

gema, Ringworm, and Eruptions ‘

can't get rid of your skin troubl 1

* i you cere ® ope martes that hide in the t
res oO your skin

Rickett Street, _ Bridgetown. eee of zoe ae
guarantee that Nixod

Dies and clear your ok

SHOP AND
SAVE AT

FOGARTY’.





’

Nixederm :

¢
BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.



ty




















ytkim Troubles isc i/o >
PPPS LLL LLL LEE: —— —
—PPOPPOS PO PPPPO EY OOM OSE POOL PLL P LOPE OPPOSED DOOD POPE EEE EEEE LA PVE EPP PE EAP EE
x
xz $
s 3
NOTICE H 58 = :
Rid S %
BEGINS EVANGELISTIC SERIES $18 \ ce
s .
XI A 3 j . |

PASTOR O. P. REID, EXPOSITOR
A Man With God’s Message

PASTOR REID is recog-
nized as a Bible Student
who has a grosp on
world conditions in the
light of Bible Prophecy.
He has been heard and
appreciated by large
audiences in Jamaica, the

ICE CREAM and
FROZEN NOVELTIES

-







Corner Hroad & Tudor Sts.
| ee rw

ft Y)
y

WE will be opening up Production

CALL IN TO-MORROW AND TAKE ADVANTAGE OF REAL
in the month of October.

BARGAINS... ALL AT OUR LOW SALE PRICE
APPLICATIONS will be accepted

for a number of outstanding wie oven Sore MULTI DULL FLAT CREPE—White Only.... 88e. GENTS’ SHIRTS—From $4c. up
years of experience, he WHITE SATIN—A Wonderful Quality........ 69e. ete ae ai zs a
RETAILERS brings a message of hope GENTS’ SOCKS—from 35c. per pair

to a world in trouble that
grips the heart and drives

PRINTED—ITALIAN SILKS— Designed with

to handle these Profitable and BOYS’ CAPS—1/- each



i i sea-S ’s s, Ete.— Gs a Te
Fast Selling Items throughout away the clouds of fear. Ships, Sea- Seenery’s, Trees, Ete.—per yd
N ‘AL 2.76 vd.
ot SUNDAY OORT Seen | “RABAT” TABLE COVERS— Narrow sizes TAN re ee ee eee
Sit ae ber 24, at 7:15 in the Gov- } . JAMAS—$3.75 air
Apply in writing to: Suara, Hill Seventh-day *| From 68¢. up! PYJAM $3.75 per pai
Adventist Church, The PRINTS—Lovely Housecoat Designs—per yd. 56c. SUIT CASES. from $2.43 up,

Boarded Hall and My

Lord’s Hill buses pass the
door. SEATS FREE.

SUBJECT: THE CRASH OF NATIONS AND THE FLIGHT
OF PEACE. WHAT WILL BE THE OUTCOME?

} s

444
; ‘ CO EI OOOO OOOO OA BBB OOOO
LOLOEEL LESS CC LLEESPELEL LPL) 1 F99999S9SS56 99S SSO PIOOOOEG OLS EOL LOO LLPPLPELPA GIES

{ ) ‘ i

POLAR PRODUCTS LTD.

P.O. Box 191

MODEL STORE Corner of Bread & Tuder Sts.

PBA ete
BEOSCOC GOS

LEPC SS PPP KASS

4

POLLED ELA APPLES SSS

SL LPLEE EEL COS SOEFESSSOSSSSO

‘
«





PAGE SIXTEEN







ee SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950

ae





































; ” ¥ y J ] 1 7 +4 « « 44,6
China Doll ConcertAtBC U.N. Assembly | r= r _ OAD
b conesiiin Cail Investment pportunity ! MR. ARCHIE HOLDER
tr - se | tes vo to ‘*
Restaurant Tomorrow = *cePts Giinese Oe vensi es ‘
$ : HALLOWEEN DANCE i} DANCE %
Delegation Wi f f Nh Bis ANC :
Opens Here (PE PINAL CONCERT in the Fe Be ns a
7 ; , : hy sole ra ; x
September series will be giv- @ from page 1 ee 2 (kindly eet ie the” Setnianenannid y
a : en by Miss Enid Richardson at sign a formal pact to mobilise | ~ ») CLUB HOUSE, BECKLES s ee s
Trinidad has its Chinese atmos- jh» British Council tomorrow their armed forces as well as theit Yo " ‘ ROAD. $ ere ‘co een >
phere and so does British Guiana. yjg7.t beginning at 8.15 o'clock. economic resour« repel mili- u dare | { mee) s sang rs Bee
Now it nas come to Barbados with irs. Marion Griffiths will be tne tary and economic aggression ) a PM nee es x
the opening of the China Doll guest artist evad she will sing two Supporting Acheson's Four SATURDAY, 28th October, Music by Mr, Hepple Jordan's = %
Restaurant which took place last groups of @lassical aris and Point Plan to.strengihen the Gen- not ignore it! \ 1950. % renestrs x
night. The Restaurant is tied up congs eral Assembly, the Chilean repre- - KEEP DATE OPEN XS peng comcast lnoren %
with the Globe Theatre, and has The programme is as follows: S@msative asked free nations to go i THIS ; % Please Extend this Invitation ¥
been opetied at a suggestion which ; jjande)—Goncerto for Organ further and formally commit i) $eses000s006ss505600008
Mr. Maurice Joneg put to Mr. G. Cunningham. City of Birmingham themselves to come to the aid of | )
Gokool, Managing Director ot Orehestra.—Conducted by George any country which was the victim You can’t keep dandrulf ' = = —— ee pe ——
Caribbean Theatres Ltd. VOCAL SOLOS em of any aggression. .











&

“ . (a) * —Reuter
Mr. Jones told the “Advocate” a) Handel--Where ‘eer You Walk
z terinks b) Bishop— {
yesterday that the principal te o-Should He upbreid

features of the new Restaurant will * Hom TANO SOLOS "RECOGNISE MY RIGHTS



a secret— but you can get rid of it. ‘

Paid-up Investment



shares, and. Subscription
Dandruff means that your hair i der- ished shares, dollar-a-month ma-
spee : she > . ) Bach—Chorale—Prelude me your hair is under-nouris and .
be eee : ond dishe a late ey {b) Bach—Andante in ; . OR IT WILL BE WAR’ turing st $380, both yielding
i a specié Ss rhs ‘c) Schuber: mpromptu_ in ; 2 oe pa ; E 3 s ‘ Sah ma ; ; .
gramme which will be put ont DenueStonden Symphony Orchestra —Butler een re oe hair eee ee eee } ioans on, Fist Mortgage.
every Sz rday z




Conducted by Sydney Beer



Â¥ Real Estate.
A customer can be served within | ri VOCAL SOLOS From Our Own Corresp-ndent) low. Replenish the supply with Silvikrin and dandruff oan” * .
five minutes. of placitig his order, * ‘}) Spohr-—Rose softly blooming PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 23. ne emai ¢
re na cae ' ») Grimshaw—-Song my Mothe Last night there was a bis meet: wal : . me 4 : y Mr. VICTOR HUNTE,
with such dishes as Chinese Soups, sang. | a fe was a Dig t disappears. Fed by its natural foods, the hair regains its See! ’
Chow Mein, various chicken dishes {c) Welsh Folk Songs—Adieu to ing in Port-of-Spain. butler said } S A
and steaks of all kinds, The res- Base Ge new . he would not rest until the work- thful vi arid ataee i 7 « Barnes Bldg. — Bridge St.
taurant will be open trom 9 aim. 4. Tchaikovsky Rove “Adauioy Pus ing class had been made better youthful vigour and stays in your head —not in yourcomb, :
i idnight ! A — Boots; Valse—froin. “The Sleeping @nd happier. They would wage °
0.38 ee Hace h Princess.”" constitutional war which would -= ~ = ?
In charge of the waitresses who F hieeniy eee SOLOS : cost the Governor his job if he Silvi Tin Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases of dandruff
7 on merwaiere, be Mrs. D. Chan Telemann OR A Theme of failed to recognise Butler as the and thinning hair. As a daily dressing use
who has had elght years experi- Enid Richardson — Sunday Morning only leader of the party returned Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion or, for dry heads, &
ence in this type of business. Mrs. and Evening—from Mount St. Bene- to the Legislative Council DOES GROW HAIR the new Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion with Oil. IN AID. OF (ST, WI=IFRED's yt
Chan is a native of British Guiana : » Later he said: “Tell the Gov ry BUILDING FUND AT
where she worked from 1942 to

! ernor, tell citizen Rance that it is
aun othe caren, going to be warm if he fails to
Council, will give a piano recital nica lh mary gg ae ng nfl








From all chemists, hairdressers and stores
SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD - LOINDON . NWIO - ENGLAND

1948 in such restaurants as the New
City, China Town and New Shang-

HASTINGS ROCK



on Saturddy 30th September fro

























































Moon (Full) September 26 ries of “mouth delinquency” in

contrast to the light tropicals and Lighting : famous dressings enable you to work and play

















So comfortable ...so convenient... . these |







, Sima f
hai. From 1948 to 1950 she worked 45 children om Fri the only party with a majority] _ ? Aas snide ~~ ---—- —, 3 ta, 8. 8-01 ' 00:
ae ; “i : iday, September to f the Government to gov- 4 z
n a Z th Cli a Z a _ Oo orm 1e 2overnmen 0 BOV : ‘ALLS: Net dlework, Vegeta-
aeee er tenes pr un the Speightstown Boys’ ern the country; if not in the next BRUSH . UP eon yourR eee SMILE ees bina Premrves, Cakes, Nowell, 3
- sta i. 7 : aan a} eek t ive to regre es . on Y 1
Fe To the opening function last ~ Wiss Richardson will talk on yp escheat eee oe oe ORS OI wheel ot , :
| night the Editors of all local n€ws- Music of the Dance, Music and The Bs ry , - Fortune, Sweets, lees and Hot
. ma are : ee . leed-Coffte, Grape. Fruit
paper's were invited as well @5 Melody and Music with a story ye P ce nad GoctasChle, etc,
Mrs. G H. Adams, wife of the and will illustrate her lecture at Car Caught Fire ‘
Leader of the House of Assembly. the piano and with recordings of Games.and:Pony Rides, .. . Heather Mixture Wool Shrink
wo'ks by Handel, Purcell, Ram- THE car M—-978 caught fire on ee bes ae *. Witengin,
eav, Dvorak, Mendelssohn, Beet- Two Mile Hill on Friday about commissioner of Police, under isti
Cc resisting
e boven, Schubert and Schumann. 9 p.m. and the upholstery and Capt. C. E, Raison, A.R.C.M.,
Rain e On Tuesday, September 26, at front doors of it were burnt. The — OR th aoe enna Per Oz 4
& p.m she will give a piano lec- Fire Brigade went to the scene SH : n; jults -1/- :
ture recital at the Speightstown and put out the fire , F PR Aah
ester ay “ geen or, the auspices The car is the property of| (% : ‘ , SH 3.9.50-—5n.
‘ he Leeward Culturs' Associa- Dudley Saunders of Upper Colly- HBRUS )
Rain fell throughout the island tion. I re Rock and is insured WITH (HE CORRECT -SHAPE TOOT
yesterday “WHE BICYCLE M-4393 owned mrnranenicnctoe > onl Be PS
From early in the morning, by Rodney Norville of Villa i e |
heavy showers set in and contin- Road, and ridden by Archibald Practical e REGD.
ued during the day with a few Murray, was damaged when it was e e er 0
minutes break now and again, ee in eee on Roe- 1” :
In some parishes, the rain be- le reet about 9. am. on St d E
gan on Fréaday evening. From 6 Wednesday with the motor bus u ZZ AT. TH 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
p-m. on Friday to 6 a.m. yes 15: the property of Boston Bus Smit ‘ DOs aie Ol YANKEE STADIUM
ierday, Belleplaine Police Station ‘0, and driven by Harold Russell j _ PARIS, Sept. _ HERTFORD EST. 1780 senttioniY Sadinwelght
had recorded the highest rainfall of Sugar Hill, St. Joseph. The Second Internationa! Con Gon ionship Contest
of 1,2 inches. HEN THE ANNUAL gress of ane got off a0, a a Cee ee ee Siete texan an ——— SS
Shoppers and clerks in the City . meet- fast and realistic start with a ; a 4 TUE! FOOD OPO SESS EPEO OPO SOS POO oo ot! CY ptt?
had : tough day. Many of them ; ing of thé Sharon Moravian murder attempt in its very midst. GR ek Tae Ome Eanes 1950 x en POPOPPOPS EEO AEE ODEO B f wre
were held up on the sidewalks Church opens to-morrow night at On opening day, Constant es ie ay x : " | at 8.00 p.m. % - ‘
and in stores waiting for little 7.30 o’clock Rev. Charles Smith, Calmuscki, 27 year old Romanian i as QO ry Ss : KID YOUNG - RED HAAND PAINTS y
breaks in the rainfall to get from Who is stationed in Antagua, will refugee student aud ting the . ee ial :
one place to another. he the guest speaker and Rev. P. Congress, supplied first-hand i gute cE ee oe RALPH BASSIN a :
The most fortunate of them. . Gubi, Chairman of the Mission- laboratory material by shooting » FIRST AID Barbados Middleweight FOR ALL PURPOSES ¥
who left their homes with rain ary Board, will preside, fellow Romanian at the heigiit of Li Middleweight Champion %
eoet:, umbrellas, lumber jackets Rev. Gubi_ was at one time one of the mectings. DRESSIN : West. Indies “MATINTO” FLAT PAINT x
and other protective clothing, stationed at Sharon Church, while Calmuscki was captured by : 12. ROUNDS’ 12 whi A 4 v
forced . their way through the the Rev. Smith is on his first visit professors and social worker Semi-finals ite, Cream and Green x
drizzles. They were only held up to Barbados, attending ae eres ike _ BELFIELD ~ SAM For Intericr Decoration of Walls and
by heavy showers. : arrested by French police, who =e KID vs. KING Woodwork. x
Quite a number of people did said he ate Bey ae ea 126 126 : %
not dare to brave the drizzles as meditated ae murder tor sen | + Prelimin.ries “o" ENAMEL FINISH LPAINT ¥
they were victims of the “flu” or The Weather timental” reasons. — cael sue VICTOR t wr White and Cream x
a bad cold. TO-DAY The victim survivec bullets | LOVELL oa: x
People wore dark clothing Gun \Bisée'” B50 ain and was cepatiat recovering in| Prices: Ringside $2.00, sto TROPICAL WHITE PAINT $
rhic as a si f preparation pa Rag oe a nearby hospital, | cony $1.50, Cage $1; Will not di-ectou ith : >
Leg gta itl = gg ge todeed . Sun Sets: 5.56 p.m. Delegates were discussing theo-| ‘Arena $1.00, Bleachers 48. r with age :
5
$
>
%
%,
°







































































scl ae Estate on the east bank of Dem- identified by taste only five dif-
lerara, seven miles to the south of ferent types of beer.

Georgetown.
ROOF BURNT Chat Narine Singh, 39, known



Brown Windsor & Co... Ltd.

Hish Street

—(LN.S.)

THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

" Pr. Wm. Hny. St, Dial 3466 “$
SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND srt







Rees uth delinquency’ in us dressings : : Prombtéri . aie PERMANENT GREEN PAINT
4 radeon arp Ey p -m. the dignified halls o e€ 50) , with reedom of movement. For Mr. LUTHER FI ; For Exterior and Inte Is
i a ee ee oF High Water : 2.29 a.m., 3.08 when the shooting pecirers 8.) safety's sake say “ Elastoplast!” d Interior Use.
rey p.m. ont vs - ; RED ROOF PAINT
bo il of cricket, pulo and YESTERDAY ELASTIC - COMFORTABLE - A VARIETY OF St 6660 “ For Galv. Iron or Shingles.
shooting which were scheduled Kainfall (Codrington) 1.06 . a
top the day had to be postponed ins. mi ation —— 1 ' woe of PAINT REMOVER
; ) se se ; ‘ Wi tie , For the easy removal of old int.
Â¥ s were all sodden amd Total for Month to yester E igr \ t c ie GEN Ss ITY y old paint,
Ciuine, Sekds were all 4 i pam Wiice Direct or Airmaii tor Fatherly Advice ~ Free ; rs! Be ae
The rainfall returns at the Temperature (Min.) 74.5° F. R ket . you % i : %
various Police Stations from 6 wa Direction (8 a.m.) E. ac THE STEPPING STONES ‘ WE OFFER : $
p.m. on Friday to 6 a.m. on Wi Sapte a ft) JSE, France, Sept 2 & HAYNES C0 LTD >
sdny were & 5: nd Velocity 6 » MULHOUSE, France, Sept. € ; %
Saturday were as follows: | | Wind Velocity @ miles per | Mita Cametican colonel ha TO ‘SUCCESS . |: Ot
trict i 32. parts, District B 22 Barometer (9 a.m.) 29,976 come up with 4 new. racket, aH Don’t hesitate about your future ! Go forward, , ’ . Y SPOS PP SESS PPPOE OL ALA
parts, District C 52 parts, District (11 a.m.) 29.988. een fg hanitiprngg ere confident that The Bennett College will see , bi jo-8
D 60 parts, District E 60 parts, Becta beer dross hoping — to you through to a sound position in any career ina variety of ‘
eng cb gg yet a emigrate. you choose. The Bennett College methods y :
Ice coer ok Ean ia verte Ad Not Enough Claus Hardtmann, alias Calas are individual. There's a friendly, : QUALIT! IES! ; © ies SRA RE AIRE aa
hidecitine | 2 inches ‘ Rigidomme — ¢ ern. what he personal touch that encour- % ays y |
_ oo called a “philant nropic” service ages quick progress and g ae ‘ if
Sea Eggs Nevertheless, he asked for a $1.0 | weet Sr iste 9 opINsTRIPED & OTHER | DELICIOUS
THE sea egg season started “con ai Dhar ig =, - efficiency. 4 Y
Chi Re Ch { about two weeks ago and fair CXPEMSeS. ios Se akohelteal y TWEEDS | oud
nese e catches are still being brought ,ardimann spoke nee anc 5 GREY & CREAM ,
‘ s ashore by fishermen. The sea English, FE ee ieing that “he Ls Y ;
For Green Dragon egg sellers tour the many villages Wes 50 eye early. 25.006 Fil 5 CHEAP
with their trays filled with the er ce: Sr eA citiaietid CHOOSE ¢ FLANNELS } .
Be ae 4 S@a eggs and find no difficulty P&P’ . 5 aks nad ° ‘
Mr, Teddy Jones, proprietor of fa: sellin ¥ ‘tions’ came not only from France, select tins
Se et a . g them. A seller told aoe eld ian aah aly and ‘ elect tins of ‘2
the ierbadog Dairies, Tersday the “Advocate” yesterday that But also Germany, Hely enc] § YOUR CAREER ig TROPICALS :
by BWI AL 7 _*. She can sell in a short while any * one —(LN.S.) Accountancy Exams. All. Commercia! Subjects Plumbing ; $ Mul
y B.W.LA.L. ye ~ amount she may have. The seu- Aviation (Engineering and Commercial Art Quantity Surveying ‘ Etc. Etc. Etc. ¥ ligatawny
Mr. Jones has broug Bosse son is short, she said, and house- orb aenetn Orsanoeein, heae Gre wee , s, Kidney
with him Mr. Choo = ill bo Wives do not get enough to be- Bee Building, Architecture 6.P.0., Eng. Dept. Secretarial Examinations @ PRICES RANGING FROM 4% Celery
of Kwangtung, China, who wi “« Sash ry and Clerk of Works Institute of Municips! Shorthand (Pitman's) Oxtail
Chef of his Chinese Restaurant Come “fed up” with them. Carpentry and Joinery Engineers Surveying \% Vegetabl °
Sitede Dragon”. CANTERBURY, Eng. Sept. Chemistry Mathematics Teachers of Handicrafts , $2 00 to $7 98 3 egetable a
R f ‘ % Civil Engineering Matriculation Telecommunications . ° . Scotch Broth
The “Green Dragon” will b:* | URE! Forty-year old jurs. Catherine Civil Service Mining. All Subjects (City @ Guilds) is Beef / Py Py
opened shortly. ‘ M RACLE C ‘ Middleditch won a blindfold beer- Soper taely Branches aos riting Wns Teleavenn a 1g JUST TRY US Pea A LLEW E
Mr. Choo Quan Thean has been pie. Aus Glin Geerbepebant tasting competition over a — enn Police. Special Cours: Taepeory me \¢ - , Adpatagaa
a wn for - pearl He Tene the ‘ GEORGETOWN, Sept. 23. i pedo the neart of Britain’s hoy If your requirements are not listed above, write us for free advice | ‘ s ) Tomato ARTH UR
ployed as chief cook av one 0 Re ‘ rr »q country. : : : '¢
big restaurants in British Guian: i Se tia Pisenda "Was Mrs. Middleditch successfully Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 x | Mixed Vegetable
{
|







PART of a roof of a 12 X Si gar, no longer has a twisted neck CLEAN WITNESS

















for months to be a crippled beg- oo ea DOSSSSSSS SSS SSIS SSSI FY. | SF PVOVIOSGO ISSO US 3OOSSUS SOSSUSSOO TD OOO
house was burnt at LowerMand palsied right limbs and attri- LEEVs, Eng. Sept ‘ FATR DA \ z
Estate Tenantry, St. George oNffbutes the cure to the intercession Mokmond Ali, Moslem witnes Pai , :
Friday when the house caught™of Our Lady of Fatima. in a Leeds court case, said he i IN AID OF ‘ ‘ A FAVOURITE IN STOCK
fire. The house is the property™ When during its tour of British could not give evidence until he % St. Patrick’s Daily Meals .
of Lower Estate and Was occu- uiana the statue visited St. had cleansed himself. The court 4g and the AGAIN—
pied by Vangie Phillips. The foseph’s Estate Church Singh paid adjourned so he could take ¢ | Free Elementary School ;
fire was put out by neighbours @ hree days’ devotions, bath aes WILL BE HELD AT a)
It was not insured. —(C.P.) —(LN.S.) The URSULINE CONVENT
a Th Ln SS Pe TR RE Rome SATURDAY 28th OCTOBER
- iT : : een oe a oe ne From 3 p.m. to.6,30 p.m,
E rhey'll Do It Every Time sib nies By kind permission of =
senmerneenressreee erent eee ere initiate







| ‘PUZZLE Pic- TEST Your
POWERS OF OBSERVATION :
WHY IS THE FUNNY MAN
TRYING TO BEAT HIS BRAINS
OUT AFTER SHOOTING 00 FEET
OF FILM ON A SCENE THAT
J caw NEVER BE DUPLICATED

all ds
Ae

Ur)
ne



Col. Michelin & Capt. Raison
the Police Band will be in
Attendance
ADMISSION ::: 6d.
—4 Lovely Prizes 4— ¥&
To be won by a Lady,
Gentleman, Girl and
Boy with the Lucky

umbers

THERE! WE GOT IT wi!
I BET NOT MANY FATHERS
ARE AS SMART AS YOUR
DADDY GETTING A MOVIE
OF THEIR BABY'S FIRST
HAIRCUT!





semi-stiff











collar attached
Coat Front
Single Cuff g

SHIRTS
a $7.63



Call in To-day and inspect e

There will be a selection of
Fancy & Ornamental Work,
Useful Household Articles,
Mats, Baskets, Trays, Boxes,
etc.,, made by the Arts and
Crafts Department of the

School

ARTISTIC’ & USEFUL
H DS

S
x
Â¥
ee
natin ie |

our range of Tropical

Suiting, Specially Selected







for your cotnfort in this

warm weather.

Prizes & other A’ ons!
Post Office Stacked with



TAILORED TO PLEASE

with his presents.
Refreshments, Sweets, Cakes
Ices, Hamburgers, Hot Dogs,
Sandwiches, Sweet Drink,
‘etc., will. be sold,
Pony Rides etc. |
Your Cordial Support is
Solicited.
Please Come, See, Buy and
Help the Cause



ae ¢



now avoisea | |} PLC. S, MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.

OL 109x041 SH | |i TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING

*sSN31 SIH

C. B. RICE & CO.
BOLTON LANE ‘

6% 3 + >
COS S OST OO OOOOO OOCSOSS x

{
“REASONABLY PRICED ;







Full Text

PAGE 1

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER M, USn -l\I>\\ \lUOC\Tl l"\.f. SEVEN The Lad) \* ilh Tin Carried A Punch. Lamp Too II. HHIMIII I [ OKI NCI MCHTINGALE B* i eril \\„.,dli.im--milh CoawU bb> !-i. 115 pa*** Fiorr.ne Nlgaatiagaae Sha* though%  il worn* i ••i combined .> r>uines-lik* •MM of mission with a geetfir* for the mystic*! affair*, ot thu ..orid Like J*an. the heard .in obeyed ihem tardilv %  th* uncanonised saint of %  V -torian age tie was thought i l harsh and dtd tilth* to modif. ttu.( reputation She would labour Iw .unw mar Mth J daaassaroualv ^usea**. but would not move an utti afterwards to console the hrickan widow N* Sentimentality She loved the British soldiei I Bt she did not sentimentaliM him—"What has he done with the £1—drank it up. 1 suppose When first she went to Scutari to nurse the Crimean wounded • alised that she and her i.urses must at all coats win the Victoria, who created thi confidence of the hostile doctors, ingalc Legend (so detested by The doctors must b sK (or her help Florence) and put lui Until the? did so. she was preattack. pared to watch poor Midlers suffer He,,-, then, u the pl'"| Ufa and die untended One can hardlv of a Auman who had the luck— hlaimth* nunai, who m and the misfortune—to be born ••hocked to great wealth. The NUhUllgato*, She had a blistering tongue. In their vast carnage, penty of humour and. again liku the Continent uhe prince*. WithJoan, a weakness, for soldiers' out her social position llimiil % %  -MS"* tnuW not have done the job al *"• %  < -' %  < %  •• %  •"< bnft| IOU ateuttri But to be rich m-a-anl. tor poor devil who was having hto a woman, to be stilled by a IIIIIILI.N aim amputated without anaes'.octal trivialities tlietic. the inspired him. not with It took this eagle 1* —— —•' loving pity but with her own steely bitter war with P uer „ lt iKht her way out of the Kuthleihiiehk \t hr I inn.li : LIGHT & FROTHY % %  MM and .nmhre pi I ne fa hr. H pleasant to ba ........ ...... ( %  %  uuainment. I am speak Una Neaulc r> arm*; >1 toe N %  f>t (Jhance In 000. 000 %  B HUI\ rmiFRFT) I OLKS i LaWdoa mother. "^cft an evrt %  II t In every 6*0.OnO conPr w-m\/. -tiers are with :he inerea-i' -s 'v speak r,„ mmtod to one ar %  yie FAM/lYFoodDr/nk who* %  re and u(> it* .. %  %  %  %  il ptnuatDahl. as t< lining, artfi cams %  outstanding actors and ow of the lovlhAt of In. atrno ; %  as drlightfiil and a has een Aftt itiiCliK.surpr.csn if m kl , rTl0 uld like to fp it again. part of fion Am tne heart of Mayfair. whose eon v. ^ %  -he story of th* younger ton Thi, a fa. h*e? 21 ; ; nlnk,n h h roles he urn ,."211 t,x " ,ir T**0 brother, ibe gin of Borehis ter. is alro in pursuit "* nothing of .i London nil.I. -. there Is plenty of eompttition. After nmnv and various .... p P isodes > "" of an ent* her 'famllv— U, Btl "*"•" 'rns (hat his efforts to sell the family picture* had lieen i-iecesafiil all tho time, and Set imllio kcowin^ Durssi he falU fi llionairo's niece, who arts secretary, only to Rod ttfcV %  lability of maBp'i. %  is*d on rne Ukrt^riag in n: CMlnements. The likelihood "I in I; x 87 ci.srii;< n rait] .r :se wit*-. agg li!.mto t mnto im %  • if. fad Oth. om thrr Bai are rare. %  cal !bles or ptaw hi-. of lwn Identcii %  .,. lal variety) ar. .. TO YOUR F1NOMT1FS CUT EX al bjag Death Of A Lady Rture, and thi thka HI another little homan %  the pn ii on tit Of III.' ggsj Mmr NKW TORK. e. the i'unard gal g the canaries Tw -**—* %  She was passionate, like Mary *at struggle and the suhat-rnient *,'L**ff J *9 %  ta" < Jeath Poi i „ um : (f ,.,„.., Stuart, and as ruthlem as Qaaap trliimph has never been ao thor" n,t "***** ,ne '""""na'rcs ne|va. fOKesba Klinabeth. Consider her troubled "Usthl> and inovuigly told "oaydreams."* so bitterly repented in her diary, her love for Bflgra Bonham Carter and Marianne Nicholson and her Aunt M-i. Consider how -heartlassiy" ahe • asi Henry Nicholson and Monck[Unlg out i>t her life One thing hhe was not—The Lady with the Lamp. That pretty idol might have smoothed a soldier's pillow and Hie IHvrhli relaUonahlp beI il tiaff1 %  They pine for earn User f i rj .iffDOati In the role of .he footman, ^n^LS^ ?hn ' ,,,l *C*CfL Wmmt AKMHm iM,e.H! Wilding is perfectly cast **"*££ ''V.,'" fh „,,„ ,,„ m Iov# wW wife u, a City soUcUor. and ^" ejbrernely flnisheii a, tor hk rtn>ftK5 -' tudle ndllng of this part is deft and v;n;l( whiskris S|l€ hjd kMU nv have J an ihit the broUier (a Son*) York B t I hn>r nf R twin criminal %  lolher n/ two rhiidrea; hu spear six yeari on researcli for light as a feather and his skill In ... her Florence Nluhiinuale 6ioputting over his lines-perhaps by „.?„,;„ irraph,^'.er flr OODh a fl ck of an %  quiet ^""i OI'KRAIION CICraO. By L ('. ,w w complrielj effortli Br vv ,, r u •" sssr-i A German intelligence olltcer atlractive. and she hi Fortunate! brought him beef ten. But would tells how the Albanian valet of lhi ""' WJ hayo Ire;,ted he, io she have endured the stink and Su" Hufha Knatchbull-Hugessen Kindly. Tom Walla as the nttsllonliltii of th* Scutari h.-spital' Would BrtUah MnlwlMartOT In Ankara. ahT and Mi"' Neaple's %  she have cleared the water supply. ,.|,| \,> the German embassy grand anil hisense of cm Ahuli ran through the corpse of uucrolllms of top Racial bntisii ano his txparl tiniim: Ixtth a a aead bora*? PV** 1 Ft>r the ** h,J Wlls ^ '" ,l "" to watch. Would she have carried out the £3,000.000 — practically all onaiy aaciat, systematic study of ounterfeit British bunknotes The supporting ar* European hospitals which mode Mr. Movsalch bfeVj the truth a' **&****& comijetent from tho Florence Nightingale the world's he knew It. But Is it the truth.' '">use-keeper-cook who only Kraolest authority In that field? The reader's doubts are earlv '•ngages servants who play bridge The Britain of the early fifties aioosed by this Albanian valet, Io the boring Earl of Borchester wa full of soft-hearted gentle who hated the British because ^n who shows that only an English women "more (It for heaven than Englishman had accidentally shot man ran really cnrlcohire nr hospital 1 (as Florence said) who his father while out hunting, and Englishman. would have made admirable who. in taking his photographs Th e dialogue is amusing Ladies with the Lamp—ao long as had an unacknowledged partner throughout and the music mt u menial was at hand to deal with m the Embassy. right ihe bed pans On the whole, it seems more Th Outriders No reed to speculate on this probable that the exciting microtopic. Poor tnigl-comic Mary films were, not ; i valet's betrayal, This week, the Globe Theat Stanley was all set to be the Lady but nn elaborate British deception. l showing M.G.M.'s Technicolor with the Lamp. She brought out Sir Hughe Kimtchbull-lluge***!i semi-hitorical Western dagoog to Scutari u mixed bog of minishas said of the valet, ''After this "The OUTRIOEKS' teriiiR angels with hired "nurse*basin**** he was discharged. Or definitely superior to the uaoaJ The angeli left" type of pioncei films meted •L C. MQYZtSCH wat. durto the public. There is considerable lap Ik* uiar. on lUtoche In the pictorial drama, plenty of actie Grrman Kmbossy or Ankara after a rather slow beginning, and u'h^re he urn rmploi/ed bj/ the mugniliceut scenery, together Oermcui .' •/ MTtsIc* under 1 a plot which is original and Kai'cnbmnr.er Slnre the tear carried out There are the usual lie has cone back to his nattvr Apache and Pawnee Indiana, but Austria Nou he moaapes u lacsomehow, they don't seem to li lory In rhe Tyrol. uulu M1 m „ rh on thp warpal h [.late and i.> servants would rmi tu ,, VM)N S DIARY tidttcd There is | long 800 mile trek enter the hospital Wjg* J !" J" b> Nko ,„ BntttV. Wlns-tr. across the country from Santa Fa ^ight of his palace windows thous^ M pf wllh covcrfd wa gon* but there ands of his countrys soldiers were txi l-t u from the journal of a enough action and excitement to self-made card. Fred Bason has sustain interest, particularly durtune, sold books from a '" ll >e fording of a river at full burrow and a shop, collected cigjlood. when the whole wagon train aretle cards on a commercial scaleJc r oss e s by raft, and the hunted autographs with savagonitampediiig of the ponies. Th* zeal, and chummed up with crossing of the river is a most thrilling sequence and one of the „„, Not all celebrities. When ho highlights of the lllm. n r -^;,J 1 t0 il asked Klpltng; for his autograph. ^51M,rir?^rSL*ihin n* raised his* tick as I raised m> The story concerns three ConHow natural to explode wlthjnhal ^ 1 sl|1 M u mi „. ritt federate soldiers who escaoe from elebrity I ev*r struck." Another a Union Army prison during the time he asks plaintively: "Why is Civil War, are captured by Barrie such a little so-and-so?" guerillas and forced to pose as Now and then. Bason take* a outriders for a gold convoy bound holiday from book-selling. "Amy from Santa Fe to the Federal and !." he records, -went for a Treasury. The leader of the lime through Surrey lane*. Amy guerillas Instructs the three all of 6ft and probably 14 soldiers to stop the convoy at a stone, ft is. 1 suppose, the fascertain place where it will be *mmmmmm* kissed her shadow *"?}$? "' contrasts. It works robb*d by his -en and the money faha naaaad through the ward*.0U i. OK We ,,ev ' r lalk * hooks." taken for the Confederate cause. n,\ it Islrnposs.ble to read Cecil Th [ "f contemplating investment cm arrival. It Is discovered that in first editions might note the the war is over and that the prices. Bason was getting in 1950 guerilla leader and one of the luring In i Ollvei l t his GatMral Montgomery ndmlred Minmc. While aha was v Whenever the shl| dock, ,1 Minnie m mvc nthei the. ruo*nt and n [ to almust notlre It. %  I that If It •corned i one child In II to Minnie there wag nol enoughJt>U' vhen two or four me g^noil rifhinal too. Howevar non-iil.iiticnls." thai i %  la f:M.uli, i ivjy They tenil u i id t %  d.nflict Phe truguii %  v-i| may never he B ll*d from the smella of Scutin The ''mirtaV' drank ai n with th* troops. Tenacity But why be i>rd on Mary Stanley when Lord Stratford de Redcliffe Canning, the "great" nbassador, with his 70 tons of dying. Scutari is not the touching tall of a beautiful girl with a kind heart. It i> an ep.t of genius. intelligence and tenacity told In terms of red tape, military hauteur religious bickering, rats, death. Average number of patients %  with indignation or like poor Lord William Prnilet. vow you would rather go to the front than near tho hospital—and. in fact, spend your lime picnicking with Lady Stratford. KiMing; Her Shadow It was )ust because Florence neither "exploded" nor despaired ihatthesoldicn And It Is impossibli Wood ham-Smith's account, so lucid and factual, so clearly exposing; how the whole Crimean catastiophe came about, without under.laiullng. in exultation, why th* soldier* did so Florence emerged from tho nightmare convinced that she had failed and that her enemies had won What saved her and her caajgg W*R the sure instinct .rdinary people, led by Qui —five Galsworthy first editi £S30. "It's a very funny gad the world of rolleeti firsts is funniest." harw aani • FRED UASOX 47. bachelor, ifarfed as a books niessenpar woy. flicn uroduaied to o Imok barroii'. then to a bonfcinop to Cwtbi Some, jet Mauuha loldiers have decided to divide the money between 'bcmselves This toads to a stiff skirmish between guerillas and ji convov with victory for the latter, and the money being returned to Mexico, The performances throughout published a the Him are all well above bioprophy. average, particularly those of Joel :. f I'TIX givei sparkle to yrnir costume . applies cuily ,,, resiits pealing % %  I chipping. Because CUTEX is so uc\pcnsi\T you can afford to Lti-p several sluJcs OB Inn.I ... to hartiioniaa with yOttt favourite cMKahung n >nt>i baaaa %  ) ih*a**al) iur What other C!)LD remedy does ALL this?, By BOURJOIS R0UG1 • PERFCMI • I : • I \ I • COLD c It P. AM VAHUfl -.NflNL H\1R CkBAM



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I'M. I --1\ SUNDAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1M I was greatly worried on account of my guards (at Sachsenhauson' lour ot the best and kindoat most I have ever known am Best By fctfBERl JESSEL W ll years ago two lain S£35BV %  'J' HI' ktdru.pi The* I kly llley rtlS%  % %  The Vesilo iriaa.-* ihp full story of whB V -nilK-r 9. 1939, %  %  '.'on book. In I Dn i %  %  1 %  I Capture I ary -i.ii this lais e n sle *''mot Captain Hwt at irnngM toi hii%  ( %  < %  >> rd puzzles I op—a picture* are drawing The %  Ian is to rid Onlo*W foU-OUt stampedes from MM zone of Wntwn "capitalist" inSoviet aretor and sone. with Mint fluences in whatever form they in the audiences (rt-quently travIppaaV Communist leader* ,img from as lar as Dresden and h..\e gtVSM Hie high***! pttonlv t^'ipzia for ;i single. >*'0-hOUT IT.CHINC INFLAMED SKIN i the tank. IW IBM ears sal HBROS of Went Ik-ilm in the middle of the Rutbdaii) domain has been found to provide a steady source of '•enrruptive cultural inflitraTK.Ii Music has been selected as th primary target, an understandable choice because of the thus far now. jvc emerged u another pinne target. E..*t German puo- lishinaj bouses have always been under strut order* as to whal they could and coald not print But Communist officials ha\ d'scovered to their horror that Liable popularity ,.f rnod" ,any l^arlea still have subsUmn US liinrTamiini \M fier u *' supplies of contraband lilcramans ,ure Offending institutions hav The Soviet-controlled radio ***•" |tnicted to excise from Her'in purged its swing musicians Uieir h vaa Unmedialely any reand torch M..g,-rs. and ushered " nun * ' "J £!!" .... of such "Peoples Commies." They have further ber %  as the "Little Policewarned to search with special ca ntrnmii' .ml How [J. .i are M> {l ""•"' bnoaJOUi OUtBTOWUl of American literature.*' detect; But hstemr. simplv tuned in ,Q mystery stories, the American station RIAS. and Recommended reading east of %  hajUMd down ItM PtOphM Comthe Elbe consist* parucul.ii ly positions" whenev.r ttn-v are "peace novels" activists books," the latter typified by "that classic. Ostrowski's 'How thi Steel Becomas Hard.'' None of this category, however, seems ata to compete with "The Naked and the Dead" or "Darkness at Noon. %  Anglo-American barbarism" ll0tn of w hich have recently been J !" 8 £ W"bboard Falls i„ ue d in German editions, by West !"L o, P U :r T ^..i Ut o''r noWl ntmaa publiiherv and arc belt.. -ttt Pollcewo. Upp-|1 £„ ^ ^rtej East German youngstcr^ arc gcttinif a good foundation in this new-style culture As an example the Communist Youth paper far there hav "''"f, """'l prfted >„ ecutir table contrtbu*' ,crl l" %  cbildren, played in public. The Russian-licensed "Berliner Zeltung" admitted the Commuiista were faring u lough problem Jt dep'ored such representation.' not the answer. The newspaper appealed for the dewliipnitiit of a "conip'ctely new type of popular music correspondit.g to our times. However BHH v.t been any r tlons. In t ultu for i tion" iteant entitled Fast Lathe." in reUted effort CommunW whlrh u youthful "machlnlsl H P organisations are calUng r.tplurously pantomlnes his dta"redireetltn. and eorlenta* !" & [ %  "activist %  method of of open, and optt^ to l '"' 1 !"l,^CapUin S. Payno Boot ~" ,cW " 0hmi t,0 "• mi time Sactisenhausen. where Lakafl m baltie. He WB 100.0IN. Russians perished ; risonen. went, a freak __ _.. Promotion Comforts (OOWt tnom Into -aodal dra-nao Through the dance the chilcuptain Best had a cell of his All h.s clothes were brought fraught with nodal illlilaai" al "' conveyed new ideas andjnown, with an nrmerl guard always [,„„, hi, house at The Hague Special couraaa hart boon snado *>"> %  I,on io < "*'" tulturaj work, two knowm a ttenc cooker They ], c...• !? %  >=• <:....„..„< .,„! naoer "Neues DcubJchland." in a of the "cultural renonth omcer'apay to spend oi' anything he chose A bowl ol clinatlon toward. """" ,,ood un hls b "Iteally", he protested to the i the caleadmirable Knindl. "you treat commandant, almost xplanation was given, but WestAny regular reader of Cominum commentators expressed the m-' publications will have an ca<> pinion that perhaps the opera time with these brain-teasers wasn't written with Marxism in Who among them could fail to nlnd. UlenUff the "chancellor of lh> Motion pictures have been givWe^ German puppet uovcrnment." rig the Sov.et Zone rulers their or the "present British They Minister who has Primesold out his tain Best was suit to the Bunkci ,f the Sachsenhiiiisen • t.on camp, where lie remained for the next five years. : 2oo pafM will be read over He had become a moat importan. l,ihties of reaching mass audimoller, and a couple of captive person. gjga, but East Germans, and bishops. Fives years as a pampered especially East Berliners, have In August iW2 one Kamdl poodle (those arc his own wordsi spurned the bait. Eastern Theanovation %  program, found a "num(lat*r to be sentenced to life Unin this gilded cage ended when tim a |i itate-conUollcd, have bOl of encouraging SIKUS or proprisonnient by the Russians) took the VI.P's were moved out ot the stocked themselves with an gross Out it declared that t>mmandant—"such a path of the Allied arml-s. 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F.B.Armtrrong Ltd Rnjgotowr DOd ^PRESCRIPTION^ IAMOTHER REMARKABLE IHIMC ABOUT WHITE ANTS . A termitary may 'Itcontain Kinji, ~1V Quocni, Soldiers ^ and Wurli.r — ,i complsto urgiiii.niiui ben on rapid flriitiKiiiin of evrry tort o' llmbrr. Brvjlr — remember 1 M n— ATLAS A aVINCj YEASTVITEI THERE'S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT Hi Yes! —Yean-Vlte quitkly soothes away headaches, neuralgia, nerve and rheumatic pains — but it does something else too Because of its valuable ionic properties Yeast-Vite helps you to feel brighter, look better, sleep more easily and enjoy more :rgy. Next time you want pain relief take Yeast-Vite and benefit too! I AUITIN KOTO* I What You Should Know About Your English A RE you content with the way you speak iind write? Are you sure that you are not makingmistakes that cause people to underrate you? Never has the importance of good English l>een more widely recognised than today. If you can express yourself persuasively and forcefully, you have nn Immense advantage in your business or professional work as well is in socii.l lift-. Docs your English enable you to appear .it your best on all occasions? Can you express your ideas fluently — and correctly? Are you sure of your pronunciation and spelling* Why You Are Judged by (he Way You Speak and Write Your English reveals you You arc Judged oy the way you express yourself Is It not a fact that you judge others by their speech and writing? Just as you are favourably Impressed by the man who has a ready command of correct, polished and %  .•ITcctlve speech, so you receive an unflattering impression of the man who fumbles for words and is ohvinuslv uneasy about his English. No matter what ability you may possess In other directions, you are gravely handicapped if your English is defective. Every day—every minute—you run the risk of being unfavourably assessed. How You Can IMPKOVK Your ENGLISH in a Few Hours Many ambitious people are worried because DBKM depend upon their English not "letting them down I snu to meet their rtead that the Rdsent Institute planned the now world-famous Course In EfTeove English and Personal KftVimrv — simply written postal lessons •hat give you the essentials uuleklv. concisely ..nd Interestingly, so friar the improvement o/ uour English hepinx irUhiN a feir hours. You are shown how to get a bigger vocabulary, how to express your ideas neatly and attractively, how to write good letters and bow t" ..void errors In speech and writing Whatever the standard of your English you cannot fail to gum benei'r from these lessons and from the clear, sympathetic guidance of your instructor. M lOsBona ire supplemented by rinted lertures on personal vfflrieiH v that are full of wise and practical To quotf the phrase that often itudentg' letter*, these stimulating Bill glva "a new outlook on life." The BffeeU** English Course will equip you with the power of the right word and i how to make the most of your personality and of your opportunities in life Why So Many Students Recommend the Effective English Course Many students say that the moderate fee charged for the Course Is the best Investment they have ever made. It Is not surprising therefore that numerous people enrol on the recommendation of Regent pupils. You will enjoy taking this famous Course. You will llnd thai the lessons are so fascinatingly written that the study becomes as engrossed as a recreation. Best of all you teiFl hare the con*.d>nr.T That sprfnos from the I'lfou'ledu? that you arc rnakiriu real prepress with each lesson. How You Can Study this Course in the Odd Minutes of the Day Write now for a copy of "Word Mastery" which gives full details of the Effective English course. It shows that the easytounderstand, time-saving lessons can be studied in -the odd minutes of the day— r that you learn Just the things you need to ( a know—that you are not required to memorise -.tedious rules—that you receive unstinted Ehelp throughout. You will discover that this aaaadautuble Course fits your needs so exactly %  BBthat it might have been specially planned for you. Decide at once that you will rid yourself of the handicap of poor English. \ou can do so without drudgery and without costly outlay. Write to-day for a free copy of "WORD MASTERY" Pill in and post the coupon to-day. or write a simple application for the prospectus, addressed to The Regent Institute (Dept. MOID) Palace Gate. London, W.8. England. Dao't delay. Yonr EnrUah Is all-Important to you. and you cannot afford to neglect It Rend for the free booklet NOW There la no obligation. THE REGENT INSTJTl'TE (Dept. 50ID) Palace Gate L.neon. Wl England. 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St'VDAT. SEPTEMB !" U. ItM SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE THIRTEEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON r. • 1 woeu> fkuut \ FLKZ.' i _-.^_v L YJ^"" &h J^Qj^SS Mm. 6X1— ^^iisi MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY DO >OuH STJCC' \J T 4 1 ^0 .— •A*^^A '""' %  %***) */ %  NEVER" AAI"0 '-E 5.\' 5-00" SHOOT -VNVAA."* EAEC.JTE %  n?A.rTCC5 CHIC YES, it's fact.. more dentists in llie U.S.A. recommend and use IPANA than any other tooth paste^ 1 %  —ROSES lor long mill slwrl drinks ljnb.-l.ft II. KVHStOLLTi Mothers trust fymous fOJM MtKt ^y^\ Remember. when you buy milk, that h-ibics <==^ nd children ncctl'ihc />./. Ask fol M IM. %  ml until rrttricfuim IM MMld UN itefuH) th. KI IM n l I hen the open /road bed the. 6 sv (.... M,.,,ll-,. MM. >... i.—a. n Gordons TURNER DIESEL ENGINES INDUSTRIAL, MARINE & GENERATOR SETS SINGLE, TWIN FOUR CYLINDER MODELS From 8-^32 B.H.P. Continuous B.E.N. AIR COMPRESSORS PORTABLE e> STATIONARY MODELS SPRAY PAINTING EQUIPMENT &f ELECTRIC SALES t SERVICE LTD. I >.,.lsi.l. II., ,,l St. >lirlial. — I'll. ItM i:7l



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PA(;r. TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE EMPlbE THEATRE NOB MIDWINO MATIN 11 \M. Ml.II I "UpveJ/uU ^JmOLASf.i BMUTE P"lt OOUGUS • JEAN PETERS in -LOVE THAT BRUTE" I 5 .< %  CESAR ROMERO •KEENNWTNN • JOAN DAVI3 2G Ik hrkato Aiwlk (M M y IHIU I'.L ft, W Ou. -111 fc. .'. -• Hwi.rla Sunday. Sfaa w fci SfKDAV, SEPTEMBER 24. IS %  A Ita rnwNH t IOIMTIC cii'ir Ji CINEMA %  > Only >d cvri.'d r. I roNii, : ; N "MV l>REAM IS VOIRS ""-•" %  --li-n i S T. JAMBS c mm l decorated in mauve and goi. on Thursday afternoon Srctei bar 14 for the marruge of M.YVette Emtaa*, daugfilrr or Mr awl Mrs J. R biUr o* "B,:U\I*j wore a dress of blue MBei anglalse. and a picture hat tr i med with red rose* and carried I basket of the same flowers The little flower Kirl< thf Misses Jennifer and Wendv Kidney wore organdie frocks of aaaus end green with wreaths of red | roaa buds and carried heart shaped i"'*-ies of red pinks. The ceremony which WM full. horal. with Mr A G Hutu ford I .d thv organ, WM cunducted bv I Rev. A. W Johnson, assisted tr Rev. A. E Simmon. The best man was Mr Geoffrey Taylor the bridegroom's brother A reception wae held at "Belv • dere," St. Thomas, after which H %  pie left for "Mlramar". S J.unes. to spend their honeymoo fyvub Qaliinq 0> W. I. Tour TE HON. DR. CHEUDI JA OAN. a a n —bet of the B.G Legislative Council and Mn. Jagan who arrived here on Thursday September 21 by 1! W.I A. Congratulation. !" *rin*dad are leaving this C rtM^Bs-riti .Tinwe ... u.. week for Puerto Rico. ONGRATULATIONS to Miss Dr j who nM ^ £2? J^a^S rw^hlDh *^* as one of the two delehcr degree at A.R.C.M., which represent B.C. at the fteiA i Mui??JUS e ^ SSlaaaa CWiae-a^aii AgrtculMiss Kirtea went out to England progress made by sac two yean ago and studied with **"_>' Dr Webber aad Dr Slubb* of the ** Royal College of Music She is now continuing her studies for a A MRS. I \\ I.IK after Jagan U lacreury ef the Progressive Party in B G. and also editor of the Parly's paper •Thunder". Student. Return 0 U1TE a nuBibcv of students who are studyinc at Universiues in Canada relumed yesterday morning by TC.A. after .spending the summer holidays *ith their relative* Those returning weve Hiu Maureen Johnson, daughter o Dr. and Mrs. W. H. E. Johnson of "ElUmgwwaa" who is doing her *ccond year USe. at MacDonald College; Mr Geoffrey Skeete, son iler McGHI of Dr. and Mn H E Skeete ol post graduate -The Grotto". DsJkeith, who is course in Geophysics doing his fourth year In AgrtculMr MarKenzte was up to a ture; Mr. Geoffrey Watson and month ago employed with TrihiMiss Dorothy Watson, son and cad Leaseholds Ltd. as a OaolnaUi — ugftter of Mr. and Mrs. H A _ ,. Watson of Welches. Christ Church Back To Harrow who are doing third year Commerce at McGill and second ye.ni1LJR. OBOROE CHALLENOR, Home Economics at McDonald further degree. In Dafasssos, Miss KJrton was a pupil of Miss Louaar Taylor aad obtained bar L.R S.M She was an Assistant Mistress of Queen's College. For Po.t-Graduate Course M R. Nr.iiMACKENZIE, son of Mr. and Mrs C. S MacKenzie. of laslney" Maxwell, left by TC.A y as m d ay for Canad where he will University to take Flew* VtsS la 9# Years M R AUBREY SHURLAND. .. Lieutenant in the V.S Army and attached to the US J.TX son of the late Mr. Georga respectively; Miss Nancy In.. ostal Service returned to ine challenor who was spending his daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. W USA. on rriday evening by air tumT ner holidays here with his mce of •'Mornlngslde". Two Mile m?ih^"i^e^hKlwl!aai reUUvea at -Vallery-. Upper H1U who i. doing her second year at ruts vSJS. S Jaa-iT^ ^USST ftoch Wt by T,CJL ta ,Ud, ra P h y. Bl -ln# R ?>' al his first visit back land. the island in 90 years and he was very much impressed by th< £"HT. b \5?Si!?5E K M ried At n < cih.dr.1 regretted it was so short He hopes to return later to spend a longer holiday. Engaged yesterday for Canada on his way Victoria Hospital. Mr. Geoffrey back to school at Harrow In EngMrKenzie, son of Mr. and Mrs O N SATURDAY September 1& at St. Michael's Cathedral. Mr. Bruce Masslah, clerk of Messrs. Harold Proverbs and Co u>siah < R B. McKenrte of Pine Hill i it doing his third year Commercial McGill and Mr. John Goddard. son of Mr and Mrs W C Goddard of "Kennlngton" Gcorw Street who Is doing bis second year In Commerce at Queen's University and Mr. Douglas Cartel son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Carter C ONGRATULATIONS to Miss Ltd.. and son of Mrs. s.iiiI Cox and Mr. Richard Combeimere Street was married 17' Hlerton" St Oeonre who %  Parris whose engagement ha. just to Miss Joyce Richards, daughter do hlg m ^ 0nd f Oenttstrv am ol Mrs. Enid Richardu of Westbury Ucf;iIl the daughter of Mr. Road. :ind Mrs. N. H. Cox of Rockley, while Mr. Pai ri. is the son of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Parris of Black Bess Plantation. St. Peter. For New York *1SS BARBARA BANCROFT on I dad on her way to New York where she will reside with her carri J relatives On Holiday M R. and Mrs. Walrond wen For Further Holiday D R A. A aAsJUN of Boston, Massmhusetu, left yesterday by B.WJ.A. for TrtniThe bride who was given i marriage by her grandfather. Mi Athelston Murray, wore a dress of llama and cloud pink satin and carried a bouquet of pink rose* dad on a short holiday before and Queen Anne's lace. returning home later on the Ledy i _. She was attended by her cousin Nelson. ssS!. "*****Jf+ -— > W Mias Amis Murray as maid-ofHe arrived here about two Friday by B W.I A jor TrtnlUonour and she wore a dress of weak, ago on the Lady Rodnc, ; blue llama and crepe saUn and •" " J" w,n at Crvs, ~ posy of forget-me-nots Waters. Worthing. d pink niMbuds. Canadian Medico Two bridesmaids. Miss Eulanda I \ii MARY NICHOLSON of Murray, cousin of the bride and \J Canada, who came out to Miss Dolores Hinds completed the Barbados two weeks ago on holibrldal entourage. day, left h> T.C A. yesterday The ceremony which was fully morning for Bermuda Gill 'ere anivala yesterday from Canada by T.C A. for two weeks holiday and Haying with Mrs A. L. The Shan*.", the Crane Spent Two Weeks M R JO at Kill restaurant NOTICE Our Pierhead Hardware and Ironmongery Store WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK %  A KIM, On TUESDAY 26th, WEDNESDAY 27lh and THURSDAY 28th September. The Corner Store. Electrical Service Dept—Pierhead. Sales Dept.—Pierhead. WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING On WEDNESDAY 27th, THURSDAY 28th. MANNING & CO. LTD. | GLOBE OPENING FRIDAY SEPT. 29th, 8.45 p.m. I'nder the distinguished patronage of III The Covrrnor and Mrs. Savage STOCK-TAKING Will our Planter Friends and other Customers please note that all our Departments will be CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING %  III IIMIAY and FHIHAV •2Hgm \ lew Hotel man were performed by Mr. Mail*<> Join Relatives land James while those of ushers JLM RS. FRANCES O WEBB of r D'OPIRA, fell to Mr. Malcolm Murray and ITJL "Hindsbury Cot." Bay Street proprietor of Mr. Blair Murray. was among the passengers who Montreal. Canada, left by T.C.A. A reception was held at Hindsleft on Wednesdsy by the SS yesterday morning for Bermuda bury Road. "Fort Townshend" for the US.A after spending two weeks holiday Mr. and Mrs. Massiah were the she has now gone to join her He was a guest of Mr. P. C. S. recipients of many valuable and relatives and bugs to say goodbye MafTei of Rockley. useful gifts to her many friends on the Island. CRYFTOQUOTE—Here'a how to work K: AXTDLBAAXI Is LONOFELLOW One letter simply stands for another. In this exampls A Is used for the three L's, X for the two O's. etc. Single letters, apoatrophles. the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotatloa CL! ?LTALVJ WPS CJV EltVZ AtPDV ZJVCBD PI QJVCAWVDD? — ALPBDPW fealsiaaj %  Cr yi la ajaotai SKA: TET THE SKA ffl '*-: ".IVERS RUN INTO THE :X.-LESIASTES. Rupert and the Castaway —11 Whe ibc. ic* o*n oi •hon ihc children ka up and Ml • m. inon Nr* atata (Ji rim elegance or M Ac rust T <6i w_e ftddreu ner w bar IS aeroas. Woum D* sora in Scotland. <4l W Here >t ma* sea action. t5l i ii'i famous amp (milder, mar we *ar r (S> oeaa Kieas MU beatn Uia day. (S| Fiw IMI Use nabUos on It I (8. Manf • *ucn . tkowiao at ortstac. \*i *. PUTposa. rsi rnii ii iliuaiia. (8) t-n> IOLUI jr condenssr. IS. S) ••l'-BID. (Si LAHMiwiiad %  sa ci.u aafcaa>*sasBaM _1



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SUNDAY, SFPTF.MBf.R M, 1M SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE ELEVEN See if you are normal . a questionnaire to carry m littre fuithei the statement ol the bshop who thrnlti there ate too many people about. The whole thmg is byfiues 1 8 trial you. Ver* t There l> a man at the door with another lorm lor you It says tnat toi.iwins the suggestion by Dr Barnes thai we should cut down the sue ui the population by turfing out tin abnormal!, the GovernS ot has get up a new Ministry to Ide wno la abnormal and who tin I Toull like this bit. Vent "Tri* Ministry \% tending oui on* ol Usase tot ma 'o every hou>erv>ld accom pn;l t> a man BVtUI IUU* bc'Le. !( you can answer Yr, to all the ou-stioiu vou •ill be considered iwrn-.a:. "I! you answer No io may question you will be considered ver* abn„*m> indeed and will then-tore, lake %  'ib>spoaniul from :hf mile Dottle with your tea whereupon you will become eery exnnct. w > "In Una case trie remain .ig contents of the litt>e Dottle muM be returned within seven da*i *o (be Ministry toaelher aitb your unused IM ration Put thr kettle 00 vera %  BUS 1 reed the lorm in vou Answer VE* ee NO tjiwMioii I. Do vou -a> Uood Morning when you know u -n t ? .'•-.*•..* T IX you sonic wua as) Trial's vou? f ? h * * m ofw "•* %  %  I. Do you say but i ihis > dredlul sumaier?' knowing periecth, well all our summers are dreadful ? %  Do you say %  How nice u> ere rou when you know there's nothing nice about s*e;ng whoever It, U) ? *. D. you say %  Cheers wnen raMBM your glass knowing thai Ihe last thing -o be connected with the stun vou ve got he gl ch"er it a. Do you .ipena nigni *rei nighi in a dingy little room lull et sn>ke throwing three Dlta 01 wood mnh tea then on ai another piece ol wood with ruiea on inUfegM warm oeer t 1 Knowing that you *t more than you can staled ol your larruh all the year round, do you still insist on taking snap* of them at all angles during mur aim MI hoUdav t a. It you are white, on you consciously or rub-ooliaciouilt uphotd %  colour bar. yet w*end vour nandai innj •o gei brown ? • Dj vou weat a mile oiws ih.ug known aa a bowler on vour VaJ 1 it And with inia carry umbrella which vou never open however b ii rsina H. Do you intna all oui policemen are simply wonderful (Answer YTiB elearly). II. Do you understand that our au.ee are Spec;al Agents' and the enemies' Special Agents are Spies %  ? ..,}*, Do I 00 f** 11 ** that you must not kill unless ii-s om.-:hsig you itg f to Ml or vrni don't agree with 14. In a car do you realise (hat every o:her driver is in the wrong except you t 15. Do you uot that when your in iitiiiou.ni children uirotv neat} things insfde vom car or sei light to the tool abed. etc you are expected to took upon thoat acU aa "high sptnia"T II Do you like cinema, organs T IT Do you 111 e man) appreciate Uusi that ndieulou-. piece of hair on your foot must tie UOfrO underneath tftr nose god DM an inch ir *> io one side of the feeeT ta Do you tit s woouso) anow mat you can uami >our lips red tno oUser colour, by ine -y. but :l you were to paint your nose people would think you were silly ? And 'ha* nobody can give a utiateetory a-u*<-r *s io wa; IB. Do you go into your favourite cart and order %  "nice'' cup of tea knowuiH that the' all come oui of the same urn ZO Are you aware mat you belong to a species which spends half its time iQvsguv ku h.ngs to make you well and the other Hall renting things to blow you up? II And failure to complete this form I makes >ou liable to a fine e\c>v'i!:ng live pounds or one or both such penalties? Is thai tea ready. Van f %  aaaK FIRST AID .Overlnrfulgeiice jiff li Hluti inifs flnsnt nllit When over-mJuIgentc In f*i<• sue tKMti (70 SO in. t S.-M, %  *" Hna-M >|,U (b.u--">i"> --— m laft. tmeoot. H>fggi'i7 Coiien hemniM CSMI me 20 10 it •AeYMBtatae'SM' .. ':' P*Jg 376 X DENHAM srocnfo v MI K40INC sroefs V(.I\IS. I. A. HKNJAMIN l III. -. :lOO ll,......lions IS.MI.IM.U l.owrr Hrmid Sir.. I. Harbad.m .,'^','.'.'.'.::','.:'.'.:.'.' •.'.•,:'.::'.:'.'s.','.'.:'.:'.::::'S.::'.'.'-'s-'''''''''>', U.H.I'. Hadio Nmtem : 'SOUNDS OF TIME' The Pas! Fifteen Years EVERY listener has a store ol memories of voices, events, occasions, and sounds that he has heard broadcast during the years. In a BBC foalure programme during the coming week entitled 'Sounds of Time," an uttempl has been made to provide a volume of history covering the past fifteen years and designed in the Ural instance not as a complete broadcast but rather as an album of records to be heard and heard again. In April 194V after Mr. Truman had remarked that if the Atlantic Charter had exisiod In 1914 and in 1939 ho believed it would have prevented the acta of aggression which led to two world wars it was suggested by the American nctor. Harry Green, that from the library of BBC relordings a short history should be tompiled as a documentary of the rritical years 1934-1949. The suggestion was readily agreed to, and lrom 100.000 BBC recordingi a selection was made. Certain obvious occasions presented themselves; the voices of King George V at his jubilee, of Edward VIII at his abdication, the coronation of the present King, the solemn dedication broadcast by Princess Elizabeth on her twentytlrst birthday. There were excerpts to be thosen from the speeches of Winston Churchill, of President Roosevelt, of IllUer and of Mussolini. Each of us mutt, inevitably, miss scaneUtlng that Alls a special niche in our memories, but In the programme there are many of the aounda and voices which made history before, during, and after the second world war. Broadcast will be given on Thursday next. 28th inst. at 9.00 p.m. and will be repeated on Friday. 29th Sept. at J.00 p.m. W.I. Sporta Disiry In "Calling the West Indies" on Friday next, 29th irut. the BBC will broadcast a 'Sports Diary' in which Harold Moody describes the British Empire Games in February (h was in the English team) MacDonald Bailey interviews J. H Cumberbatch on the previous Empire Games In which Cumberbatch took part as a member of the Trinidad team, and Arthur Wint speaks about athletics In England during the summer. Broadcast begins at T.1S p.m. United Nations Report We remind our readers of the information given in this column last week, that the BBC is providing extensive coverage of the fifth General Assembly of the United Nations which begins at Flushing Meadows on the lgth Sept Five-minute reports will be given each evening from Tuesday NEW YORK Dr. Norbert Wiener, one of America's backroom boys, predicted that another world war would sooa Mauj robots instead of men and aressMCi to the factory bench, ffngi ligallj. he said the automatic fskctory Is already a possibility. And the only reason to Friday inclusive at 8.15 p.m.. and there will be a Afteen-mlnuie weekly report at the same time on Sundays. In addition 'Radio Newsreel' at 8.00 p.m. will pay special attention to lh Assembly. "Kay'a A Laugh" 'Ray's a Laugh,' which has established itself as one of the most popular BBC comedy broadcasts returns to the BBC programmes in the corning week. Ray is not oily a laugh: he is an induMry! His output is enormous; he rushes along In high gear at the microphone, on the stage, and in private life, as well. But his ability to make people laugh seems quite effortless With him again In the new aeries of programmes will be tiny, smiling Kitty Blue, one of Australia's leading radio comediennes; and inciting them to the usual 'spots of bother' will be a variety of characters, many of whom are already well known to listeners. It will be on the air on Mondays at 10.15 p.m., and can also be heard at 1.30 p.m. on Thursdays. we do not have them yet is that there Is no real necessity for them But Dr. Wiener urgued that a new war would create that necessity because millions more men would be needed for the lightina (ronts and for occupation purpoaes. Under such pressure, he said we would convert at least half our Industry to robots within three years What he calls the second industrial revolution will come anyway, he thinks, within about 20 years. And he is disturbed that nothing has been done to make mankind ready for it "Unless It Is to be disastrous." he said, "the great electronic revolution must be coupled with a great educational programme to prepare men for living which we hardly do now." The Factory of the Future \ COMP AGNIE GENER ALE TRANS ATL ANTIQUE ASTHMA Mucus loosened First Day Do't l#t couahi" %  neeai'4. chofe, in* Kitathe of BMKhma Aatn .iiln ynur eleep •ml rnr*v enntn.r ilftT %  al*ht without Iryln* ' %  H*rO. Thl rea' mMlrfna Is not a tTnnlce, tniectloa "r apra*, bui work%  '• %  IIK'I (n* btool. tMie raaitiiim n : LI % %  and broneh'al luba. Tha llret dose stem nalpi'.* nature Immadii.lr I waye: 1. H.lpa loo-en ana rain.^e thick atfaagtsM atsejsa, i Thu I.II. n.nt %  freer twaUilng and ani>n H.lpe allo I ata ousting, wb'eiins. aneesln. uutek %  atlsfaetkB or nvonar kao %  uaranteed. Oat MKNDACO from •hrmlet today. W HtN you sun losing energy aad inicmt in Ide —when you no looeei led egual io 'IK ilcmsn.H life makes oa l geH iriuih>l you're becoming ii.nl of io essential ttienglhrMjiklingfood* pnoipttoiuiand protein %  teed and nerves eftrtched What yea need is i course of'San-n. urn *-cf>r ToeUC Food 'Santtosen I ixi these two f real cttennal foods -rioephonii and prossso-tn their • 'fewif form, so thai they are quickly j .'-lorbed into your lyitem Day by Oaf slorious ran* health, youth and I if f*W .hrmliU viulity Bow haci into vour (M — again you fad serene and etH Stan on a oourat of Sanaloien ii>J SAlfATOGEM I NKRVF. TOXIC FOOD restores heallh. youth und vitality kT9 'rfuHfW *eeV mmrii ..<--.• .,< '• W fOTO-ftLL HLU %  g-#lOW GOVISNO" e ngw II-CLAM aiiiavoia e ragw -niou INS. went afssf sfAar freer adnwam Here's nc t about the world's mosl uuoouspen' There is a NfcW Parker "if. nncr than ever before. And il is the only pen wilh the remarkable new Acro-rnctrk; Ink System ... Ike greatest ever devised I The Acro-metric Ink System it a wholly u SvicnlilH. method of drawing in. storing, safegusrdmg arnl releasing ink. to give the most saltslavloo pen performance ever known. See thiline pen admire its slim grace ... espertence as silky writing ... for youractf, ol as a gift, here is perfection made tear I -ut&iidj most ttfamted /z&n. Price with Rolled Gold Cap .. $25.77 .. Luatraloy Cap .. .. 121.18 A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd., P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown. FRENCH LINE PROGRESS ON THE WEST INDIES SERVICE v s. HMOXKII BACK IN SERVICE THIS YEAR S.S. "COLOMBIE" a aplendid ahip which croatod a qraat Irnpression for h aumptuous dacoration and fumiahinqs and laviah comlort, had but a brief career on the Weal Indies run before being converted to a hoapilal ahip lor war service. Now we may look forward to Ihe completion ol hei leconveraion-a qreat luxury liner onc* moro, right up-to-date in every detail. On the 12th October, she will leave Le Havre, franco, virtually a new ship. The graceful lines of this ahip have been enhanced, her two original' funnels being replaced by one of modern streamlined design. Thia change hem the added advantage ot increaaing Ihe deck apace available Io paasengeia to enjoy their favourite games or indulge in guiet relaxation. There la accommodation lor 584 passengers spread over three classe s The utmost effort has been made to piovid* passengers with real comfort. Large, bright public rooms, roomy cabinstastefully furnished and decorated, and every amenity for one's well-being and happiness . added to this the superb cuisine and impeccable service for which the French Line is justly famous and the captivating Continental atmosphere of "France Afloat"mat is the "COLOMBIE'. Improvements to technical arrangements, alterations to existing machinery, and ihe new installations will ensure increaead oHiciency. The layout of the engine room has also bean changed resulting in saving of spare, and Ihis has been utilized for refrigeratinq machinery and the ship can now carry refrigerated cargo. Although essentially a passenger liner a certain amount or freight is carried, and to facilitate loading a modem, electrically controlled, loading system has been introduced, in consequence of which many winches and derricks have been dispensed with. SOUTHAMPTON TO THE WEST INDIES AND CENTRAL AMERICA WII Q IIM IIII %  .-.-.-.-.-. W.V H %  •



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SUNDAY. SEPTF-MBMI 14. 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THREE THIRD TIME LUCKY! •**. * Bermuda Youth Takes Leading Role In London Rim lop \||)||i'|ir\ keep DAN and JOHNNY have a drink f DAN: Bonar Collcano. Johnny: i a nearby pub when their Earl Cam eron. By JOAN KRKKINE LONDON, September. A leading part in "POOL OF : -.. % %  busy dock area of the River i. 1 Earl Cameron, a young coloured actor from Bermuda. "It was only l,v the merest chance I heard of the Aim," he suld to me to-day. "I was trying, for a pan in "No Vultures tly^ and wo* told alxiut this othei lilm when 1 rang the studio." It marked hi* third attempt to enter the lilin world Mn flrst was for "MEN OF TWO WORLDS'' and his second for CRY THE BELOVED COUNTRY", both stones coQctrninj Africa. He was not quite the right type f %  r however. He had no less than six screen tests for "POOL OF LONDON", on.with Uonar CoUeano, well-known American actor who stars In the film, and five others, •ach with a different girl. Susan Shaw, one of our best known younger actresses, was finally chosen to take the role of Earl's girl-friend. For the first time a British (11m studio has recognised the fact that coloured boys and white girls do go out together, and although they insist upon a platonlc friendship, the fact remains that it is something no film, cither British or American, has presented before. It is a popular belief that potential film stars are always ''discovered by talent scouts, but In real life this is far from the truth. Many years of hard work in the repertory theatre arc behind Earl Cameron's success. The action takes place over one week-end, while n vessel Is berthed in the Pool, and playing the part of a crew member will not seem strange to Earl, who spent several years tn the Merchant Navy. He arrived in England in somewhat roundabout fashion. Suffering, as many do, from wanerlust, he left his island of Bermuda and joined the "Monarch of Bermuda" as steward. This took htm to I?w York, where he transferred to another ship going to South America. fc It was wonderful." he told me; "wc called at Buenos Aires. Bahia. Rio, Santos. Montevideo, and even spent a few hours In Trinidad." Things had a habit of happening to him in August, his birth month. He left New York again In this month, and while en route to Buenos Aires, war was declared. After a few weeks, the Admiralty called In the ship, which proceeded to England with all the British subjects on board. "It was really an opportunity to (ravel further," said Earl, "and I was determined not to miss It." After staying several months In London, he joined an Egyptian ihip, and set ofl, on his birthday, to India on m five months trip which Included calls at South Afrua. Burma and West Africa. He landed back in Liverpool, and said of the voyage, "I wouldn't have missed It for worlds, but I dont think I would repeat the experiment!" It was during this year, 1941, BUI HI -!.'.; %  i % %  (. %  -I began, though in a small way. He managed to get work In the production of "(,'hu Chin Chow"—again In the month of August—playing several minor roles, and having his flrst smell of greasepaint in the theatre proper. While with the company, he visited Scotland. In 1943 he had his nrst real part—as Joseph in "THE PETRIFIED roRfcST". He was given temporary leave of absence from the Merchant Navy In order to take part in the play, which came to an end when the well-known British actor, Owen Neres. died. Oddly enough, this was also in August. Afterwards Earl played for a few months with ENSA, before rejoining the Merchant Navy and satisfying some more ambitions by visiting North Africa. In 1945 he returned to England and joined a vocal trio called the "Duchess and the Two Dukes". %  mused at the recollection. "I did as little dancing as possible," he confessed; "it was so bad they preferred my singing." They played with ENSA and between times he sandwiched In a part in "ALL GOD'S CHlLLUrT. In October he flew to India with KNSA and did a three months tour, returning to London for Christmas. The trio broke up early In 1946, after a Continental tour. "I was sorry about it. because I felt it really had possibilities," said Earl, "so I decided to pay a long delayed visit home." He stayed in Bermuda for about six months before the wanderlust attacked him again, and off he went for a couple of months tn ship docks In the Pool of London. New York. Here he obtained a job as fireman on a (.reek ship, and arrived in London at the end 3f 1840. "I was almost beginning to feel it was time to settle down," he admitted, "but my luck began to turn, and 1 managed in get a job as understudy to Gordon Heath in 'DEEP ARE THE ROOTS* m the West End." Then he became general understudy In the famous coloured play "ANNA LUCASTA'' and while engaged in this, put in a week at the well-known small "Q" Theatre in London, this time In a part in "DEEP ARE THE ROOTS'*: This double stage experience all helped him get a real understanding and love of the theatre. In ia48 he played the part of Noah In "ANNA LUCASTA" for a while before going on tour In early 1949 with "DEEP ARE THE ROOTS". He played with many different •epertory companies—line experience for any actor—as guest artist. The opportunity to do this comes to relatively few, and in this play which gave an excellent insight Into the racial piejudlce which exists In the deep South. Earl Cameron, as the returned negro officer, gave a beautifully controlled performance that earned him praise from many quarters.. He was long associated with this play and early In 1950 went over to Ireland with it. He played in "Noah"—a reliHioua Pl*0. in the Isle of Man. 13 DEATH STREET HARLEM loured the Midlands with "DEEP ARE THE ROOTS" and was In when he heard of his successful screen test for "POOL OF LONDON". When Bmuni I he may return to the play, ;.i DEATH STREET HARLEM*. "I enjoyed my flrst experience of acting in front of cameras." he said, "hut one cert.iinh | audience reaction." His second great interest is broadcasting, and he has spent much time at the B.B.C. studying the technique, programme arrangement, and general organisation His fine speaking voice has beon heard by millions who listen lo the B.RC.'s excellent i hr took part in "JOHN BROWN'S BODY" GREEN PASTURES" and the old reliable "DEEP ARK THE ROOTS-. He Is not politically minded, but mentioned that he thought the V p nili. r In %  '• %  %  Garden SEPTEMBER i s a comparative m month m the garden, wW .tf "^ b -* w * Season" done besond tidy in* and weeding and Just keeping things going But R U a good UiJtnvSlle the weed on the lawn, as now that T frwnd is sort, wsed can be tafegfj „p with less damage to the surface of the lawn, than when *ne ground is hard. After digging out the patches of *~^ .J**! nkl *••' %  %  "nr mould over the bare spots, and th* jTffl quickly spread and them Sometimes this battle t down the weed on a lawn -, a hopeless one. but it can be won if the grass i* kept close cut and tolled. In a neglected lawn the weed hss the chance to grow and o form seed, whereupon the Bird* and the breeze scatter the seed, and so re-plant the wretched thm* continuously. When a lawn is kept close cut and rolled the weed ''ever reaches the seed-forming siage and so does not spread. Thus, in tune, it can be eradicated. September It a *ood month too to *lvo the Harden a thorough I'-*'* %  i...n is apt t" prevent some plants from getting enough iron out of the ground ad n they him %  sickly pale green, but an application of man lire, will help to restore their col' *>ur. In an extreme case where the plant really looks ghastly, and H if it would die, the beat remedy is a dose of Sulphate of iron (as suggested in a previous article.) Sulphate of Iron is a greeny yellow powdvr. and can be obtained from any Dispertf.iry. Oet half a pound, and dissolve it in a small bucket of water. Pour a littto of this (about 1 gill to a small plant) around the roots of the affected plant once or twice a week, and you will be delighted 10 ate the rich green colour gradually come back Now that the ground Is in a softened condition from the rerun! rains, the edge* of paths that have become ragged and worn can l>.more easily ncatencd and straightened The, best way to do this i> to stretch a line for guidance' along the edge of the path and with a half-moon cutter, cut (irmly and cleanly along this line until you oner more have I nice straight edge Sometimes this continuous trimming cats away the path until It becomes too narrow. When this happens the path must be built up again. To do this get a long plank of wood (the length of the path If possible) and peg It fjrmly on edge along the gutter of the path, but as far from the path as you need to widen it. Now fill In the space between the path and the plank with mould, pressing it down firmly to a body, and raising it a tlttta above the level of the old path to allow for alnkage. Plant this new bit with grass Of a grass path) and after some weeks, when the puth has been eut and rolled, the : the kind of product to buy! It is ulo a grand stomachic'ton lc For free sample bulk 11 out and send with name and ad dress to Lydla E Plnkham M tU cine Company. 104 Cleveland Street Lynn. Moss VV-tOOOG'VWA PLAZA -Oistin: 1*,T xwo .-. Malay 1 —%* BJO i. Warn*** Thrilling Action Aa*< Humphrey I d .rrt laillpm VtOCTABLI COMPOUND / dreamed I danced the Charleston in my "Dreaming backwards — thai** me-bark lo the lorrid'20Y Same %  kirt, SSJSJM st*p... but I havf a 1950 Afurr.' It's lovely, lifted roundril line.(or me...and matchless Maiden form fit *!iapes me up uaffau*J, Haven't you dreamed of a bra like this?" II you *snt a .'i.in of a A(uir, you'll wsnl MaioVnlonn" bis* %  tvmi ftUxfenlona'a UaiaaS*SB-. Ju.1 oaool a *su collmtoa. CeMalM Manlr-iii mi tii., • %  Karmade only in ihr I'mird Stales of Amnn n Su|iplirirr limited' lake ritrs cars ol aaaj favorlta Miidenforin bra. Then f///Wf77 Tim 'oVEvery Type of Figure *•*•( U.S. VwOfl. NEAUEWIUMNG feWAUS HIRBtRT WUCOK / ^% %  • NEXT ATTRACTION : Robert Louis STEVENSON'S K I D N A %  > P K D wilh Roddy McDowall Sue England A Him Clu>lc Rebate PLAZA 11,0 an 4 ItllllH.I IO II V By Compulsory Demand \ From the OM thousand and ninety (1,0*0) satisfied patron.1 \ who have been gloriously entertained from Ihose whoso J money with our sincere regret have been refunded from lack or even standing nccommodatlon said from those hundreds who hopelessly failed to gain admission at our last show — ROXY THEATRE DR. J. V. HENBON Co nftdcTiitgl l y presenta — — on — TUESDAY. 26TH SEPTEMBER, iQftu. St 30 P.M. MADAM OMSDY and her unforgettable CARACAS NIGHTS i.f IBMi itemforred hy the Big Guns of her Allied Troupe DrmonstarrlHK — A *nsaiiig Repeat International Rhumbs ConU-t s MADAM TIAM FOOK versus DOREEN for 0 Puna of one hundred Hollai i <|I00.0(D Winner lo receive 160 00, Loser to receive $40.00. PRIOEfl: Stalls 24c, House 48c, Baleouy 72c. Box 91.00 5; 1'S PenrWi from Silver Sands plci.se contact. WiUox Truck N from Pilgrim Hoad, Thyme Bottom and Foul Bay— ^ Truck No IS5, Jcrvls Scott *; ', '^.'*0'. V/V/-VAV. ft**M*W*W/*VM L**> Daaley, #M of £ng'"*f %  **•' %  ' •d u^mm. Us Mn. L*ea W. Karle. Iradimg figure ,-. Philad*b*ux honey bU.fi* uuK gr— -i'i in4 a MOHa W /uf, Wif SMa. "/ PSrsV>, is noted f<* h'f lomlf rompUttvt "I uouldnt I* not Pond'j Cream* rrguUil'. and tt'i aruuing the dtfereyt i*uhout my t'o*d*t iryni," the tajn. "fund i old Cream u that I'cnd'i Crwamt Saw made to my i4in, "Ift to ssec* iofur, tmoolher, tleanr." .LadrVudlej. iopUtu.uU to use, and U leatei my/are looking eofur and /rttktr." Blonde or Brunette |THEY PROTECT 'IHI IK lovi I rNBSS WITH THE KAMI BSAUR CARE Brunette Mr*. Iliai %  Rerta, obo lives in t.S.A.. and Lady Dudley, sssl hnonl London ho-tns, have one thiof in common—they use the same l*-eut> care' This beauty care is Pond'*, and it is the lai ssssjlg of society' %  loveheit Momen in America, KiiglauJ, odFraawa. Why not give your cona}ileTion the benefit of the same rare? fallow this easy routine: regularly every night, rleanar lire kin ihornoghly with Pnd*• Cold Cream, ffridaaj .-niK "ver 'see ssxl throst wilh your fingers, staaaa* 1 with more Cold Cream foe citrs cleaning, ulra •ntteouig. la the BDonung, before you makeup, smootb s btll'Ptooafa Vaniabing Cream into yosg skin. This Qaa^otfU, noa-greaay <-reajn makes an ideal powder base becaoae ii holds powder matt for hours. It protects your skin, too. Start st once wiih Pond "a two creams in make your skin rlrsrer. K>ftrr. smoother. In a very abort while you'll be thrilled with radiance?. At all beauty counters Pond's '/.v/^v/^/v^v,v/;v.^vv///-eoVeV,'/'AV-'/ ,*,'.*,*,*,',;',;*,'+',*,• SHE'S AS COOL AS SHE LOOKS! And well she might be —she has taken the precaution ol adding LIMACOL to her bath water, because she knows that LIMACOL has a way of making you feel fresh as a daisy and keeping you fragrant as a rose for long after the bath itself is a memory If your bath is a shower, a rub down with LIMACOL alter you have finished bathing has the same delightful effect. LIMACOL Is the favourite Toilet Lotion of the Caribbean, because people who live in the Tropics have found it to be the answer to the heat—the perfect lotion for doieni of everyday uses. LIMACOL is obtainable in large and small bottles, both plain and mentholated at your favourite store. LIMACOL The freshness of a Breeze in a Bottle. '':-. -.-.-.-.-..-.-,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•.•.-.STOKES BYNOE LTD-'" %  -.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.



PAGE 1

MCE FOURTEEN' SUNDAY ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 2300 ruomt-t— 10 Mr a. Hn i hill. • • ihh. m at. Loula. Mi*.^. U. S A IN MKMOItl.VM kOU MIvVI HOUM* LAItFEUIBN VMM* DM lei .... ....I ored apply Apply oi prrr., -rM %  VO n UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER 'uesdav and Wrdnrtdiiv. 2ih •.•H •7I, C......^..^ SUNDAY. SEPTKMBEB 24. 1*56 On Tuesday and Wednesday. 26(h and 27|h Seutemhor IS5.I. WO will hold %  P.WVNBKOklKS SALE at our Koomi' iloi.DI K BKOS.. f Swan Slrael, and are overdue will be 25725-c.id sold. .,hagM The %  T e I BBS loved Mi < itUr Utouihl "vat |.<-drooma. W.tei nil . ..„ %  i % %  port. J BOT > Qod -aw the rood get lit** rougl The nil*, loo hard to climb. He gently cMM hia aJorplnB eye*. And whngiorod peace bemine, rvrr to he remembered by Pri-cilla T*KMT< wlttl. Lloyd I Smith %  bcolhrr in-law! Smith %  brother-in-law, and tt* In kit ii* memory of my beloved Mother AMANDA HTZAll AN WIIKK Villa Road Whs, <1.-d "i. IhI i. IB4* Two inn have passed. Mncv thai •u.1 .1 %  Trie one t l..ved wa. relied away. The mrnanri -weet. that none tan •teal. TIM blltar palm, no balm can hi-al Thai tender love 1*11 alwav'eel That'i In my haart lom.i i.i.-d Cv*r will ba firnuM'f* bv Beta Wcvtt %  dautMei •. Oreiville •"•" ',.moie Rot. fh*, MT1 II MM Iri • *i HOUHB A-hlon-on See. Ha K tea 11 Mh. Full" dirniahed Cotitaining Four Bedroom*. Drawing and Dining Boa ma. Verandah Overlooking lha Saa and all Madam convani i pp—. IH-I **r. na.Mv-m ""NKWHAVI :; %  FurnlUMd bedrooma, Watei fltffl aupplv. Lighting I..Hi Double OBiaiie. 1 aervanl ruoma mm Novambcr ] Dial **: %  II 'J0-t In VIIJ.A t iJ.CTTA Ih Avanua hVili WANTED Ml l f I I E'lK for mi Hardweie al II* Apply In Krli.nl and .11* and In prrann O ChAUJXDH. LTD.. BTldlrlnan. Edwardi. nt %  : i good I U CAH—An AKMSTtUiNC. !tlll)-lA\ 4— %  Saatrt Sedan Tor inapacilon partlciiiara and pice appV.to Haaan Ftedii .ii. Taylor a Oarafle Limited. Churt-h lrat >i • %  e lOMY Oi* food condllUn fcella ~~ 111 Dodge lorry In Apply The Manager St Michael MUTON CVC'l*—Ol Motor Cycle CM bXHarM**. Broad Siieel ,\ ii .id..,!..ELECTKICAL H-For aal* RADIO—One ill Radio ran be aaan ... M| Maiti'irtta Deep JSm II W f %  taaparl .,.... KlX'OltD CHANCCRB AupjmalM r.irard, from UBTO lo f>*n*. while they Ml A Damn At Cu Lid Dial J" LIVESTOCK HonaC Our IhOfOKalhbrad. >rarllna uetdlnc, b> O T. C. out •>( Uiretla Apply--J W Chandler. Tndd. bl-le K:. John. 11 • 3" One youna lud HORSE brMei aprlnc cart and rldtnf work. Alan eteatrd In EXfllANOlNfi. HL'YINO .-.rjJ-lNO c.... Appl) i. N HUTCTUN. SON. rl .AhF-VIXiN DAIRY I'AKM niack Rock. St Michael 11 V W— Jr. mTPirf* : ^ %  11 M.'. K D Edwurd> *l*S MEC'IIAMUAl. BIKI.-. I1.I..H— smn Kind, on term. all modela, Biark. Olaen. A Barna* t Co.. Ltd fl M-I.I.I One b*i M -. Hi I BACON BUCDtG MACIU.-.* Appl> II V Scmt ft Co Ltd.. frftitcfjarb 13 • M -If I jn;MI' Ona in J" Eora Braaa Tan Ml Pump Hn. ." M* StaV 3n lady, aa Head Houee*.-e ( i -i.d aa '.ni to Hanafaroaa of Hotel Mual r capable of aaauming the diHles oi anagerraa when neeeaaary Arcoounod/llon p.ovkJed nn 1H prcmlaaa ppty Boa XX CO Advocale'* Aclverii.ni Dept ai-*i nnu on I aaperlrnced Nuraa to Man Lamaf BflWMl MHOIn. SAt*n -rtura lam i Mr. Nrlhe Relm Coaat Tel IIU. afe Appi; na Maiwel ZJ.V M U Vourar Lady lo* BUT Office to act a %  Crihler. aloo to aaalal with the Pooka Apply by latter iuiln ace. eape-.-iaawa Balurr e*pet ltd C %  MICE A CO, Bollon Lan* n t—Sri IIIKK ION TMI at'fiAR INDKTR1 AbNICI ITIIAL BANK AppBi BUM '.' tin|>"> l of C1-.k ml Ihe Ibiaar In dm try Ancuiura, Bnnk. which will become varan* on let November riant, will ba received by -he "rrileiietl on or befoe Ihe llth Oare IBM I. Appllranta ahould have um.r wled*e and axpertanca of %  j and a aouitd aanaral education a Ttify nhould state Me. which muM not r-M-eed U ycari laal birthday, and quallfti-ntlont k. Submit two rorent iea>l mnnHiBi. 4 Salary EMU par annum i ulna; by annual increment, nf CH to a-oa per annum. S The aucceaafu. lai.dldatr In aaaumc dullea on lt>. Dccen.bar IBM, and ha will ba required Hi. I ley. Manafi 1.1 ..I li..t,k i Svmar Induatry ABI MISCELLANEOUS IN'DIVII>ITAI. COACHINu by Enali.h Unlverally Oraduale. School Certificate and Comntercial. Prnnr-Bvadlng. Typing and Stenelllina eRIclenUy and quickly IM 'ii 1.1 V\M:S REAL ESTATE BBI vuili b..ln-m Apply II %  r*>idr Thrae BN, rn. bnred, ticulan DM) Btya MISCELLANEOUS ANTIUUEB Of cvm dtkHpLin filaaa. Chln.i. old Jew., fine Sliver WalMcolnuri. Eorly book*. Map* Autograph• elc at Corrlna-e* Antique Shop adaln|nB Royal Yachl Club 1 • 10-1 In. laOTTlr; CIIOWMM; MM HIM on the premlpea. YEAI1WO.il) A miVi'I Solicitor* J0-.B BO %  : %  si i 'ni land I BB ilBned will aei up for aale by rtltlon at their tlfll.-e IH 1" "t. RiiilB-tawn, on rridi atoned woodei la in tlon any day ori appllrallm Johnaon. on the promlapi lartlrular. and comillloni R S Nlcholli A Co 14 B 90 In IM mil \onns NOTICE TBS 1-tBIBB OB ST. ANUIIW i v ii: Vacant i'ua| oi U. L nlat at m B-.vi. ii Church, up to L.i.l.> October Til. ISM Sal.ry b'tin. Mltncd C A SKUNNkJl. Venry Clerk. St Amlrw I %  / M |B NOTICE The Raffle lor the Mom. Minor Motor C*r in Aid nt 81 Winifred'. Bheol Bultdlruf rui.il hua ban won by Ticket No oaio Thi llckel haa been lail and unlc_._. Bin da>a the Cat livarad la Ihparaon wh peora on tha Coun-.aift KiB ba .i. For SaW—Conid MISCELLANEOUS 1CHICK KA/OIM m a cae romp let whh blade* only 7 0 EJtcallan: buy W* carry a good atork of Iilodea KNIOHll PHOENIX SI.B.Bo—I ROMAN CATHOLICS |" nidloa. I ih. V ii IOLY YEAl: TAIH.EWAHE Beautiful Roaedawn". "tiravdawn-. "CtoMenrtawtr 1 aeen on all ' % %  aliiea Duv %  in,-;. *et lor all mealUnit brcali a a r. g y gi S 1 !" " OCk ,Val Wh*elda. Dial 4WI. 4SM l*. 10-4n. TOASTED AIAIONDS a dellc ..mbinallor. of (oaaied Blmonda and madJB funn the ItnMt rhoco%  IB A --lected almonda KNIOHTS DM'O STORrs SI B *t-sn FOUND H,.,.. IAIJO: TttTII UIN TOP Aflu-tw Club B.ath nn Tul. Itlh Ownrr i rro\ct urn* InK .1 Advoc.ie Ad.^a. OAV klaniil*. In than and i>ti.g co.i ^f |hu Ad.a It IMi 2IB72 i;old Ilracclet. 21976--Gem HUIK 21977—Gold Nccklfl 22010—Gold HIHK 22021—Gold King 22020 Gold Nccklcl and H 22039—Gold Ring. 22047—Gold Necklace. 22133 Gold Ring. 22142-Gold Ring 22151-Two Gold P.ndants; Gold 24343— Two Gold Link., One Ring Thimbu. 22132—Four Gold Sludi; Gold Link; Gold Gold Brooch. 22133-Gold Necklarc and Pendant. 22136—Two Oold Rings; Pendant. 22163—Cold Bracelet. 22169—Gold Pendant; Six Stive Spoon*. 22177—Machlna. 22193—Camera. 22202—Typewriter. 22220Flcctrlc Fan 22226—Gold Ring 222M— GenPa R.G Wrin Wntcli and Strap. 22231—Gold Ring. 22291—Gold Ring. 22294—Gent'i Gold Wulcl, Chain 22320Gold Necklace. 22321—Gold Ring. 22343 Gold Ring. :'2347—Gem Ring. 22348 Gold Chain Bracelet. 22331 Gold Ring. 72333— Gold Necklace. J3 Ltdhr KG Wrisl Watch 22387 -Ladle.' Gold Wrist Watch -" %  I." .1 Kinc 22403—Oold Ring, 21418—Gold Ring 72137 Gold Ring 22134—Gold Ring SJii -00 '* 1 N !" k l"' Pendant. 22S2-Oold Ring -,146—Oold Necklet 23191—Gold Ring -165—Gold Bangle 167—Gold Ring 1192—Two Gold Ring. ..;,;. A u< "" ""'*• 2:342—Gold King ^3.01—Gold Bracelet; Gold Neck29844—Gold Ring !.'. A. b>ni..^l U'.i riMU Q-... 25753-Gold ajni 29770 -Gold Bangle 2S776—Gold Ring 2S7M Hold H,„g 251011 Gold Ring JUNE 1949 2S842—Gold Ring let & Pendant 23202—13 Piece Cutlery Set 23284—Cold Rirg 21297—Gold Ring 21101—Cold Bracelet 73304—Pearl Necklace 13306—Gold Ring 23110-Gold Ring 21121—Gent's Chrome Wrlfl Watch Strap 21143—Cem Ring 23338—Gold Bracelet 23411—Gent'i R.G Wrist Watch It Strap 23418—Gold Ring 23472—Gold Ring 33448—Gold Ring 23464—Gold Ring 71483—Cold Ring 23414—Cold Ring 21311-Two Gold Bangle* 23321 Gold Ring JIM lltv 1949 21447—Sawing Machine 21931—Cole) King 23392—Ladlea' R G Wrist Watch a Strap 12—Ladies' Chrome Wrist Watch as Slrap 23986—Gold Watch, Chain It Pendant 21594 —Gold Bangle S3604—Oold Bracelet; Gold RingTwo Gold Earringa J3623—Gold Necklace 4 Pendant 23639—Gold Stone Ring 23631—Cold Necklet: Gold Ring 23632—Gold Stone Ring 23633—Gold Ring 23662—Cold King 23663—Gold Ring 23689—Gold Ring 23698 —Typewriter 23710—Gold Ring 73717—Gold Ring 23739—Bicycle M-27B4 21770— Ladles' R G. Wrist Watch It Strap 23796—Gold Necklace: Two Cold Unas 23846—Gold Stone Ring 23864--Gold Bangle 23872Electric Clock 23881—Two Gold Rlnji 23904—Gold Ring 23913 -Gold Necklet 23917—Gold Ring 23934—Gold Necklet 24012-Gold Bangle 24013-Gent's RO Wrist Watch and Strap 24017—Oold Ring Wrist It. Watch and 23690-Gold Ring 29897-Ladlea' Cold Strap 29894—camera 29901-Ladlea' R.G. Wrist Watch a Strap 23902—Two Gold Rings 29919— Ladlea' R.G. Wriat Watch 4 Strap ^Ji 7 -Oenu' R-O. Walch Strati 26924-Cold Ring 29946—Cold King 55?--go' d Necklace k Pendant SSi -00 )? Hklacc 24*004—Oold Bangle 3K.i~H(5 fevkl.ee a Pendant MOM—Oold Necklace Pendant 50-lUl' BO WrM WMch 4 Strap 26076—Cold lung Jf"-geld Stone Ring 26091—Gold King 26109—Gold Bangle 26110—Clock 2612J—Oold Ring ^LE': r,1C 1 ,'2?o•c L ^ k' m '* "" "* ASS. c .^ BRANKER. TROTl IZSTcO,"* AiaCUoirters.. GOVERNMENT NOTICES ON MONDAY the 29th of September. 1990, at noon and 8 p.m is wopoaed to teat out the live SIRENS which are to be ueW in connection with hurricwe warning.. Thb, notice U publKhevJ >o that the publfc will undentuid awl will not be alarmed. POST OFFICE NOTICE Frcel Branch Owing to the incrtaaed use of the facilities afforded by the artel Pot Service in the tranimiaeion of mercantile good! from the United Kingdom and elsewhere and. alao to the early arrival of Urge number, of parcel, of merchandise for the Chrinma. Seaeon the congewion in the Branch ha. reached a ,t.,e resulting In the delivery of parcel, being conalderably delayed. Pending the removal u. the near future of the Parcel Branch lo separate premise, where the accommodation will be ]ut doubll mat now available al the General Pon Office, all per.on, and bluinew house. In particular, who have received noimc.i.on or advict of the arrival of goods, either directly or through a Bank, are requested to take delivery of their parcels without further delay. Unless than Is a satisfactory raaponae to thla appeal it may become necessary to enforce the Post Office Regulation relating to parceb and return to country of origin any parcel whtrk remain unclaimed for a period exceeding one month. General Poat Office. 21st September, 1949. Mill IIIIIMI frOTKE OWING to >t-paln at pi an bams .tfl-actad lo the Chrtal Church %  %  Paundation Scboa-l. oat term -ill t-ei*. on Tueada/ Mth Saptatitabar. UMMM of tha IBth of Saptambar Mo new puplla will ba admlllad w H Avraooijw Saal y Gov. Body, avi> roundaUoii •annul, Ob Ch 4 IIIIIOIMt \< I M fa, rlomarh, fcidna,• a'wt I4.BA0 MANY PEOPLE Unbre^oble PoU" ..apJantUui Ihe-ir Anthurium Lilies Oet a few baforv thry aia all aokl rroan yc-ur Gaaworka. Bay SI Prlraa 1-1. IB and 4> each. Tnilvt Mat it* it . LlMOlM "Coelln. and Refrehl as a Breath of Hprlng" The Manufacture of Llmelrnr. Ands work for Fellow Barbadians II te lie. at Tear Dealer i n m t H *a n a3 Mrs. HOIST wiff... Send Your Carpet ta RAYMOND JORDAN In Bay Street, opiraellr Comberanere Street. Feh. 1949 24097 -Gold Ring 240011 Ijdies' Chronu Watch and Strap 24088-Gold King 24114—Two Gold Bangles Piece Cullciv Sel 24130—Gold Ring 24I3R -Gold King 24145 Gold Ring 24171—R. G. Wrist Watch 24178—Cold Bangle 1418*^—Gold Ring 24197—Gent's Chrome Wrist Watch and Strap 24216—Gold Ring Hill Two Gold Rings Nugaet Brooch 2!iiJ?~I*' 0 Gold Babv Bangles 24275—Cents Chrome Wi Watch and Strap 1 24316—Gold Ring ;"Jt~5 ? ''oek'l Watch 24332—Gold Stone Ring 24340—Ladles' R.G. Wrl.t Watch Gold Ring Department of Highways and Transport WRITTEN APPLICATIONS will be received at me Department of Highway, and Tranaport up to noon on Saturday, 30th September lor the temporary pet of ASSISTANT MECHANIC. The post I. not pensionable, and the appointment will terminate on or before the list March, 1931. Salary wlU ba paid monthly at the rate of 1100.00 a month. The appointee will be subject to me current condltlona of service and departmental procedure and discipline. Applicants should give brief particulars of experience, present employment and rate of pay, and may be required to undergo written, oral and practical teats. 21J.10—In. PART ONE ORDERS Gold ENTEBTAMMIW > Tht"i V... I-. -. %  fOOd Blond "f Hum TAYIOKS SPF(!AI, BLENDED Ml %  With TH,. DutinctiVO Flavour) V II iTMnde wili bo dt'lighlfd wlUi Kl.-nder. .MMI.\ II TAVLOH A MRS LTD. NOVEMBER 1941 22608—Two Gold Rings 22610—Cold Bracelet 22611—Gent'. Chrome Wrist Watch 22686—Gold Ring 22690—Gold Ring 22729—Gold Ring 22795-Gent's Chrome Wri.t Watch and Strap 22806—Cold Ring 22814-Gold Bracelet 22819—Chrome Wrist Watch 22826—Gold Tie Clip 22834—Gold Ring 27832—Gold Ring 22860—Two Gold Bracelet. 22861-Gold Necklet: Four Gold Earrings -'21169—Gold Ring 22879—Gold Stone Ring; Gem Ring 2290a—Gold Ring 22916—Cold Ring 22931—Gold Ring 22940—Gold Chain 22(48—Man's Gold Walch Chain 22(31—singer Machine 22(66—Gold Ring 221'90—Gold Ring 230P8—Cold Binp DECEMBER 1(41 23034—Gent's R.G. Wrist Watch & Strap 23046—Gold Ring 23097—Cent's R. G. Wrisl Walch & Strap %  %  MEMBER. 19U—(Caal'd.l %  I I Ring 21075—Gold Ring 23106—Cent's Chrome Wrist Watch or Strap 21119—Gold Bangle 21110-Oold Ring 24341—Gold Necklace and Pendant 24383 -Gold Bangle 24412—Gold Tie Clip; Two Gold ,.,„, fc' nk, ^''"" Gold Studs 24421—Two Gold Links Gold 24416—Ladles, R.G Wrist Watch and Strap 24441—Cold Ring 24443—Cold Ring MARCH, 1949 21471—Gold Ring 24419—Gold R,„g 24497-Cold Necklet and Pendant; Two Gold Earrings, Gold 24827—Gold Ring 24149—Gold Ring 24169—Gold Ring 24602Gold Bangle 24620—Gent's R.G. Pocket Watch 24629-Two Gold Ring, 21048—8-Day Clock MM Gold llimid,24662—Gent's R.G. Wrisl Watch and Strap 24678—Gem Ring 21726—Ladles II 0 Wi ItWalch 24741—Ladies' K G Wrist Watch and Strap 24731—Gold Ring 24779—Gold Necklace and Pendant 24822 Ladies' II Q Wrisl W.,:,h and Strap 24610—Gent's Chrome Pocket Watoh and Chain 24852—Gold Ring 24889—Cold Ring 24922—Oold Ring 21969—Gold Necklet 24916—Cold Ring as aae. al.i O, E. C. u.„.... ID. Commandin.. % %  '.He. SI. r "' aareeaaln.n.. 'ABA8UU S% r aat/ijaarfs % % %  • • !" ~"-* sS'-SH^" %  %  . -* X ruszr? m m1ma r t"e ln rnJ. AMC ' r B,lv '""" tnatrucUon UMST the *MM. on tha rOOt\BB. OFrl,B ND 0aiT BBBJKANT In. WBBK KNDINO Orderly Ofllcer Orderly Baiji.111 *T rOB Dl-TT Orderly Offlcei Orderly Rarjranl THE HABBADOS HROIMRNT UNI) SKPTKMHKR. IBM Ueut. C I Nablelt, %  IB 1,-S lluabanda. M. A. Uaul. S. K L. Johnaon, 1*4 Wi William.. I D I D SKXWES-t-'OX, Major. S.OL.r. Adjutant. The Barbadoa B^imt: SIWAL NO. n SHSi-T 1 A ONLY mm ijpj II n 'if u ' D a •>* Cpi Murray. A R "A Coy 1 trmllUd to reiicn from NH ->y tha Co. w,ax U. L. D. sntEEO-iCOX. Malor, S.U.L J.. Adjutant. TBe Barbadoa Rciimant CRADUATK TKACBBB IN COMMERCIAL SUBJECT* l Os -MMi ^ JOWOjP b but not Ms than Sepu-mber, |H1. OrMuaU nmarclal _SubJe.li Should bold tha DaBr.a oi B.C aa ll % %  I I II 1 aa. a ._ __ ayarana oi B.<.OIII or %  %  . .pari.'iirc In tha laaaMnaj ol induairtai n ond lH aaa In the .ibV',;"L-!.3 a BI Kl !" •"••• u • "A~ kMttrMdSB ilibOean would ba an BdvnnLBSa aalarv -Barbadoa Bcalee, via— asss r|ffaows_r %  %  * %  T r .... ea-i -* ino aM.oo-Wjao sil4M-n,aM a a. i^e-a acatts raeasnaasd aqulvabmli HIS pa. addltt %  Mwa-. _. 1! ^* ad-**SI B.W.I, cumncyi I 1 "!*,. 1 ^ 1 *' M#on a~M44-Suae. APRIL. 1941 24999— Blcycla M 4'ii:i 25008—Gold Ring 29099— Gold Ring 29072—Gent's R.G. Wrisl Walch and Slrap 29090—Gold Necklet and Pendant 29101-Cokl Ring 23109—Gold Ring 29119—Two Culler. Set. 29141—One Pr. Gold Earrings 25157—Gold Ring 25182—Two Silver Bangles, Gold Brooch 251(1—Cents R.G. Wrist Watch Strap 25223—Gold Necklace and Pendant. . 25252—Gold Ring 25272—Gold Necklet and Pendant 25338—Oold Necklace 23341—Cold Ring 25382 Gent's RG Wrist Watch 25414—Camera 25417—Gold Necklace and Pendant 29421—Gold Ring 29494—Gold Ring 29499 -Gold Ring 25456Gold Necklace and Pendant 25478-Gold Cham and Pendant MAY. 1949 25489—Gold Necklace and Pendant 29337—Oold Ring 199M—Cold Ring 25581 -Gold Necklace and Pendant 29391—Gold Ring 25635—Cent's Chrome Wrist Watch and Strap 29644—Oold Ring Mala -•Imulad II., I—!-, tS a HSS WBSJT A "*Tse*iaa!te nS MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP c... PI UCATIC "" 1 % !" mVlU!<1 "" "*• MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP loot exceeding 171.6* per annum) tenable at any First or Second Orade School In mi. Island. The scholiusliip i. for a period •>< five years and applicant must be me child or near relative of a d-ceascd Freemason or on. In straitened circumstances and must be c.tween the age. of 8 and 16 years. Particulars must be lllled in on form of application to be supplied by the Secretary and mult be relumed to him not later than the 28th September. H. ARR1NDELL. SecreUry -,_,— Masonic Scholarship Board 21.9.10-2n P.O. Bo. M RADIOTELEPHONE SERVICE THK BARBADOS TBLKPHONB COMPANY UMITBD % %  < eonjunctiun with t'AHl.K iWIRELESS (W.l.) LTD. an11 ounoe lhat the above aervlee ii now available lo Sweden and %  "iieguela Hi the rollowinn ehorgea: %  WBDBR Miiiiruuni charge ::i miiiH.) KacQ extra minute Report Charge VBHIZUILA Minimum charge *l00 (3 mini.) .. in,80 n.lK) Rach extra minute .. 3.60 IMIe Report Charge 24.'J.50—In SERVICIO RADIOTELEFONICO l.a eompania .le lelefono "Barbados Telephone Co. Ltd." i-oiijuncion eon la eslnciou de Cables "Cable t Wireless (W.I ) Ltd, anuiieian al pnbllso .[tie ban inieiado la eomujiieaeion lelefonieo eon \ eueiula. Ia preeioa son los llguiente. :— Minimum (3 minulaa) Por cedo uiioulu extra Costo de la Uainada euando no sea atendidn *10.80 (B.W.I.) 3.60 90c. 24 9.50— lo HI i l i niin i H * ' I I ; Da yea want a Cow? Do yea have aae to .ell? Or do Tea Want le Exchange. See L. N. HUTCHINSON CUrsndaxa Dairy Farm. TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH LAMP SHADES for Isrxe Blending floor larapa, and alao far Tahle, Wall and Hanging Lamps. CRAVON8 ha Hood. SHOE-MAKERS' KNIVES —II rents. AT JOHNSON'S STATIONERY And HARDWARE WANTED sTS.4o-rvi'l rCMALC CLIRK: with pirvloua Hoi.a-haeplM e.partBneo. saianaa Tor the above poaltlona will depend on qtiallHrattona and BJD*al*4ROt. No IMfa.Ni W ||| conaMaro* who haa not the ra%  rured qualiilcationa. Applicant! to apply in paeaon with wrttlen application lo the Secretary:-UUHOINO SBTATBI a TBABINti ro LTO ECKSTEIN HllilS OAV STRUT LM— fa HAVE YOU GOT A COLD or COUGH IF SO TRY BBOWM'S CERTAIN COIGH CURE Vseeaaag Ceuati, Duau. oi ah* Ceanl aad Luaaa ... aw. C. CARLTON BROWNE Whlllll a Retail DllHtal 116. Raetaat St Dial HIS BARBADOS REAL ESTATE AGENCY Industrial — Commercial Residential Telephone 2336 Office Mailings Hotel Ltd. • Olt MM INCH RAT*. •: c New HinutaJow Tl'e usual and IDOI ar-livr Uu.lt oi -tone. All M,%  BBIiy door.. Window liamre %  '.'. %  M .'.,..... own AC En| N land h MI afe >ea balhin* Price S.750. CASABLANCAMaMwell Coait Thla Imrlv home .landing In 3B.B73 i (t. land. DinlnB and Drawinn mam, 4 bediooina, Uled bath and kiuhrn. aeivanta qualtera. Baiaae. Sowar and veetable %  arden. lr.nl tree,, all Incloaed by II Boat of Caaablanca inchwd on Ihree the price i> altracREAL ESTATE JOHN M. It I 1 IMI S A.F.S.. FT A Formeriy Dlien a. Bladea FOR SALE Dtnlnii Room. Kit .. n t An-rri can plan. J bec OaraB He An altrac nil planned homo and M IV lllah-r built ol coral none haa over B acraa of grounda and enjoya varv Ona viewi ovor the bay. Ti.ere aro three Urgo bMi.-i. i with baalnei. a lounfna, dimrat roam. Sallory. kitchen. S toilet., .irtaenad garue. atorerooiu and BBrranla' quarten There are wired and ten en ted poultry tuna. Bpat pana. duck pond, numnoua •rm' tree* and Aowerliig %  t.mna. lie ducad Irom <1.9oo t,. iij.aa IOI a quick aala. Strongly recomnianded from every aapoct "CLOUD WALK" Kendcrviyna HIU. Cluiat Church Modern Dungalow of Amor lean dealgn i,.ndIng onnait overlooking llaatmsand Worthing, gsg ft. abov aaa leval MagnlHotnl vlawa. S Ord%  ooma. living room, dining room, atudv. 1 b.lliroom. with lub and ahower. modern Kitchen, laundry, %  ervanU' quarlMa, tiled wiii | u clng (he aea Laid .>|i|.-t..,ll,jt.i ', .1411 KOTTX on the coaat An old %  •labllahed hotel property H ivailable al a going t-onceri n %  vary low flgure. Full inlonna ion mibe obtained on appnI.MIIKMI.M.. mm M>1*1 tal-U. Chriat Church. J gtsrey ncne honiao wlUi option to lak.U .Ml>oining a Berea of SWOd treble land with potential developnenl poailbllltl^a Thla i.-m %  ;• la vary, aouivdly built and n*Liln. 1 rocepttoiv 3 bedroon ii?iie; with own balh and toilet i. %  rchen. pantry -"id atudv There MO two eervanla' noma awl g. rage The property H :i <• llood poailion ai.d a ballilng H Baaaaaaaa. aa kaa.J emae M hand FOR RENT ungalow la right on -Ihlng fncllltlea Available %  M BBMI AUCTION SALE lior.r IN AQt'ATIC COUBT lately occupied by J. A. ROBXRTS. Eaq. to take place on Mahngaii. Waggon. Mah Pinna T.h.c .aeal Bi J Purr Mah MoR'S ire Tihlea. S Hah Armchair"*, t Mah Plant Stand.. Double -


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PAGE THI I.VI SUNDAY tliim Ul wish To Be lirs. Brothers Put In lliiiniiiii'liiri' SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER M. 1950 Glow In The Ink % %  -\-i <\ nil Irtlerlni In ink thai rl" Uli a luminoum %  iil-aallt anm^kini people le*>k tw Irewhrrrvrr thr -li|ip-r til Britain Who In\mlri the Ink. and lor what pMi M* ** Thb answer* omf 9l >*r qap*U*na:— fram IICNRV l.flHRIC NEW Vi ti.K # %  luminous posters no* :f trie hoardings In lad by two magicians, the btolhcrs Switztr— Robert, aged 36, and Joe. 35, of Barfcalaj, California. Me wmr new colouring stalled at school They atarted a healing iiutaui-in Wo> Iwante result. have been erlpnfad fui '.Mr*. :i will known Port-ofl.ici 'liev painted a black light Spam it-tidriil > %  f ' %  s "' ftancMOB night. Faith Healer leaves lor Grenada '<> Thto was a sensational suchts crusade. ***• New York stage producers hfjkrd Khnut it and hired detectives (.in In Trinidad (Fran '•> rf-"i 1 I lenes. Limited, are "klaj foi pioneer Matus i.. %  th .1 :r> w\ niertexl •inent's proposal • illy manpropo.iCi: Canadian Claimed To Be Performing Miracles Afiei the war th* Switzcrs *> ninciitad In Can-da with luininuk i>poaed to •t a .. < i ir was up American advertisers heard about it and demanded supAii.i the ink was aplaahart on -• % %  ;re orar low, Saturn yellow and ignal green. What next* The brother: have invented luminous bathing vmg rP* 'or hunters so that they will not be shot accilentally And a luminous fly for anglers %  at flfh cannot resist. . —L E S Am.thei POl.T-OF-SIWiN "Faith Healer" Minn3 LONDON. B*p1 Powd Ibrahln. an Indian, stepped up to thi -iiiimreception counter at London airport, gave waved expansively at hp Una behind him and said, -This Is my family %  "All ten"" the re incredulously •i looked worried and 'VJJJj aid. ONLY leal Thenmust he some miming." A <|Uirk warrh disclosed three Ibrahim'* rtnldn-n — ILN.S ) Harbour Log llistlerites Buty Effigy irreni i a* Mean PORT-OF-SPAJf ButlariU tiem tieit Trinidad, belebratlng I IT Til' IN* slaw l 1 Ck 4 WO the Swi tiers. was easy enough, anil I %  %  were design%  "•"" ins thai glowed In \ War Seem Then they headed ror New York to get inlo "the big time." In phtilu Mark *.tennip DavMaM s.' i>n-u*.th i-aiuo'pfia. Sell LaOcrumar S. %  T* 1 rial %  M • i C fJerOoi OeeaeaM Mch Zlta Wonlta. Vh TWnou> A. psjpAamngM Uriah Hun Buller. |raded m ire Cincinnati their money ran out, so than Sno strong carrying an eti o( Ralph Mentor, tbt Tl candidate it the %  iactton who \... %  rmallj burying tbaj sjAaj*A %  | bore the effigy tl.riuh t'isj streee.. *onxof them k-pt -houting 'Mentor Is Dead" M.V. CArlbbaa. ISO lo ti nmnla. lor Oomlnk*. M V LadT Jar. • UMU r P.noni. lor Si I-u & %  M*'i> d* L-rTlnS.. i net. Capl LeaUM) Barrow. Casjl Capi In Touch With BarbaJot CoasUl Station Belongs To No Par \ % they old the rights to an inviiible-ink laundry mark they Invented. Finally they settled in Cleveland. The* turned out glowing idea to detevt Haws in engines and HI plane parU. rhen thay diacovered a lumintabl-BWl ^ , ud> -sM out fabric This saved the live* th-i ih.r ran r.cmm.i.icau *iu. in* thounds of soldiers in the '-'town* ahiea mrouah uieir Bareadoa ., CI*I Vain?" — i urvan. •. Racunda. SS It p*cked up ao much light that a-.v Dam, n Jaw Btoea. *a EPORf-OF'-SrAlN U about four time* as bneht ?''*,. T*'i^ iJ, RlSST^iur" Mr. A P T. Jamaa who fact pM daylight They made 11,000,000 ,Krnaeea. *s Duala. a s Hmhii lured the Tobago aaat lold Pr> %  ' "f 't fi" American and Brit** M to * d BL.* Jl i M Ml *i' B rS.'*'i 1 ' men in Tobago that "contrary to uh force. .._ aV-wJ!". telore.: 5a gHTiia" iits that 1 am n member of Some i,. It wai used for luminss Aharoa, BS i\>iui*r. sa. Bra-ii the Butler Party, it , my fervent ous signalling panels rhese were fJ?T-A.*iitJ5 M afi'' *3^5'i belief that in ao far as Tobago ta one of the war's beat secret ^ ",5^U. ,, v^aeSerT t5 concerned, the Meml*r for Tohi go weapons raipun. s a Tiimn should remain unobligated to any apecinc party" (Mr .lamedur nt the election campaign, was given support by both the Buller Party and the Caribbean Socialist Party). Sidelights On Sport Police Know Nothing About "Obeah" Aff.ir iFrom Our Own C a rraap on aa n ii PORT-OF-SPAIN Widespread reports were current in the colony yesterday that D man was apprehended In Portof-Spain, carrying a ban containing two young children, one dead and the other alive Rumour had brain it that all this was connected the practice of Obeah". Police say they know nothing about the affair I in.%  4 the series had beta established did the West Indies batsmen decide to I 4 m;ke the running" Until then and despite the fact that | that the matches were of five days' duration, they regarded a Test i match as a gnme of cricket and stuck to the golden rule that runs In the book arc ul inestimably more value to a side than time. John Arlolt pays Alan RH a tribute, warm and possessing a ring of sincerity. He wrttea: —Alan Rae will be n thorn In our crlcketlnB 1 (Ides for many years to come. At 27 he Is a sound batsman of unfaltering concentration, whose 'ontrol of every Innings he plays. That Scottish name, | legal training, dour batting and analytical cricketing mind, recall Douglas Jardim. sad be may well, like Jardine, develop Into a great Teat captain OI'ASI-ARC WELDING EQUIPMENT ELECTRODES. AND Your enquiries for WELDING PLANTS and equipment will receive prompt attention from our experienced Staff. All types of Ferrous and Non-Feirous ELECTRODES available ex stock "BII1TISH OXYGEN" WELDING AND CUTTING EQUIPMENT We invite you to inspect our stock of standard items. Special enquiries will receive our immediate advice und attention. STAINLESS STEEL FABRICATIONS—"FIRTH BROWN" WE have now in stock STAINLESS STEEL SHEETS and arc fully equipped to handle fabrications to your design in this modern, acul resisting steel. -"*.. HMtltMHtS /H/I/Mfl Ltd. White Park Roul. Dial: 4546 %  SI Mlrharl. II..MI. • ^v-.-.-.o-.-. -.-.o--------v-'-'' -*-*-'-'-'<;^-''i-*^^^-'-^-^2r-'-'< ^ < < f^ And She Applies § At ROOL Because Siertil Conquert PAIN On Kale M KNIOHTt DUIIO ITOII! ELSWICK CYCLES NOW IN STOCK &f GENTS' ROADSTERS GENTS' SPORTS CASH or TERMS. &f CHARLES Mt ENEARNEY & CO., LTD. §l£W! IMPROVED. ODEX SOAP > O Gets ikli mlli ctai I O liDlthH pmplnlio. odour I Ua body iml utt dull) / I >r*Ma any rl i.ii.li n taib-r ik. .<>Uad paUa lor hec, b~a> ami 'l.ilv bailM. I>i-1 i, ideal for fnillj aar. AVOID OFFENDING-USE ODEX PHOSFERiNE for a new appetite! If you arc ort your food, feeling m-rvy or run-down. It mt* t^ thai HHOSFERINR Is fun what y. j need lo bring you hacfc to a happy ii.mnal state of acahh PHOSlHRINh 4 grand restorative when reservr*. t in low | %'hcn the appetite fail., th.' vital resource* of the body fail to be replaced. Mental and physical energy sag. Resilience weakens The cheerful rebound to life's difficulties deserts you. It is within the power of l-imsi l-.KINI an m-erae this process — by renvuii/ the appetiie ft irealr* new energy and viiality. You feel a ni-w inter cat in In. Try this grand item today. In liquid or tablet form 1 tablet* of PHOSFERINE equ-i 10 drops. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS for DepreasMn, Dtblhi .. Indigartton, 5J—pJesanatt, mn* •fter fnffuanM. Give a dollar win a Ford and tarsi JI (In: BAflBADDS BOYS' CLUBS Three Priiaa will be given as follows : 1st Prlie I A FOltD ANGLIA 2nd Priie : RALEIGH 3 SPEED CYCLE 3rd Priie : Kill I \ Tl DOR WATCH Drawini! to take place nut Inter than Nov. 30th. 19511 Auditors : FITZPATRICK GRAHAM A CO. FASTER SERVICE TO Jjoncfon BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.WJA H.-Kiiiiir rigHdMrd NrrlM t flfty i.tir Couuiriea on all an eontlneata BMaau "...i fe journtya ar.tt> 'JI. %  %  i pwi %  ti. loag No ti]. or eilraa for i.oiafurl taat raiMta B.O.A.C'a Sl-yaarol.l tru.lition o H pr ^dbird Htr vi.und eiperieaoe. OBT THERE KOONER' STAT THERE LOKOIR t Kmra Harbatloa to *1rta| Tn Flighta Kingston by H.W I A. Loadoa <\ Hra. Day iu lit. WtTklT s Hi'tuni Par. • Hf.OO l,7.0ti Also aU.ulai %  [),, i s. iV icr. to Einop,. iu d M.mtb Am-rica BO AC. TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOV Bimk (hrcuyh ] ( oiir locol BO.AC Apprtnt.-ft 4p# who "lalcrj no rhoroi' for odtHcd*. Information or boofclaai by ".^perdWrd" lo all nJ ronliitnli. FLY BO AC BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP. BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Lower Broad Street Sild^rtown rkone Ugfi <;I\E MI. r. \\\ i:\ii n TIME! SHthe I I "... there', mi Inner .Irilt jiivwhere! For my joli I must Wave elothes that are nl raarh | .uol irliuhle. and I've uoni Tl TAKA long enough to know 1 :il il i||H| IIILII. Look'mart. too. und \< .i-hereally well. Of course it' a Tool u prodnct .mil that makeall tin ilirlerence. When you hoy n l'Ak\. )rou gel with it the lamoiiTIHITAI, (iuarantea of satisfaction, proof thai tineloth hill give vou iiuality and service •eeund to noue. lake my advice and ttsMM TIIAKA for your next suit . you'll be niorc than *ati-lied." TUTAKA TAL (il \K V.N TKEU FABRIC Now Available New GIANT aiza Extra Big! Extra Value!



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PAGF. EIGHT SVNTIAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24. 1950 BARBADOS fii AI)\tMWTE r. y-^ f— — ,-1 Sunday. September. 24, 1950 ELECTION 11 II;H>I tin THE people uf Trinidad and Tobago went to the polls on Monday to elect members to their Legislative Council under the new Constitution. For weeks before, one hundred and forty one candidates had sought to gain the backing of the electorate for eighteen scats. The election campaign was marked by great bitterness and by personal attacks upon the character and reputation of rivals. In some cases meetings were broken up by unruly crowds and violence was expected on election day Fortunately no violence took place and about; sixty seven per cent of the electorate voted. The results are not such as to inspire great confidence in the government or to give to Trinidad stable and progressive leadership. Some members have been returned who had experience in the last Council and on whose shoulders will rest the task of giving enlightened advice. There will, however, be a number of members with no political experience and others whose record does not give ground for a too sanguine outlook. The party under the leadership of Mr. Tubal Uriah "Buzz" Butler has gained six seats and constitute the greatest single voting bloc in the new Council. Mr. Butler has had a varied and exciting public career but his leadership does not appear to be the kind for which the West Indies stands in need. It '• %  'mains to be seen whether the responsibilities of his new position will enable Mr. Butler to approach the problems which confront his country without a spirit of partisan prejudice. All the islands of the West Indies have watched with anxious interest the result of these elections. It is an indication of the fact that West Indians are coming to a realisation of the fact that what happens in one West Indian island is of concern to them all. The shifting scene of island politics is not however, a good atmosphere in which Federation can go forward. Tlie last Legislative Council had approved in principle the report of the Standing Closer Association Committee. Mr. Butler's views on Federation are not clear and much will depend on the stand which he takes whether Trinidad will give the ideal of Federation its wholehearted support. There are other lessons which can be learnt from the Trinidad elections. The difficulties of organising elections under adult, suffrage are great nnd unless adequate preparations are made sufficiently long in advance there is liable to be chaos and confusion with all sorts of aoctisations made as to the reasons why some persons were omitted from the electoral ragtitar. The Barbados Government missed the opportunity to send a representative to study the procedure adopted in Trinidad although the Barbadian elections of next year will be held under adult suffrage. The government of Barbados should lose no time in setting up the machinery for registration of voters and for setting up an adequate number of polling booths so as to ensure that the elections will be both orderly and complete. Ninety five candidates lost their deposits and were the deposits greater there may have been less candidates to confuse the issue without having the hope of gaining the support of a substantial body of the constituents. Other islands might consider the advisability of increasing their deposits so as to avoid the Trinidad spectacle of more than a hundred candidates fighting for a mere eighteen seats. The Barbados elections of 1M8 indl^ate-l that the day of the independent in Bat %  badian politics is past. The indications from Trinidad are not similar. In that country a large number of candidates stood without affiliation to any political party and the number of independents in the new Council will determine very largely the policies adopted by the government. One result of the number of parties and the presence of so many independents will be that it will be impossible for the government to be certain of commanding a wi irking majority. The members of the Executive Council are elected by the members of the Legislative Council but there does not appear to be any provision for the members so elected to resign if their policies are rejected by the Legislative Council although I convention nu>y grow later. Three officials will be members of the Legislative Council and five members will be nominated by the Governor. The Governor is given the power of assigning to members of the Executive Council the responsibility lor the policies of various government departments so that the "ministers' will be appointed by the Governor from the members of the Executive Council. All West Indians will continue to watch developments in Trinidad and the manner in which the representatives manage the new constitution. Everywhere the elections will be studied and all the peoples of the area will try lo learn the lessons which thus.elections can teach THEY DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN! %  #*$ 8-30 A<*> AiOvW/£/? lb PftR,K UNO At>n sot//. /*/ S/KH": I\I;>II'I.OV>IIM NO one knows how many unemployed there are in Barbados. There are 2,500 men over eighteen registered with the 1-abour Commissioner's Office, but there is no guarantee that this is a true maximum < r true minimum figure of unemployment. There is Do legislation to compel uni tnployed to register, nor is there any legislation to enforce notification to the I-abour Commissioner when employment !as been found. Thi re are many sides to unemployment MI Barbados but two major factors stand i.'it for special emphasis. The first is that there is unemployment with the result that there are people who ; .e suffering from lack of food and from i ie demoralization that unemployment brings. The second is that there is great reluc;unce among the unemployed to accept work, if it is not the work they want. An example occurred last week. Out of flirty five agricultural jobs which were ncunt not far from Bridgetown, only two id been filled by Friday. Recruitment '•< 'gan on Monday. These jobs would have brought workers a minimum of $7.50 in a week o! five days' work. Thirty five jobs may seem a small outlet lor an unemployed labour force of more than 2.000. But refusal to accept work by the unemployed is an unhealthy sign. The question of unemployment cannot be left lo fester or to breed ideas in the minds of people unacquainted with the realities uf life in the 20th century. The curse of slavery is that men and women have forgotten the commandment that only by the sweat of the brow can bread be earned. The evil effect of Government by Whitehall (even a Whitehall M far removed as Barbados has managed to keep it through so many centuries) is the expectation that the United Kingdom must provide. The natural effect of a local Government has been the habit of blaming the local Government for everything, even one's failure to accept work that is work. Nobody likes work, a British Cabinet Minister of the present Government who is also a mast successful director of companies said not long ago in the United Kingdom. But that does not mean that a man must not work for that reason. To-day in Barbados, as in any other country of the world, workers mean people who work. It is impossible for any Government or any employer to support workers who refuse to work or who refuse to make any provisions during employment for the rainy day of sickness or unemployment. It has been fashionable to despise the precepts and morals taught by Victorian parents. The result is painfully apparent here in Barbados to-day, where hundreds of highly paid workers appear to be spending as fast as they earn, not on making provision for settled married life, but on an increased orgy of riotous living. Instead of putting by wage increases as investments in Savings Banks, for the future of wife, children and home, too many workers are pinning their hopes on wage increases which can never stop the rise in the cost of living. Barbados has no need of expert economists nor social research workers to diagnose the evil of unemployment Until the unemployed face up to the facts of life and accept work which is dignified work and not what they consider it to be-degrading—until this happens how can Government be asked to create special public works to keep people employed? There is no Utopia around the corner. We live in Barbados; we have made the progress which we have made: we enjoy to-day conditions of life (however sad and however depressing for many of us) which are so much more happy," more blessed than for example the sweated labour of nuns in Czech concentration camps or the misery and destitution of a Kingston slum. We have, thanks to our parents and our forefathers the spirit which it takes to be good citizens. Are we going to draw on this spirit, or are we going to lie under the nearest tree and wait for someone to feed us from their coal pot? T SOAPS Mft'iiuL i lArmi 'MM ItUvWM ILI k HV4C1MH NOTICE {Sitting On The Fence By VATHANIKL GDKHINS 'The Hi Hi.h nir Hie Wont wool* in tha world lor raii.rmbenng naroaa." wrllra on* uf Uio-r train*? obwtvvri in %  iiiditaiin* "They can MM in U* name ditti.,1. *• .acli ulhar v*f.v day, and carry on amlatil* and intHiiala ...,iy*i.all..ii. without liavioa th* •nniitm idea of ih* uthrr'i identity Good morning, Mn. . Mm. Er-um-er. Oh. good moraine Mrs. Er . Er-rerm-er. Quite a ttranger. aren't you? XM And so are you. Only this murmng I was uaying to Mrs. Er-rerm-er ... I was saying wlutt ha* happened lo Mm. Er. Mrs. . ThaU rTartly what I waa *aytl about* you w Mrs. Urm . Mrs. Urm-er . you know the one I mean. Of course 1 do. How's her wiv baby? Oh, Bhr'a not the one who had tfUF new baby. TTtap was Mn. tr . let me get this right . Mn. Er-um-sometMnp. And the* rall.il the baby Gwendoline, which din'tni seem u> go well with Er-rerm-er, docs tl? 0, it doesn't. I would have thought a shorter name like Ann would have gone with Er-nrni-ci Or Joan, or something. Yea. Ann or Joan u-ould have sounded rather nice u'iNi Erreriii-er. leJunVtier It is. Are you %  i %  %  u In The Ladles Inner Wheel lurnli h-morrow? Mrj. Vm-errerrn will be in rhe chair Oh, how lovely. She's such u wonderful speaker. Isn't she'.' So much better than the one who fell down Hi" stairs and broke her ankle (or was it her neck?) at the Town Hall. Mr*. Something or Other, wasn't It'.' Yet, I (Wnk that was the one. Well, ate you at lunch tomorrow, Mr* Er-rerm-er. Saint George st. George, five years demobilised gram the Army, waa altOne in The Barley Mow with The Only Girl In The World. •What's on your mind. Sourpuss?" snapped The Only Girl, dabbing at her noac with a powder puff and making grimaces at herself in a tiny mirror. "I am wondering." answered St. George, "if 1 shall have to fight The Dragon again." The Only Girls cold, glittering. eves looked contemptuously at Aim over the little mirror. "So it's going to be dragons uaain. is it?" she said "I thought you was eured of that lark." "While the dragon still at large in the world." said St. George, "I must light him. It's my fate." "Who's the damme] you're refining this time? lleneral MacArthur?" 1 don't know." sj.nl St. George. But I shall find out "For two years after the war." 'aid The Only Girl, "you was natteiin about drains. It was dragons, dragons, dragons every USM w.come ou" till I thought I'd go screwy myself. Then you saw the doom and vou was all riiTht for a bit. What kind of a dragon is it now, for ctipes* -.,,,• % % %  'its the same dragon who chained you to a rock centuries ago", said St. George "That makes me quite a little old lady, don't It?" "I thought I had killed him then. But he always cornea back In another form. Recently he has been a German Now he is a Russian." "Well. I hope it keepa fine for him.' said The Only Girl. "You look Just the yimc a* you did all that time ago." said St. George, "except that your golden hair was longer and you wore u gulden girdle around your waist." "Did the dragon give It me?" "I expect so. 1 had nothing to offer but my sword." "Then he wasn't such a bad old dragon after all," said The OnlyGirl. "Give me a nolden girdle to a sword every tinu ." "He waa always full of wiles and dirty tricks," said St George. "The kind of lirt> tricks I can appreciate." said The Only Girl. "What are you going to do about your old dragon this time* 1 See a doctor?" "Yes" said St. George. "Thai's right,' said The Only Girl. "If you don't see one soon you'll end up In the looney bin." "It's the army doctor I'm seeing." said St. George. "\ have mi appointment with the dragon." "O.K.." said The Only Girl. rising and snapping her bag. 'Tvgot an appointment, too. For live years I've stuck by you thinking vou'd get rational But you're as nuts as ever you m •Maybe I am." "So it'a good-bye "I'm sorry." said si. George, his OUR HARDWARE DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSKD FOK STOCK I MA'f.vr. ON THURSDAY 28TH. FRIDAY 29TH AND SATURDAY, 30TH SEPTEMBER and will Reopen for Business on TUESDAY. 3RD OCTOBER Will Our Customers please arrange accordingly ? WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Phones : 111 :. 4472 & 4687 ^•-***^-*.VV***,,r.V*-V^^^ devoted eyes following her as she clattered out. Cats' Casebook In the following letter I "Hi subdued ex-devil cat. aaka Ui advice of any of the doctor clergymen columnists now solving domestic problem In the newspapers. 1 have lived three years with a family and have been wonderfully happy up to now. During these years I have been treated with every Indulgence. My lightest wishes have been granted, even forestalled. The bw.t food, available has been prepared for me; the best chairs put at my disposal. Toys have been bought for me. At parties. 1 have always been the centre of attraction and chief topic of conversation. No cat could ask for more. A week ago a tabby and white kitten was brought into the house and my whole life has been 'hanged As this family is so fond of kittens, I knew it would happen one day. and 1 told myself 1 would never soui my nature and apt my looks by giving way I jealous>. But it la hard to supiv reelings when the lap you loved is occupied by another, when your dinner is gobbled before your eves, ami even the toys you cherished and took to bed with you are snatched from under your nose. All the wonderful vcars I knew now belong lo tho dead past. The future seems full oC hatred, bitterness, and loneliness. Before I succumb to the greeneyed monster and something tertible happens to that klUcn, will anybody advise me how to show f'irbearanee and endure my testing time with dignity and gaiety? Life with Father A wuman ha> ro,< plained to an editor thai although hn husband !• 'Itirnlna Ciimiiiiinin end l> upaetlliul the home and their jotiiuf teugnatl •nth hU mahUy •nunvnii, hi -*rml.i rxpa-cl more than hit inara of the ( %  nilly ratlone. No one in our house is happy Now ,ur dad Is turning Red. Ue h:.ve dreary dissertations un Marx before we go to bed. While he eats our bacon ration Dad expounds the Marxist creed: "Bach for all and all for others, Each according to his need" LE.S. NOTICE OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING : ON : TUESDAY 26TH. WEDNESDAY 27TII AND THURSDAY 28T1I RE-OPENING TO BUSINESS ON FRIDAY, 28TH SEPTEMBER Our Cuslomrrs arc asked lo Hole of Ihr iilioviunil arrange Iheir shopping accordingly. UaCosto *V Co., Ltd. ELECTRICAL DEPT. Our Headers Say: Public Health The Editor, (he Advocate sill.—There is a place of land aback of Hindsbury. Bridge. ...I Tweedsidc roads; Just above the guUey that floods In torrential rains This portion of land ;s situated in one of the most thickly populated parts of the OUtsatlrU of Bridgetown, and no other convenient spot in the island can be found to dump tons and tons of scavenger's stuff collected from around Bridgetown, but on this land. This piece of land is east of Hindsbury Road, and any wind that blow*, has to blow over this mass of dust, and this ana of 'holesome odour before it reaches the residents to the west side of the dumping ground. At times l( is so unbearable that one has to leave the district to :•> si-inewhcre for a breath Of da B air. Many a morning on* rises from sleep feeling III, fatigued atjd often with a bad throat and hea>t ache, after a night of inhaling these smells On one occasion this stuff was burnt, and it was such an unbearable nuisance; one could not keep anything clean in one* house, one's eyes were always weak and sore. It also affected one's throat. So the residents of Hladabury Road wrota a letter to the Commissioners of Health complaining about it. In this letter of protest against the burning of the stuff, was couched a mild complaint against the using of this thickly populated spot for dumping scavenger's stuff anyhow, but that was completely Ignored. I am sure that after a heavy rain, if the P.M.O were to visit this land, he would order everyone In tho district to be inoculated against Typhoid Fever, or Dlptheria From this being a noted icctignlied dumping ground, sonic people who are not so particular, and bam little, or no sense of "the public health spirit" also use It as a place to empty their refuse. Wild dogs dig up the stuff and turn It up and it is aftei this that the smell tn the district is positively unbear.'ible and very dangerous. Any resident of Hindsbury Road. I feel sure, would gladly allow any official to pass through their premises to inspect this most unhealthy *lafc .it .dTairs. and I think It only fair, and proper that Junior and Senior members for tho City—if onlj tlon of the health of the residents In this dlstnct area and do so soon I feel sure I am not being an alarmist, when 1 state that it may not be long before some epidemic will break out unless something is done toon. I know I speak for all the residents in the surrounding area you I say I sincerely pray that %  HI do your utmost to help NOTICE OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED for STOCK TAKING on TUESDAY, 26TII — WEDNESDAY. 27TII And THURSDAY, 28TII REOPENING TO BUSINESS on FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER • MW Our Customers are asked to take note of the above and arrange their shopping accordingly. Da COSTA & < ., Ltd. DRY GOODS DEPT. >V^>*/WVW. .. Sept 22, I9.10 Sra-fg/fM The Editor, the Adeocale SIR.—Now someone has written about sea-egg shells on the beaches, no doubt a prominent gentleman, We who are In sympathy of clean beaches, must re.nember the poor who ara clamouring for a Livelihood, and tc keep out starvation. The sea-egg industry must be helped, people must be paid lo keep beaches in order, why don't some of these gucvt houses help unemployed by this means do they expert so much for nothing? Barbed iani mu.-.t make more effort on this hen.'if Poor people are counted as dron and those who are vitanld be able to keep their grounds clean Fi*)wng on the whole needs help. I hope the Boys' Club will turn out seme good fishermen, and not all landsmen! Drying of fish Is also another that would help B.nrba. ri.r. BEACH STROU.EK aa^ this can always be -.s-.ilred when there Is a supply of GODDARDS GOLD BRAID %  , RUM ry '— I t -. available People w h %  love i ^v^^a. \ prefer \ ^*W Itum at its Best v^ GOLD BRAII1 .-.


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,9fgfrSUNDAY. SUTKMBKR 24, 19S0 SI'NDAV ADVOCATE PAGE NINE Whatever Became Of — ? E THEI. LE NEVE—the girl who dwww a* a boy—and the hoy "who lived lute an animal" are the two unfinished which have intnguc-i in M i RHNARD WlfKSTFFI) t-'mding Out The On im STOHIKS WITHOUT Y. i Tint, the Gazelle Bo> remember he wns (oun.l Arabia running wild with thkazelles. and the people who taught him by car put his speed at SO miles an hour M ..* four yean ago. and jll Mt lo fly uut with .1 slopwatch lo time him I didn'l go, because cabled inquirt-i brought answers that in the Middle EJ>| gazelle boys are as common at fairground shideshow* as are bearded women in this country. A couple of years later, when 1 was out in.Iraq. I was told ths same thingThe Arab showmen get hold of some long-haired Bedouin boy. teach him to eat grass, and then exhibit him as n child brought up by gazelle* So it was all a hoax? That's MI..,; 1 thought But now listen Three weeks ago the Iraq*. who sent the story of the gazelle boy to Europe turned up in Lou, don himself His name is Abdul Kami', ^nd he swore the story was true Under cross-examination h. admitted that perhaps 50 miles an hour was a slight exaggeration, and perhaps the boy hadn't lived with gascUes all his life, but he uxu found living like a wild animal, he could run very fait and he did eat grass. He is still in hospital, said Kar.m, slowly learning: to ie human. Her Secret S OME sequels are too sad to tell in detail, and In other cases M'i:W.' "tint \er> good"—and ex plains to friends. "Marriage/ I'v< DO time for that Will sue turn professional' Not M long as I can make J living any other way Betty Nuihall comes to Britain o ct a year lo keep her British nationality "fw business reasons' THE HOUSE THAT WAS NEWS Atli.pted 1947, fiulirfini timed far 14 mom hi, occupied ff (wo yeawS, ho I icing-room, kitchen und Irtirr hcoVeoms . "I meant what I wrote she lid, "and I Itlll believe it's true I'lu.vs Fur Fun M ANY (very) wealthy N-w Yorkers in London could answer the question: "Whale**! •'. H< %  ::> %  Nuthall She probably fixed their travel ticketFor the (annul star who went to Ainencu with the 1939 Wightman Cup team, and made her home there, is now a working vice-president of a luxury travel Hgencv in Madieo n avenue, one ol her customer* is Billy Butlln Shock Cure H ERE'S another good one That bos who DOukuVI *t*>p nif/mi! last year Michael HiuI i-.le> is his name, and they tried everything ihey could think of > ura turn including putting him in a refrigcnilut He didn't sneeze in the deep i %  ('/( %  !xit he stalled again is %  oon as h came out und went on lor 37 days He wax finally cure by i form of shock treatment Thanks for your queries. It i' Vertainly Fun Finding Oul We'll answer *omc more next week. NEW YORK. Last week, TIME-LIFE War Photographer Carl Mydans, Correspondent Frank Gibney and Correspodent Jim Bell accompanied the U.N. troops in their amphibious landings at Inchon near Seoul, far behind the Communist lines in Korea. In ils September 2Mh issue TIME presents their exclusive) evewitness reports. Carl Mydans, a veteran ol Bataan and Japanese prison camps, cabled from aboard General MacArthur's flagship off the coast, "MacArthur was relaxed and talked with humour. He had intended to fly into Fukuoka and there board his ship. The sudden change of plans because of a typhoon gave the General his first long ride overland in Japan since his arrival more than five years ago. General MacArthur explained in a low voice the strategy behind the coming operations In the Inchon-Seoul area. The history of war,' he said, 'proves that nine times out of len an army has been destroyed because Its supply hues have been cut off. That's what we are trying to do. Everything the enemy shoots and all the additional replenishments he needs have to come down through Seoul. We are going to try to seize that distributing orea, so that it wUl be impossible for the North Koreans to get any additional men Of more than a trickle of supplies into the present combat area.' Between the U.N, anvil at Seoul and the U.N hammer at Puson the bulk of the enemy's strength would be pounded. 'By employing (our) (Communist) forces will sooner two great advantages,' predicted MacArthur. 'we are going to wrest the ground initiative from him... if that can be accomplished, these or later disintegrate and cease to be a co-ordmated fighting army.' Cabled Carl Mydans ''the Commander-in-Chlef, who, at seventv, had conceived an operation with the daring, aggressiveness and imagination of a young officer, walked off the bridge" Fnrther inshore, TIME CorrcEyewitness Reports Of Inchon Landing By Three "Time" Writers General MacArthur Explains Allied Strategy spondenl Jin Inchon Ma board Early next oorniuf, TIME Correspondent Jin Bell went through the remainder of Inchon with the U.S. Marines he had accompanied from Japan. Bell cabled TIME, "civilians were moving back into Bell waited with the beige scars lay on its green hillarine assault wave side." troop transport. He reported: "Dawn came up with a n Wolim Island, TIME Cormaddening slowness September "'-'•poiidenl Frank Gibney had 13th. Aboard our transport we landed early tha,' morning. By prayed for a clear, bright day. But lni time, reported Gibney, "I it was dark and overcast In the cl rnbed a small ridge with the ward room, over and over again. Marines and watched what uiei< Ind i„ Ur -.section they kept playing a Blng Crosby %  * %  werp B"ing tIncnon dapped their hands South Km recording: They'd Better Have blazed agulnst ihe darkening sky ean flags began to wave all over Seven league Boots And Invisible and tr over the city Wat ihe place Most were wrinkled, '.-h-rdines When They're FooIbV 'hoked with fumes and cinders, as though the> had l-.n ridden vlllh The Marines. Wiry Captain Even on Wolml the air was thick away. Marine viieran*hn started out with rifles at high Sam JaskUka. thirty. " one-time University of Connecticut basketball star, a Marine veteran who fought through World War H's Pacific campaign, laughed nerv ously at the song. '1 hope the enemy believes that.' he said as he sipped a cup of coffee. "The dirty yellow waters of Inchon Harbor bore a tremendous array of boats. As far as the eye could see there were circling landing boats in groups of flve making endless circles before the great gray assault ships. Ahead were the cruisers, destroyers and rocket ships. Overhead Navy and Marine planes streaked for targets ashore. The big guns boomed like tremendous base the city for known Communists. led U.S troops to their hideouts. pointed oul enemy soldiers who tried to sneak away with civilian clothes over their uniforms "The eily became clogged wltn prisoners South Koreans jeered and laughed as the Com were led away They ripped down Communist billboards and slogans. As always, the kids liked it best Whenever the Harlnei psuawd, the kids nut ration candy and chewing gum We moved on through the town without hearing a shot fired in onger." ItcMectniR on the success of the IN. attack, TIME'S Frank Glb!> %  explained, "the assault had the town they had fled the day succeeded so well for two reason before They lined the streets I; had been whenthe North cheered _ana Koreans had not suspected *w would hit in force And the Miperb sea-air land teamwork f*r smoother than any I had seen in World War II Paeifl paigns. hhd never given Ihe enemy a chance either to dig in his tioops adequately or brine up tcinforcementl." r: li port eyes scanning the liuildinxs ahead k hlng foi mines liecame a bit flustered at this demonstration Of public affection. Soon they brought their rifles (town from TIME Magazir Inchon nd oppressive. But the far drums The smaller forty milll* West "the brightness of the setting nieler guns hammered away with gun painted one last patch the Incessant roll of snare drums. ky a peaceful, soothing yell* A pall of purple smoke hung over A Marine Chaplain standing Inchon," cabled Correspondent ihe ridge with me stored first at Bell. Our boat passed Wolml the sunlit sky in the West, then Island, seized by other Marines D rck at the smoke and Are around earlier In the day; it seemed U1 "Heaven on one side." he said battered and beaten, and great 8 i 0 wly. "and hell on the oil* VttW GUEST HASTINGS. BARBADOS EXCKIXENT CI18INB Hill STOCKED BAt BATES: MM —' D upward* (InrlMtve) Soft a. Silk— Bui how il h'.l.t ELIZABETH ARDEN FEATHERLIGHT FOUNDATION CREAM So light, so easy to apply. Feather-light Foundation that lovely fresh look. Perfect for young girls, for line delcate skins, or for any woman who prefers a light make-up. ON SALE AT KNIGHTS LTD. PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACIES. the rcadv and slung them avtl in the Inchon landing T*o hunthclr Shoulder. The Koreans <1<-<1 <-P ,ps of the Septemi*r IBth seemed lo went to do anything to i—ue were parachuted please Women came forward tioops 1 with then bandl UD and MiiiHim h*ue. The civilians of Inchon combed 4#Mpecials tBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVBSSI HUN/. MISIIKOOM. and CHICKEN HOt'P-per tin 41 HUN/. ONION SO lipper tin Iuteh STRIM. BEANS—per tin M* "•* SIIIH.I'-s (,KAPhS— per Un 29 5* MANGO IH'TNfcY—per bol 91 -> l i Mi M \l:M \I Mil per bet. M AH < \I.VKS MiET JELLY perfect 4 III.IN/. s\L.\|l CREAM—per hot. II I 1 1 K I Kl \\s TWIfiLETS— per tin 91 SI I.I ILI llt'> HI MM I ( AKES—per tin t It SALTKO PKANI'TB per tin 31 IHMsli CHEESE WAEEUS— per pk|. M 'S (REAM ( RAf KERS ',!• pkg. .... U NRCTAI TEA— 1 lb pk|. •nd when you need HUM with that EXTRA SPECIAL FLAVOUR £•! strops* order ,v J^ COCKADE SI:IVSM:I. SCOTT A CO.. LTD. by too OMtcfe WUoa, tetsaj or walaiag Tha daaaa 1 plarei to h* ireaied. espe CUdlv at n. K hr tiiac. by the de~Z**J hgbihilly ion. fling skiTUttud, Purol in.1 Anally po*d>red uh Parolpowd i^CBUA u\ track ... PURINA CHOW 4/HIUla x Ptii i nil otsnauroas. P UROLand PUROLP0WDER Al all lMltB| druRilOfr.. 10 .M. %  **J ppl M HP ( h........ Ud. W.JJJ, Si d^l HI USED TO UTAH FEELING TIRED Me)kr rises full mi tnnrerr What bail mart for a days work if you a>.kv up feeltna tlr^I and I isileaa, i nst ead of be| nn hrlsk and full of energy 1 wake fe.'iuiK foli'of energy" i. macben Ti* made mi feel vnare lunger 1 %  ) %  ,, Miuri.-i"! Msg IB inv moulders ii ul -weliniBround mv ankles. I am now i mi leispalnx 'ul friisehen Suit i mnot apeak t nured of ellins i uk rJiis<. lliivF rnUHa DAVSI glan of Winoinic is ofi;n II me [>n.pitics VTuvsmi. %  nude from J iup>riorwine.ipeiMlh wlr%n*J anj ciilusivelvhlKndrd lor Vt mcarn,>. RhMbrced trtttl tt iMtTend null in.i n ntilnii. toluuoa M Mhni ,.. I -. %  : . ;i ,i ihe i*lt. and lur vcui i l<*cnipBiiicnu.iT|.. plcatsni and rsl4 prcKhpikin'. WlNCM$j$) n huhiv of a •• l,.w. KTUHI hen keeps you VOUng UW llvar. i idney *nd LOWIIB n


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SVVTMY. SEPTEMBER 24, IU SISDAY ADVOCATE p.\r.r FIFTITV CHL'RCH SERVICES DA 1.KEITH • am Hotr.ru i %  .-,,. PTMTMf •• H> a %  ••* P M OuBi. 10 M %  n, Sunda> Scnooi pin kiMo VtW. Id iMMLUuXT :%*"( %  **rv.*. hw .*r itov t* %  .lam Mt A t Marat. T p m Ml %  mitt, %  NAMM SOUTH DISTRICT 11 M %  m Marrlna nar.iaa. rtt-amai %  Mr J WbalUkW T p a. Mr O. PMOVIDKHCE MT TAIU.K la. Itov M C !" by 7 p m Mr 1 %  %  • 11 rr IM I IB A aarvira wh-rh %  MONTI.oM.,t\ %  S^v, ,.... nai IttAY. tapia^bar M IMP IMM •( laWMMRN HEALm* WOP Hill Ml R( %  OE OOD Ml Tabor %  DUHMOMH %  V MICHAEL 1 nk -in i.i. d E.M la...'-all K.. I: Wrsrkr. I ..1 i:..t Cam Wi.'il) 1 | w Chairman 11 ST Pllllll' '!"*" %  %  P M ; 11 am Hiaralon Rat J B Wlnlai Ra. K C s, %  | •T uacri ". V."l Hr* A R B...ina "UHUlll.l •ASrttwr"H i>f Hrn\al :i ..„ Rr> H Mc Cu.l0.4h 1 p.. • s r Uwma PAYNES BAY ALt*Tio> uan %  S am H., %  C Pin %  1 pro Mi. WlltTBJIAI.L %  Mam Mi Ci tlaraaf 1 p •.. Ml BUM 1 m Salvatt. U HIUHI '""•"" %  • Ma>.i A E Moffrtl OU.l MEMOHIAI 11 am. Mi It at.nl 1 p m Rat 11 am HMIIIR. MrHim | pam Mrrtii,. 1 p r.ra.ha, U.J..I %  M am Mr T D Roach T p n. Ha* M. i ..lh.,. C l. WRIXIN1TON STREET BANK HALL 11 • •>. Hulf. HHlia, S pro Comi JO a m Mr L Morrl. T p m Mr pany MartinaT n m BBRrMhM Marling Praarhar Glkfta M SITll.llTaTOWN OISTIN 11 ana. HoLnau Ma. Una I H ktawMh %  T pm Salvation Maafli* POliCI BAND (ONiERT CRIH. C I KA1SON. M BE, A.R.C.M Cl B T Mlrhalu. AT THE BARBADOIAQUATIC CLUB (Loral 4 V.Mtin*Member* Only) BUNDAY. tftPTBHBBm 24Ui, S 4.46 n. JII .lid of a vrry drivrvmu ^ ('harilw ; ADHIMION l/ S M t M> ; voriri: ICE Mil \>l and IIIO/.I:\ \o\ 11 i II s WK will l>e opvninK up Production in ihc month of October. APPLICATIONS will be accepted for n number of outstanding RETAILERS to handlr thrc Profitable and Fast Sellinu llein> throughout Burbudos Apply in writlnpr to: POLAR PRODUCTS LTD. P.O. Box 1*1 BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. CHURCH OF BI6LE PROPHECY 11 It is rcRretted thai we imi.i Suspend Our ItfVfci t" Von for it I'eriod of upuroximiitely 1 IIIM I \VI\KKS for the Instultalioii of nn Entirely New Plant. RE-OPENING WITH A COMPLKTELY NKW PLANT AND A HNKH PRODUCT WILL BE ON THE MARKET FOR YOl II ENJOYMENT. Bottles iBi C a m eaa IM Rattnaai to us or ani Trucks wiu Pik These up us usual when we resume Produetii:. CROWN MINERAL WATER Co., Ltd. Rickett Street Bridgetown. ^^^^P^?^^?^??^?^?^^SSSvS^??7?P??>>g','.'.' 1 .'. ---*.V, • HaBtH li % %  .-. CaptaiB Ikmina SEA VIBW I -a Mrrtmi 3 ,, < BkraUni I pu, S.lval,.,,, Mar'... < h LMhBkBBBl OlbtBkka Fttl'R "DAD* am HBlu^s, Mrrlma I p tn Comr.hip E.'Mirh.iiiBarvuv i)H. aiiuir.. Paatot R,> r. A :... -. ... | B M.atM>:a(v Maatin. 1'H.nnt.n Mi J..lf nrckln. M R E S,wa.. TKr R*v B <-...-b A rrilial un il. ..l-ii.lrrl ^IT " %  %  • •I Jama. LaMikn. -1 urns i i IIIIK.N ami M I \MII IH 11 HtlAil III A, K II.H'K II m V i m *! %  JM Maam la M.. : .i).. i i i< • •INI.I • L in, K.W I IT oBonoi rn Thr Almarii.i.ar Hit ir* | %  % %  Spaak*. •HOIMLB1 l Mnpinii. Tha ChK will I.B1H a vto.no,, i n tn, ;.-m o a -CantaU 7 p m Vaapar* A wL "'it ,?* '"• %  •<• "aiirlldad Ptrarhar. B.B.C. Radio Programme "DAI 1 liniUHIK i -.'-, Rf W Btl BOW Paiatla 11 <\i T OB Nai l %  • U p m Eioi,. •• P m S..ndar Sar->rl*MIIH M, |M H. N—. 7 I. , MM*. a m 1'uaip.ia: %  .! tna • 00 p .,.' Tha |m I.a*law. • • p ,., Tl* NH TO n-U, Itorvwa. I %  M %  II. II pm JutU T'P Top T %  ". H .T„%  Baa*aa l M.NRI W M %  Pimples 66 Cause Killed in 3 Days |ao0>'. I Ills. i wlH naarl ' BIDK-rin* .. %  I [ %  i Hin ptaa %  -I, Ri I p<"o. ltiiii">mi, anil I e, i r-i rfd axoderm BEGINS KVANCELISTIC SERIES PASTOR O. P. REID, EXPOSITOR A Man With God's Message PASTOR REID la racogI] nired as a Bibla Studant ^ who has a grcap on \ world condlllona in tha o Uqhi of Bibla Piuphccy. S H has baan hoard and ^ appreciated by 1 a r q • o audiancca in Jamaica, Iha Jj Bahamaa, and Brluan GuiS 7&& yaora ol axporiance. bringa a maaaaga ol hop* o to a world in trouble thai ^ grips tha haart and drivaa \ away the cloud* ol iaar. o The (Irst moating bagina ; SUNDAY NIGHT, Scptam\ bar 24, at 7:15 In tho Gov \ •rnmtnt HUI Savanth day S Advential Church. The ;! Boardad Hall and My •; Lord's Hill buses paas tha > door. SEATS FREE. J SUBJECT: THE CRASH OF NATIONS AND THE FUtiHT '* With or thirty-^x J S Ml7l"Ti DUEL FEAT (KEPI ha n CAUL l.\' IO->IOIIIIO\V AMI IIVIII.UNS . ALL AT %  While Only.. WHITE SATIN—A Wonnerlul Ifu.lity PRINTED—ITALIAN SILKS— paihnni wrth Ships, Seii-Senerv's. Trees i:ie.—per \IOIM I STOIII '""Hr IF.,.;..I A Tudor Sis -II, I li:H TAJU AIVAKTAUL Ol HKAL Ol II LOW S\l I PRICE OFNTS' SHIRTS—From Mr. up GKNtS' SOCKS—from 35r prr pair P.OVS' CAPS—I each FAWN TROPICAL from BUI ppr yil PYJAMAS—J.1.75 per pair SLIT CASES from $2.43 up. I ... ....• of llroad A Tudor Mia. ^'^*.V,',V'.-..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.',•.-.*.'.','.•.•,',-.. •,;'.:'.:'. 'ssss.'S.' i



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SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 24. IN* SUNDAY \nvK ATE PAGE I l\ I Four Barbadian Test Match Play ers Still With II. M. Vs > natural! %  I t %  tlett, the dlminulrw Rrnrlan. Bui bado*. and %  He mesa jytimi tour* on iwii uecisioneEngland in kmmi* in .ifio-ii Rl hit always been re4 rued as one %  f*e*pti he game ha* P*1 The invitation exten.e Witt Indie* cricketers by the AuatraHMfiK to visit "down under" for the Mtom) tune Is al once a geiture of true -pornm.mshlp as well M a tribute to Ua of Ike players from the Caribbean The West Indies visited Austraiu In 1M0-31. two yean after they had been granted Test Match status. They won one Test Maich the game in which Jack Or declared twice, and Herman (.iHTlth, Barbados fast bowler, .lean bowled Bradman for 8. These •rere about the only irkable Ho* he bowled the t Don Bradman for o—the Ural hme it hud tvm beaaj it is now hutory and •' is recordc i tha the West indies' fi %  -:• t* a era u %  *• nbeii . the be. m lire wOHd at inal time with Griffith aa the i-e-t of the three %  High praise indeed He paid his second visit England with the IMS side, an i was again a force to be rede D The team, as a wholt a I batter than the 1911 id things that happened ntl ,h >* ,n e il was Gr,roU J n 1 That was twenty years ago. ToMartmdale. another BarbaJ, da) the story Is quite a different fast bowler who furnished ft* tiid by their decisive winnre for the attack. ning of the rubber in England, ... ^_. h . the We Indie* have earned a lhl5 u,ul Gnflilh left a second invitation to Australia remarkable bailing perform-... Ihe admitted rulers of the enrket which yet remain*. He. and V. A. world at the moment. Valentine of Jamaica put on 13i tmiri lMn _ for the !-st wicket in 58 minutes appearan Looking back towards, and tgalpst Middlesex at Lord's. %  parfcllng beyond this (Irs* visit to Australia, Today in retirement. "Grift the kangi today we take a look at those still enjoys the game and follow* i AlthouKh still Teat Match cricketera from Barln e fortunes of the W.I. in EnglaM eompan bados. who played then* part in w uh unflagging interest. Lawson the laying of the foundations on Next on my list is E L O. Hoa;i. veterans which the shining structure of with two tours to England, one West Indies nickel today stands JQJS. and the other in 1933 and who are yet with us. to bask fall painstaking, and m tha reflected glory of present lur bable. 'Teddy"* r day achievements. Q f me solid sections of W I They are many who did their inB (or a !on I L r vi ,i i < when La trundled tor II of the !>riflni spot, of thai %  %  >. null oft ..in! power, and | with evident delight n. indenting on hfa %  AuetraLlan i limited hi* %  olnyed manf i -the land of oung to Griffith <*• %  -i H) i jst be !i-.i i among the % %  tree bordered Park of Spartan .1 R| KfliLouis-Charles Fight Will Be A Bad One US I .MM ION lanrr H WORST FIGHTS in the history ff ;ho Lotus lakes Qtt Bliard ( %  1hi 11m i' the fighters ihr %  %  cashed up and Churl* > ( 1 P nieH*l h i I OH 'i rill at catching UJI b an op) or atei i negative *ini Louis he probable p freesa up Hi inouaetd pubifc ) ttssVl m %  ) %  I dl also is. in dM mind •> his matttet Run nnd Slah SEPT. 24 NO. 13S The Topic of Last Week When 1 HEADACHES strike remember Phensic! %  jatjrude from the beauVhc luUncr—for it not inly relieve* the pain but it also comfortand refre*hei. Because Phonic is so quickly ahwrbed into the bloodstream, its action is iwift and sure. Be prepared for headacheskeep a supply of PhcnsK handv. %  < %  i,i bit, at home, and overseas but for Ung the moment I choose to recall S^V %  nd frf l "the those who went abroad—those !" „,"i p "!" jmngl, dsaserlbad by a *-hoia.y Jaiung -j %  wrlbe as "Amb a ssadors of Good" . ,, will" and Diayea the game accordJHi K l0 England, ing to the best tradifons In unJ^und aTStl familiar surroundings %  the faei thai he i'ways usin* hi head, and M i-iien ili*>i**ed 'i batsman igton are few seemeil sat foi big Ihmgs 'impeiand far between, and although he "ev-r rlvaa up llod"w7i< one follows the fortune* of his sue I "batcessors a^ei.i. thosi CoM (Mfaghl h ahan be scored a The baal ih*ng thai It Li b % %  thud of Iwt snarkhni ee-nturv aealnst Oxford, could happen in U Bghl ( against ball, know him no more, it was reported that his capb'ti one or the othn to MOra a qul He too however will Join in the Rolnh Grant, wanted to know *hv knocksnit. Tha fai thai it aaaa I Crarlea, the running, stabbi eounter-puncher. will run and stab mora than ev, i who will keci> waLUng in nn h' %  asjatni laga waiting r..i .< craeh %  • I a delightfully straight his opponent H. C. Griffith player Hoad did not exploit the dashing off Flrsl on my list-1 shall bnefl, drive, nor the .efer to four—In Herman C. U,ju ? ,t w V'u QrsflMl fast bowler of the hlgheat !" '[' hl p,io clau, and a batsman not to l coun ^ m ,?• uesplaad in the best comnana P T ren !" * S*f" Unllka any otb Test cricketer he has, three Off sea tours t> his credit, snd though to-day in his fifties he has retired from active participation In the game his lpve for the intricacies of It and bis daep knowledge remain unimpaired. patch the ball to all points of the compass on the leg side with almost mathematical precision 11 ana %  n will %  %  • 0 i e,an" it was laid he n told looks like one of the worst light, hut I've never had .1 ronflriMd ever arranged There v no kidding HIMHH thi pu : Vl ., %  ,, % %  aat .if Hnalm: people who profess to „,,_ ....... ; but hi know what ail) happen and What R."", i di , '"TT ,5 %  "•" r h '" """"' ^tffii.m.u.m terrific knockout record compile Hut lunation al the returning vie• You are tors of the IBM) tour. F A. V. Williams "Fofflc" Vriffiama, the four Ti-mi playing Ihe g.mie for orU ... shared a fourth proe^ ,. i \, wicket partnership with Headloy ball and bat on "in 1933 against Somerset which that tour, which put on 98 at a critical period of the was eul short game, just ss ha had done in 1B28 by ihe • | r with Nunes when they added 138 earned him de for the eighth wicket against icrving praise A wllUAM Notts. as one of Ihe bast all-rounders on Today Hoad serves on the the W I .inV Picked principalWest Indies Cricket Board, and ly as a pace bowlei Williams deT. Tuely mIXm 11* *<• i.i. lui chodimi Thej goi *" mlt Ai-a tin mtnii Th, *•>• %  ••* . %  Hum arin an^ a i (, niin.'i ait.1 i n ,i ssaaM nsiaS Ska ssa i win. sa ssssM •b > sis nun uiooia go avea lunnw i m *• II. . rn nHHiiM-t %  um MIS (Phensic I for quick, s;ifv relief FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS. LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS A CHILLS i Will | Writ I -O lb %  In ihip it ..r Eneland kn out of thi I Mai ndale ^d 1 F n %  V i nfher* who haVi i I to Hh Ore-el B am i fi,.,lb-nosnd "*i I asn BN.. not fnrgrttinR the I %  %  pioneers Tim Tarlrbvi f the ao %  it,-" Ilghiers HtJf rirJflllhg ib ii full and mlatrab tt-ri rounds to . dei-iMon ovei 11. %  I' I.I lha AM ttniibe met bad pedalling Hobert Paslor neai., got away witn the same tlu, These lo<. have rorved then again, but Louis finally caught up tribute will be aceorded. where it with him in the llth nnind Un; pj Ban niches, and richly due one day due C. Griffith He was a member of the 192fl W.I. team to England and so took part in the first Test Match series ever played by the A'tst Indies He was one of a trio of fast bowlers—George Francis and Leorle Constantine being other two King Gets Ready To Shoot SANDK1NGHAM. Engla-iU party"bag?' was exceptionally /.a* flight. V Britain's pheasant shooting baftBui gajMateapera at Sanbe plentiful the season opens on October 2 an'l dringham said the King will not hich demanded reKJ"* George VI. is expected to find sport up to the stundard of .vhclliei spect on most occasions Griffith be at his "Sandringham, Norfolk last year the Kutg will go wi'.lfowlng on described, as "very fast and dafountv estate a few days later. There are fewer Phea sant an." Wnirerton marshes (near Santerrnincd '' finished with a baa of The King always visits San* partridges about* tnls season ui.i dringliam) UtiS rear, BaoaUaa ll 103 wickets dringham for the first shoot of the gamekeepers blame bad weather means wading in water and lym-i Two years later, in 1930 he was season, returning a month later at hatching tune for the pooi on damp ground he has not gi•neon the Arst West Indies' side ever for the traditional bachelor shoot shooting prospects on the Norfolk wildfowling since his illness In to visit Australia, and there enat which not even the Queen estate. November. IMt hanced his reputation as a r>ne is present. The King, one of the best shot. Previously the early morninc bowler, and again with his two His Majesty found groin Britain, on look forward lo frill to the marshes foi tic colleagues, Francis and Conslanplentiful on his Scottish estate testing his prowess on woodcock, morning Might was his favourite tine. at Balmoral last month and his those wily birds with a low ztgsporting 'diab '—INS. ll ^^ aW A NEW STOCK Of CIGARETTE LIGHTERS J CIGARETTE HOLDERS | BALL POINT PENS J; TORCHLIGHTS BATTERIES & BULBS j COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY. then, the customers were reaii. (o demand tlieir motMB -" k The same thing happened in 13 rounders with Tommy Fsrr an I Arturo Godoy—shurTlin 1 Joe won tha (Ink.*, but his opulent Srai still on his feet at the end ll took IxMiis 18 rounds to cab h up with Godoy the second in they fought, and the same length of time against slow-moving, awkward Abe Simon And lo get down to moir recent cases, everym knows what happened On gaol time Joe met Jeraag Jot w.i lea Of eaiIHe, if rOSI believe i.i omens then Ixiuts should crca n Rsard In the Charlai will b-Ray Ariel, a very Bne trainai but a guy who has hi' I 11 other luiys in there again*! :-on i* nnd everyone of them Knocked nghl into his lap A...I !-. I w* iniHl o i-*lr uni .irli I aiaitM .hr you tm.i-T rnlov Hl> n.lnSung from Lcla* aurl |Hiiua rum uuiiaa Ott* And th. lha !>..>. caal quarrel traaa taa ssaaai i-nn um BBBM ssaaai sM aa/waid •Mldrea tt.,.11 aaj n.iittiiiMi K. %  eM in* ••>"' Kixn \ hi patsrai least dutw Th u,w uiina re< r •• K**n '<•'• '" %  J ii e "t . gahstl J i >-> sponsored by J cv R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM St.y "aTgfcWisaJafl .1 .. rower youmeif nil i all day I onf |B| tup] _____ ,— : voiii i '.,.,.•!-" Boaqual I Powder, after evet\ I. lb. aVgffW l..iil,-v Then all iUy loss| vmii I.I %  II. o,. ii i friend: y.tor -km aill hi i laxtura Ihara will Ihsaai tbooi rou • i i fragranen. fm CbasssMM H ii" '• Hal 1th ib.i fragrune.' |hai BkSB l"> '. fasliioere llont|irei THICUM POWDtK /.OWfcl.Vf. FOB STEEL PIXKIIVG SHEARS? ••XX-<.V>V1 >->-,*.*.-.'.v.---, .',~.'.:','.',:-,'.',-, 11 I I O \ I I 11 A RUBBER FLOOR COVERIf^G In 4 BEAUTIFUL. PATTERNS 3 FEET WIDE <3> S3.S2 Yd SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM, PASSAGE Or MOTOR CAR MATS Elc CALL AND SECURE YOURS MRLV .• kaitablrsheo 1860 immsm. Ill Ii 11 Roebuck Mnn The Amateur Athletic AHHOCIUUOII of ll.irliailorMBnMll Ml. Intercolonial Cycle & Athielic Sports Meeting 11. i %  i %  i c t ^C$^s ^t


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[PACK FOfR SUNDAY ADVOCATf KnffiAT. SEPTEMBER 21. 50 What do you know aboutENO? DO YOU KNOW .hat RNO will relieve menu, and latitude, freshen vou up menially and '! %  act as %  rcftvihfcfcB I eataxj puk-mc-up ? DO YOU KNOW that dash < 4 I NO m a tumblerful ol water wll relieve a tick bnd*che;oi hvcmhncis, and overcome ibc"hcavincs ."whn.h IOUIIWS unwise eating in drinking } Sold in hniit, s /or lasting freshness Eno's Fruit Salt' /* •—Ji -/t^w • %  *. Mrart •rgim—J naj. -ur*i. a^T SMART HEALTHY HAIR if OfII Washes Out 1st XI Cricket No Play In Either of the Four Games Wewm *THK PRINCIPLI of grunting a bonua to the Weat Indies tooting t. .in haa been accepted b> the Weal Indies Cricket Board of O %  >trol, 1 am told by one who generally gets the low down on I :he Will Indies Crleket Board of Control. This Information la reliable If I judge by the high standard of aeeurai-y that haa been the ease with regard to other tips given me la 'I* past And so it would be pushing against an open door if i attempted to argue the ease for the granting of a bonus. What is more, my Informant tells me that he understands that the West Indian cneketers have been granted £ 150 eaeh In advanee and It is not kn een so I t every shade nf opinion by the cricket In England that I haw yielded to UM temptation to rota to some of tbem for the l>enellt of renders nt this cohatno The Dm clipping is an appreeiaI Ilk) W. t Indies team by Ih-nN t nmpton England and Midplayei II nogs MI sincerely %  <> lit in ao snugly with i neral conception of the pcrrormanes ol the West indies team through the eyes of those who witd the games and who have sent u> their impressions, that I i i ilion in dealing A 1th i ns Impressions first DfcMs < OMITON IN TOP CLASS OK WORLD CRICKET j /-"OMPTON writes that the West Indies team have established H*ss^ MhnM as being: in the top class of world cricket and he thought they deserved credit i<>r having infused some life Into what n'ght otherwise have been a dull season. He wrlUM thnt he will never forget the pu-lure which he had i i RvOftM Weekes run out by miles and continuing his %  i i broken wicket nghl to the pavilion, his nsCi in tinbroadest grin.. rtHI imagine the average English or Australian batsman THERE WAS NO PLAY at all in any uf. the four First km cricket matches carded for yesterday owing t<> rain. Showers from early morning continued throughout the day making play Impossible. I.). imes. Empire \ Police Spartan whiii they made 57 before tiriflhti got out when he was 28IT is always good news w.-en we hear that various racing bodies in the W.I. are giving dinner paruss or that special racing dinner This Win the second day of the fourth series Of r irst atc „ c i d h y private clubs. This is the only forum wtucn the raojot fraternity in general have for either expounding their v.ews or listening to the views of the various members of the controlling bodies. 1 Know of few betteways by which one learns wnat those people who control racing are thinking and so what the Ucy of the Turf Atkins went on to score 47. Phillips C | UDS might be, either in the -esent or future. P*lice tier 7 wkUi Ml wa s Spartan not out batsman with A | as lnrse occasions are all too few. It was therefore MmHtllM "hi i %  t„ his cred.t. • for me to Open a Trinidad paper and ilnd therein an account of what Hall yesterday, the %  ccond rfav c. Smith of College claimed five (f termed a "Gymcrack Dinner staged by the Arima Race Club. scheduled for the First Division (l i the Spartan wickets when tncy i must say at once that the headlines, no doubt applied by a Sport, (tun i-etwcen Empir.' f„und it difficult to play his alow VAUOT w m the best of intentions, were nevertheless rather disquietbreaks. He bowled 29 overs an.: |n To be precise they read: 'HANNAYS SUGGESTS TRINIDAD On .tie previous Saturday, the 94 runs were made off his bowling. HORSE FOH ENGLISH 1>EHBY I must also say that they had %  the wlclurt for th* whole d.i. >coro 201 run?. '. The DOl out M %  <••'• ..i0 1 Wanderers vCarlton 23 pis I'n % % %  1 i I C. C the desired eilcel which headlines are supposed to have and to i_. that they attracted my attention immediately is putting it mildly. My eyes were fauly popping. 1 am therefore glad to 1 elate that on perusal. Mr. Hannays suggestion did not turn out to he all that the t>"llbimplied. NeverIha-u-" Mr. tlmsaiT did psstsUel mat one 0/ thesr days a horse would be bred in the West Indies to win the English Derby. He then went on to say that: "It was a fond dream and there was no reason why %  I should not be realised and he would like the breeders to make a hether it was as impossible as It soundCollege Spartan aeond dj 238 1 %  1 pla: %  %  TM foi nl CotnbarrnsM botvejaji Lodgt .,,-. %  Combermerc ra I 1 laj UM second da In Ihtlr BrM dhrwan ertesWI en fixture. fur abotil On the Hrst day Combrrmer. closed their first innings at 233 -v Atk. iVi and at the end of play Lodge had I to replied with 8 runs for no wicket. Two Clubs Unbeaten In U.K. Football Season LONDON, Sept. 2a. . li |JM English football season just over a month 'ild, there .ir,.now only two unbeaten teams in the football lMgusM,Nwefst*la United and Manchester City. Bfor .1 crowd -A about o5,000 Kurcone 0. Manchester City 1, > %  % %  place at Uilon Town I. Ncttingiiam 1 ilvillOn by County 1. Prwitoii North End 3. uvals. Sheffield United 2. Leeds Unit* I .' w i"d.i-1 HAIN prcventeil ai Ihe seeond day in uie I -.f|M()ii-V I St UIV1SKI1 cricket match which is being played at the Bay, Beckles Road. On the llmt day of play Wantrial at this objective and s*, dererr closed the Qrsl inning!* at ed." The italics are mine 239 after batting the whole day Well I can think of so many reasons why it is just ss impossible Carlton have not yet opened as it sounds that I might run off into prodigious columns.In this paper their first innings. if I serously started on the project. But what was of further interest was Mr. Hannavs* closing retmuks. whereby he outlined the first step LodfK v Combermere with which this impossible task might be undertaken. "Those in privilege," he said, "could do IH-M by listening to the suggestion and < ombermere 2W give proper prizes to make races over ihe longer distances worthlTicket between Lodge ifor no wkt.) • while, and what was needed wM determination to proceed, and couran RAIN also prevented play at age to act." In spite of the fact that I think the breeding of an English Derb* Winner in tha WOSt Indies Is as near Impossible as makes no odds, l share with Mr. Hannays the high Ideal thai we should try to improve our bloodstock to the greatest possible degree which, for him. It epitomized in the shape Of %  infsnOT of ihe most fa mous, of the English classics, and thx %  bf OVtry encouragement in breed >i :ter over longer distances. Bui nothing itaart of Ml of our present racing autlx %  '' : eforc embarked on thlv proei ft* It In ai oikestalt that West [ndl laoodm id to breed good sprinton ^ii nothing more. Til to brood OVOfl u ^ond middle distance runner seldom aewards until their horses are aged Until we get rid of this method or thinking. Mr. Hannsvs. both vour dream and mv Ideal, are as remote as lbs distant stars. WHAT MAKKS GOOD JOCKEYS ? I also notice am thcr trend of thought as expressed In the remark* by Mr. Ooellnicht. This gentleman apparently thinks that a condcrable amount of skill in Joekeyship is required to win at Arima, I necessary to do ind has only two •finnor in Port Idor %  tntchta. Way of thinking be nlagued with 1 lourlsts' outlo'ik 1 mpton had particulnr praise for Sonny Ran min Wntin %  -les "Allhougli John Goildard and AI Une Ild Ifsnasja, I still maintain ihjit Bomrj If.. match winning bowler of his typo In Ihe world SIMIM.i; AND ALMOST FAKCICAL L*K \NK MMtatOM .vine, aftoi the Baal Test Ifttcili: osnglinii 1 eriikei leached its nadir yesterday aitssnoen With I 1 m| Helta Imrdcring OB the farcloaL The West Intlies tiaik ttM (the Oral thsj) have won boro) by three matches l<> one llnl while .1 doliuhm-d to decry everything about English rn.kei • should 1Mmade clear. The margin of the defeat in the Vina •'.! Ovsj Htl by on mninss and 56 runs—but a truer ifi.li 01 n Of Ihe part played by n Irenk turn of the weather would be 10 lal U| I M was lost by only ten runs. Those ten runs were required to save the "follow on." It should bo made equally plain that this fine West Indies side indisputably Ihe better over the series. Their attacking OToltO) pl;iv. their tickling—particularly the catching— the tepln bowlinn nf K.im.idliin and Valentine and then srmi-Austi MporlOf (o England's. HOIUIH Aiim thlnki ihM iTgnk WofroU and brorton W %  %  ra tha iwo boot attacking tatainaa In tha world "Watch tholi 1 1 he write-, "and ass] in>w quickly iliey move Into DM corrod poofUon M pU) Ihg t efTtvtive stroke at any particular ball. That applies Fo '/^ m ''Xthict lo ipln bowUni because It Is so small ond circular, that the same at Union Pork, because 11 Is a little btggci turns, but that little or no skill is essential to ride nf •Spain, because :c r turn.s an This. 1 woefulh admit, must IKa Wl I It probablv also explains win we lhall to? a majority of stnall two-by-four tracks and wbv nothing will be —— •——— %  --%  • %  done to seek mon onOB, lly this method of reasoning Aldershot 2. Port Vale 0. Bristol JuC kev 5 who k W> % %  ; I Kg should I* far %  % %  '"-^ %  Man Rovers I. Newport Count) 0 CoU %  urjsrloi to those who awve their app/ontlcoshlp In any other part 1 Am and chastar United 2. Norwich City 3. n ( the world It is strange therefore to find thai the world's best me i iiy had to *ali until the crystal Palaca 0, Brighton and lockeya come fn Australia and the %  HoreX Ipswich Town l. Bourneu.s.A. Oi is it thai thaj boll' %  ou I ire thai the best ig bora and thu save their mouth 0 LeitOn OriOOl I, (' %  I Venezuela iccord. Their I i draw kept imehnm 0 PIvmouth Argvle n. "' %  "M f Ihe second 1.'Reading 0. SouthANOTHEB OOVEBNOB*S CUP ivWon table. ,. na United 2. Swindon Town I, it roresl were also Northampton Town O Torquay Finally the most p! out of the dinner beaten bel U matches. United 3. Nottingham Forest 2. "'as the announcement by His Excellency Sir Hubert Ranee that he 1 1.1 down vynliall 3. Bristol Citv 1. Watford would be giving a Governors Cup next Christmas. Thus once again nid of five, p afUlwail n plte this defeat ihey remain 1.1 the top of the Southern section -(Renter > tt Division three Grimsby Town I) H :i: .1. \\:.. Vf,4,,_*. .0 dubs without l>nii8li Win Motor Cycle Race Events KAfc RESEMBLES A STONE WALL both legtatored their ti 'i.day Seollish l^ue IHvtsloi 'A'. Mothorwell :i ] t, Abeiileen 0, %  %  1 : I . le 1 St Mirren I. Mori Third Lanark 2. Palklrk I leoM %  li I'.i'.i. Division 'It Duinbartoi 0 Qw < B'I Park l 2. Arbroath 1 1 oek 0. Ayr United StenhousemuiT 3. Alloa Athletic I Sllrhnjf Albion ft. Queen of ihe LLANDUINDOU, Wales, Sept. 23. the famous race has boi Cron) oblivion after an absence of two years. But Sir Hubert, like one of his predecessors In office. 1 notice has stated a preference for a distance ol "'1 furlongs instead of a mile and a Half Well half ; lo.if Is better than none at all. GOOD TWO-YEAR-OLDS If Gilbert {Jeel-bear. that is!) Yvonet was In to see ma ; few njornings ago and gave me his opinions on the two-year-olds at Arima. Ro ihe best and will pi A f remain in this position to the and of the year, He is %  well k'own colt but still has room tor improvement 1 think tmUsn leums swept the board in Zeagle might fOllo.-. in 11 1 • *. ,. t ; larv.ous mother Gleneagle Ihe Silver Jubilee of lh t Interand Improve so much between Arima and the Christmas meeting that rational six days motor cycle trial her contemporaries would be outclassed, He did not think so which ended tonight. Thick mist Nevertheless both Zeagle and Thmuicrathm, lie thought, wen and 1 in reduced visibility on ihe belter than Ihe i\ ,. • ,-.|, n., high speed circuit of the Arllllerv oxception of Beat 1 thinks will be difficult for range to less than fifty yards when any of those ml rtlUdad to handle the rideri completed the trial. Wlln rOgnrd to (.all.u.t Hawk who ran both here nnri in Trinidad. 1 Both the intemalional events— H L P thln ** lw n "P m hK -br ^ 1 ,n r '"' V s t,v r,n "> * rnuch 1 Ihe Tronhv and the Sliver Vase ""' nrst da laI ,hls aI h,m his ohanCO of earning 0 place Inci were wu ,, UK HntMh team, who '^ nXM > * (VVODOtl He did tap the horse once or I.AN IIAK. leTt-handeil opening batsman resembles a stone wall. South 2. St Johnstone 'iljundee over boulder-st unished Ihe 1.300 gruelling miles When vou UM Hryl.rccm, your hair will never let you down. It will rtf) in perfect position throughout ihe most nair' %  ). without a trateofgum\-.UA.: m'd hair means to vou. A11J rt.mcalta rouai ntorc than that. For 1 .-I ill ols your hair the healthy r way. li d 01K give the roon a chanoe tad bar in Dry Hair, i Scalp. Ask for 1 ffJDH men do DAY LONG SMARTNESS LASTING HAIR HEALTH Thai's the DOUBLE BENEFIT of BBYLCIEEH nr* BSswaT *• Jeffrey Sbdlmeyer, his partner Is an elegant stylist. The hute wn ket-keeper Clyde Walcoit, looks a slow mover but he gets a lo*. of them out and he keeps grinning. In his lnsy casual way he made .1 cei.tuiy at Lord's. His drives go like streak lightning. it is a team of welded contrasts. The players obviously enjoy their crlekc' and so do the spectators. V. VV. Swanten thinks that for all the extenu.ding circumstances United I Leaxue IlivUhin I. Ulaek|K>ol |, A ton Villa I. Bolton Wanden 1 • 9 Derfa* 1 Charlton Athletic 3. Wolverhampat the side with his open hand and I agree that this practice ., quite In order for wide m..: racks and narrow country lanes But if 1 hear the bald statement that a Jnekev has hit a horse on ..ithoui the loss of I mark They ^ ftea(1 1 can on | y asiume that he did so with his whip, and anv vere the only two teams wiih ume such brutal behavioui lakes olacc. 1 shall feel it incumbent upon lean sheets. me to speak out about it. In the International Trophy— mountain %  1 I Bvertoo 1. the major event—the AusiVljnv CLASSIFICATION tOUth 5 Fulham 2. Uvermaking their rtrst postwar appearThe latest edition of the T T.C. classitlcntion I notice Is no pool 1 ITuddersiiekl Town 3. ance In the trial, rode into second Iwtter than that put out for the Arima meeting. I think Mist Maid 1 Middlespincc with a loss of 1,225 marks, waa sent up rather hasdy alter her Ihsl couple of successes at Arima. lhai may be pleaded for England the West indies have gained the ( r0 tiii 1 Manchester United 2. and the Italians were third with This man has been out here for a long while now and has repeatedly honours for the first lime in an English season by better cricket in most New,., lie United fcrsenal 1. 2 582 marks lost disappointed backers in the past It is therefore possible Ihnt her form of the cardinal respects. I TottenIn the Silver Vase, the British **R &.*F9.*&* !" !" Vnlto*P*wlll POP. With this Above all. he continues, there has generally been a more advenl>am Hotspur 1. Sunderland 11 luroua spirit about their baUmanshlp and England have had no com**** Bromwich Albion 2. Bum: bination of bowlers to compaie wilh Ramodhin and Valentine. uld therefore have given her the benefit of A WELL Ml HI 1 1 I) WIN f-^RAVYFOKIl WIIITI-; Ihinks lhat the West Indies fully merited ihcfr Rlnningham Clt success and have lo Ucredited with A measure of superiority y> Rangers y phase of the gBJTM except fielding. S C. ClrtfflUi observes that only when the le.ul of one match In (Continued on page 11) League Division ?. %  v isley 1, W-st Ham United 2. 307 penalty marks. 1. Queen'i Park A team, wilh no marks lost, led Sf 1 b v ln m nd Ihe Dutch A team who lost three ,ne S-wi I'_i.. ^.w„ _. L ,. *, ... _i^ •--i.i.t.d n ent Puiftoot sating 10 tuvhiorto* Imr-i" between leet nd fktor. MM etc* tei -ci lo-mul* of Clarki of England — ihe aaaltty ihae Rrsn wiih ias xai' sspcriei^e— P'.iirt! tonndfreJ (o aeatnar s a t i ng — kghi 11 ruaeer, ceel u uuer. loujh u sowll e.er nssd. Ir-tt 11 the Pjitufsoc SJJ* . thfaw thw itaffssr. ween longer inss laadiai .eu-nlef t'0l*l .iiufotwn 9" hoc seyi. Sondob (ihwn tore) Dim lighting is bad — tor your eyas, for your nerves, tor your generwi wall-being. Light up then, aajtasjgla with Osrsm, the bright, cheerful Iszar*. Vaceton h#t ut*hr*4 •ipptrt for 4M/n*u Ond n comfort. irlctti ENGLAND MALI BY C a J. CLASK IIMITBO rWHOtlSAU OMLT) STMIT. SOHISUT. CNGLANO LocAi. Aoaami AJC asmau s co, BASSADOS THE WONDERFUL LAMP THE CITY GARAGE CO. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS %  "n atw njBpaa; cp> up. as. faM<|


whe

—

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Sunday
September 24
i950

ATTACK ON SEO





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, BEGINS TOD

of ‘ ‘“~ Price}
UO Pa | ge SIX CEJATS
‘ ,/ Year 35





Y

“Colonials Will |." "0 wesrstixetin 5,000 REDS DIG IN TO

Consider World
Sugar Talks

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON Sept. 23.
(COLONIAL representatives who are interested in
sugar meet in London next week for private
discussions arising from the draft of an agreement
prepared at the July meetings here of the Inter-
national Sugar Council. Dominion sugar represen-

tatives are also meeting soon for similar discussions.

Queensland’s Premier announced in Brisbane yester-
day that at the London talks there would be considered
the request from non-British countries for a fullscale in-
ternational sugar conference to discuss the reimposition
of world sugar quotas.

Reds Oppose
Bill For
Registration
OF COMMUNISTS

WASHINGTON. Sep. 23

the Bill to force Communists ir

tselt were anxious to get awa)
m holiday until November, 27.
The Senate was debating al
light on President Truman’s vet:
esterday of the Communist Con
rol, Bill which had already beer
yassed by both the Senate anc
he House of Representatives
AS soon as President Trumar
iad signed his veto, the House ot
tepresentatives overruled him b>
286 votes to 48 and passed the
neasure to the Senate. The op

——+ The Premier added that some

e ' industries apparently feared over-

4, Point Plan production of sugar and the Lon-
don talks would decide whether

a world sugar conference was in

Gave Chance the best interest of sugar produc-

| ing countries in the British Com-

} monwealth
To Help U.N. | The Sugar Council hopes to

|have by the middle of —
5 | observations from everybody con—
: —DULLES } cerned, on the draft considered in
July.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24. At a meeting later on, the
Mr. John Foster Dulles, mem-); Sugar Council will hope to have
ber of the United States delega-| agreement on the draft so far
tion to the United Nations General | forward that they will be able to
Assembly, said to-day the Ameri- | put it before fhe United Nations
‘an four-point plan for strength-| which has the responsibility of
ening the Assembly gave “all,| -onvening the final conference.
everywhere, who have talked so
much about a strong United Na-

tions, a chance to work for it.” ; taff
United Nations action in Korea |} Hospital S

sd talks on it last night anc
o-day still held the floor de:pite
he efforts of the backers of thé
Sill to force a vote.

A speedy overthrow of Tru
vian’s seven reasons why the Bil
should not become law had beer

f votes ready once they can stoy
the opposition talking. —Reuter

3 Airmen Die





















expected and the measure’s sup-
vorters say that they have plenty

|) REPEL ALLIES

By JULIAN BATES.
TOKYO, September 23.
MERICAN marines to-night fought their way
to the top of the last hill between them and
Seoul and were expected to launch the big offen-
sives to break into the city at dawn to-morrow.
Men of the Fifth Marine Regiment pushed into the

Marathon talking opponents oi north western corner of the Communist held South
he United States to register were Korean capital this morning and reached a built
to-day still battling in the Senate up area, More marines spearheading thé south

to uphold President Truman’s veto

while supporters of the measure ern prong of the American pincer movement,

occupied the Seoul airstrip on the south bank of

| the Han river which runs south of the city. They
moved up to the main road and rail bridge linking
the capital with the suburb Yongdongpo.

On the South Eastern front American forces continued
their break out from the “defence box” and jeep patrols
were reported to have entered Sangju, 25 miles North of
Kumchon late to-day,

British troops, accidentally bombed and strafed by
United Nations planes, after they had called for air sup-

ponents there however start-| port, were last reported facing stiff Communist opposition

1 on the West bank of the Naktong river, Fast of Sangju
Marine staff officers to-night faced the prospect of bombing
and shelling Seoul.

Several shells were sent in anti-tank machine gun and _ rific

arly today on a modern univer-| fire from hills south of Yong-
sity in the northwest of the city | dongpo.

and a Buddhist monastery in the Deserters Released
same area—both believed to have
‘}been heavily fortified by Com Communist machine gun fire

munists and provid'ng excellent|from the southwest of Yongdong
positions for artillery observation | po behind the American lines also
posts. There was growing confir- | harried the advance. In a despet
mation tonight that 5,000 North] ate attempt to delay the fall of the
Koreans estimated to be defending] city, Communists have released
Seoul had entrenched themselves!from gaol about a battalion of

was “pretty much of an accident”, ry __@ I Pl well and would have to be blasted | deserters mainly officers, They
he Obpetved. ! Went On Strike | n ane Crash out of their positions are being given a chance of re
k . tenet keen ha * bil Our O Correspondent) | Staff officers were tonight con-|deeming themse'ves in exposed
oycoling 1e) «6Security ounci [ (From ur wn Corr on . siderin . ‘ leafle Gi . siti a“ s thwest of Seoul and
and so ; . ; | ORT ° . Ne g a leaflet raid on the} positions southwe

fee c ie . BES ae ; RnR We vero | . : a ee ae FP inant) | ear Rio capital, cal'ing for currender an1|south of the Han River Here they
s youn 7 area ae reas | 6 we t strike. this morn- warning civilians to flee before |stand a very good chance of being
- ne for aid against the North) be : wag coe — Bega _. RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 23. |ihe large scale bombardment cut off.

Also", he said, “the United | and the day staff did Aot turn up Three Brazilian A'r Force men | American troops advancing up

Al ’ e sald, > J adj and the y ste C * ies ans ¢ us aanenl > 7 . } a +s : til og

States had considerable air power | but roccrned to work at 4,30 p.m, sere lie ute nents, one sergeant Street Fighting the road to Seoul from Taegu con
and some land power | to-day {tied yesterday evening when ; ; ‘ . tinued to make progress.

E § and jf ve ay [twin engined plane erashed ut the | In spive of growing and fanai

“For the future we cannot let The Government drafted nurses
the security of the free world de- | and wardsmen from the Colonial



) he nearby suburb of Jacarapagu:
The plane was flying on a mili

,, [cel oppos'tion, American marine The twenty-fourth Division was
“lwere confident tonight that they |last reported only two or three



; 3 aes x ; a eo i ; : t. } =:
pend upon a lucky chance » he| Hospital of Port-of-Spain and at THE LAMPSTAND in this picture is one of six given by the Leeward Islands to the new House of Com- {tary air mail service mission would enter Seoul to-morrow, But| miles from the key road and rail

continued. tendants from the House-of- ; " 2
“The United Nations should be| Refuge. There was no report of , ae which the King will open on October 26.

organised so that it can always be}violence or injury to inmates







aking om the same pro-|otherwise steps will be taken. to Court Will Decide jaccident apparently c

“St



United States Ambassador at}ment said that the alleged griev- : vis was only today released by Ai
large, declared that Foreign Min-j ances had been considered by an Asylum Case Ministry sources
isters of the 12-nation North-At- | Enquiry Commission and recom— . —Reuter.

lantic Council had “welcomed” the| mendations were being imple- THE HAGUE, Sept. 23
revolutionary “Acheson.” mented The International Court of

—(Reuter.) | }~——

{
5 Sirens Will |
Be Blown | :
from the altar to guide him
To-morrow | Go Sie toot oe ae









the Governments of Colombia and

BRIGHT THIEF! Peru in an asylum case in the e
RISTOL, Sept. 23. | series of public hearings starting C t ~ At
A thief who broke into next Tuesday, it was learned D Hi Oc 4 oun 1 Ss
ue Here Oct. rie




3ristol Cathedral during the to-day. The cact arose from the

night used a lighted candle lum given by the Colombian T d F .
Embassy in Lima to Victer Haya (From Our Own Correspondent) rade air

De La Torre, a Peruvian
who was chief of a political grou : yp’ ye 9° BELGRADE, Sept. 23
All he got for his trouble and who believed that he was in SOUTHAMPTON, Sept. 23.

was less than five shillings danger of immineat arrest 4 ; . Minister for electro-economy, saic
and he left one of his gloves |; When the refugee was refused main body*of the West Indies team left Southampton. It} that the fourth Internationa



ze

FIVE SIRENS will be blown
tomorrow at the same time at 12
noon and again at 8 p.m. This

tie coming in to land at Rio after they were prepared for two or} junction of Kumchon, a little over
leaving Victoria capital state|three days heavy street fighting|100 air miles from Suwon. Lieut-

before the City could be consid-lenant General Walton H. Walker,

on the job, so that there will al-|locked up in the institution. The _— . Espirito Santo two hours before. a 5

ways be an adequate force quick-|Government has given the staff International 6 °° ; Though the crash oceurred|ered secure Commander of the United Nations

: aDotyhest aaa twelve “hours to return. to work; ; ees ’ {nearly 24 hours ago, new ot the) waite ground.forces in Korea, flew over
+)

by
gramme, Dr Phillip Jessup, | have them replaced. The Govern- |unfavourab'e weather conditions,

marines braced “thefilthe south east front today from
selves for the final assault, the) ponang no the east coast to Masan
|} American Seventh Infantry Divi-| jin the south.

ion on their southern flank ex

tended the beachhead by driving He . la corresponaents later that
|}-lmest 30 mi'es down the road, his tro.ys were advancing every-
rom Seoul to ebeut eight miles| where. But he added that he had

r



Justice will hear oral statement h by the Counsel and Advocates ¢ No Co infor | f Suwon captured yesterda North Koreans retreating from

They met only lignt onpos tio’ the old “defence box” were re-
| which was easily overcome. The ported to be laying thick mine
ir Force today began to use the fields over all roads and hill-
Suwon airstrip which was secure
\ by the Seventh Division yesterday
This means that beachhead forces :
. air . 3 positions
can now use two airfields in the
irea-——Kimpo and Suwon—wit) renege
the poss'bility of a third when

paths, They were leaving behind
in hills isolated gun and mortar
Reuter.

SHORTLY AFTER MIDDAY the Matina carrying the M. Nikola Petrovich, Yugoslav|the fall of Seoul makes possible! Plane Crashes: 9 Killed

' the use of the Seoul airstrip, STOCKHOLM, Sept. 23

behind. safe conduct by Peru on the is expected that they will arrive in Barbados on October} Trade Fair which he opened here Communists were reported to be Bight passengers and the pilot

is the second siren practice as a Veo Ree a ae ae | grounds that it had no_ legal four. to-day was a “reply to the Comin- neve more reueanraa Rash were killed when a private plane

means of hurricane warning. D.S.O., M.C., is father of bligation to accept any unilateral form's economic blockade.” Toeiiad Ge the traited ti 7 crashed in Karlstad West Sweden
The sirens will be blown at the new Governor of the ' interpretation of asylum, both : , ¥ c : The blockade, he declared at| prongs of the United Nations at- ; - Sh eautl s ihee taking off from

Britton’s Hill Police Station; Cen- Pears, Me KW. Black- || Countries ‘agreed to refer th Earlier in the morning at Waterloo Station, the team| the opening ceremony, had been| tack came under heavy artillery i lor y a e seyine

tral Police Station, Bridgetown; hurne oa dispute to the International Court had said goodbye to their friends and also to Alan Rae,} intended to slow down and even fire were Phe 1s yg) hi’ ~ 1¢ town’s airpor eae

Speightstown Police Station; | Reuter. i The Court is asked to state Jeff Stollmeyer, Boogles Williams and Hines Johnson, all destroy our economic development | southern assault was lashed p\

and make us sacrifice our inde
pendence.”

whether Colombia was competent
to grant asylum and whether Peru



* ~ : |
Worthing Police Station, sd of whom are staying on for a while in this country.

Boarded Hall Police Station.













is bound to give safe conduct to wi . He said in future Yugoslavia
the vefugee so that he can leave * The team also said goodbye to| would continue her policy of

7 . c Fil “ Valentine ho is eturning by| “economic relations with all
UN Assembly Accepts Chinese See at Advocate Hurricane | himself “on the “At guani" to Je ie one See raids ae trad

e





/ i —_—— 3 a | maica 7 oe ath SS ET at
| sen ‘any a » Wes
Nationalist Delegation | 1 Kill d Al ‘ Relief k und | All the members of the team ae represented at the Fair, but
| e n ured In | oxpressed their regret at leaving, . ae { . a
ul al 9 F A © | ; “ - none from the Cominform coun
FLUSHING MEADOWS, Sept. 23, ° d M ] Ri or ntigua |-and a agreed that they had had! tries, [taly was the biggest ex-
UNITED NATIONS General Assembly to-day rejected by Hindu-Moslem Riot Hb reirevioWiiy -eckaaw Ve ee | hibitor, followed closely by Wes!
41 votes to 6 with three abstentions the new Soviet move LUCKNOW, Sept, 23 3 Dai $6,404 2 | Goddard told me that he con- Germany Sia
to exclude the Chinese Nationalist delegation. One person was killed and four Commerce cs | soeres. Sig Ring opt aed Dtctae —_——- ——-
Jacob Malik, the Soviet delegate, accused the Creden- injured in a Hindu-Moslem riot Advocate Co., Ltd. . } nd a she matches in which he|
tials Committee of failing to take into account the situation | in Asacknow. today. ay P siyribaenion “ly -{|had seen them play he named Fi e °
in China, He maintained that “representatives of the 24 nee custo bee been im- ic “jouw || Laurie Fishlock as the best bats our issing
Kuomintang group have usurped the name of delegates Reroted Potabmad walle aia = we | man and Grove and Bedser as the| .
Se ad ; 7 A as J jalg | PatroLe é ee The Fund is now closed, best bowlers |
of China”. Jan Drohojowski of Poland said the Credentials |“ Rioting followed the report that Mvewe eb wt oe i | With Plane
Committee had “not fulfilled its obligation: The Com-|,¢ cow had been slaughtered neat ik !
mittee is not simply a mail-box”. ; § _,| 2 house. “An unknown person, was | Last Overseas Tour | RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 23 |
The representative of Chile said| reported to have opened fire on | The plane in which one of the

. * “og r
the Credentials Committee had | the Hindu crowd. which collected Wolves H aenas | f , ,|candidates for the governorshi
ye 2 2 4 Te a'so totic me that he though
D u Ma Be Sh d t gone inte the substance of the! near the spot. | ’ y } ,
r 8 y > iel Dee lt had simply respected






































} The cycle that has made

of the State of Sao Paulo. Lucia:



; 1 7 | . this had been h’s last oversens| - , . .
question. res Today was the day of a Moslem} ‘ ° , “i Garcez was travelling was stil eycling famous and will mals
: * i the General Assembly's decision | festival when the cow—which is Kill 28 Children tour, lmissing this morning after havine | y & Te i 1a |
Against Atomic Rays to leave the matter to its Special | acred to Hindus laushtered|{ 4 (Sit say “definitely but j | disz ppeared since 6 p.m. yester you want to cycle more than
Committee for sacrificial offering LUCKNOW, Sept. 23. | sat ea | day. :
: 2% . be wer & sUCKI , Sept. 23 think that even if the West Indies|%#% .
¥ LONDON, Sept. 23 Duteh Foreign Miniscer Dr, The police made 30 arrests and Report from the Allahabad | »¢ Al strats a ested | 3esides Gareez and the pilo ever
The discovery of a drug in-/pirek Sticker said the United Na-} were combing the area for any! area said 28 children had been | foe taco artes eee jthe aircraft carried two others—a | are
jection which may provide an in-|tions was where it was to-day be- | hidden firearms killed by man eating wolves and |} i > that I st ail still he able t | Pres photographer and the son- |
ternal shield against atomic rays/cause of “the unfaithfulness of | ious hvaenas there—all the children | om aa Wes still be able to) intaw of the present Governor
was reported today by three Brit-| the Soviet Un'on to the spirit of , ave’ under 1g p'ay in the West Indies |Adhemar De Barlos | We have them in 22 and 24
ish Government research men. San Francisco” where the United | cae A widespread arch for th: |
; cardi dec | , es vember : gai ane \ > } ,
The drug is Thiourea, a sub-| ations was founded Zed others escaped. with. thel) | wap iid eaegy renthitis heme Een pees 5 rea ae | inch Frames in your favourite
stance commonly obtained by ‘i dct Seotland felt a Voleano Kills One ' lives but suffered severe injuries | SC ae Pak Hite aise acl ree ea a me ~ a
OE y UPres 1 7 ain con- i mee . = ; a ver their 2g ; 18 C s ! SIX- xeration af * > sracilia A ‘ ia ¢ ack { 1 wrear
Be see . the main con-! voor 4 ction should be made ll over their bodies old Roce weenie | oer colours of black and greer
stituents of animal urine between the Korean question and ‘ The wolves have attack | Garce7z’ g
ryt hak a " r . " oives ave attacked and yarcez’s candidacy is supporte 4 a1 three ¢ tr
In experiments carried on at the| Chinese representation in the | INJURES THREE killed cattle as well as people: | As travelling companions he has|by the Social Progressive Part with or without thre .
(overnment Atomic Energy Lab-| United Nations _The Soviet Union, ? J f “ ‘ John Goddard’s two 18 month old'and the Brazil Labour Party | speed
oratory in Harwell, mice were in-| he said, had tried to paralyse the ie TOKYO, Sept. 23. | Reuter. boxers. (Reuter spé ;
jected with the crug and then|security Council by linking the The eruption early to-day of |
exposed to lethal doses of X-rays.|issues. Dr Sticker said he had > serene Asama volcano 100 miles ——
Of nine mice so treated eight sur-|listened with interest to the} northwest of Tokyo caused the Tes ave >| 1
vived : American proposal that member | death of one person, the disappear- | © e We also have models fo
: i ; ‘nO : ; sh 3e side itar ance of a mountaineer and in- :
Mortality among mice either not }nations should set aside military |ance of a y at ‘ 4
treated or Iibenten with a variety [units for a United Nations force ee to three people. ladies and sports models fo
* at ys aS ae . , ri ney were all injured in aj] at
of cther drugs, ranged from 14 tO) paul Van Zeeland, Belgian For-|panic-stricken descent after the | ‘ ladies or gents.
100 per cent —Can. Press. |cign Minister, announced his | eruption | ¢
N A —_——— O country's soppert ‘= _the See The shock of the eruption broke orcee or Uuro e
orwa roves f can proposa . ec aring that the| windows and stopped clocks in i : y pi ore ;
Joint » PP. F foundations of the United Nations |the mountain resort | See us too for tricycles for
on efence orce bn the big power agreement had The eruption threw smoke 9,000 NEW YORK, S 2% ildi .
P ; ’ v Sit ‘ | NE IRK, Sept 23 means of building up a new inte- Council last week concerning t a nk
$ 9 " > ela described | yards » air and scattered| FF ; y children
N a ae ae Ree i ee lepie. tae 7 pe tithes ree ad ~ ae Foreign and Defence Ministers grated Defence Force. It said the most effective means of protect- | ry
hay tne Seomeata s Rent ne wha ccapliont He urged that tt eee’ the ras intateta, Peer of France, Britain and the United exchange views between the six ing the common purpose to buil«| fh,
support o the proposals for < ‘ ; q 7 \ouNntain F cs : ; -ds “OM te. g 1 Minis aent a. « adecnuate tas tec > ‘ x + >
F P an 4 - - ei T @lthe Assembly should study with-| eruption recorded in just 30 years, States to-day completed a two Minister would assist the three an adequate integrated Defence | q AV ; SHEPHERD & Co.. Led. xm!
oint roree in E arope : out delay the practical means to] The rumbling continued to sh tke | 24Y discussion of the most effec- Foreign Ministers in further dis— Force for Europe |
Af s ae oie Parlia* organise forces which mer bers| the earth at interval of ve tive means of building up an cussions in the North Atlanti “This exché > of views with] Distributors 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street ip
ment I rime Minister ‘ Einr would put at the service, aims and | minutes | integrated Defence Force for Council next week Defence Ministers will assist. th: eo i wy, ~
Se ree red the Norwe-| principles of the Charter | Ab 30 taincers were | £urope : , , three Foreign Ministers in further <=nhnieoentieaaniaipatneneneenasintetscnontinseetmnieniison LER Sm ETE]
gian G nent and Parliament|he asserted, had forced t! believ O oth gator tiie The communique did not re- discussions in t Jorth Atlantic tieaieiines
fully agrese with the proposals.|ern powers to rearm Moun th time. One The communique issued at the veal conclusions reached by Min- Council next week. In’ the mean Le
Att par we oe ee als 4 wer Herman Sainta (ruz of Chile | part; escending to fet id| close of the morning’s meeting isters. time the six Ministers agreed t
Government should continue] ajled on western democracies to} that the r ntain thre ip lava| indicated that progress had been It said that during their meet- make further statements concern
tior ins th SAteewe
atter, h ocks a i mar t i made t ards the agreement be- 1, Ministers discussed proposals ing their meeting’, the cor
On P: 16 . ; i
—Reuter L age —(Reuter.)!tween the three countries on the considered by the North Atlantic munique added. —Reuter eee








Rule



PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950
LE
- + gi ] om ‘

The Barb T. JAMES CHURCH was e e On W., I. Tour
I ades Aquatic Club S*, 2AMBS | CHURCH | wa E HON. DR. CHEDDI JA-
NOTICE TO MEMBERS on Thursday afternoon Septem- GAN, a member of the B.G.
: ber 14 for the marriage of Mis: ive ii and Mrs,
Notice is hereby given thet ia secars-| Yvette Emtage, daughter of Mr Legislative Council an rs



NOW SHOWING

MATINEE

AND NIGHT




hict
of the Club

By order of

%

“MY DR

in



as

rONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT

~ Starring —~
JACK CARSON —
LEE BOWMAN

t aid of Charity. ]
not include the Bathing

1 will be open to Members|
usual

the Committee.

the
vers ons Sunday, September; and Mrs. J.

2 fichael

R. Emtage of “Be!l-
} vedere”, St. Thomas to Mr
Taylor, son of Mr. and

Mrs. C. N. Taylor of “Kenmore”,

| Strathclyde.

The bride who was giv

Congratulations
ONGRATULATIONS to Miss
Claire Kirton on receiving
her degree of A.R.C.M., which

Jagan who arrived here on Thurs-
day September 21 by B.W.I.A.
from Trinidad are leaving this
week for Puerto Rico.

Hon. Dr. Jagan who has been
selected as one of the two dele-

i ; to represent B.G. at the

marriage by her father, ea she took in June at the Royal gates .

h. #, SPENCER, gown of ivory satin bea lly College of Music, London. Caribbean Conference on Agricul
1993" én, | embroidered and an heirloom veil Daughter of Mrs. Ione Kirton ture is vinges the islands moa

of carickmacross lace, and of “ ld Cot”, George S getting a look at the agricultura

LLELECLP PEELE VLEET

At 8.30
EAM IS YOURS”

Technicolor

DORIS DAY

cagried
a bouquet of orchids and cis
| The maid of honour was her



Misses Jennifer and Wendy Kid-
ney wore organdie frocks of maize
and green with wreaths of red
rose buds and carried heart shaped
posies of red pinks.

The ceremony which was fully
choral, with Mr. A. G. Rocheford

Barbados,
pupil of Miss Louise Taylor and
obtained her L.R.S.M. She was
an Assistant Mistress of Queen’s
College.

For Post-Graduate Course

R. NEIL MAC KENZIE, son

ogress made by each island.
r Mrs. Jagan is Secretary of the

T sister, Miss Sheila Emta h . Webber and Dr. Stubbs of the People’s Progressive Party in
AQUATIC CLUB Soe Mie she eel Be. Webber and De. Stubbs of he Bee? “and also eaitor of the Par
CINEMA Z| ted with red foes and guiried now. continuing her studies for 2 'Y' PAGE ree eturn

. and carrie .
(Mentors Oni) S| sae the same Rowse In Banton Ming Kirton was (UITE s tambc of studen’
5 ; e

who’ are studying at Univer-

sit im Canada returned yester-
day morning by T.C.A. after
spending the summer holidays
with their relatives,
Those returning weve Miss Mau-
reen Johnson, daughter m Dr.
and Mrs. W. H. E. Johnson of

of Mr. and Mrs, C. S. Mac- « ” who is doing her
A ee ae, Rev. A. W. Johnson, assisted by Kenzie, of “Dalney”, Maxwell, left second’ year BSc. at’ MacDonald
COMMENCING TUESDAY 26TH foo? A. E. Simmons. best- by T.C.A. yesterday for Canada Cojjege; Mr. Geoffrey Skeete, son
PAUL DOUGLAS « JEAN PETERS in “ LOVE THAT BRUTE. At 5.30 P.M. man was Mr. Geoffrey Taylor, where he will enter McGill

2

with CESAR ROMERO + KEENAN WYNN: « JOAN DAVIS

Bi

!

Humphrey

COLELLO LPL ELL PEELE CEEP A LEE

SOC ORO CBC

STANW YCK

BOGART — Barbera
Alexis SMITH

SPOOF OPE SOS SS

the bridegroom’s brother.
| A reception was held at “Belve-





University to take a post graduate
course in Geophysies.

of Dr. and Mrs. H. E. Skeete of
“The Grotto”, Dalkeith, who is
doing his fourth year in Agricul-

7 dere,” St. Thomas, after which the Mr. MacKenzie was to a ture; Mr. Geoffrey Watson and
: eterna “The 2 MRS. CARROLLS” | couple left for “Miramar”, St MR. & MRS. TAYLOR after their marriage isouth agp quaciaeeh WAM Wvini- ities Deccthy Ween, con. ond
ee A Warner Bros, Pleture % | James, to spend their honeymoon dad Leaseholds Ltd. as a Geologist. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H.
: :







4,.6.4.4,64%,

LLP LLL ALLL PSE PPP



a

ec





Back To Harrow

Watson of Welches, Christ Church

eee Lieutenant in the US. R. GEORGE CHALLENOR, Home Economics at McDonald

FFE FFF > ;
i, : ROYAL eee, and attached to pe 8. * son ota late Mr. Geores ceapenevds) Nias mary ince
M MP the hallenor who was spending daughter of . and Mrs, H. :
K E TRE an ae se US, SS Se oe by oF summer holidays, here with his Ince of “Morningside”, Two Mile
TODAY 445 & 8.45 and Last o Ghows th’s holi relatives at “Vallery”, Upper Hill who is doing her second year

30 & 8.3 month’s holiday with his parents ;

G L Oo B E Continuing ers os. 0 at Fitts Village, St. James. ~ Collymore Rock, left by T.C.A. in Radiography at the Royal

» ARLENE
DAHL













aie

CHNIC LOR sPECTACLE!
BARRY SULLIVAN - CLAUDE JARMAN, Jr.
JAMES WHITMORE - RAMON NOVARRO

QD Story ond Screen Play by IRVING RAVETCH « Directed by ROY ROWLAND + Produced by RICHARD GOLDSTONE

TONITE 830 AND CONTINUING

PLUS TONITE

HALF HOUR OF

REQUEST TUNES







ee
LOVE THAT
BRUTE





“DRAGONWYCH”

“CARACAS NIGHT”



Nothing but Trouble

AND

Northwest . Rangers |

s Monday & “Tuesday

4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Double

“BODYHOLD”

AND

“Ladies Of The Chorus”



STOCK - TAKING





NN



It was his first visit back to
the island in 30 years
very m ii by
changes he had seen. He said

+ the
that
he had a very pleasant stay, but
regretted it was so short. He hopes
to return later to spend a longer
| holiday.













One letter simply stands for
for the three L’s, X for the

Each day the code letters are

CL! SLTALVJ
ZIVCBD PE Qivec

Yesterday's Cryptoquote:

and he was la



yesterday for Canada on his way
a to school. at Harrow in Eng-

Married At The Cathedral

O* SATURDAY September 16
; at St. Michael’s Cathedral,

': SRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW

another. In this example A is used
two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-

trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.

different.

A Cryptogram Quotation
WPS CJV ERVZ ALPDV

AWVDD?—ALPBDPW.

**). THE RIVERS RUN INTO THE

Victoria Hospital; Mr. Geoffrey
McKenzie, son of Mr. and Mrs.
R. B. McKenzie of Pine Hill who
iz doing his third year Commerce
at McGill and Mr. John Goddard,
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. God-
dard of “Kennington” George
Street who is doing his second year

2
: erring 2 . Bruce Massiah, clerk of :
Paul DOUGLAS $50 snd 0.58 Engaged Sibeen Harold Proverbs and Co., eee ae Bom ae oa,
Cesar ROMERO M.G.M. Double ONGRATULATIONS to Mi Ltd., and son of Mrs. Massiah of versity an \ 2 i
Jean PETERS Ingrid BERGMAN Isabel Cox and Mr. Richard Combermere Street was married °°" Of Ms. ang Mra, W. . Carter
© \ Keeman WYNN Charles BOYER Parris whose engagement has just to Miss Joyce Richards, daughter < aaa on —— ea
in been announced. of Mrs. Enid Richards of Westbury ‘ ei :
\0 “ARCH OF TRIUMPH” |]! ““itiss'Gox''s the daughter ot Me. $2 Meet

Ov ROXY AND = ee is ot » "The bride who was given in For F er Holiday
ATARDOYS T — BORN ol cc uo (ee Rae ERS TES yi tate
4 Two y elidihiees | elston Murray, wore a dress Massachusetts, left yester-
FOR 4.30 & 8.15 “THE PICTURE OF |Bess Plantation, St. Peter. llama and cloud pink satin and day by BWA. for “Trini.
20th Century-Fox pe carried a bouquet of pink roses dad on a short ay before
ee a Double ... DORIAN GREY seit Oe tei and Queen Anne’s lace. _ returning home later on the Lady
= yo anders 40 CLAINGLLI with of Se A Dee CY gate” Les tare Ga cect cts ip estieell. heed. ehiout Swe

« Eduardo mn ” i -of- re abou
wil age © Onslow STEVENS George Sanders on Friday by B.W.LA. for = hon ry ee ‘oa _ rs t me . “as on the Lady Rodney
mn TBs gowles i ' IN Hurd Hatfield dad on her way to New York \) ae boas a © Greas Of ee earns at Crystal
{eat tr 4 0 seca where she will reside with hen i -me- Waters, Worthing.
st ness ance’ CREEPER ; carried a posy of forget-me-nots n se

we f ati ; THE LYMPIC relatives. i and pink rosebuds. Canadian Medico
paship pique © f type of passenger Ana OLY On Holiday Two bridesmaids, Miss Eulanda JPR. MARY NICHOLSON of
he h rat a il ’ To-Day Only 4.30 and 8.30 R. and Mrs, Walrond Gill Murray, cousin of the bride and Canada, who came out to
diat in, ed mem wying hi THE CRIMSON KEY 20th Century Fox Double were arrivals yesterday Miss Dolores Hinds completed the Barbados two weeks ago on holi-
In peer » on current trip. if Robert Young Clifton Webb morning from Canada by T.C.A. bridal entourage. day, left by T.C.A, yesterday
fe re™™ wre fF ; WITH mn for two weeks holiday and are The ceremony which was fully morning for Bermuda where she
oe adve™ 8 Kent TAYLOR 5 ‘a staying with Mrs. A. L. Gill at choral with Mr. H. DaC. Straker we See Ke gag rye od

. “ ” le

rem Doris DOWLING SITTING PRETTY The Shan‘y”, the Crane. Sev tee ne oo oe a guest at the Ocean View Hotel.

4 Mon. 4.30 & 8.15 AND Spent Two Weeks man were performed by Mr. Mait- To Join Relatives
Tuesday 4.30 only “6 na land James while those of ushers ,{'RS. FRANCES O. WEBB of
4 ANNA AND THE KING R. JOHNNY D’OPERA, fell to Mr. Malcolm-Murray and “Hindsbury Cot,” Bay Street
starring 20th Century Fox Double ” #Y4restaurant proprietor of Mr. Blair Murray. was among the passengers who
4 ’ OF SIAM Montreal, Canada, left by T.C.A. A reception was held at Hinds- left on Wednesday by the SS.
“6 13 LEAD SOLDIERS yesterday morning for Bermuda bury Road. “Fort Townshend” for the U.S.A.
% 4 _ with after spending two weeks holiday Mr. and Mrs. Massiah were the She has now gone to join her
VY Rex Harrison Irene Dunne He was a guest of Mr. P, C. S. recipients of many valuable and relatives and begs to say goodbye
- 4 meer MONDAY ONLY — Maffei of Rockley. useful gifts. to her many friends on the island.



SEA: YET THE SEA IS > “CCLESIASTES. Acrues
By RAY NUNES ce te a ee snap
ss ee ill our Planter Friends and other Customers sree a ica ~Like.
B.G’s Singing Radio Star oe Pais is menoue ‘ault, (9)

pert

LOCAL TALENT AUDITION











TO-DAY AT 9.30 a.m.














please note that all our Departments will be

CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING

An attribute of modern youth.
9 14, A joint. (4)

)

ew stars. (5)

The elegance of 20 Across? (5)
e add

; ress her as her 16 Across.
i
i Would be sore tn Scot:

land,
'2 Where we may see action. (5
3 A very famous shipbullder, may
on we say? (9)
Down i.
, . begin thi le
' THURSDAY and FRIDAY i Few tet like fighting on itt (6.

NOTICE











28th & 29th September.





bowled at cricket.
4. Purpose, (3)
This ts iliusive, (

» (6
Early torm of condenser. (6, 3)

)
. Many 4 such js
(

9 Steal n nip. ;
Please arrange your shopping and send in your Cuunsslled sad dive fore chande:
or : P . % Reversea in 8 Across. (2)
ders accordingly. When they reach the sand again. ever the little strange: clings te ‘ ee At loss ee
vind e wants (0 go s they reach the bu ft ; ; ; Cais
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON ‘ak 2, a they have chek shore the children look up and call Part S Peng s. Agee 10, Bibroon:
. * " : ; + ay.
This won't do,'" says the littk out, and some cf them follow to see yeddsum, 14 Rasvutins 16, Meek: 27.
Ou Pi h H da d FACTORY LIMITED. cr. ‘I've been out too long al’ what will happen, but mene we ben, | ea Civil servant ~ Daw: 1.
4 t back m ne interest in an y else. party. ‘ 4 + 8; 6.
r ierhead araware dan ays Tike abli'r coi “Wath. oniv- adh", worded and. belts. niese Be oceah US une PST emaametae 2
eles iss ant ‘ehtly ro Rupert's hand. Vowell” 20 Andes, 24 Bev,

Ironmongery Store

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

On

Soom BRAEP ED
me ae eta

STOCK - TAKING

THURSDAY 28th September.

The Corner Store,

Electrical

22

TUESDAY 26th, WEDNESDAY 27th: and

Service Dept—Pierhead, Sales
Dept.—Pierhead.

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK - TAKING

On WEDNESDAY 27th,

THURSDAY 28th.



MANNING &

CO. LTD.






aa

PPP PPP PPP LPB LPP PPL APD PES

OF

4 : : .
PSOOCEO SOOO OOPS OPE SDP IO PEELE APPLE SPELL LPLEP LLL LSPS ESS

GLOBE

OPENING FRIDAY SEPT. 29th, 8.45 p,m.

Under the distinguished patronage of H.E. The Governor and Mrs. Savage

Pras

*

The Most Acclaimed Film in All Motion Picture History!
on
let
et

Ree RT Lda de:

me CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCES —





W STOCKTAKING a

| EVANS &

Your Shoe
Stores

|
|
|
|

MEN'S Shirts

EVANS &

Canadian Cotton Prints

WHITFIELDS
Thurs. Sept. 28th

PRE-STOCKTAKING VALUES

After-Stocktaking Attractions

British Printed Haircords
Crepe, Marocains & Fine Spuns
in excellent shades
Ladies Lisle Hose and

Closed
all
day.

ee ee ee

“ Mico”
Tailored all

MEN'S Swim Trunks $4.09

DON'T MISS

WHITFIELDS

NEW ENAMELWARE SHIPMENTS.

_LLRLLPBPPPELLPLPL LP PBLLPPLLPE PLL LLL LLL ALAPLLES SALAS

F

54O*

.
eo aes POSSESSES 8 PODPSOPOD GED 66 8S CO tS SOSSSD PSSSEO* GOSOSSOSCCSS SOOSSSS SESS



-




SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950



THIRD TIME LUCKY! lardening tints

Bermuda Youth Takes Leading Role In London Film



x

DAN and JOHNNY have a drink in a nearby pub when their

DAN:

By JOAN ERSKINE
LONDON, September.

‘A leading part in “POOL OF
LONDON”—a film story set in the
busy dock area of the River
Thames—is taken by Earl Cam-
eron, a young coloured acter from
Bermuda.

“It was only by the merest
chance I heard of the film,” he
said to me to-day. “I was trying
for a part in “No Vultures Fly”,
and was told about this other film
when I rang the studio,”

Bonar Colleano.

It marked his third attempt to
enter the film world. His first was
for “MEN OF TWO WORLDS” and
his second for “CRY THE BE-
LOVED COUNTRY”, both stories
concerning Africa. He was not
quite the right type for either.
however, He had no less than six
screen tests for “POOL OF LON-
DON”, one with Bonar Colleano,
well-known American actor who
stars in the film, and five others,

aach with a different girl. Susan
Shaw, one of our best known
younger actresses, was finally
chosen to take the role of Earl's

girl-friend.

For the first time a British film
studio has recognised the fact that
coloured boys and white girls do
go out together, and although they
insist upon a platonic friendship,
the fact remains that it is some-
thing no film, either British or
American. has presented before,

It is a popular betuef that poten-
tial film stars are always ‘“‘discov~
ered by talent scouts, but in real
life this is far from the truth.
Many years of hard work in the
repertory theatre are behind Earl
Cameron’s success.

The action takes place over one
week-end, while a vessel is berth-
ed in the Pool, and playing the
part of a crew member will not
seem strange to Earl, who spent
several years in the Merchant
Navy.

He arrived in England in some-
what roundabout fashion. Suffer-
ing, as many do, from wanerlust,
he left his island of Bermuda and
joined the “Monarch of Bermuda”
as steward. This took him to New
York, where he transferred to an-
other ship going to South America.
“It was wonderful,” he told me;
“we called at Buenos Aires, Bahia,
Rio, Santos, Montevideo, and even
spent a few hours in Trinidad.”
Things had a habit of happening
to him in August, his birth month.
He left New York again in this



Lady

‘lands

"I's 80 much softer, smoother, clearer.

Johnny:

ene of England's loveliest titled women, is a
honey b. with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “I
one Fonts Creams regularly and it’s amazing the ha
that I’ond’s Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady ley.

Earl Cam eron.

month. and while en route to
Buenos Aires, war was declared.
After a few weeks, the Admiralty
called in the ship, which proceed-
ed to England with all the British
subjects on board.

“It was really an opportunity to
travel further,” said Earl, “and I
was determined not to miss it.”

After staying several months in
London, he joined an. Egyptian
ship, and set off, on his birthday,
to India on a five months trip
which included calls at South
Africa. Burma and West Africa.
He landed back in Liverpool, and
said of the voyage, “I wouldn't
have missed it for worlds, but I
don’t think I would repeat the ex-
periment!”

It was during this year, 1941,
that his stage career began, though
in a small way. He managed to
get work in the production of
“Chu Chin Chow’—~again in the
month of August—playing several
minor roles, and having his first
smell of greasepaint in the theatre
proper. hile with the company,
he visited Scotland.

In 1943 he had his first real
part—as Joseph in “THE PETRI-
FIED FOREST”. He was given
temporary leave of absence from
the Merchant Navy in order to
take part in the play, which came
to an end when the well-known
British actor, Owen Neres, died,
Oddly enough, this was also in
August. Afterwards Earl played
for a few months with ENSA, be-
fore rejoining the Merchant Navy
and satisfying some more ambi-
tions by visiting North Africa.

In 1945 he returned to England
and joined a vocal trio called the
“Duchess and the Two Dukes”.
He was amused at the recollection.
“I did as little dancing as poss-
ible,” he confessed; “it was so bad
they preferred my singing.” They
played with ENSA and between
times he sandwiched in a part in
“ALL GOD'S CHILLUN”, In
October he flew to India with
ENSA and did a three months
tour, returning to London for
Christmas.

The trio broke up early in 1946,
after a Continental tour. “I was
sorry about it, because I felt it
really had possibilities,” said Earl,
“so I decided to pay a long de-
layed visit home.”

He. stayed* in Bermuda for
about six months before the wan-
derlust attacked him again, and off
he went for a couple of months to

without my Poi
.

Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphia

society,.is noted for her lovely complexion. “IT wouldn

a

ship docks in the Pool of London.

New York. Here he obtained a
job as fireman on a Greek ship,
and arrived in London at the end
of 1946, ,

_ “I was almost beginning to feel
it was time to settle down,” he
admitted. “but my luck began to
turn, and I managed to get a job
as understudy to Gordon ‘Meath in
‘DEEP ARE THE ROOTS’ in the
West End.”

Then he became general under-
study in the famous coloured play
“ANNA LUCASTA” and while en-
gaged in this, put in a week at the
well-known small “Q” Theatre in
London, this time in a part in
“DEEP ARE THE ROOTS’

This double stage experience all
helped him get a real understand-
ing and love of the theatre. In
1948 he played the part of Noah
in “ANNA LUCASTA” for a while
before going on tour in early 1949
with “DEEP ARE THE ROOTS”.

He played with many different
tepertory companies—fine experi-
ence for any actor—as guest artist.
The opportunity to do this comes
to relatively few, and in this play
which gave an excellent insight
into the racial prejudice which ex-
ists in the deep South, Earl Cam-
eron, as the returned negro officer,
gave a beautifully controlled per-
formance that earned him praise
from many quarters... He was long
associated with this play and early
2 1950 went over to Ireland with
it. ‘

He played: in. “Noah’—a reli-
gious iP in_the Isle of Man.
“13 DEA’ STREET HARLEM”
toured the Midlands with “DEEP
ARE THE ROOTS” and was in
when he heard of his successful
screen test for “POOL OF LON-
DON”. When filming is finished,
he may return to the play, “13
DEATH STREET HARLEM’,

“I enjoyed my first experience
of acting in front of cameras,” he
said, “but one certainly misses the
audienee reaction,”

His second great interest is
broadcasting, and he hag spent
much time at the B.B.C. studying
the technique, programme §ar-
rangement, and general organisa-
tion, His fine speaking voice has
been heard by millions who listen
to the B.B.C.’s excellent plays, for
he took part in “JOHN BROWN’S
BODY” “GREEN PASTURES”
and the old reliable “DEEP ARE
THE ROOTS”.

He is not politically minded, but
mentioned that he thought the

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one thing ia common—they use the same beauty care!

This beauty care is Pond’s, and it is the favourite
America, England,

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your fingers. “Rinse” with more Cold Cream for

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



For Amateurs

September In
The Garden

SEPTEMBER is a comparative-
nactive month in the garden,
ing an “in - between Season”
when there is nothing much to be
done beyond tidying and weeding
and Just keeping things :

But it is a good time to tackle
the weed on the lawn, as now that
the ground is soft, weed can be
taken up with less damage to the
Surface of the lawn, than when
the ground is hard.

After digging out the patches of
weed, sprinkle some fine mould
over the bare spots, and the grass
will quickly spread and
them.

Sometimes this battle to ki
down the weed on a lawn soem
a hopeless one, but it can be won
if the grass is kept close cut and
rolled. In ,a neglected lawn the
weed has the chance to grow and
to form seed, whereupon the Birds
and the breeze scatter the seed,
and so re-plant the wretched thing
continuously. When a lawn is kept
close cut and rolled the weed
pever reaches the seed-forming
stage and so does not spread. Thus,
in time, it can be eradicated.

September is a good month too
to give the garden a thorough
manuring, Excessive rain is apt
to prevent some plants from get-
ting enough iron out of the ground
and so they turn a_ sickly pale
green, but an application of man-
ure will help to restore their col-
our. In an extreme case where
the plant really looks ghastly, and
as if it would die, the best remedy
is a dose of Sulphate of iron (as
suggested in a previous article.)

Sulphate of Iron is a greeny
yellow powder, and can be ob-
tained from any Dispensary. Get
half a pound, and dissolve it in a
small bucket of water. Pour a
little of this (about 1 gill to a
small gs) around the roots of
the affected plant once or twice
a week, and you will be delighted
to see the rich green colour grad-
ually come back.

Now that the ground is in a
softened condition from the recent
rains, the edges of paths that have
become ragged and worn can be
more easily neatened and straight-
ened. The best way to do this is
to stretch a line for guidance
along the edge of the path and
with a half-moon cutter, cut
firmly and cleanly along this line
until you once more have a nice
straight edge.

Sometimes this continuous trim-
ming eats away the path until it
becomes too narrow. When this
happens the path must be built
up again. To do this get a long
plank of wood (the length of the
path if possible) and peg it firmly
on edge along the gutter of the
path, but as far from the path as
you need to widen it. Now fill in
the space between the path and
the plank with mould, pressing it
down firmly to a body, and rais-
ing it a Little above the level of
the old path to allow for sink-
age. Plant this new bit with grass
(if a grass path) and after some
weeks, when the path has been
cut and rolled, the plank can’ be
removed and your path will be a
good width once more,

“ly



colour bar, as practised openly in
America, or oceasionally in Eng-
land, is one of Communism’s
greatest assets, He prefers to talk
of drama, and hopes ‘ultimately to
form his own drama group in Ber-
muda, “Or I should like to actively
assist in others there,” he said.

He spends little time outside the
world of drama, but occasionally
calls in at the Caribbean Club or
plays tennis. ;

People in this country are look-
ing forward to seeing the film
staged in the town. they know so
well, and Earl Cameron may join
the ranks of the few great col-
oured actors among us,













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PAGE THREE

pe reeeeengeeeeCCEN eS TENT UNIO T EOE E TENET Sy
>

PLAZA — Oistin: | : $













Last two shows today 5 and 8.30 p.m. *â„¢ os %
Warners Thrilling Action Adventure >
Humphrey Edward G. Laween %
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MONDAY and TUBSDAY 5 and 630 p.m

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John Garfield in “NOBODY LIVES FOREVER” 2
Arthur Kennedy, Brend Marshall in “HIGHWAY WEST” %
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OSS OO SS SOSS SSS LOSSES SEP SSS SSE E SASS SSG LESS CS

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Last 2 shows Today (Sun) 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Warners Action-—Classic!

mot CAPTAIN BLOOD”

Monday and Tei oe pm ane be mn
Ben Lyon in a TOWER”
—A
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in



“G-MEN” ‘
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0 TODAY and Watch for
Coming!!

TOMORROW

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RIDING HIGH ROUNDARIES

5 & 8.30 p.m.














Af —

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fm WALLS

owas" WERBERT WILCOX
Sy Avvveeed BS esl at i ;



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NEXT ATTRACTION :
Robert Louis STEVENSON’S

“KIDNABPED”
with Roddy McDowall

Sue England
A Film Classic Release

PLAZA Theatre
BRIDGETOWN

VPLS EELS

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‘ PSEA ASO

By Compulsory Demand

From the one thousand and ninety (1,090) satisfied patrons
who have’ been gloriously entertained . . . from those whose
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of even standing accommodation . . . and from those hundreds
who hopelessly failed to gain admission at our last show —

ROXY THEATRE

OSGOODE

GS

ES OSSOOOHDOOOOG OO



DR. J. V. HENSON

Confidentially Presents —

— on —
TUESDAY, 26TH SEPTEMBER, 1950, at 8.30 P.M. x
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| PAGE FOUR





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HE PRINCIPLE of granting a bonus to the West Indies touring

team has been accepted by the West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
trol, I am told by One who generally gets the low down on the Stat
secrets of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control.

This information is reliable if I judge by the high standard of
accuracy that has been the case with regard to other tips given me
in the past. And so it would be pushing against an open door if I
attempted to argue the case for the granting of a bonus.

What is more, my informant tells me that he understands that
the West Indian cricketers have been granted £150 each in advance
}and it is not known how much more they will get. ,

Bearing in mind the financial commitments of the member cricket
bodies of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, one hopes in the
circumstances that this matter will be amicably settled without preju-
| dice to either side



U.K. WRITERS *GIVE THEIR OPINIONS
| HAD

intended to review the
West Indies tour of England to-
| day but I have received a series of
| clippings from England, kindly sent
me by Mr. C. A. L. Gala, Mr,
F. A. C, Clairmonte and Mr. A, S.
Bryden and they have been so
cleverly selected to represent every
shade of opinion by the cricket
critics in England that I have yield-
ed to the temptation to refer to some
of them for the benefit of readers
of this column.
The first clipping is an apprecia-
tion of the West Indies team by
Denis Compton, England and Mid-
dlesex player. It rings so sincerely
and it seems to fit in so snugly with
the general conception of the per-
‘formance of the West Indies team
through the eyes of those who wit-
nessed the games and who have
sent us their impressions, that I
have no hesitation in dealing with
, Compton’s impressions first.



DENIS COMPTON

OMPTON writes that the West Indies team have established them-

selves as being in the top class of world cricket and he thought

| they deserved credit for having infused some life into what m ‘ght
otherwise have been a dull season.

He writes that he will never forget the picture which he had
jone day of Everton Weekes run out by miles and continuing his
| sprint past his broken wicket right to the pavilion, his face covered
jin the broadest grin..

“Can you imagine the average English or Australian batsman

laughing his head off after losing his wicket?” queries Compton, That,
jhe said, typifies the Tourists’ outlook on cricket.

Compton had particular praise for Sonny Ramadhin. Writing
of the Oval Test he states “Although John Goddard and Ali Valen-
tine did the most damage, I still maintain that Sonny Ramadhin is
the best match winning bowler of his type in the world.”

| IN TOP CLASS OF WORLD CRICKET

SIMPLE AND ALMOST FARCICAL

RANK ROSTRON writes after the final Test Match:—Englanc’s
cricket reached its nadir yesterday afternoon with a Gegree of
| simplicity bordering on the farcical. The West Indies took the rubber
(the first they have won here) by three matches to one. But while a de-
| pressed public is inclined to decry everything about English cricket,
‘one fact should be made clear, The margin of the defeat in the Final
| Test at the Oval was by an innings and 56 runs—but a truer indi-
|cation of the part played by a freak turn of the weather would be to
say that England’s big chance was lost by only ten runs. Those ten

‘runs were required to save the “follow on.” ”

It should be made equally plain that this fine West Indies side
proved indisputably the better over the series, Their attacking
stroke play, their fielding—particularly the catching—the pin bowl-
ing of Ramadhin and Valentine and their semi-Australasian tenacity
were all superior to England’s.

Ronald Allen thinks that Frank Worrell and Everton Weekes
are the two best attacking batsmen in the world. “Watch their feet,”
| he writes, “and see how quickly they move into the correct position
to play the most effective stroke at any particular ball, That applies
{io spin bowling.”

!

| RAE RESEMBLES A STONE WALL

| Veale RAE, left-handed opening batsman resembles a stone wall.
Jeffrey Stollmeyer, his partner is an elegant stylist. The huge

wicket-keeper Clyde Walcott, looks a slow mover but he gets a lot

of them out and he keeps grinning. In his lazy casual way he made

a century at Lord’s. His drives go like streak lightning. It is a

team of welded contrasts. The players obviously enjoy their cricket

and so do the spectators.

E W. Swanton thinks that for all the extenuating circumstances
that may be pleaded for England the West Indies have gained the
honours for the first time in an English season by better cricket in most
of the cardinal respects.

Above all, he continues, there has generally been a more adven-
turous spirit about their batsmanship and England have had no com-
bination of bowlers to compare with Ramadhin and Valentine.

A WELL MERITED WIN

RAWFORD WHITE thinks that the West Indies fully merited their

success and have to be credited with 4 measure of superiority in
every phase of the game except fielding.

S. C, Griffith observes that only when the lead of one match in

(Continued on page 11)





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Trade Enquiries to lr. Geddes Grant Limite.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Rain Washes Out

Ist XI

No Play In Either

Cricket

of the Four Games

THERE WAS NO PLAY at all in any of the four First
Division cricket matches carded for yesterday owing to

rain.

Showers from early morning continued throughout

the day making play impossible. ; ‘
This was the second day of the fourth series of First

Division games.
Empire v Police

Police (for 7 wkts) 201

Rain prevented play at Bank
Hall yesterday, the second day
scheduled for the First Division
cricket fixture between Empir2
and Police.

On the previous Saturday, the
first day of play, Police occupied
the wicket for the whole day to
score 201 runs fer 7 wickets.

The not out batsmen are G
Cheltenham 36 and B,. D. Morris
i0.

H. Barker anid E, Millingto»
yook two each of the Police wick-
ets. E. A. V. Williams and C, C
Alleyne took one each while there
was one run out,

College vy Spartan

Spartan eins RRL ee
Rain also prevented the cor
tinuation of “he second day’s play



of First Div-sion Cricket between
College and Spvrian.

Spartan had scored 238 for ait
against College when they batied
all day against the school team on







the first Saturday of play. ‘Then,
too, rain siopped play for about
20 minutes.

A. Atkins and S. Griffith gave

an invaluable first wicket stand:to

Spartan when they made 57 before
Griffith got out when he was 29.
Atkins went on to score 47. Phillips
was Spartan not out batsman with
22 to his credit. ins

C. Smivh of College claimed five
of the Spartan wickets when they
found it difficult to play his slow
breaks. He bowled 29 overs anu
94 runs were made off his bowling.

Wanderers vCarlton

Wanderers 239

RAIN prevented any play yes-
terday, the second day in the
Carlton-Wanderers First Division
cricket match which is being
played at the Bay, Beckles Road.

On the first day of play Wan-
derers closed the first innings at
239 after batting the whole day.

Carlton have not yet opened
their first innings.

Lodge v Combermere

Combermere
Lodge (for no wkt.)

RAIN also prevented play at
Combermere between Lodge and
Combermere yesterday, the second
day in their first division cricket
fixture.

On the first day Combermere
closed their first innings at 233
and at the end of play Lodge had
replied with 6 runs for no wicket.



Two Clubs Unbeaten In
U.K. Football Season

LONDON, Sept. 23.

WITH the English football season just over a month
old, there are now only two unbeaten teams in the foot-
ball leagues,Newcastle United and Manchester City.

Before a crowd of about 65,000
Newcastle retained their place at
he top of the first division by
defeating their nearest rivals,
Arsenal, by the odd goal of three,

the winning goal coming in the
second half Luton Town gave
Manchester City a shock at Man-

chester when they scored first and
the City had to wait until the
econd half kefore they could
equalise, and ihus save their
record. Their 1—1 draw kept
them at the top of the second
division table.

Nottingham Forest were also

unbeaten before to-day’s matches,
but after a hard fight went down
to Torquay by the odd goal of five,
but despite this defeat they remain
&t the top of the Southern section
ef Division three. Grimsby Town
and Walhall, the two clubs without
« win, both registered their first
successes of the season to-day,

Scottish League Division ‘A’.

Airdrieonians 2, Motherwell 3.

Celtic 3, Rangers 2

Dundee 2, Aberdeen 0.

Fast Fife 3, Raith Rovers 1.

Hiberian 0, Hearts 1.

Partick Thistle 2, Clyde 1.

St. Mirren 1, Morton 3.

Third Lanark 2, Falkirk 1.

Scottish Leagae Division ‘B’.

Dumbarton 0, Queen's Park 1
Forfar Athletic 2, Arbroath 1.
Kilmarnock 0, Ayr United 1.
Stenhousemuir 3, Alloa Athletic 1.
Stirling Albion 5, Queen of the
South 2. St. Johnstone 2, Dundee
United 2.

League Division 1.

Blackpool 1, Aston Villa 1. Bol-
ton Wanderers 3, Derby County 0.
Charlton Athletic 3, Wolverhamp-
ton Wanderers 2. Everton 1,
Portsmouth 5. Fulham 2, Liver-
pool 1. Huddersfield Town 3,
Sheffield Wednesday 4. Middles-
brough 1. Manchester United 2.
Newcastle United 2, Arsenal 1.
Stoke City 2, Chelsea 1. ‘Totten-
ham Hotspur 1, Sunderland 1-
West Bromwich Albion 2, Burn-
ley 1.



League Division 2.
Barnsley 1, West Ham United 2
Birmingham City 1, Queen’s Park
Rangers 1. Blackburn Rovers 2,
Hull City 2. Brentford 1, Doncas-
ter Rovers 1 Cardiff City 1,

Chesterfield 0, “oventry City 2,
Leicester City 1.

Grimsby Town 2,

Lureone 0, Manchester City 1,
Luton Town 1, Nettingham
County 1, Preston North End 3.
Sheffield United 2, Leeds United 2.
Southampton 2, Swansea Town 1.
League Division 3 (Southern).
Aldershot 2, Port Vale 0. Bristol
Rovers 1, Newport County 0. Col-
chester United 2, Nozwich City 3.
Crystal Palace 0, Brighton and
Hove 2. Ipswich Town 1, Bourne
mouth 0. Leyton Orient 4, G)-
lingham 0. Plymouth Argyle 0,
Exeter City 1. Reading 0, South-
end United 2. Swindon Town 1,
Northampton Town 0. Torquay
Inited 3, Nottingham Forest 2.
Walsall 3, Bristol City 1, Watford
0, Millwall 0. ~~-(Reuter.)

British Win Motor
Cycle Race Events

LLANDRINDOD, Wales,
Sept. 23.

British teams swept the board in
the Silver Jubilee of the inter-
national six days motor cycle trial
which ended tonight. Thick mist
and rein reduced visibility on the
high speed circuit of the Artillery
range to less than fifty yards when
the riders completed the trial.

Both the international events—
the Trophy and the Silver Vase—
were won by British teams who
finished the 1,300 gruelling miles
over boulder-strewn mountain
tracks and narrow country lanes
without the loss of a mark, They
were the only two teams with
clean sheets.

In the International Trophy—
the major event—the Austrians,
making their first postwar appear-
ance in the trial, rode into second
place with a loss of 1,225 marks,
and the Italians were third with
2,582 marks lost.

In the Silver Vase, the British
A team, with no marks lost, led
the Dutch A team who lost three
hundred penalty marks with
Sweden close behind them with
307 penalty marks.

The British B team were fourth
with 600 marks and Ireland, fifth
with 773. This is the fourteenth
British win in the International
Trophy and the seventh in the





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 195





is always good news wien we hear that various racing bodies
in Bi WL tae eos dinner parties or that special racing dinners
are held by private clubs. This is the only forum which the racing
fraternity in general have for either expounding ‘their views or listen-
ing to the views of the various members of the controliing bodies.
1 know of few bettes ways by which one learns what those people
who control racing are thinking and so what the wicy of the Turf
Clubs might be, either in the ,~esent or future.

Alas! these occasions are all too few. It was therefore r
for me to open a Trinidad paper and find therein an account of what
is termed a “Gymerack Dinner” staged by the Arima Race Club,

I must say at once that the headlines, no doubt applied by a Sports
Editor with the best of intentions, were nevertheless rather disquiet-
ing. To be precise they read: “HANNAYS SUGGESTS TRINIDAD
HORSE FOR ENGLISH DERBY.” I must also say that they had
the desired effect which headlines are supposed to have and to say
that they attracted my attention immediately is putting it mildly. My
eyes were fairly popping.

49 T am theteline glad to relate that on perusal, Mr. Hannays’ sug-
gestion did not turn out to be all that the headlines implied, Never-
theless Mr. Hannays did predict that one of these days a horse would
be bred in the West Indies to win the English Derby. He then went
on to say that: “it was a fond dream and there was no reason why
it should not be realised and he would like the breeders to make a
trial at this objective and see whether it was as impossible as it sound-
ed.” The italics are mine,

Well I can think of so many reasons why it is just as impossible
as it sounds that I might run off into prodigious columns.in this paper
if I serously started on the project. But what was of further interest
was Mr. Hannays’ closing remarks, whereby he outlined the first step
with which this impossible task might be undertaken, “Those in
privilege,” he said, “could do best by listening to the suggestion and
give proper prizes to make races over the longer distances worth-
while, and what was needed was determination to proceed, and cour-
age to act.”

In spite of the fact that I think the breeding of an English Derby
Winner in the West Indies is as near impossible as makes no odds, I
share with Mr. Hannays the high ideal that we should try to improve
our bloodstock to the greatest possible degree which, for him, is
epitomized in the shape of a winner of the most famous of the English
classics, and that to do so we must give our breeders every encourage-
ment to breed horses that can run better over longer distances. But
nothing short of volution in the policy of our present racing
authorities would have to be effected before we embarked on this









proc Fey it is as plain as pikestaff that West Indian breeders,
outsir'e cf Jamaica, are encouraged to breed good sprinters and nothing
more. ‘Thoss who are unfortunate to breed even a

1 ’ i good middle
distance runner seldom reap any just newards until their horses are

aged. Until we get rid of this method of thinking, Mr. Hannays, both
your dream and my ideal, are as remote as the distant stars.

WHAT MAKES GOOD JOCKEYS ?

I also notice another trend of thought as expressed in the remarks
by Mr. Goellnicht. This gentleman apparently thinks that a con-
siderable amount of skill in jockeyship is required to win at Arima,
because it is so small and circular, that some skill is necessary to do
the same at Union Park, because it is a little bigger and has only two
turns, but that little or no skill is essential to ride a winner in Port-
of-Spain, because it is too big, has easier turns and wider stretches.

This, I woefully admit. must be a West Indian way of thinking.
It probably also explains why we shall for ever be plagued with
a majority of small two-by-four tracks and why nothing will be
done to seek more spacious ones. By this method of reasoning
jockeys who learn to ride on West Indian tracks should be far
superior to those who serve their apprenticeship in any other part
of the world. It is strange therefore to find that the world’s best

jockeys come from such places as England, France, Australia and the
U.S.A. Or is it that they believe out here that the best come from
Venezuela.

ANOTHER GOVERNOR’S CUP

Finally the most pleasing bit of news to come out of the dinner
was the announcement by His Excellency Sir Hubert Rance that he
would be giving a Governor’s Cup next Christmas. Thus once again
the famous race has been salvaged from oblivion after an absence
of two years. But Sir Hubert. like one ‘of his predecessors in office,
I notice has stated a preference for a distance of 94% furlongs instead
of a mile and a half. Well half a loaf is better than none at all.

GOOD TWO-YEAR-OLDS

M. Gilbert (Jeel-bear, that is!) Yvonet was in to see me a few
mornings ago and gave me his opinions on the two-year-olds at
Arima. Rock Diamond he thinks is the best and will probably re-
main in this position to the end of the year. He is a well grown colt
but still has room for improvement. I asked him if he did not think
Zeagle might follow in the footsteps of her famous mother Gleneagle
and improve so much between Arima and the Christmas meeting that
her contemporaries would be outclassed. He did not think so.



Nevertheless both Zeagle and Thunderation, he thought, were
better than the two-year-olds we saw up here last August with the
exception of Best Wishes. The latter he thinks will be difficult for

any of those in Trinidad to handle

With regard to Gallant Hawk who ran both here and in Trinidad,
he thinks he is a game half-bred but he was bearing out so much
the first day that this cost him his chance of earning a place. Inci-
dentally he (Yvonet) did not strike him on the head with his whip,
as I gathered from the commentary. He did tap the horse once or
twice at the side with his open hand and I agree that this practice
is quite in order for wide runners.

But if I hear the bald statement that a jockey has hit a horse on
his head I can only assume that he did so with his whip, and any
time such brutal behaviour takes place, I shall feel it incumbent upon
me to speak out about it.



CLASSIFICATION

The latest edition of the T.T.C. classification I notice is no
better than that put out for the Arima meeting. I think Mist Maid
was sent up rather hasily after her first couple of successes at Arima.
This mare has been out here for a long while now and has repeatedly
disappointed backers in the past. It is therefore possible that her form
at Arima may have been no more than a flash in the pan. With this
possibility in mind I would therefore have given her the benefit of
the doubt. ‘ eis

The only other promotion I see worth mentioning is the rise frorn
E to C2 of Watercress. It is of course no different from what was
meted out to Bow Bells but I am wondering if it will not mean the
absence of Watercress from the Trinidad Derby. For while I think
she has a splendid chance in this race I cannot say the picture will
be too bright for her among the imported horses at the Christmas
meeting. She is obviously not as fast as Bow Bells and therefore her
chances of picking up even a minor sprint are slender. Thus the
classifiers are doing their bit to rob the Trinidad classic of much







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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



PAGE FIVE





Four Barbadian “* #2" Louis-Charles Fight *" _ * ™ When

Test Match Players

diminutive Spartan, Barbados, and
West Indies batsnan is third on
my list. He made overseas tours
on two oecasions—England in
1928, and Australia in 1930—31








Will Be A

Bad One

By Lawton Carver

The Topic
of

HEADACHES
strike




He has al-
° rays been re-
Still With Us 2 2 Oe ee tatoo
Ri yers ONE OF THE WORST FIGHTS in the history of ihe Last Week - 8
By B. M. game has heavyweight division will take place on Septemb.r 27 Phensic!
produced in when Joe Louis takes on Ezzard Cherles at Yan'o«


























Phensic wins double gratitude from






The invitation extended to the How he bowled the gree! panene pais’ £08 adiu Thais a flat siatemeut uci tac for 4
West Indies cricketers by the Don Bradman for Odie tirst his disappear- ene the fighters themselves can dis- the headache sufferer sn Sa
Austtalians to visit “down under” time it had ever been done— init bs iyi prove. But let them try. Lou's wnly relieves the pain but 1
ae second time is at once a is now history and it is recorded Se aretively rie washed up and Charies never ha comforts and refreshes.
wall a Se a oes - that the West Indies’ trio of ge ts careatial been worth a nickel io loo at Because Phensic is so
of the Davere ar te Gatipnean, - Ry lers was ee és ny all who have oreover, he fs afraid of Louis Se quickly absorbed into the

’ he t ii the worid a tnat Welaver seen his You can just about figure vhis mee es bloodstream, its action is

_ The West Indies visited Austra- time with Griffith as the best alashing blade tng oye Sh suverice. Laue 5 8 a swift and sure.Beprepared )
lia im 1930-31, two years after of the three. iespaich the ounter-puneher who once could nate, for headaches——keep a
they had been granted Test Match High te sidan yali to the g ve you the thrill of catching up “eo or PS 24! |
status. They won ohe Test Match ‘yt 18 A ne ‘and visit to J oundary His ® ‘h an opponent sooner or ater. [ on supply of Phensic handy.
—thé game in which Jack Grant e paid his sec bs 7 century against But it still was a negative kind ante oh |
declared twice, and Herman England with the 1983 side, ey E.L. BARTLETT Notis in 1928 of thrill
Gri Barbados fast bowler, W@S again a force to be reckenc< when Lerwood of ‘“bodyline fame” He was not a Dempsey who
clean wled Bradman for 6. With. The team, as a wholt did trindied for that county was one ‘

These were about the only re-
markable thi that happened
That was twenty years ago. To-
day the story is quite a different
one and by their decisive win-
ning of the rubber in England,

¢ } . 7 will freeze He already has But grumble all the time Tablets
the Wi In On this tour Griffith left a a aerate a a i reeze up. He a ’ as} it |
second “Tivitation te Austealtan — remarkable batting performance Docks. avEREper commenting an Les announced public'y that he did TF ee ain uher etme |
the admitted rulers of the cricket which yet remains. He, and V. A- He did well on the Ausiralian ne’) want to box Louis, who is his | : . . |

world at the moment.

much better than the 1928 side,
and this time it was Griffith and
Martindale, another Barbados
fast bowler who furnished the
fire for the attack.

Valentine of Jamaica put on 132

of the bright spots of that tour
Bartlett hooked the short ball on
his body with ease and power, and
sut those outside the off siump
with evident delight.

“& schoolboy McCartney” said

tour, although injuries limited his





waded in throwing punches, but a
and-up fighter who knocked you
out after you came wading in.
Charles won't do much wading
in. He doesn’t do it against
Against Louis he probably

bus

idol. Louis also is, in the mind



Well this is our barbacos
The one place in the World
In which some things do bappen
That will make hare pairs curt

The people love to show off

“Twas Tuesday after Mid-day

That we enjoyed 4 spree




Just take

it
i





a
a
=}

for the last wicket in 58 minutes appearances. and he played many Sseot Charfes, his master. (Not suitable for Children)
Looking back towards, and against Middlesex at Lord's. sparkling innings in “the land of . a. "Twas a “big boys” comedy
beyond this first visit to Australia, ae raday in fetirement, “Griff” the tee Bang ” ___.. SOE LOUIS. — Run and Stab . . * .
—_ , ; , ; Te rere They got an invitation
today we take a look at those stili enjoys the game and followed Although still a youngster, as ——_— You can figure ou W tha And for things to look big | a
Test Match cricketers from Bar- the fortunes of the W.I. in Englani compared to Griffith and Hoad, Dkarics th igure out now thal | whe beys said our dear comrade | r :
bados, who played their part in with unflagging interest. Lawson must be listed among the Monstrated the fact that he was Charles, the running, stabbing Must dress in gown and wig for quick, safe relief

the laying of the foundations on

in the reflected glory of present
day achievements.

They are many who did their
bit, at home, and overseas but for
the moment I choose to recall

which the shining structure of with two tours to England, one in tree bordered Park of Spartan or Umes diseuissed & batsman who a nat Mare eee a Wel ies the Gown end wie FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
West Indies cricket today stands in 1933. the Oval at Kensington are few seemed se or big ings te r ep Walking in on h They should provide the comrade
and who are yet with ee th bask igen her | a imper- and far between, and although he never fives up ageing legs waiting for a crack at With an ancient “holy, @ig" | NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

Next on my list is E. L. G. Hoaci,

turbable, “Teddy” Hoad was one
of the solid sections of W.1 bat-

ting for a long
time, and finish-






veterans. To-day his visits to the

follows the fortunes of his suc-
cessors afield, those whose delight
it is to listen to the thud of bat
against ball, know him no more.

He too however will join in the

always usine his head. and several!

He swut.g a delightfully straight
bat. end once when he scored a
enarkling century against Oxford
it was reported that his captain,
Rolph Grant, wanted to know why

counter-puncher, will run and stab

his opponent.

The best th'ng that possib
could happen in this fight is for
one or the other to score a qui’!
knockout. The farther it goes t'

They should go even further
To let the whole world see

How people in Barbados
Can conduct s free-spree

What will this money bring us?

atc ; : ‘ ay < bate- a Hi ‘ tl + ae ked |
those. wh road—those ed. top of the acclamation of the returning vic- “you are a bowler—not a bats- worst it will be. On paper, ti Joe turned to Low and as |
atiingiy’ abeesleen at pct ee batting averages, tors of the 1950 tour. man” it was said he was told, looks like one of the worst fights| '9u, sid. well, hungry,
scribe ‘ag “Ambpesadors of Good- % Me second—! but I've never had it confirmed ever arranged : :

will” and played the game aceord-














think it was,





E. A. V. Williams

or denied

There is no kidding about this

Well boys we dare not gumble

s , en 299, aah 1 i 4 . m Remembe ve're t vex
ing to the best traditions in uh- visit to England.) _E. A. V. “Foffie” Williams, the “ g, “Foffie” is the vovigest of Boxing people who profess to a tae tie’ aiiet AAT re
familiat roundi A sound on-side last of my four Test players is the |” Veterans—he is 35. but hes know what will happen and what Are asking Joe what next’
amiliar surroundings. player, Hoad did only one still playing the game op earned his place as one of the ts. likely to happen will tell you . . ee
g > is worth. He roved hi Pe ‘ - ace As R af alin The way our money spending
H. C. Griffith yd Ths = Se Sgainst, Prove D'S worthy forerunners of the present "hat a is on ne Ses As we stated before P
Fir t— e 8 cute enou and e te Will one these days all vanis
. i the the Englishmen heroes, a > or «
ref “3 Pig Tor now ea ne flashing equate just two years] Sn there ends mv pecp back Fo kee 15 miserable rounds And leave us with more poor |
sriffith ‘bowl Sy ae eut of his fellow ago here in the /# wards at the Rabadian Test plo ms ; lf we must send ‘way people
oer a, Oo ar oe countrymen, but West Indies, ere. vet in this colony uv to the Fight fans like to recount the antl question ao hat (Btn
ae -~ © Dee. tees to des- but it is on ac- 1939 tour of England. ' know thev terrific knockout record compiled ethat. Balans can get work
despised in the best company. atch the ball to count of his are others. some out of the co'ory, bY Louis. But most of them } >
Unlike any P . artindale : weuld rather forget the times Joe If we must spend some money
th hadi all points of the 1939 tour to oh. A. Martindale and J. Et) here wit ' Do spend more on the old
Tent nl aye compass on the England that he f Sealv, and othets who have pass*4 #0t in there with some of the so-| De npind, more ot aitice
hehe thre rae | leg side with al- E. L. G. HOAD finds place inf to the Great Beyond—the tvro called “eute fighters To keep them out the cold |
; Si one nie most mathemati- ~ “(snr.) this list, His Georges, Challenor and Francis Back-Pedalling For yesterday pire Washed ‘way
credit ant cal precision, He shared a fourth prowess with I am also not forgetting the & Poor Betay's house in town
though toalaa ine wicket partnership with Headley ball and bat on pre-Test pioneers, Tim Tarilto1 He went a full and miserabl:| And if she didn't run out






his fifties he has |







in 1933 against Somerset which

that tour, which }



and H. W. Tnce who are yet wit

ten rounds to a decision over Boo

Poor Betsy would be drowned
° . * .

retired f r o.m put on 98 at a critical period of the was cut short f us nor Sir Harold Austin of happy Pastor the first time he met baci So boys this is the programme
active participa- | game, just as he had done in 1928 by the war, memory the trail blazed, for these pedalling Robert, Pastor neariy| |, Den’ matter where you go.
tion in the game | with Nunes when they added 136 earned him de- who now follow in his footsteps. got away with the same thing Se ne
his love for the | for the eighth wicket against serving praise pq, witLIAMS These too have carved their again, but Louis finally caught up : ’ e







intricacies of it
and his deep
knowledge re-
-_ unimpair-
a




; H. C. Griffith

He was a member of the 1928
W.I. team to England and so
took part in the first Test Match
series ever played by the West

Notts,
Today Hoad serves on the
West Indies Cricket Board, and

as one of the best all-rounders on
the W.I. side. Picked principal-
ly as a pace bowler, Williams de-



tribute will be accorded, where it

own niches, and one day due

is so richly due.



King Gets Ready To Shoot

with him in the 11th round, Uniti!
then, the customers were ready
to demand their money back.

The same thing happened in 15
rounders with Tommy Farr and
Arturo Godoy—shufflin’ Joe won
the duke, but his opponent was
still on his feet at the end.

It took Louis 18 rounds to catch

Do «ive these things attention
Start putting first things first
And then the boys can’t quarrel
When the “money ballon" burst

. . .

Send school all wayward children
Give hungry people meat
Build a big institution
Keep the blind off the street.
When you peform these duties
can do







YS
all day long
This wonderful sensation is wonderfully easy to get. Just

shower yourself all ov with Cashmere Bouquet Taleum

4 ’ The last tt you j , after every bath, every be » ‘The .
Indies. He was one of a trio of SANDRINGHAM, England. party's “bag’’ was exceptionally zag flight, which alone appear tc up with Godoy the second. tim: Keep one big J & R_ patty | Powder after ane t th, every bathe hen all day
fast bowlers—George Francis and Britain’s pheasant shooting large. But gamekeepers at San- be plentiful. : ° For Robert, Joe and Lou long — your fascinatins freshness will be the envy of your

Learie Constantine being the
other two—which demanded re-









103 wickets,

season opens on October 2 and
King George VI. is expected to

dringham for the first shoot of the

dringham said the King wiil not
find sport up to the standard of

gamekeepers blame bad weather

It is not yet known whether

inc dringham) this yeur, Because it

means wading in water and lying

sporting “dish.”—I,N\S.

they fought, and the same length
of time against slow-moving, awk-
ward Abe Simon, And to get down

time Joe met Jersey Joe Walcott.

sponsored by

makers of

friends : your skin will have o marvellous silken texture +
there will linger about you a subtly seductive fragranee.

spect on most oceasions. Griffith be at his Sandringham, Norfolk last year. the King will go wildfowling on a . , > id Wale : :
described, as “very fast and de- county estate a few days later. There are fewer pheasants and Wolferton marshes (near San- ser nace tot ouneet Par caias J&R_ BAKERIES For Cashmere Bouquet is the Talourm Powder with the
termined” finished with a bag of _ The King always visits San* partridges abouv this season ‘

fragrance that men love.

P . ; : Of course, if you believe in

Two years later, in 1930 he was season, returning a month later at hatching time for the poor on damp ground he has not gone an ha as
on the first West Indies’ side ever for the traditional bachelor shoot shooting prospects on the Norfolk wildfowling since his illness in Eezard * the eiharieg’” era ENRICHED BREAD Cashmere Bou uet
to visit Australia, and there en- at which not even the Queen estate. November, 1948, wills be Ray Agcéh 4 val Plane g q .
hanced his reputation as a fine is present. ‘ The King, one of the best shots Previously the early morning tpainer but a gu who ahs had and the blenders of
bowler, and again with his two His Majesty found grouse in Britain, can look forward to trip to the marshes for the 44 gther boys ‘a there against | TALCUM POWDER
colleagues, Francis and Constan- plentiful on his Scottish estate testing his prowess on woodcock, morning flight was his favourite [oyis and "hs one of th va j J&R RUM |
tine, at Balmoral last month and his those wily birds with a low zig- : y a |







knocked right into his lap.


















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PAGE SIX

four of the



By R@BERT JESSEL

NEARLY: 11 years ago two
Br h Jifalligence officers, Cap—
tain SgePgvne Best and Major
R. H. @tephens, were kidnapped
by the Germans at the frontier

post &f VeRilo, in Holland, They
were” frofit-page war news for
, Then, as quickly they dis—
ippeared from view

The .senior of them, Captain
Best, Nas héw told in “The Venlo
Incigent,”""the full story of wha
happered “on November 9, 1939,
and of fits consequences
a well-writven book. In
i the most unpleas-
< yet published, Bu

days













kept me ou bed wntil 3 a.m,
vnd it thr light on the method

d manners of Germans at

The Germans had invaded and
beate Poland, when across the
Dutct German frontier came
wh I of reat conspiracy

cot in Berlin to murder Hitler
ind make peace with France ana
britain

Capture

An intermediary with this
plausible tale met Captain Best at
The Hague-and arranged for him
to see near the border an unnamed
German generaj w!o was seeking

means of ‘pproaching the

British Government

Twice the plans went asiray.
The third time the personal ap
pearance of this obliging general
Ww positively guaranteed, and
Captain Best and his friend Major
Ki H.. Stephens, with loaded
Browning automatics in their

pockets; drove to # small cafe a
few yards-inside the Dutch fron
tier at Venlo, all set to hear de
tails which they might communi-—
cate vo. Lendon

Whereupon a car-load of armed
Germans entered the cafe yard,
kidnapped.the British agents, and
drove them to Berlin. So simply
and cheaply did the German
Secret Service secure two know-—
ledgeable prisoners,

For a month the Gesvapo
interrogated Captain Best, then
a man of 55, “I could serve no
one byemeking an heroic stand,”

he writes"“Any sign’ of vnwils
lingness “or my part to answer
questions would almost cerlainly
encourage my captors to resort to
methods“ of compulsion which IL
should find very unpleasant. ;
My best pélicy was vo attempt to
satisfy my interrogators without
giving them information which
could jeopardise others,”

When*the Gestapo had finished
their clumsy interrogavions Cap—
tain Best Was sent to the Bunker
cf the Sachsenhausen concentra~
tion camp, where he remained for
the next five years,

His last. 200 pages will be read
wivh special interest by many of
the 135,000 people in this country
who were also war prisoners of
the Germans, and by _ the
yropaganda chiefs in Moscow,
who havea. special. interest.in



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| was greatly worried on account of my guards (at Sachsenhausen),
have ever

best and kindest men |

ptain Bes

known

t

— British Intelligence officer whose kidnapping
was front page news —

tells how Nazis
him

poodle’

by ‘the Nazis in 1939

‘a prize

made



Captain S. Payne Best

war-time Sachsenhausen, where
100,000 Russians perished,
Promotion
Captain Best nad a cell of his
own, with an armed guard always
in attendance, Outside the win-
dow he could hear the shrieks of
prisoners under torture.

Sometimes a warder would go
into a cell, order jts. occupant to
strip and tufn to ‘he wall, and
then shoot him in the neck, But
the S.S. guards did not molest
Captain Best, and seemed to him,
with a few exceptions, “decent
fellows who certainly showed not
ihe slightest inclination towards
cruelty.”

He was promoted to the cate-
gory of “Prominenten” or Very
imporvant Prisoners, mostly non—
Germans, along with Pastor Nie-
moller, and a couple of captive
bishops.

In August 1942 one Kaindl
(later to be sentenced to life im—
prisonment by the Russians) took
over as commandant—‘"such a
nice litvle man "—and threw him—
self heart and soul into making
Captain Best as cosy as possible,

Why? Perhaps because he was
no ordinary prisoner, He had
broken no law, He had not been

—Photo by Charles Doran

taken in battie. He was, as
prisoners went, a freak.
Comforts

All his clothes .were brought
from his house at The Hague,
dn his new cell vhe walls were a
soft pinkish shade. There were
tables and his own pictures and
an armchair, a wardrobe, and a
bookcase with an atlas,

He had a radio set, a reading
lamp, an electric cooker. They
gave him double SS. rations
excellently - cooked, and £10 a
month officer’s pay to spend on
anything he chose. A_ bowl of
flowers stood on his Vable,

“Really”, he protested
admirable Kaindl, “you treat
me, commandant, almost = as
though I were your deputy here.”
He had become a most importan’
person,

Fives years as a pampered
poodle (those are his own words)
in this gilded cage ended when
the V.1.P’s. were moved out of the

to the

path of the Allied armies, first
to “Buchenwald and then to
Dachau.

Already Sachsenhausen was
grossly overcrowed, with 400

Russian prisoners packed into huts
@ On page 10.















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9 Red Culture —

My Richard 8S. Weil

BERLIN
Bast German Communists have
embarked upon an all-embracing
programme of “cultura! renova-
tion”

ranging from operas to
cross-word puzzles.

The aim is to rid the Soviet

zone of Western “capitalist” in-

fluences in whatever form
may appear. Communist leaders
have given the highest priority
to the task, for the very existence
of West Berlin in the middle of
the Russian domain has been
found to provide a steady source
of “corruptive cultural infiltra-
tion”.

Music has been selected as the
primary target, an understandable
choice because of the thus far
unassailable popularity of mod-

they

ern US. tunes among East Ger-
mans
The | Soviet-controlled radio

3er'in purged its swing musicians
and torch singers, and ushered
n a reign of such “Peoples Com-
positions” as the “Little Police-
woman” and “How Dear are My
Tractors.”

But listeners simply tuned in
the American station RIAS, and
shouted down the “Peoples Com-
positions” whenever they are
played in public. e

The Russian-licensed “Berlin®
Zeitung” admitted the Commun-
ists were facing a tough problem.
Jt deplored such representations
of “Anglo-American barbarism”
as the lilting “A Washboard Falls
from the Plum Tree” but acknowl-
edged that the “Little Policewo-
man” was not the answer. The
newspaper appealed for the de-
velopment of a “comp‘etely new
type of popular music correspond-
ing to our times.”

However thus far there have
rot been any notable contribu—
tions.

In a related effort, Communist
culture organizations are calling
for_a “redirection and reorienta—
tion” of operas and operattas, to
convert them into “social dramas

fraught with social criticiam.”
Special courses have been made
compulsory far and pro-
ducers to “imbue them with a
more intense social conscious—
ness.”

As part of the trend, a per—
formance of “Salome” was recent—
ly cancelled in East Berlin, No
explanation was given, but West-
ern commentators expressed the
opinion that perhaps the opera
wasn’t written with Marxism in
mind. .

Motion pictures have been giv--
ing the Soviet Zone rulers their
biggest disappointment, They
recognize the wonderful possi-
bilities of reaching mass audi-
ences, but East Germans, and
especially East Berliners, have
spurned the bait. Eastern Thea—
tres, all state-controlled, have
stocked themselves with an
almost unbroken fare of second-~-
rate, ham-laden Russian and
Communist propaganda films.
And the theatres have been play—
ing to never more than half-
full houses.

West Berlin officials, with the

co-operation of theatre owners,
have hastened to fill the void,
with results devastating to the

Communists. Special performances

of top-rate American and Western
European pictures are drawing
seli-out stampedes from the

Soviet sector and zone, with some
in the audiences frequently trav—
elling from as far as Dresden and
Leipzig ‘for a single, two-hour
show.

Books have emerged as another
prime target. East German pub+
lishing houses have always been
under strict orders as to what
they could and cotild not print.

But Communist officials have
discovered to their horror that
many libraries still have substan-
tial supplies of contraband litera-
ture. Offending institutions have
been instructed to excise from
their shelves immediately any re-
maining writings of “class ene-
mies.” They have further been
warned to search with special care
for those “obnoxious outgrowths
of American literature,” detective
and mystery stories,

Recommended reading east of
the Elbe consists particularly of

“peace novels” and “activists everywhere.

books,” the latter typified by “that]: Distributors :

classic, Ostrowski’s ‘How the} Fg. armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr
Steel Becomes Hard.’” None of

this category, however, seems able
to compete with “The Naked and
the Dead” or “Darkness at Noon,’
both of which have recently been
issued in German editions, by West
Jerman publishers, and are being
lipped over the border,

East German youngsters are
getting a good foundation in this
new-style culture. As an example
the Communist Youth paper
“Junge Welt” printed an ecstatic
description of a children’s dance
pageant entitled ‘Fast Lathe,” in
which a youthful “machinist”
rapturously pantomines his dis-
covery of an “activist” method of
tooling steel.

“Through the dance the chil-
dren conveyed new ideas and in-
spiration for better cultural work,’
commented the “Junge Welt.”

Cross-word puzzles are making
their contribution too, An East
berlin firm has designed a new
type which features the “elimina-
tion of ideologically obsolete
terms.”

Any regular reader of Commu-
nist publications will have an easy
time with these brain-teasers.
Who among them could fail to
identify the “chancellor of the
West German puppet government,”
or the “present British Prime-
Minister who has sold out his
country to the U.S. warmongers?”

The official Communist news-
paper “Neues Deutschland,” in a
recent review of the “cultural re-
novation” program, found a “num-
ber of encouraging signs of pro-
gress.” But it declared that a
“much broader and much more in-
tense social consciousness is still
needed.”

More simply, “boogie-woogie in
all of its ramifications must be
destroyed.”

—LN.S.



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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950





The Lady With The Lamp At the Cinema :

Carried A Punch. Too

By George Malcolm Thomson

FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE. By
Cecil Weodham-Smith. Consta-
ble. 5s. 615 pages.

Florence Nightingale was what
Bernard Shaw thought St. Joan
was—an unconventional woman
who eombined a business-like
sense of mission with a genius

for the mystical affairs of this
world. Like Joan, she heard
“voices” and obeyed them tardily

but faithfully.

She is the uncanonised saint of
Ute Victorian age.

Miss Nightingale was thought to
be harsh and did little to modify
that reptitation. She would labour
like a slave to nurse some man
with a dangerously infectious
disease, but would not move an
inch afterwards to console the
stricken widow. :

Ne Sentimeniality

She loved the -British soldier,
but she did not. sentimentalise
him—“What has he done with the
£1—drank it up. I suppose.”

When first she went to Scutari
to nurse the Crimean wounded
she realised that she and her
nurses must at all costs win the
confidence of the hostile doctors.
The doctors must ask for her help.
Until they did so, she was pre-
pared to watch poor soldiers suffer
and die untended. One ean hardly

blame the nurses, who > were
shocked.

She had a blistering tongue,
penty of humour and, again like
Joan, a weakness for soldiers’
language,

When she stood beside some

poor devil who was having hig
41m amputated without anaes-
thetic, she inspired him, not with
loving pity but with her own steely
power.

Ruthlessness

She was passionate, like Mary
Stuart, and as ruthless as Queen
Elizabeth. Consider her troubled
“aaydreams,” so bitterly repented
in her diary, her love for Hilary
Bonham Carter and Marianne
Nicholson and her Aunt Mai.
Consider how “heartlessly” she
cast Henry Nicholson and Monck-
ton Milnes out of her life,

One thing she was not—The
Lady with the Lamp.

That pretty idol might have
smoothed a soldier’s pillow and
brought him beef tea. But would
she have endured the stink and
filth of the Scutari hospital? Would
she have cleared the water supply,
which ran through the corpse of
a dead horse?

Would she have carried out the
lonely secret, systematic study of
European hospitals which made
Florence Nightingale the world’s
greatest authority in that field?

The Britain of the early fifties
was full of soft-hearted gentle
women “more fit for heaven than
hospital” (as Florence said) who
would have made admirable
Ladies with the Lamp—so long as
a menial was at hand to deal with
the bed pans.

No need to speculate on this
topic. Poor tragi-comic Mary
Stanley was all set to be the Lady
with the Lamp. She, brought out
to Seutari a mixed bag of minis-
tering angéls with hired “nurses”
to serub the floors, The angels
fled from the smells of Scutari,
The “nurses” drank gin with the
troops.

Tenacity

But why be lard on Mary
Stanley when Lord Stratford de
Redcliffe Canning, the “great
ambassador, with his 70 tons of
plate and 25 servants, would not
enter the hospital where, within
sight of his palace windows thous-
ands of his country’s soldiers were
dying.

Scutari is not the touching tals
of a beautiful girl with a kind
heart. It is an epic of genius,
intelligence and tenacity told in
terms of red tape, military hauteur
religious bickering, rats, death,

Average number of patients
during two months, 2,349, total
dead 2,315. That was Scutari.

How natural to explode with in-
dignation or like poor Lord Will-
iam Paulet, vow you would rather
go to the front than near the
hospital—and, in fact, spend your
time picnicking with Lady Strat-
ford.

Kissing Her Shadow

It was just because Florence
neither “exploded” nor despaired
that the soldiers kissed her shadow
as she passed through the wards.
And it is impossible to read Cecil
Woodham-Smith’s account, so lu-
cid and factual, so clearly expos-
ing how the whole Crimean catas-
trophe came about, without under-
standing, in exultation, why the
soldiers did so.

LIGHT &







SUNDAY ADVOCATI

FROTHY









} PAGE SEVEN \
One Chance.
In 660,000



















iy G.mk (By JOHN POMFRET)
a 5 ; RS. ELIZABETH COLES, a
A FTER the rather serious and sombre pictures (with one %4-veer-old London mother, is|
~ “or two exceptions) that have be2n showing here recent- “*pecting qu i at
le 4 ¢ sat ni ’ — se “ 7 ol Such an even eccurs abou a“
fy. it is certainly pleasant to be able to mend a e in every 680,000 confine -
highly amusing, light romantic comedy th: been ments, and, the numbers are
popular wherever it has been shown, and prem goon going up with the increasing
evening’s entertainment. I am speaking of Gin’ Fee te ea, speaking,
PARK LANE” starring Anna Neagle, Michae alge tee alee uit don,
Tem Walls, which is showing at the New Plaza thestre each year. eee Beautiful
It is exae he type of comedy McCrea, as the leader of the ee oa : a “-r" }
which proves once and aga'n the eseaped prisoner Sulli- 5 aenint Bey oape bag TO YOUR FINGE&RTIPS
Britist ta ent or making the var who turns f Arlene i oan : ; a.
improbable appear both plausi. Dahl, as the young a. o based op te Mele. | --. 2aets manicired with
ble and highly enteriaining, and causes rivalry two aaa a ; rc
} ighl) iaining, and ca rivalry ho: ieee a 2 |
it is adroitly handled by three men is charming and sympathetic Dndiabeannae “Ths uncuaae il
of Britain’s outstanding actors. and one of the lovliest of the t plets is one in 87 x 87 cases| E
i whole yon wy of the young stars that this reviewer t quads in 87 x 97 x 87 case: | d oLlves our
im ‘sas delightful and as has seen. After ten years absence | O il 7 I y
eo as its tit’e, and don’t from the screen, Ramon Novarr Quads generally arise wher | Your hands can be more I y one soa S
e surpriesd if you feel vou makes a most successful return in Ome man egg splits into four, | . . :
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Victoria, who created the Night- sell their art collection in the frst of may more. BY (as opposed to the two- your costume... applies lather of Cashmere Bouquet
ingale |Legend (so detested by States, decides that he had better In this type of film, the musical a a ‘a te on vee Be easil resists eeling - the soap. contamina a3 subt
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attack. do so, “he takes a job as a foot- possibly” because of the need to All Alik and chipping. | bouquet leaves you assured of your
Here, then, is the amazing life ie a al ae = § Sanat ereate atmosphere during — the - e fresh, dainty feminine appeal. Cash-
- s ; . te 1 ire, wi only the butler ific : ramie s s an : . t Soa heavenly f
o a Wworgn, who had the erat knowing his real identity. Of magnificent * aopetlpiggrs saan pent They have the same blood Because CUTEX is so in- i mere Beunuse cap a ver aka for
and the misfortune—to be born = : to the heighten the suspense @roup: almost the same fi your complexion care too !
teat wealth he Nightingale ogg eeta™ Wee wth AB Gini erin yooes of he aedio™ ris “Me's ute AM™| expensive you can afford |
in their vast carriage, travelled : re, > Acts also «~The Outriders” is no exception compiles 7 a anid .
the Continent-like pein With. }¢ tenner’ ing to find that onq the aie lect a eaaed a re etans 4 S allie’ aaa tee to keep several shades om
ake siti ‘Florence Dis brother, the Earl of Borches- * a ae © Date ear snape, 2 PY \
ear PES: er ar eats ter, ic ao pursitt cae and dramatic part are even alike in another little hand...to harmonize
c no a done ej a at hi a eee eerie human characteristic: the pre .
Scutari, But to be rich meant,-for nothing of a London matinee sence or absence of hair ai’ te with your favourite }
a woman, to be stifled by a million idol, so there is plenty of compe- second t of the finesse |
social trivialities tition. After many and various eat i A Lad CONG JOINS GT WIG NARCER costumes.
It took this salaeel | episodes, all of an entertaining eee : 7"
bitter oe sere. ks nature, he learns that his efforts Prt: iow Go bale, —
fight her way out of the cage ‘° sell the family pictures had NEW YORK. gcientists. They pine for eacn |
among the canaries. The story of Deen successful all the time, and Minnie, the Cunard cat, has been other if parted. They suffer xa! .
that struggle and the subsequent "¢ is able to drop his incognito put to death. For seven years modifications of each other's | Geohunete Bouquet IN
triumph has fever been so thor- and marry the millionaire’s neive. since she joined the “Queen Eliza- ‘i}Inesses. They think, move and ni or Sointd } VE vz
oughly ahd movingly told. beth” at Boston, Minnie has been work alike, I I AAA | WITH THE FRAGRANCE MEN LO ‘
+e In the vole of the footman, the mascot of the B. Deck forward
*CECIL WOODHAM SMITH— Michael Wilding is perfectly cast. end, She was a good looking— | They often fall in love with} — WWW. a re ee end eerie renee mare
wife of a City solicitor, and An extremely finished actor, his black with a white forehead and the same people, and studies ‘
mother of two children, has handling of this part is deft and white whiskers, She had kittens have shown that the brother (or
for, Hosghee’ Wanutbonte bia” lene as a apnea and his ee in in Southampton, New York and Sister) af a twin criminal is | qj
raphy—her frat >. 44 putting over his lines—perhaps by Australia, during her travels: one Often criminal too, ‘ , t e
graphy. 'r first baok. a flick of an eyebrow or a quiet was offered to Sir Oliver Franks However, “non-identicals,” that ,
OPERATION. CICERO. By L. C. Sside is completely effortless and wien he lost his own cat during '®, faternal ere ts rs
Moyzisch, Wingate. 8s, 6d. 208 “elightful, Ae ANORES. 28 'y a Transatlantic voyage. Generai ‘°, other way, They tend to
pages. niece is, of course, charming and Montgomery admired Mi , conflicts
AG , intelligence officer attractive, and she is fortunate ())% De eee Ine, It may be a prolongation of the "i
ne a eee Re a let the oan have treated her so “Pile she was stroked by Queen pre-natal conflict. The struggle * a
tells how the Albanian valet of tha pSeacruieaes tee jon, Alexandria of Yugoslavia, When- fo, capviv: “never be lost © ;
Sir Hughe Knatchbull-Hugessen kindly, Tom Walls as the million- or survival may never ;





ritis ass: . j ara, aire and Miss Neagle’s uncle, is B , j
aa “ihe Geetian. aoe . grand and his sense of comedy ineere oe = ae uo Wise parents have other theor-
Tae a Sh spore ‘itish and his expert timing are both voard and scan the shore-leave jes. They know that it is almost ce
ee gee 4 eatin a ge e ay po A il PEE ore: LENS notice. Her admirers in the fire impossible to avoid showing pre- CLEARS STUFFY NOSE!
Fe 000.000 “ti 1 Poh an om Station swore that if it seemed ference to one child in a family, SOOTHES SORE THROATI
counterfeit Britisn Sonienehen| The supporting vast are alt to Minnie there was not enough gbut when two or four are almost he '

Mr. Moyzsich tells the truth as ¢Xtremely competent from thojtime to spend ashore and get backygexictly of equal age, unavoidable at EASES ACHY CHEST!

r i is i house-keeper-cook who only|to the ship before it sailed, nofgpreferences cause frustrations to $
he knew it. But is it the truth? pe: Y |
. k “ servants who play bridge] amount of persuasion would getegSpring up.

The reader’s doubts are early ©ngages servants play & | , ™ 6 time:

ever the ship docked Minnie would

aroused by this Albanian valet, to the boring Earl of Borchester/her down the gangplank

who hated the British because an Who shows that only an English-;

Englishman had accidentally shot man can really caricature an
his father while out hunting, and Englishman. ;
who, in taking his photographs The dialogue is amusing;

had an unacknowledged partner throughout and the music just

in the Embassy, right.
The Outriders

On the whole, it seems more
probable. that the exciting micro-

films were, not a valet’s betrayal, _ This week, the Globe Theatre
but an elaborate British deception, is showing M.G.M.’s Technicolor
Sir Hughe - Knatchbull-Hugessen semi-historical Western drama
has. said of the valet, “After this “The OUTRIDERS” which _is|
business he was discharged, or definitely superior to the usual
left.” type of pioneer films meted out



show

qoneht ’



-
m how Much lovelier

CALMS RASPY COUGH!

—L.E.S.




-———
—~———



in so many

. h relief
t gets so much re ypoRub is simply

ittle patien Bf
veo cas when pleasant Vé

rubbed on at bedtime

works OUTsint

s oe
your hair can 10
works INsioe

With every breath

*L.C. MOYZISCH was, dur-
ing the war.an attache in the
German -Embassy at Ankara—

to the public, There is considerable
pictorial drama, plenty of action,
after a rather slow beginning, and



, * ' wticl
~ His cliest, back go VapoRub smedicina!
' 1 ; ie ey B
= oes ys Stith as vapours penetrare oe :
warm = lee p- rene hing sore crevice oF no,
VaPrice actio } hy airepassages, Clee oe
ston ee real Ut the throat, easing
oultice action yi non
tightness ane re a nf the bothersome cough 1
congestion. Feels $0 ¥ \

«out OK. We never talk of books.”

where he was employed by the magnificent scenery, together with
German Secr@t Service under a plot which is original and well
Kaltenbrunner. Since the war carried out. There are the usual
he has gone back to his native Apache and Pawnee Indians, but
Austria, Now he manages a fac- somehow, they don’t seem to be
tory in the Tyrol. quite so much on the warpath
FRED BASON’S DIARY. Edited There is a long 800 mile trek
by Nicolas Bentley. Wingate, across the country from Santa Fe
8s. 6d. 176 pages. with covered wagons but there is
Extracts from the journal of a enough action and excitement to
self-made card. Fred Bason has Sustain interest, particularly dur-
in his time, sold books from a _,ing the fording of a river at full
barrow and a shop, collected cig- jflood, when the whole wagon train

arette cards on a commercial scaleyicr osses by raft, _ and the
hunted autographs with savage’ stampeding of the ponies, The
zeal, and chummed up _ with crossing of the river is a most
celebrities. thrilling sequence and one of the

Not ali celebrities. When he highlights of the film.
asked Kipling for his autograph, “
he raised his stick as I raised my | The story concerns three Con-
hat ....,, the nastiest tempered federate soldiers who escape from
celebrity I ever struck.” Another a Union Army prison during the
time he asks plaintively: “Why is Civil War, are captured by
Barrie such a little so-and-so?” guerillas and forced to pose as

Now and then, Bason takes a outriders for a gold convoy bound
holiday from book-selling. “Amy from Santa Fé to the Federal
and I,” he records, “went for a Treasury. The leader of the
hike through Surrey lanes. Amy guerillas instructs the three
is all of 6ft., and probably 14 soldiers to stop the convoy at a
stone.” It is, I suppose, the fas- certain place where it will be
cination of contrasts. It works robbed by his *~en and the money
taken for the Confederate cause.
Those contemplating investment On arrival, it is discovered that
in first editions might note the the war is over and that the
prices. Bason was getting in 1950 guerilla leader and one of the
—five Galsworthy first editions, goldiers have decided to divide
£330. “It's a very funny world the money between ‘hemselves
and the world of collectors of This leads to a stiff skirmish be-
firsts is funniest.” tween guerillas and «a eonvoy

Florence emerged from the * FRED BASON 47, bache- With victory for the latter, and
nightmare convinced that she had _ lor, started as a books messen- the _money being returned to
failed. and that her enemies had) ger boy, then graduated to a Mexico,
won. What saved her and herg book barrow, then toa bookshop The performances, throughout
causé was the sure instinct off in Camberwell; he published a the film are all well above
ordinary people, led by Queenâ„¢ Some:set Maugham biography, average, particularly those of Joel

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DOMINiny a

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aie
TALC Hee:
NTINE
PAGE EIGHT
mete arn ee



Td
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lté., Broad St, Sriigetown.



Sunday, September, 24, 1950



ELECTION
AFTERMATH |

THE people of Trinidad and Tobago went
to the polls on Monday to elect members to
their Legislative Council under the new
Constitution. For weeks before, one hun-
dred and forty one candidates had sought
to gain the backing of the electorate for
eighteen seats. The election campaign
was marked by great bitterness and by
personal attacks upon the character and
reputation of rivals. In some cases meet-
ings were broken up by unruly crowds
and violence was expected on election day.
Fortunately no violence took place and

about, sixty seven per cent of the electorate
voted.

The results are not such as to inspire
great confidence in the government or to
give to Trinidad stable and progressive
leadership. Some members have been
returned who had experience in the last
Council and on whose shoulders will rest
the task of giving enlightened advice.
There will, however, be a number of mem-
bers with no political experience and
others whose record does not give ground
for a too sanguine outlook.

The party under the leadership of Mr.
Tubal Uriah “Buzz” Butler has gained six
seats and constitute the greatest single
voting bloc in the new Council. Mr. Butler
has had a varied and exciting public career
but his leadership does not appear to be the
kind for which the West Indies stands in
It remains to be-seen whether the
responsibilities of his new position will
enable Mr, Butler to approach the problems
which confront his country without a spirit

of partisan prejudice.

All the islands of the West Indies have
watched with anxious interest the result
of these elections. It is an indication of
the fact that West Indians are coming to a
realisation of the fact that what happens
in one West Indian island is of concern to
them all. The shifting scene of island
politics is not however, a good atmosphere
in which Federation can go forward.

The last Legislative Council had ap-
proved in principle the report of the
Standing Closer Association Committee.
Mr. Butler’s views on Federation are not
clear and much will depend on the stand
which he takes whether Trinidad will give
the ideal of Federation its wholehearted
support.

There are other lessons which can be
learnt from the Trinidad elections. The
difficulties of organising elections under
adult, suffrage are great and unless adequate
preparations are made sufficiently long in
advance there is liable to be chaos and
confusion with all sorts of usations
made as to the reasons why some persons
were omitted from the electoral register.
The Barbados» Government missed the
opportunity to send a representative to
study the procedure adopted in Trinidad
although the Barbadian elections of next
year will be held under adult suffrage.
The government of Barbados should lose
no time in setting up the machinery for
registration of voters and for setting up an
adequate number of polling booths so as
to ensure that the elections will be both
orderly and complete.

Ninety five candidates lost their deposits
and were the deposits greater there may
have been less candidates to confuse the
issue without having the hope of gaining
the support of a substantial body of the
constituents. Other islands might con-
sider the advisability of increasing their
deposits so as to avoid the Trinidad
spectacle of more than a hundred candi-
dates fighting for a mere eighteen seats.

The Barbados elections of 1948 indivate]
that the day of the independent in Bar.
badian politics is past. The indications
from Trinidad are not similar. In that
country a large number of candidates stood
without affiliation to any political party

and the number of independents in the
new Council will determine very largely

the policies adopted -by the government.
One result of the number of parties and
the presence of so many independents will
be that it will be impossible for the gov-
ernment to be certain of commanding a
working majority.

The members of the Executive Council
are elected by the members of the Legis]a-
tive Council but there does not appear to
be any provision for the members so
elected to resign if their policies are re-
jected by the Legislative Council although
that convention may grow later. Three
officials will be members of the Legislative
Council and five members will be nomi-
nated by the Governor.

The Governor is given the power of



assigning to members of the Executive
Council the responsibility for the policies
of various government departments so that
the “ministers” will be appointed by the
Governor from the members of the Execu-
tive Council.

All West Indians will continue to watch
developments in Trinidad and the manner
in which the representatives manage the
new constitution. Everywhere the elec-
tions will be studied and all the peoples

of the area will try to learn the lessons

which those elections can teach.



UNEMPLOYMENT

NO one knows how many unemployed
there are in Barbados. There are 2,500
men over eighteen registered with the
Labour Commissioner’s Office, but there
is no guarantee that this is a true maximum
cr true minimum figure of unemployment.
There is no legislation to compel un-
cmployed to register, nor is there any
legislation to enforce notification to the
Labour Commissioner when employment
has been found.

There are many. sides to unemployment
in Barbados but two major factors ‘stand
out for special emphasis.

The first is that there is unemployment
with the result that there are people who
vce suffering from lack of food and from
ine demoralization that unemployment
brings.

The second is that there is great reluc-
tance among the unemployed to accept
\vork, if it is not the work they want.

An example occurred last week. Out of
Uiirty five agricultural jobs which were
vacant not far from Bridgetown, only two
liad been filled by Friday. Recruitment
began on Monday. These jobs would have
brought workers a minimum of $7.50 in a
week of five days’ work.

Thirty five jobs may seem a small outlet
for an unemployed labour force of more
than 2,000.

But refusal to accept work by the un-
employed is an unhealthy sign. The
question of unemployment cannot be left
to fester or to breed ideas in the minds of
people unacquainted with the realities of
life in the 20th century.

The curse of slavery is that men and
women have forgotten the commandment
that only by the sweat of the brow can
bread be earned. The evil effect of Gov-
ernment by Whitehall (even a Whitehall
as far removed as Barbados has managed
to keep it through so many centuries) is
the expectation that the United Kingdom
must provide. The natural effect of a local
Government has been the habit of blaming
the local Government for everything,
even one’s failure to accept work that is
work, :

Nobody likes work, a British Cabinet
Minister of the present Government who
is also a most successful director of com-
panies said not long ago in the United
Kingdom. But that does not mean that a
man must not work for that reason.

To-day in Barbados, as in any other
country of the world, workers mean
people who work. It is impossible for any
Government or any employer to support
workers who refuse to work or who refuse
to make any provisions during employment
for the rainy day of sickness or unemploy-
ment,

It has been fashionable to despise the
precepts and morals taught by victorian
parents. The result is painfully apparent
here in Barbados to-day, where hundreds
of highly paid workers appear to be spend-
ing as fast as they earn, not on making
provision for settled married life, but on
an increased orgy of riotous living.

Instead of putting by wage increases as
investments in Savings Banks, for the
future of wife, children and home, too
many workers are pinning their hopes on
wage increases which can never stop the
rise in the cost of living.

Barbados has no need of expert econo-
mists nor social research workers to
diagnose the evil of unemployment.

Until the unemployed face up to the
facts of life and accept work which is
dignified work and not what they consider
it to be-degrading—until this happens how
can Government be asked to create special
public works to keep people employed?

There is no Utopia around the corner.
We live in Barbados; we have made the
progress which we have made: we enjoy
to-day conditions of life (however sad and
however depressing for many of us) which
are so much more happy, more blessed
than for example the sweated labour of
nuns in Czech concentration camps or the
misery and destitution of a Kingston slum.
We have, thanks to our parents and our
forefathers the spirit which it takes to be
good citizens. Are we going to draw on
this spirit, or are we going to lie under
the nearest tree and wait for someone to
feed us from their coal pot?








































SUNDAY ADVOCATE

‘THEY DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN!



(8-30 AM) NOWHERE 70 FARK 3



at



Sitting On The Fence
lly NATHANIEL GUEINS

“The British are the worst le
in the world = for remembering
names," writes one of those train

observers in a magazine “They can
live in the same district, see each
other every day, and carry on ami-
able and intimate conversations with-
out having the slightest idea of the
other's identity "



again, is it?” she said, “I thought devoted eyes following her as she
vou er of that si clattered out. :
a e the dragon’s still at large Cats’ Casebook
in the world,” said St. George, “T In the following letter Lottie
myst fight him, It's my fate,” subdued ex-devil cat, asks the
“Who's the damosel you're res- | advice of an :
y of the doctor or

cuing this time? Ge -
Aetheo” eneral Mac- clergymen columnists now solv-

9, 0008 morning, Mrs. . . . Mrs. ‘as I don’t know.” said St. George. area problems in the
Oh, good morning, Mrs. Er. . . ue or ‘ng eu I have lived three years with a
Er-rerm-er, . Quite a stranger, “For two years after the war,” fmily and have been wonderfully

aren't you? said The Only Girl, “you was @pPy up to now.

Yes, And so are you. Only hnatterin about. dragons,” Tt was , During these years I have been
this morning I was saying to Mrs. dragons, dragons, dragons every ‘eated with every indulgence, My
Er-rerm-er . . . I was saying time we come out till I thought lightest wishes have been granted,
what has happened to, Mrs, Er... [’d)go screwy myself. Then you Yn forestalled, The best food
Mrs... . saw the doctor and you was all ®Vallable has been prepared for
_ That's exactly what I was say- right for a bit. What kind of a ™é; the best chairs put at my dis-
ing about you to Mrs. Urm ... dragon is it now, for cripes’ P0Sal. Toys have been bought for
Mrs, Urm-er . . . you know the sake?” : , me. At parties, I have always
one I mean. “It's the same dragon who been the centre of attraction and

Of course I do, How’s her new chained you to a rock centuries Chief topic of conversation. No
baby? : ago”, said St. George. cat could ask for more,

Oh, she’s not the one who had “That makes me quite a little r q r
the new baby. ThaB was Mrs. old lady, don’t it?” _. A week ago a tabby and white

rr . . . let me get this right... “T thought I had killed him kitten was brought into the house
Mrs, Er-um-something. And she’s then, But he always comes back #"4 ™y whole life has been
called the baby Gwendoline, which jn another form, Recently he has changed.
doesn't seem to go well with been a German. Now he is a ,.‘ this family is so fond of kit-
Er-rerm-er, does it? Russian.” tens, I knew it would happen one

No, it doesn’t. I would have “Well: I hope it keeps fine for “4, and I told myself 1 would
thought a shorter name like Ann him,” said The Only Girl
would have gone with Er-rerm-er, “You look just the game as you ™Y, looks by giving way to
Or Joan, or something. did all that time ago,” said St. Jealousy.

Yes. Ann or Joan would have George, “except that your golden , 2?
sounded rather nice wih 'Er- hair was longer and you wore a !¢¢lings when the lap you loved
rerm-er, whatever it is. Are you golden girdle around your waist.” !8 occupied by another, when your
going to the Ladies Inner Wheel ” “Did the dragon give it me?”
lunch formance Mrs. Ume-er- «fy expect so, I had nothing to ae a the toys you cher-
rerm w e in the chair... ..,. ” ished and took to bed wi

On, how lovely. She's sch Ja offer but my sword. with you
wonderful speaker, isn’t she? So gqragon Wes nose,
much better than the one who fell ae area pay ne dio te All the wonderful years I knew
down the stairs and broke her 9 sword every time.” now belong to the dead past. The
ankle (or was it her neck?) at the “ “He was always full of wiles {Uture seems full of hatred. bit-
Town Hall. Mrs. Something or and dirty tricks,” said St. George. ‘etmess, and loneliness, ‘
Other, wasn't it? “The kind of dirty tricks I can _, Before I succumb to the green-

Yes, I think that was the one. appreciate,” said The Only Girl, °¥e4 monster and something ter-
Well, see you at lunch tomorrow, coat are you going to do about rible happens to that kitten, will
Mrs. Er-rerm-er. your old dragon this time? See a @2ybody advise me how to show

doctor?” ' forbearance and endure my test-
Saint George ‘ . * ing time with dignity and gaiety?

St. Georse, | five years Come xe said St. George, ‘. Life with Father
bilised from the Army, was sit- “That's right, said The Only woman has complained to an
ting in The Barley Mow with Girl. “If you don’t see one soon Teen Cocmiiiat’ ant ia Woertices

The Only Girl in The World. you'll end up in the looney bin.” the home and their young daughters

“What's on your mind. Sour- “It's the army doctor I’m see- Tee hen, ee tebe ara
puss?” ake The Only Girl, ing,” said St. George, “I have an family tatiophc ee =e
dabbing at her nose with a powder appointment with the dragon,” No one in our house is happy
puff and making grimaces at her- “O.K.,” said The Only Girl, Now our dad is turning Red.
self in a tiny mirror. rising and snapping her bag, “I’ve We have dreary dissertations

“I am wondering,” answered got an appointment, too. For five On Marx before we go to bed.
St. George, “if I shall have to years I've stuck by you thinking While he eats our bacon ration
fight The reer, again.” you'd get rational. But you’re as Dad expounds the Marxist

The Only Girl’s cold, glittering nuts as ever you was.” creed:
eyes looked contemptuously at “Maybe I am.” — “Each for all and all-for others,
him over the little mirror. “So it’s good-bye.” Each according to his need,”

“So it's going to be dragong , “I’m sorry,” said St. George, his L.ES.





* to the Commissioners of Health I state that it may not be lon
Public Health pene ha to Ms * this let- before some épidennic will break
‘ r of protest against the burning out unless something is done soon.
The Editor, the Advocate of the stuff, was couched a mild I know I speak ~ all the ted
SIR,—There .is a piece of land complaint against the using of dents in the surrounding area
aback of figdeoury, ridge, and this thickly populated spot for when I say I sincerely pray that
Tweedside roads; just above the dumping scavenger’s stuff any- you will do your utmost to help
guiley that floods in torrential how, but that was completely us.
rains. This portion of land is ignored.
situated in one of the most thick-
ly populated parts of the outskirts
of Bridgetown, and no other con-

READER.

I am sure that after a heavy Sept... 22," 1950,

rain, if the P.M.O., were to visit
this land, he would order every- Sea-eggs

venient spot in the island can be on to :
e in the district to be inoculated The Editor, the Ad
found to dump tons and tons of against Typhoid Fever, or Dip- ‘or, the vocate

scavenger’s stuff collected from ‘ STR Nau a

around Bridgetown, but on this theria. ten Sele ae et te
land. This piece of land is east From this being a noted recog- beaches, no doubt a prominent
of Hindsbury Road, and any wind nizeq dumping ground, some peo- gentleman, We who are in sym-
that blows, has to blow over this ple who are not so particular, and pathy of clean beaches, must re-
mass of dust, and this area of have little, or no sense of “the member the poor who are clam-
unwholesome odour before it public health spirit” also use it ouring for a livelihood, and to
reaches the residents to the west as a place to empty their refuse. keep out starvation. The sea-

times it is so unbearable that one turn it up and it is after this must be paid to Keep beac
has to leave the district to 0 that the smell in the district is order, why don’t some of these
somewhere for a breath of clean positively unbearable and very guest houses help-unemployed by
air. Many a morning one rises qangerous. this means do they expect so
from sleep feeling ill, fatigued and ; much for nothing? Barbadians
often with a bad throat and head- | Any resident of Hindsbury must make more effort on this
ache, after a night of inhaling Road, I feel sure, would gladly behalf. Poor people are counted as
these smells. allow any Official to pass through dross and those who are vita-
their premises to inspect this most mised should be able to keep their

On one occasion this stuff was unhealthy state of affairs, and I grounds clean. Fishing on the
burnt, and it was such an unbear- think it only fair, and proper that whole needs help. I hope the Boys’
able nuisance; one could not Junior and Senior members for Club will turn out some good
keep anything clean in one’s the City—if only for the protec- fishermen, and not all landsmen!
house, one’s eyes were always tion of the health of the resi- Drying of fish is also another

weak and sore, It also affected dents in this district;—visit the industry that would help. Barba-
ofie’s throat. So the residents of area and do so soon. I feel sure dos

Hindsbury Road wrote a letter I am not being an alarmist, when ‘ BEACH STROLLER.















never sour my nature and spoil
But it is hard to suppress your
dinner is gobbled before your

“Then he wasn’t such a bad old 2f€ Smatched from under your

SOC SS

side of the dumping ground. At Wild dogs dig up the stuff and industry must be helped, —
es in

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950
e t—
>

| ae : £%,, “se
Ro ISR SE







Pe
CS
a

“~ BUXURY
TOILET SOAPS












NOTICE
OUR HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK =~ TAKING
ON

THURSDAY 28TH, FRIDAY 29TH AND
SATURDAY, 30TH SEPTEMBER

and will Reopen for Business on
oi TUESDAY, 3RD OCTOBER
Will Our Customers please arrange accordingly ?
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

‘Phones : 4413, 4472 & 4687

a
the



ISOS SOP SPO SE PSP EPFPP OOD,

NOTICE
OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED

STOCK-TAKING _

:ON:
TUESDAY 26TH, WEDNESDAY 27TH
AND THURSDAY 28TH



*
oy
is

SSDPDCOCOCTOE

RE-OPENING TO BUSINESS ON
FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER

Our Customers are asked to note of the above and
arrange their shopping accordingly.

DaCosta & Co... Ltd.

ELECTRICAL DEPT.

SOSSSSSSOSSSSSS SSIS SS SSS SSS SISE LES LOOPS

SOLAS OESSS SSOP SS SPSS POSSI OSSSS

OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED

for
STOCK - TAKING
on
TUESDAY, 26TH — WEDNESDAY, 27TH
And
THURSDAY, 28TH
REOPENING TO BUSINESS

on

FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER
@

ge Our Customers are asked to take note
of the above and arrange their shopping
accordingly.

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT,



this can always be
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Ys a supply of

GODDARDS

GOLD BRAID

RUM

Rum at its Best —
prefer :
GOLD BRAID

SS9SSS
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Fr oo

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* 2SSSSSBI9CH



OES


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950
tence agieneptasinnaesiaesininsaemessnain



Whatever Became Of—

THEL LE NEVE—the girl who
dressed as a boy—and the

boy “who lived like an animal”
are the two unfinished stories
which have intrigued most reac-

ers.

First, the Gazelle Boy. You
Temember he was found in
Arabia running wild with the
gazelles, and the people who
caught him by car put his speed
at 50 miles an hour.

That--was four years ago, and
I was all set to fly out with a
stop-watch to time him. I didn’t
go, because cabled inquiries
brought answers that in the
Middle East gazelle boys are as ‘
common at fairground shideshows
as are bearded women in _ this
country.

A couple of years later, when
I was out in Iraq, I was told the
same thing. The Arab showmen
get hold of some long-haired
Bedouin boy, teach him to eat
grass, and then exhibit him as a
child brought up by gazelles.

So it was all a hoax? That’s
what I thought. But now listen.

Three weeks ago the Iraqi
who sent the story of the gazelle
boy to Europe turned up in Lon- inconspicuous
don himself. His name is Abdul grandmother of 66, who goes out
Karim, 2nd he swore the story with her shopping basket and
Was’ true, dotes on her grandchildren just

7 ‘ like anyone else.
‘ Under cross-examination he Her “husband 182 a good’ man
admitted that perhaps 50 miles 4 knows and keeps her secret,
an hour was a slight exaggera~ }4¢ her one fear is that the
tion, and perhaps the boy hadn’t crijdren will find out.
lived with gazelles all his life, but
he was found living like a wild So we'll leave out that type of
animal, he could run very fast, sequel, and look at a few others
and he did eat grass. that pedple have asked for.

He is still in hospital, said What next? In order of general
Karim, slowly learning to be jnterest it seems to be “Our
human. House”. The “Daily Express”

Her Secret adopted it in 1947 while it was

OME sequels are too sad to tell being built, and for 14 months we
S in -detal, and in other cases published bulletins about how



ETHEL LE NEVE

GAZELLE BOY
w her husband knows.

in hospital.

MAUD MASON
now wife and mother,

the work was going—or wasn't
going—and we left it with the
builders putting on the roof,

Well, it has been nee and
occupied for two years. You can
see it from the platform of Otford
Railway Station in Kent, and it is
easy to pick out because of the
distinctive roof copied from an
old cottage in Surrey.

Three Sons

Yaa happened to that
amusing fellow, ‘“Wrong-
Way” Corrigan, who fiew the

it would be unfair to the people
concerned to reveal their where-
abouts and current affairs,

There is, for instance, the
woman who was accused and
acquitted of a poison murder who
.is now running a boarding house.
And there is Ethel Le Neve.

She was the girl who ran away
with Crippen, the murderer. She
* still in this country and still
alive.

You may have stood in a queue
with her yourself, for she is an



NEW YORK,

Last week, TIME-LIFE War
Photographer Carl Mydans, Cor-
respondent Frank Gibney and
Correspodent Jim Bell accompan-
ied the U.N. troops in their am-
phibious iandings at Inchon near
Seoul, far behind the Communist
lines in Korea. In its September
25th issue TIME presents their
exclusive eyewitness reports.

Carl Mydans, a veteran of
Bataan and Japanese _ prison
camps, cabled from aboard Gen-
eral MacArthur’s flagship off the
coast, “MacArthur was relaxed
and talked with humour. He had spondent Jim Bell waited with the’
intended to fly into Fukuoka and Inchon Marine assault wave
there board his ship. The sudden aboard a_ troop transport. He
change of plans because of a reported: “Dawn came up with a
typhoon gave the General his first maddening slowness September
long ride overland in Japan sinee 15th. Aboard our transport we
his arrival more than five years prayed for a clear, bright day. But
ago. General MacArthur explained it was dark and overcast, In the
in a low voice the strategy behind ward room, over and over again,
the coming operations in the they kept playing a Bing Crosby
Inchon-Seoul area, ‘The history recording: They’d Better Have
of war,’ he said, ‘proves that nine Seven League Boots And Invisible
times out of ten an army has been Gabardines When They’re Foolin’
destroyed because its supply lines With The Marines, Wiry Captain
have been cut off. That’s what Sam Jaskilka, thirty, a one-time
we are trying to do. Everything University of Connecticut basket-
the enemy shoots and all the addi-

WRONG-WAY* CORRIGAY
his plane’s in the garage. ed



HIPPISLEY
no more sneezes.

He
took off from New York for Cali-
fornia and landed in _ Ireland
instead.

C. V. R, Thompson got hold of
him on the phone in New York
te and he replied cheerily

at he wasn’t doing anytht
particular. me

He made a lot of money out of
that flight and he looked after
it. He married a girl from Texas,
bought a little house, and has
three sons aged ten, seven, and
six months,

In 1946 he ran for the US
Senate as a Prohibition candidate,
and was beaten but not discour-
aged. His old aircraft is in two
bits—half in his own garage and
half in his sister’s.

Now one of the sporting boys.
What about Hughie Gallacher—
the greatest little character who
ever put on tootball boots? He
was so rugged his fans said he
wasn’t born; he was quarried.

He’s still around, as rugged as
ever, but a bit thinner on top.
He has three sons aged 14, 12 and
seven, and during the week he’s
‘ a at a factory in Gates-
head.

If you want to see him again
you'll find him this afternoon in
seat 14, row A, at the match
between Newcastle United and

Chelsea, and all around will be
people nudging each other and
saying, “That’s Hughie Galla-
cher.”

‘I Meant It’

ND that girl who was repri-
manded by a schools inspec—
tor in 1935 because she started
an essay with “England is the
finest country in the world. It is
only small but it is better than
any other.”
Questions were asked in the
House about it and the Minister
of Education made a public apol-

beige scars lay on its green hill-
side.”

On Wolmi Island, TIME Cor-

respondent Frank Gibney had
landed early thay morning. By
this time, reported Gibney, “I
cl mbed a small ridge with the

Marines and watched what their
tanks were going into. Incnon
blazed against vhe darkening siy
and the air over the city was
choked with fumes and cinders,
Even on Wolmi the air was thick

tional replenishments he needs
have to come down through Seoul.
We are going to try to seize that
distributing area, so that it will
be impossible for the North
Koreans to get any additional men
ov more than a trickle of supplies
into the present combat area.’ Be-
tween the U.N. anvil at Seoul and
the U.N hammer at Pusan the bulk
of the enemy's strength would be
pounded, ‘By employing (our)
(Communist) forces will sooner
two great advantages,’ predicted
MacArthur, ‘we are going to wrest
the ground initiative from him...
if that can be accomplished, these
or later disintegrate and cease to
be a co-ordinated fighting army.

Cabled Carl Mydans “the Com-
mander-in-Chief, who, at seventy,
had conceived an operation with
the daring, aggressiveness and

imagination of a young officer,

walked off the bridge.”
Further. inshore, TIME Corre-
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ball star, a Marine veteran who
fought through World War II's
Pacific campaign, laughed nerv-
ously at the song. “I hope the
enemy believes that,’ he said as
he sipped a cup of coffee,

“The dirty yellow waters of
Inchon Harbor bore a tremendous
array of boats. As far as the
eye could see there were circling
landing boats in groups of five
making endless circles before the
great gray assault ships. Ahead
were the cruisers, destroyers and
rocket ships. Overhead Navy and
Marine planes streaked for tar-
gets ashore. The big guns
boomed like tremendous base and oppressive. But in tke far
drums. The smaller forty milli West the brightness of the setting
meter guns away with Sun painted one last patch of
the incessant roll of snare drums. sky a peaceful, soothing yellow.
A i of eee hung = A Marine Chaplain standing on

on, cable ‘orrespondent the ri with me stared first at
Bell. “Our boat passed Wolmi the ar sky in the West, then
Island, seized by other Marines peck at the smoke and fire around
earlier in the day; it seemed us. “Heaven on one side,” he said
battered and beaten, and great slowly, “and hell on the other.’”



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

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GALLACHER
factory machinist—stl rugged.

ogy. Her name was Maud Mason
and for a week she was the most
famous author in Britain,

Now she is Mrs. Maud Moor-
croft, and lives in a small terrace
house at Dukinfield Cheshire.
When a reporter called she was
painting the kitchen door—hin-
dered by her daughter of three
who kept grabbing the t
brush and climbing on the chairs
with it.

Her husband is a sheet metal
worker who served in the Fleet
Air Arm. He earns £7 a weex

and gives her £5.



BERNARD WICKSTEED

Has. Fun Finding Out The
Latest News On
THE STORIES WITHOUT
AN END’



BETTY NUTHALL
time for marriage’

Crippen’s friend is a

srandmother now

little grey-haired Atlantic by mistake in 1938?

Betty, now 39 and still blonde-
haired, said last night: © “I'm
thinner than when I played ten-
nis ... now I play only for fun
at week~ends.” In her bachelor-
girl flat, Betty does a little paint-
ing—“not very " good”—-and ex-
plains to friends, “Marriage? I've
no time for that.”

Will she turn _- professional?
“Not so long as I can make ia
living any other way.”

Betty Nuthall comes to Britain
o.ce a year—to keep her British
nationality “for business reasons.”

THE HOUSE THAT WAS NEWS



Adopted 1947, bulletins issued for 14 months, occupied for
two years, has living-room, kitchen and three bedrooms. . .

“I meant what I wrote.” she
said, “and I still believe it’s. true.’

Plays For Fun

7 ANY (very) wealthy New
Yorkers in London could
answer the question: “Whatever
became of Betty Nuthall?” She
probably fixed their travel tickets,
For the tennis star who went
to America with the 1939 Wight-
man Cup team, and made her
home there, is now a _ working
vice-president of a luxury travel
agency in Madison-avenue. One
of her customers is Billy Butlin.



Eyewitness Reports Of
Inchon Landing By Three
“Time” Writers

General MacArthur Explains Allied Strategy

Early next rnornnig, TIME Cor-
respondent Jim Bell went through
the remainder of Inchon with the
U.S. Marines he had accompanied
from Japan. Bell cabled TIME,
“civilians were moving back into
the town they had fled the day
before. They lined the streets
and inter-sections, cheered and
clapped their hands. South Kor-
ean flags began to wave all over

the place. Most were wrinkled,
as though they had been hidden
away. Marine veterans, who

started out with rifles at high port,
eyes scanning the buildings ahead
and watching for mines became
a bit flustered at this demonstra-
tion of public affection. Soon they
brought their rifles down from
the ready and slung them over
their shoulders The Koreans
seemed to want to do anything to
please. Women came _ forward
with their hands up and smiling
othe civilians of Inchon combed






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MANGO CHUTNEY—per bot.

Cc
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Dutch STRING BEANS—per tin.... iy

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& B CALVES FEET JELLY—per bot.

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EXTRA SPECIAL

Shock Cure

I ERE'S another good one, That

boy who couldn't stop
sneezing last year. Michael Hip—
pisley is his name, and they tried
everything they could think of te
cure him, ineluding putting him
in a refrigerator,

He didn’t sneeze in the deep
freeze, but he started again as
soon as h came out and went on
for 37 days. He was finally cured
by a form of shock treatment.

Thanks for your queries. It is

‘vertainly Fun Finding Out. We'll

answer some more next week.



the city for known Communists,
led U.S. troops to their hideouts,
pointed out enemy soldiers whe
tried to sneak away with civilian
clothes over their uniforms,

“The city became clogged witn
prisoners. South Koreans jeered
and laughed as the Communists
were led away. They ripped
down Communist billboards and
slogans. As always, the kids
liked it best Whenever the
Marines paused, the kids got
ration candy and chewing gum.
We moved on through the town
Without hearing a shot fired in
anger.”

Reflecting on the success of the
U.N. attack, TIME’s Frank Gib-
ney explained, “the assault had
succeeded so well for two reasons,
Ii had been where the North
Koreans had not suspected we
would hit in force. And the
superb sea-air-land teamwork,
far smoother than any I had seen
in World War II Pacific cam-
paigns, had never given the enemy
a chance either to dig in his
troops adequately or bring up
reinforcements,”

TIME Magazine itself took part
i), the Inchon landing. Two hun-
dred copies of the September 18th
issue were parachuted to U.N.
troops in
issue.

Inchon on the day of

—PIERRER




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and when you need RUM
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tying or walking ,
ged places to be treated, espe-
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FEELING
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What a bad start for a
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One woman who can
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Us, i

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always used to wake in the
morning senting very tired. Now
l have lost all that tiredness and
[ wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made m» feel years
younger, 1 also sulfsred_ with
rheumatic pains in my shodlders
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I am now completely, cured of
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and
cannot speak too highly of it.”

Kruschen young

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because it tones up the liver,
kidneys and bowels and keeps

taem all working smooth]
‘ feiently. The reward of this
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waste materials are expelled and
the pains of rheumatism .cease,
And as you continue with Kru-
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Kruschen is obtainable from all
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and

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FULL BANGE OF STYLES AND

PAGE NINE



2AGAIN IN STOCK ...

PURINA
CHOW

ANIMALS & POULIR )
>





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For Overseas Gifts!

Remember that you have to post
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10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street.








PAGE TEN

11 Seouts
On Hiking

Journey

Eleven Senior Scouts of the





Above The Average

.
Says Director
8rd Sea Scout Group went hik-

ing on Sunday last. They left IN HIS NOTES on the work
Speighistown at 8.00 a.m. and ° the Department of Science
went along the coast to the first and Agriculture for the month

stop at North Point Lighthouse. of August, 1950, the Director
This part of the journey included
some careful clambering over that

cially in the St, Michael area con-
inued very high.

Extension Work, Five hundred
and fifty-eight peasant holdings
and 7 school gardens were visited
says that the heaviest rainfall >» Pinal iy thee, ge cepa ae

struc $ §
rough, rarely visited and pie~ Occurred on the 19th, 20th and “"gight mango trees were
turesque section of the coastline 21st, The total rainfall for the worked,
between Maycock's Bay and Har- month was above average. Threé soil conservation projects
rison’s Head were completed on peasant hold-





top-

The second leg of the hike took Accordirig to the rainfall re- ings. | ;
the scouts right across St. Lucy turns received from 36 stations, Irrigation, Applications for
to River Bay Here they were the average total fall for the assistance under the Co’ 1

Development and Welfare

: av > really ina ve Island for the month was 9.64
loan SE sony She relly era continue to be recéived.

attractions of this spot. They inches. The corresponding figure

returned home again past Spring for 1949 was 13.45 inches, and the the month peasants were given
Hall to St. Luey's Church. There average for August for the past assistance with the installation of
were Several thrills and ample 100 years was 7.33 inches. The new, Oniey as a im-
scope for pioneering, signalling, average total rainfall for the Provements 1 CXistne ine and
etc. All enjoyed this adventure. Island for the eight months, Op eee ae

other routine cultural operations
were carried out at all stations,
The p*anting of food and fodder
crops in the Peasants’ Units was

The Troop hopes to go into January to August 1950, is ap-
camp during the October Bank- proximately 42.40 inches, the
Holiday Week-end average total for the cornespond

" ing period for 1949 was 29.58

ROVERING inches, and the average total for continued. At oer a Mi =
Tour Rovers of the Holy Trinity the same period for the past '° ld has been oo : oe bg o
Crew under the leadership of Mr. 100 years was 31.78 inches. be laid out on the contour for

planting vegetables.

Livestock at the six
stations at the end of August
numbered 136, comprising stud
animals, cattle, goats, sheep and
equines, Six hundred and

Lioyd Eversley, R.S.L. left their The highest total fall for Aug-
den’ at 6.30 a.m. on Monday 4th ust 1950, at any of the above sta-
Ss for a hike across the tions was 14.94 inches, recorded
They travelled in the di- at a station in the parish of St.
’ and the lowest was 5.01
measured at a station in

Livestock




island 4
rection of Marchfleld. St. Philip, James,





and proceeded to Bydemill, St, inches, — r Ce ae os : a aaa
Gecrgé, exploring the stretch of the parish of St. Lucy pada ey Sek seine rs ware
hills, the last of which, Mount, § sugar Cane. The cane crop sold for rearing and a young
was reached at 7.00 a.m. They saffere@ a check in its develop- buck goat for slaughter.

went on to Greens. where they ment through the dry weather ‘A total of 422 stud services
breakfasted. and afterward visit- \ nich prevailed during the month was paid for at the stations.

ed many paces of interest in- o¢ July and the first fortnight in

clucing Groves’ Agricultural Sta- August, .but with the advent of
tion where they were given in- the rains in the latter part of



teresting characteristics of certain August, both lant canes and :

f.uit trees and cattle, Ashford eatouas seeowniel and made satis- SOME CAR

Hill anc Cole’s Cave, after which factory growth. Should weather

tae vsited Scouter Watson at conditions continue to be favour- LONDON,
Welchman. Hall where they were able during the remainder of the lownsfolk stared when Edward

heavy yields

¢ tan ed Leaving there they growing season, Parish, former Royal Air Force
pr eded to Triopath, St. Andrew, May be sxoeetee 1951. . is pilot, rode down the streets of
explored Mt. Hillaby, and reached , Food Crops. e yam crop 3S Dunmow, Essex County, in a cay

irregular in appearance, the vege-
tative growth in some fields is
Police ce good, ae “ee ee a is
Big gh vie gg : r. e “Spring planting”
Leaving Belleplaine at 6.55 p.m, eta deat potatoes — at been
they reached Bowmanston Pump- completed, as planters in some
ing Station three hours later where districts have experienced great
they were detained for two hours difficulty in the preparation of
through heavy rain. They left their fields. However, the greater
there at 11.50 and reached their portion of the required acreage
cen at Grand View, St. Philip at has been planted and an effort is fects including:
1.55 am. on Wednesday 6th, being made to plant the remain- Rusted and jagged
Tough as this hike was, these lads der. 4.8 hanging Lowes; bali
| to have this f fun s socket j 0 e -
cant. wey ER Peasant Agriculture ing mechanism tied with string
Under the leaddersh of Mr. Food Crops. The main food and wire;
C. L. Barrow, A.R.S.L., the Rovers COPS, yams, corn, cassava and A front nearside door which
of the. 84th B’dos (St. Philip) also ©dd0es responded readily to the was jammed and pushed the dash
had their share of adveriture when T2ins which fell towards the end panel forward;

of August. On the whole, these ‘ :
they went on a week-end hike crops are making good growth. Part of the floor missing;

lLelleplaine via White Hill at 5.00

with grass growing on the roof.
m. where they reported at the

An alert police officer booked
Parish for driving a vehicle likely
to be dangerous to other road
users.

The magistrate at Bishop Stort-
ford was told that the auto was a
1930 model, and in addition to
sprouting grass it had many de-





wings all

and camp on Saturday 16th. 7 me. district: tid crops of Broken windows, and rusty,
Reaching St. David's Boys’ School Indian corn were harvested. The ‘fected springs.

at 3.45 p.m., they ed their return of the rains enabled culti- Parish was fined $14.
tents on the pasture, and got down vators to resume planting of iPr Se eee

to a spot of Scout work. They sweet potatoes and other food
attended servite at St. David’s crops.

Church on Sunday, and after a ugar Cane. Both plant and
rather enjoyable stay, broke camp ratoon canes continue to main-
om Monday. tain a satisfactory rate of pro-

gress.
‘ Cotton, The young cotton crop
Ee cak pnuite is growing well. Thinning out
siesta and supplying were done during “oO ", :
, ‘Campfire the month. So far there is luttle WS “greatly worried on account
There will be a district-Camp-- eVidence. of defoliating caterpil- Tai eine Cue fa ve oe
fire at Bettiel ground: Friday 1@ts, but_peasants were advised to and kindest men I have ever
night ‘the 6th Gctese ae 7 do preventive spraying and to known.”
Groups in the Distr er, and a apply sulphate of ammonia as At Buchenwald the guards were
‘a take pa antive pod prdye ood soon as necessary. more brusque, cells had to be
7 ese shared, and he could no longer
So astanns * STE can to be: Gemgndousss " & few ponents put on a dark suit in the ceeeien
Ss 1 , boys, and me‘xe pre- rea crops of the variety -
parations for your items. ina, Bund di oe nee oe ee:

uring the month. “He had seen a h of the
Adventure Journey tisfactory yfelds were report- Goctano as hab ‘ving English-

Plans are being made for an @d._ Relatively large areas of this ten and to him most of them
Adventure Journey to take place corre planted in St Palit were “just ordinary working men”
s ae ie Verne hea 7 Christ Church and St Lucy. * in uniform, who had been taught

ee a Ss Badge, an Tree Crops. Fruits in reason- to obey.

any Fst Class Scouts who would ably good tbs in the markets He had known as a fellow-
like to take part are asked to sub- during August included bread- prisoner Dr. Rascher, the inventor
mit their names by Saturday 30th of Himmler’s gas chambers, and

fruit, pears, sugar apples, man-
Sestember to Scout Headquarters. goes and cencenie. found him a good comrade and
No serious the life and soul of the party.

The 6 gig work in patrols Pests and Disease.
of five or six, and troops may plant pests and diseases were re- Lik 1
combine to form a patrol. There ported during the month. The jo ede Ce ee eee
is only room for six boys. easant Agricu¥tural Instructors, open through his long captivity
Meteorologists een’ conyaued to advise or At least “The Venlo Incident”
A test has been set for the C!tying out of proper control! i. one of those war books in
Balancea Which the principal character



Captain Best

@ From Page 6.
meant for 80, Captain Best, to
the last, had a room of his own,
When he left Sachsenhausen, he






theoretical part of the Meteorolo- TAGASUESE ; ,
gist Padge, and any boys holding tate tes cee ae in free Makes no pretence of boasting of
the First Class Badge who would supply throughout the month. his heroies,

litte to take this test are asked to The supply of een fodder has * Hutchinson, 12s. 6d.

contact the A.D.C. for St. Michael. improved, but the price, espe- —L.E.S. °

Â¥





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tree

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

August Rainfall Was Died In Supporting
His Candidate

Recent tragic aftermath of the
General Elections in Trinidad is
the death of Martiti# Boisson, .30-
year-old Maraval villager. The
candidate he supported lost at the
elections
aged
king
e - address them, he overbal-
a¢ .













BUTCHAM

ARE YOU CONSIDERING
RENOVATING YOUR CAR?

WE CAN ASSIST WITH THE FOLLOWING ..

| ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

| SSOCSecooecsoesesssse:



‘INSULATING TAPE

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950

1 yarn ase







FINED $75 FOR
REMOVING LINE

From Our Own Correspende:
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Owner-master, Mark Hall of the
schooner “Providence Mark” was
fined $75.00; im the First F
Court, Port-ot. for he

as
park (load line} on tis Wieabt

Mate fe died of @ ne
‘* Beauty, you lifted

fore his pr
nd fell dews, while pro- him.

Hip my sleeping eves,

And filled my heart

with longing with a look.”’
JOHN MASFEFIFLD

RHEUMAT
PAINS


































PORT-OF-SPAIN.



Twitted by relatives, he
in heated e-gument.
a varitage point from a










Like a happy memory, the haunting
fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings
the English countryside to Barbados

~ Originally made by Potter & Moore

‘in cheir Mitcham Distillery two hun-
dred years ago, Mitcham Lavender
has ever since béen dedicated to
Beauty the World over.

Md
4-

OCG CHL

De Witt’s Pills are

De WITT’S Pil

adder Tro










= WONDER WHEELS NO {_. ©

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE ELEVEN












See if you are
normal...

@ questionnaire to carry a littie
further the statement of the bishop
who thinks there are too many
people about. The whole thing

is by— 6nes

Te

5
a

Sa
DS AN








“Bha-veltzer brings pleasant relief

When over-indulgence in food and Tubes of
|
}
|
}



? drink causes headache or stomach
S that you, Vera? There is a man

%. Do you smile and say “ That's " discomfort Alka-Seltzer brings you
[:: the door with another form for we fis right” when someone treads om uhtvatin eene carry a neatly f First Aid. Drop one or two tablets
you. It says that, following the ur foot ? you never open however in a glass of water. Watch it fizz and

suggestion by Dr. Barnes that we should 3. Do you say “Isn't this 4 dreadful a dissolve into a sparkling, pleasant-

summer?” knowi fi : MM. Do you think all our licemen are ; e

Cee nul tis ekoncaclor the Govern our summers are ‘Sreuntue well all simply wonderful? (Answer clearly). tasting solution. Not a laxative-you

ment has set up a new Ministry to . you say “How nice w gee 12, Do you understand that our “ Spies * can take Alka-Seltzer at ANY time. =
decide who is abnormal and who ain't YU". when you know there's nothing 8% “Special Agents.” and the enemies’

nice about seeing

whoever it is? “Special Agents " are “ Spies” ?

“You'll like this bit, Vera Do od A 13. Do y ; -
“The Ministry is sending out one al : you. 88: Cheers when a you realise that you must not
these forms to every household, accom. ‘#8 your glass. knowing that the last ‘ill unless it's -omething you like to eat or

panied by a man with a little bottle, If you ‘ng to be connected with the stuff You don't agree with ?





PNY ee












|
'
other driver is in the wrong except you ?

>
SS

con snerer “Yes’ to a the questions vou You've got in the glass is “cheer” ? 14. In a car do you realise that every
will be considered norma). a ; Tier * yr
“It you answer ‘No to any quesuon * vw * 5. Do you know that when your eich eb. Lollcd LL hala lad
you will be considered very abnormal indeed, 6. Do you spend night alte: night in Reighbours’ children ¢hrow nast |
will, therefore, take a tablespoonful a dingy little room full of smoke throwing inside your car or set light to the

from the little bottle with your tea. where-
upon you will become very extinet.

x *

three bits of wood with feathers on at
another piece of wood
drinking warm beer ?

7. Owing that you see more than
you-can stand of a amily all the year

etc., you are expected to look upon these °
acts as “high spirits” ?

16. Do you like cinema organs’
17. Do you (if a man)-appreciate that

with rings on. |

COTTON SHEETS & PILLOWCASES









‘SOUNDS

The Past Fifteen Years
EVERY listener has a store of
memories of voices, events, oc-
casions, and sounds that he has
heard broadcast during the years.
In a BBC feature programme
during the coming week entitled
‘Sounds of Time,’ an attempt has
been made to provide a volume
of history covering the past fif-
teen years and designed in the
first instance not as a complete
broadcast but rather as an album
of records to be heard and heard
again. In April 1949 after Mr.
Truman Nad remarked that if the
Atlantic Charter had existed in
1914 and in 1939 he believed it
would have prevented the acts
of aggression which led to two
world wars it was suggested by
the American actor, Harry Green,
that from the library. of BBC re-
eordings a short history should be
sompiled as a documentary of the
aritical years 1934-1949. The sug-
gestion was readily agreed to, and
from 100,000 BBC recordings a

selves; the voices of King George
V at his jubilee, of Edward VIII
at his abdication, the coronation
of the present King, the solemn
dedication broadcast by Princess

thosen from the speeches of






Next time

WHEN you start losing energy and
interest in life—when you no longer
feel equal to the demands life makes on

your chemist ask for a

I

product

JO. esate enquirie

Wh
C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) LTD









W.H.C. Radio Notes:

OF TIME’

Winston Churchill, of President
Roosevelt, of Hitler and of Mus-
solini. Each of us must, inevitably,
miss something that fills a special
niche in our memories, but in the
programme there are many of the
sounds and voices which made
history before, during, and after
the second world war.. Broadcast
will be given on Thursday next,
28th inst. at 9.00 p.m. and will be
repeated on Friday, 29th Sept. at
3.00 p.m.
W.1. Sports Diary

In ‘Calling the West Indies” on
Friday next, 29th inst. the BBC
will broadcast a ‘Sports Diary’ in
which Harold Moody describes
the British Empire Games in
February (he was in the
team) MacDonald Bailey inter-
views J. R. Cumberbatch on the
previous Empire Games in which
Cumberbatch took part as a mem-
ber of the Trinidad team, and
Arthur Wint speaks about ath-
letics in England during the sum-
mer. Broadcast begins at 7.15 p.m.

We remind our readers of the
information given-in this column
last week, that the BBC is pro-
viding extensive coverage of the
fifth General Assembly of the
United Nations which begins at



you go to







they
20

aw species which s
ing things to make you well and the o!
nail inventing things to blow you up?

Do you gv into your favourite café

VW.
} and order u “nice” cup of tea knowing that
all come out of the same urn ?

Are you aware that you belong to
ds half its time invent

The Factory of the Future

NEW YORK.

Dr. Norbert Wiener, one of
America’s backroom boys, pre-
dicted that another world war
would soon bring robots instead
of men and women to the factory
bench. Specifically, he said the
factory is already a
possibility, And the only reason



to Friday inclusive at 8.15 p.m.,
and there will be a fifteen-minute
weekly report at the same time
on Sundays. In addition ‘Radio
Newsreel’ at 8.00 p.m. will pay
special attention to the Assembly.
a ’s A Laugh”,

‘Ray’s a ,’ which has es-
tablished itself as one of the most
popular BBC comedy broadcasts
returns to the BBC programmes
in the coming week. Ray is not
ocly a laugh: he is an industry!
His output is enormous; he
rushes along in high gear at the
microphone, on the stage, and in
private life, as well. But his
ability to make people laugh seems
quite effortless. With him again

i j i ‘ in the new series of programmes| ‘win your sleep and enerey another
selection was made. Certain ob- United Nations Report se : day or night without EN-
vious occasions presented them- it N will be tiny, smiling Kitty Blue,| DAco. nies t medicine is not a

one of Australia’s leading radio
comediennes; and inciting them
to the usual ‘spots of bother’ will
be a variety of characters, many
of whom are already well known

can also be heard at 1.30 p.m. on
Thursdays.







Here's news about the world’s most famous pen!
There is a NEW Parker ‘‘51”, finer than ever
before. And it is the only pen with the femark-
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The Aero-metric Ink System is a wholly new,

we do not have them yet is that
there is mo real necessity for’
them. But Dr. Wiener argued
that a new war would create that.
necessity because millions more
men would be needed for the |
fighting fronts and for occupation
purposes. Under such pressure, he
said we would convert at least
half our industry to robots within
three years. What he calls the
second industrial revolution will
come anyway, he thinks, within
about 20 years. And he is dis-
turbed that nothing has been done
to make mankind ready for it.
“Unless it is to be disastrous,” he
said, “the great electronic revolu-
tion must be coupled with a great
educational programme to prepare
men for living—which we hardly
do now.”

|



J that ridiculous piece of hair on your face
In this case the remaining contents round, do you still insist on taking snaps row: |
of the littie bottle must be returned within of them at all angles during vour annual fn inch Sr so. te ae eur tie nove ang Bot ~] Sthglé-bed size Shewts (70 x 90 ins.) finely woven Housewife style (buctoniess) Pillow | | fH
seven days to the Ministry together, with bolicay f phe ; } evawaliey Cotton, hemmed Cases, size 20 x 30 ins. made from \ ’
our unused tea ration t the kettle on ou are white, iO) 6you. «con. ince: lor wear. " super-quality Cotton, fine! vi
era, while I read the form to vou ‘— sciously et sul jousiy uphold »« * w * \ value. PER PAIR 376 spl ghaiaibtorwese. ae
Answer YES or NO gplogr bar, yet spend youn holiday tying 18, Do you (if a woman) know that yeu | , We pay carriage 4nd insurance on orders 46 )
Question 1, Do you say ‘Good Mormng * ‘® 8! brown? can paint your lips red (no other colour, of 02 & more
when you know it isn't? 9. Do you wear uw little Dluck thing by the way), but if you were to paint | .
with a kind of gutter runreae sung it nose people would think you were silly ? { i}
known as a “ bowler” on your head ? And that nobody can give a satisfactory i
answer aS to why?






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21 And failure to complete this form STOCKED BY ALL LEADING STORES.
correctly makes you lable to a fine !
exceeding five pounds or one e
or both such penalties ?
“Is that tea ready, Vera?”
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COMPAGNIE GENERALE
TRANSATLANTIQUE

FRENCH LINE

PROGRESS ON THE WEST INDIES SERVICE

Ss. S. “COLOMBIE”

BACK IN SERVICE THIS YEAR



S.S. “COLOMBIE"—a splendid ship which
created a great impression for her sumptuous
decoration and furnishings and lavish com-
fort, had but a brief career on the West Indies

i i ing . 8. Hel 1- ; F
Elizabeth on her twentyfirst birth- Flushing Meadows on the 19th er. me te ace an nate ete h ites: Bneexin, P run before being converted to a hospital ship
day. There were excerpts to be Sept. Five-minute reports will be 4 ean Quick | sa money bac!
given each evening from Tuesday

for war service. Now we may look forward to
the completion of her reconversion—a great
luxury liner once moxe, right up-to-date in
every detail, On the 12th October, she will
leave Le Havre, France, virtually a new ship.

The graceful lines of this ship have been
enhanced, her two original funnels being re-
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This change has the added advantage of in-
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sengers to enjoy their favourite games or.





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word ‘“Sanatogen’ is a registered trade mark of Genatovan Lid., Loughborough, Eng! >~¢



P.O, Box 403, Bridgetown.


PAGE TWELVE
Wish To Be First
To Manufacture
Gin In Trinidad

Correspondent



(From Our Own

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Trinidad Distilleries, Limited
are asking for pioneer status to
manufacture gir It is understeod

that the applicants, who protested
against the Gov iment’s proposal
to levy a $12.00 excise duty on
every proof n of 1 l
ufacture
proposed 1 t

Canadian Claimed
To Be Performing
Miracles

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Another “Faith Healer” has
Started a healing crusade in Wood-
brook, Port-of-Spain, Canadiz





1
the
$6.00



reduc

born Mr, Harvey McAllister is
said to be healing the lame, the
deaf, the dumb, and the blind at
religious services at the Pentecos-
tal Church on Gallus Street. Many
persons it is claimed, have been
cured by Mr, McAllister His
successes include a man said to



have been crippled for years; an-
other is a well-known Port-of-
Spain resident who was deaf, The
Faith Healer leaves for Grenada
on Sunday to continue his crusade.

Butlerites Bury
Effigy

(From Qur Own correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Butlerites in the Southern belt
in Trinidad, vtelebrating the elec-
ticu victory of fiery leader Tubal
Uriah Buzz Butler, paraded more
than 500 strong carrying an efligy
of Ralph Mentor, the Trade Union
‘candidate at the election who was
defeated by Mr. Butler and ended
up by formally burying the effigy.
As they bore the effigy through
the streets, some of them kept

shouting “‘Mentor is Dead.”



Belongs To No Party

(From Oar Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Mr. A. P. T. James who rec: p-
tured the Tobago seat told Pre is-
men in Tobago that “contrary to
statements that I am a member of
the Butler Party, it is my fervent
belief that in se far as Tobago is
concerned, the Member for Tobsgo
should remain unobligated to any
specific party.” (Mr. James, during
the election campaign, was given
support by both the Butler Party
and the Caribbean Socialist

Party).

Police Know Nothing
About “Obeah” Affair

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Widespread reports were cur-
rent in the colony yesterday that
@ man was apprehended in Port-
of-Spain, carrying a bag contain-
ing two young children, one dead
and the other alive. Rumour had

it that all this was connected with
the practice of “Obeah”.

Police say they know nothing
about the affair





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Brothers Put
Glow
In The Ink

Posters with lettering in ink
that glows with a luminous
intensity are making people
look twice wherever they
appear in Britain. -Who in-
vented the ink, and for what
purpose? This answers some
of your questions:—

From HENRY LOWRIE

NEW YORK.

The néw luminous posters now
brightening the hoardings in
Britain were invented by two
magicians, the brothers Switzer—
Robert, aged 36, and Joe, 35, of
Berkeley, California,

Their search for some new col-
ouring started at school. They
wanted it to paint their “props”
with.

They borrowed their mother’s
electric baking mixer and used it
to stir up chemicals and dyes from
their father’s chemist shop. And
a substance which glowed with a
“dark light” under ultra-violet
lamps Was a result.

Later they painted a black light
mural for a San Francisco night-
club. This was a sensational suc-
cess. New York stage producers
heard about it and hired detectives
to track down the Switzers.

This was easy enough, and soon
the Switzer brothers were design-
ing stage settings that glowed in
the dark

A War Secret

Then they hewced ror New York
to get into “the big time.” In
Cincinnati their money ran out, so
they sold the rights to an invis-
ible-ink laundry mark they in-
vented,

Finally they settled in Cleve-
land, They turned out glowing
dies to detect flaws in engines and
airplane parts.

Then they discovered a lumin-
ous fabric. This saved the lives
of thousands of soldiers in the
war.

It picked up so much light that
it was about four times as bright
as daylight. They made 11,000,000

yards of it for American and Brit- %.5 a

ish, forces,
Some cf it was used for lumin-

ous signalling panels. These were %.S. Gascogn
one of the war's best secret uty

weapons

After the war the Switzers ex~
perimented in Canada with lumin-
ous ink, Tests were supposed to

ta year But long before the

ear was up American advertisers
heard about it and demanded sup-
plies

And the ink was splashed on
peiters—in Neon red, fire orange,
are yellow, Saturn yellow and
signal green,

What next? . The brothers
have invented luminous bathing-
suits, glowing caps for hunters so
that they will not be shot acci-
dentally

And a luminous fly for anglers
hat fish cannot resist... .
L.E.S.

Minus 3
LONDON, Sept.

Dowd Ibrahin, an Indian, step-
ped up to the airline reception
counter at London airport, gave
his name, waved expansively at
the line behind him and said,
“This is my family.”

“All ten?” the receptionist asked

ineredulously,
Ibrahim looked worried and
said, “ONLY ten? There must

be some missing.”
A quick search disclosed three
more of Ibrahim's children,
—(LN.S.)



Harbour Log

Burma D., Sch. Lucille M. Smith,
Seh, Cyclorama O., Sen, Gloria Henriecta,
Sch Mary E. Caroline, Sch. W. L,
Eunicia, Sch. Phyllis Mark, Sch. Phtiup
H. .Davidson, Sch. Emeline, Sch. Lanaat-
pha, Sch. Lochinvar S., Sch. Harriet
Whittaker, Sch, Emmanuel _C. Gordon,
Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Sch, Gardenia W.,
Sch, Zita Wonita, Sch. Timothy A. H.
Vansluytman

Sch

i DEPARTURES

M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt.
Gumbs, for Dominica,
, 46 tons net, Capt.
Lucia.

S.S. Maria de Larrinaga, 4,449 tons
net, Capt. Leather Barrow, for Port
Alfred

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireress ew.l.) mid. advise
that they can nuw communicate with the
folowing ships through their Barbados
Coast Station:—

$.S. Arctic Ocean, 8.5, Racunda, S.S
Beaver Dam, S.S. Jane Stove, $.S, Em-

, 3.8. Amoco, 8.8. }
Archimede, 8.8. Dolores, 8.8. maui,
S.S. Akaroa, 8.S. Polytrader, S.S. Brasil,

e, $.S. Pioneer, S.S. Sagit-
ire, S.S. Lady Nelson, 8.8, Rufina, S.S.

Towns! , $8. Planter, 8S.

Faleon, 8.8. }



Sidelights

From

On Sport

page 4

the series had ben established did the West Indies batsmen decide to
let England “make the running”. Until then and despite the fact that
that the matches were of five days’ duration. they regarded a Test (
match as a game of cricket and stuck to the golden rule that runs in
the book are of inestimably more value to a side than time.

John Arlott pays Alan Kae a tribute, warm and possessing a ring
He writés:—Alan Rae will be a thorn in our cricketing

of sincerity.
sides for many years to come.

At 27 he is a sound batsman of unfaltering concentration, whose |
brain is in control of every innings he plays.
legal training, dour batting and analytical cricketing mind, recall
Douglas Jardine, and he may well, like Jardine, develop into a great

Test captain.





EQUIPMENT AND

tion from our experienced

Staff. All types of Ferrous and Non-Ferrous ELEC-

k,
ELDING AND CUTTING

N”

resisting steel.

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid. §
St. Michael.
4650.

SOOSOBG



And She Applies - - -

SACROOL.,

Because Sacrool Conquers
PAIN

On Sale at - - -
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

ELSWICK
CYCLES

NOW IN STOCK

+

GENTS’ ROADSTERS
GENTS’ SPORTS

CASH or TERMS.

+

CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & €O., LTD.

ot
0———— a

That Scottish name,



|

|
|





SUNDAY ADVOCATE




weEW/ (mPROVED
ODEX'SOAP





Odex makes a
is mild and a ae 2
daily baths. Gdex is ideal




PHOSFERINE —
for a new BTW Si

appetite! -<.—

If you are off your food, feeling







or run-down, it be that
PHOSFERINE is just whet you need if
to bring you back to a happy normal jie
state health. PHOSFERINE is a

grand restorative when reserves run low.

When the appetite fails, the
vital resources of the body fail to be
replaced. Mental and physical
energy sag. Resilience weakens.
The cheerful rebound to life’s
difficulties deserts you. It is within
the power of PHOSFERINE to
reverse this process — by reviving
the appetite it creates new energy
and vitality. You feel a new inter-
est in life. Try this grand tonic
today. In liquid or tablet form.
2 tablets of PHOSFERINE equal
10 drops.

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

» Debi , *
for Depression lee oy Sleeplessness, and






a
dollar
win |
a Ford
and
help the

BARBADOS BOYS’

Three Prizes will be given as follows :

Ist Prize: A FORD ANGLIA
2nd Prize: RALEIGH 3 SPEED CYCLE
3rd Prize: ROLEX TUDOR WATCH

Drawing to take place not later than Nov. 30th, 1956
FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO.

Auditors :





FASTER SERVICE TO

London

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.

Regular Speedbird Service to No tips or extras for comfort

fifty-one C trie ij
v OUntEled: Or Al gx that refleets B.O.A.C’s 31-year-

continents means that few

old tradition of Speedbird Ser-
journeys are too far, seed take
vice

too long. and experience,

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!




















From Barbados to | Plying Time | Flights |Retuen Fare {

S ea ae Tes ” Seema teas |

Kingston by B.W.T.A,., |, 8% Ars. Weekly
‘ hl Day 2 | $ 812.00
vondou 10$ Hrs, | 3 | 1,467.00

|

Also Regular Speedbird Services to Europe and South America



B.0.4.C, TAKES GOOD GARE OF YOU

FLY BOAC

through your local
BO.A.C. Appointed Agent
who makes no charge for
advice, information or book-
ings by “Speeddird” to all
six continents,



BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP.

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED
Bridgetown

Lower Broad Street
Phone 458





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950





GIVE ME TUTAKA EVERY TIME!
says the plumber

“

- +. there’s no better drill anywhere! For my job I must have
clothes that are | ardwearing and reliable, and I’ve worn TUTAKA long
enough to know t iat it is just that. Looks smart, too, and washes really
well. Of course it’s a TOOTAL product — and that makes all the difference,
When you buy TUTAKA, you get with it the famous TrooraL Guarantee
of satisfaction, proof that this cloth will give you quality and service
second to none. Take my advice and choose TUTAKA for your next suit

... you'll be more than satisfied.”

TUTAKA

TRADE MARK

GUARANTEED FABRIC

A TOOT AL














SCIENTIFIC TESTS PROVE \
WILL TELL YOU, THAT, IN 7 CASES OUT OF 10, \
JERRY. ITS... COLGATES REMOVES THE
BAD BREATH. CAUSE OF BAD BREATH,






LATER - THANKS TO
COLGATE
DENTAL CREAM







FOR COLGATES, ACTIVE, :
PENETRATING FOAM GETS INTO }
HIDDEN CREVICES BETWEEN THE }

TEETH,CLEANS ENAMEL ¢_
BRILLIANTLY, SAFELY— TOO!

et












Your Breath While

You Clean Your Teeth-~=

AND HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY!







Now Available
NEW GIANT SIZE

Extra Big! Extra Value!




SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN

|
}




hated incertae hdd. hh teh» Mechs A

BY CARL ANDERSON




y






eau

ah beele
err



coum






YES, its fact..

more dentists in the U.S.A.







ae

recommend and use IPANA ‘ ae
APC JlllCCL



me \ AA
ies C 2 te
\ s ie,
MES NY Z8
PrP rrr Tre rer Tree rer”)

than any other tooth paste |
wld
















| . for long and Se Sh! |

| ] i |
short drinks “con {

A oe SUNSHINE... 2m WOME [Never MNO THE SUN! SHOOT! A cle |
RA DO YOUR STUFF! ==] | SHOOT ANYWAY ! EXECUTE he ¥ r \ Kha he
7 saa.in. Cee
, Ay Ys - By Sj % pi Igents : L. MW. B. MEYERS & CO. LTD, SF t



famous

Kum WieKs

Remember, when you buy milk, that babies
and children need the best. Ask for KLIM,
and until restrictions are eased, use care-
vet fully the KLIM you







BLONDIE

a

THT



YOU!





BY CHIC

can get now.




SAAT ner “rw TY

ca sk SS
THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER



L RIGHT, BUT LISTEN
= IS AFTER

4

Al
GET YER BIG DEKE
HANDS i YOU'RE
MISTER!

7s

PS

x 7 ay

K..0. CANN




ON RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS

wy PRA O~vourRE IN TROUBLE es) |
Mo _| ®ENOUG F UAE * ’ y






By Appointment
Gin Distillers
te H.M. King George Vi










TH! TIDE'S GOIN' OUT---
"LL GO PICK _UP MAGGIE'S
BROTHER = THEN WE'LL

BACK TO CAMP! IT'S
A CINCH HE DIDN'T GET
ANYTHING //







(OM MaS | WELL-~OF ALL THNGS/
= {1 CAN YOU BEAT THAT ?
1 | HEY! WAKE UP.” tery



TURNER DIESEL ENGINES

INDUSTRIAL, MARINE & GENERATOR SETS




SINGLE, TWIN FOUR CYLINDER MODELS



From 8—32 B.H.P. Continuous




B.E.N. AIR COMPRESSORS















esamenaenioe
CIF HE WONT COME OUT,
ILLGOINS



PORTABLE & STATIONARY MODELS |



SPRAY PAINTING EQUIPMENT |
* |

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

}
Tweedside Road, = St. Michael, =— Phone 4629 - is7t |









PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE

CLASSIFIED ADS.

































TELEPHONE 2508 ‘ in oy pe = and 27th September,
te pea ee Ro » we will hold a KER'S SALE at our Rooms, | 25663—Gold Necklace & Pendant |25015—Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch
’ : = 17 High Street, when the following items left in pl 25704—Gold Ri
BIRTH FOR RENT . ; . 8 edge wi ng &
aids ;_ A | HOLDER BROS,, of Swan Street, and are overdue will be 25725--Gald Bangle 25917—Gents’ R.G. Watch & Strap
EDGHILL— to Mr. & Mrs. Cswals Acie ; 25924—Gold on
ee eee er ne Se. | HOUSES _ er 23710 Gold Bang ping
Louis, Missouri, U. S. A. . ee eee A ed NOVEMBER, 1947. 25148—Gold N '6—Go. ng 25960—Gold N. ce & Pendant
- ~————" | prom December lt All modern conye- | 16766--Gold Ring 23153—Gold Ring felee ns ae ; Necklace ©
Y 23153—Gold Ring 25809 25971—Gold
1 ME eee. Dee eee aaer eee ee 23165—Gold Ban, Gold Ring 26005—Gold Bangle
IN MEMORIAM | fics. Gooding ‘on premises. -24.950-—-4n, JANUARY, 1948. aio 20087 harEe oe «
ARAWAY—St, Philip, on Skeete’s 17400—Gold Necklace ae en . d
“Tn loving memory of my dear beloved , eon Micnishade bedrooms, "Water mill note nae = Rings Se -3a4 wing Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch
husband GORDON EGBERT _ THORNE, ‘ LighUng plant, Car port, 2 ser- MARCH 1948 201—Go racelet; Gold Neck- _ 844—Go) ng
who parted this life the 2ind September | va it rooms. From November. Ist, Dial} 4.45 old Mocklace a let & Pendant ae oe ok
1944. - i . tas ih, Se ea eee 23202—13 Piece Cutlery Set 5887 — es’ Gold Watch and
" ye pass nce that sad agli G ‘y
Tone we hve wan cates way. | x/AE..Pupig apa ft ftom JUNE, 1948. 23204—Gold Bing 25i04_Caera
S aon a ‘t aa e iow se vere, Bs thea oxi .* Pho: SAT iair {201 i > i . ng ,
The gal wee short the blow weet. c cliymore Rock. Phone 34 2 HB air 82—Gold Necklace; Gold Ring 23303—Gol a Bracelet a ee R.G. Wrist Watch
God “saw the road was getting rough, | ~}iOUSE — Ashtoncon-Sea, neleweil 20571 ol Fy gh ee rome. ie oe are 25902—Two Gold Rings
is ard to . “hrist C ch. Fi - —G 6—G
Page i Ris seieiny ere. Citak. Caan ee) s. Drawing ana |20724—Gold Bangle 23310—Gold Ring Any article can be redeemed before the day of sale
ih eee Pg, Rooms, Vorandan | Overiocrans }20725—Gold Bangle; Gold Tie} 23323—Gent’s Chrome wrist SALE: 12.30 o'clock. TERMS:
Priscila ‘Thorne ( wite), Lloyd E. Dial ‘eo 23.9.50—Tn nes hos ei asta on Strap BRANKER, TROTMAN & co
mm -in« : EE Sp —Gold in 5—Ge
Smith (brother-in-law) and the NEWHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished, | 20772—Gold xe. and 23358 Gold se A
Smith's family. 4 bedsgome, Water mill supply, pistes Pendant 23411 nt’s R.G. Wrist Watch
lant. puble Garage, servant rooms. —Ge .G.
p ee | From November Ist. Dial 4476. 20814—-Gold Bangle & Strap
Mothel AMANDA FITZALLAN WEIS, | ———————— TED: | 20887-—Gold Ring 23418—Gold Ring GOVERNMENT NOTICES
other -AN WEEKS, | ~~ ELESTA—% Beile- 0 ng 23422—Gold Ri ey
Villa Road, Who died on the 25th Septem-| VILLA CHLESTA—9th a aE 23446 Gold Ring ON MONDAY the 25th of September, 1950, at noon and 8 p.m.,
‘? 7 have passed, since that ne AUGUST, 1948. 2 it is pro t i
wo, years hav - 20961—Gold Ring eet eee Ring : oana wake Gok out the five SIRENS which are to be used in
Tip. temeries sweet, that none can WANTED 20965—Gold Ring 23484—Gold Ring the public will unddiiaaan oe to» prover damatiar ache
# sweet, erminecheenaeennieeenetaeereeererrecemet | MOTE. ents WR. GC. Wrist Wateh and will not be alarmed
ine bitter pains, no balm can heal, HELP 20988—Gold Ring Ww 23511—T wo Gold Bangles 23.9.50.
That tender love I'll always feel a ee ee - A ‘ 23523—Gold Ring
"s in my heart forever sealed. ast | 21042—Gent’s R.G. Wrist Watch
That's in my heai An energetic, Intelligent girl to ass’ ——
Ever will be remembered by Reta] “0 Si ‘al Store. Apply Z. F. ¥.|21089—100 yd. Roll C. T. S. Wire JANUARY 1949
Weeks (daughter), Granville (grandson) Advocate 23.9.50-—-2n 121090—Ladies’ R. G. Wrist Watch 23547—Sewing Machine POST OFFICE NOTICE
as “JUNIOR CLERK for our Lumber Yard |21091—Gold Ring 23551—Gold Ring Owing tots Parcel Branch
FOR SALE and Hardware at Six Mens, St. Peter, | 21095—Gold Ring 23552—Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch ig to e increased use of the facilities afforded by the
ASOIY & Watns AEA ie pereon. eee ee Ring & Strap Parcel Post Service in the transmission of mercantile goods from the
Bride on. |21198-—Gold Necklace and a Van ae y ripe ungdom and elsewhere and, also to the early arrival of large
AUTOMOTIVE cs Sle eee Pendant 2958 old Watch, Chain & umbers of parcels of merchandise for the Christmas Season, the
“CARB lacing cheap G@) Small Pick | gicee ee eee out ce eel Mun |21221—Gold Necklace afd . sn congestion in the Branch hag reached a stage resulting in the
ups, (1) Vauxhall 18 .P. (1) Morris 8] be capable of assuming the duties of

Pendant.
(1) Standard 8. also Austin 8. and Vaux-" Manageress when necessary. Accommo- | 91999 Gent’s R. G. Wrist Watch 23594—Gold Bangle

/ ppl 23604—Gold Bracelet; :
hall 39. pacts. Marshail & Edwards, 48 gation provided Co eee eee 21269—Gent’s R. G. Wrist Watch | ~ _ es i Gold Ring;
% X 23.9.

oO
25.9, 50—3n | Dept. 50-—3n 121272—Gold Ring 23623—Gold Necklace & Pendant
21276—Gent's R. G. Wrist Watch | 52639 Gold Stone Ring



CAR—(1) ‘one 1942 Dodge Car--in good “ NURSE—One (1) experienced Nurse to

Magazine Lane. Phone 3915. $506 ba St 24.9.50.—1n, seat frie” Wuhan aia, 23652 jold Stone Ring
¥| to Mrs, Nellic Belmar, Winona, Maxwell |21356—Gold Ring 23653—Gold Ring
a Ss 3 SIDDELEY] to Mrs ellie Belmar, nona, Maxw d ; r
at sae eae. hoe inapection Coast. Tel. 8135. 23.9-50-—5n | 21378—Ladies’ Chrome Wrist peosectone Ring
i essrs.} — ———__-___-

Rear me a Folie Limited, Young Lady for our Office to act as som 2366 old Ring
Church Street. Ceshier, also to assist with the Books. |21399—Gold Ring : 236 eon vite

21.9.50—-6: ] Apply by letter stating age, experience | 914090. Gents’ and Laides’ R. G. ooeah mye
One) Dodge tony in|” ‘CB. ‘RICE'& CO., Bolton Lane Wrist Watches jt sha ie
goed Guetion: cig The Manager. 23.9.50—5n |21417—Gold Ring; Two Gold < —G' ng

sh stele aint eel ; ‘gai | 23759—Bicycle M-2794
Nelis Plantation, St. Michael. 9 soon | CLERK FOR THE SUGAR INDUSTRY EE a





























770— RG.
SOR NGEOSIT IS eea | ppuich@MICUMTUBAL BANE 21452—Gold Ring 38 yy G. Wrist Watch
Fi ’ “ 5. cat os
uMOTOR C¥CLE—One (1) 1% BBA | AnD aioe tps may Aerieivura SEPTEMBER, 1948. 23796—Gold Necklace; Two Gold
Diaries, Broad Street 39-0—2"| November ‘next, will be received by 2he | 21457—Gold Ring Links
ber elt Xtpliante thacta hte Gusen | 21477—Ladies’ Gold Wrist Watch | 3866-—Gold Stone Ring
; mn ou ve a r 4, 7
ELECTRICAL __| Knowledge md, cxperignce of account:| 2147 0—ter ogenette’ Goss, © (28872 —lestris Gobeck
— ‘a ation. . +
“DEEP FREEZER—For sal REEZER--For sale or rent on They ae Sa wate » which must not! 21482—Gold Bracelet; Gold Ear- 23881—T wo Gold Rings
a monthly basis one Marquette Deep Freener Dial 66) oF 2508 31.9.40—3n| monials, 4; Salary’ £860 ‘per annum | 21531—Gent’s R. G. Wrist Watch 23015—Gold Necklet
nee = = = | rising by annual increments of £50 to and Strap old Ring
ee eee ail) ait, BAT Usa] Seas hat” gene, Mameem | 21870—Gold Ring ; — |24012—Gold Bangle’
cm ne ; ved | 21626—Ladies’ Chrome Wrist old Bangle
ape CHANGERS A — = ieeusyat tne ig vi a amr AC Watch and Strap tt Serene gee Wrist Watch| #94 departmental procedure and discipline,
D CHANGERS utomatic . alley, anager, Sugar = .
Garrard, from 898,70 t0 #404, Wille ie cultural Bank. 24,9.50—3n ps | sy wo Sis We —— 24017—Gold Ring
zi rn ‘ o9 commie gonna qcemmnbenaiiincnaiiahsaidiphisinasnaniitamenesicineds 4—G
a 249. 50—t4.n MISCELLANEOUS 21744—Ladies’ Gola Wrist Wate; ac
0} » : 24057—Gold Ring
: Din:
LIVESTOCK a, adem nie dee ae 4006—Ladies’ “Chrome Wrist
~ HORSE —One thoroughbred | yearling pINDIVIDUAL COACHING 1>y, English | 21874—Gold Bangle; Gold Neck} y49¢ Gary Ring Strap I
y ” e 7 e. 00.
GARTEL. W. Chandien, Bode Katate,| Coy eaten ok eins ote 2100¢--Gakd Ring 24114—Two Gold Bangles! 12-
St. John. 21,9.50—30 | and Steneilling efficiently and quickly 6—G Ri Piece Cutlery Set
ee | EXecUted. tan ane. 21895—Gold Ling 2413 Gold Ring
One young stud HORSE broken to MIMI GOODING — Tel, #538. | | 1899 Gold Ring siee-—tita Rie
Merted in RKCHANGING, BULING 8c | enn | 21920—Gold ming 24145—Gold Ring
ereste . m9
SELLIN . Apply L, N. HUTCHIN. Rl i Al 21933—Gold Necklet 24171—R. G. Wrist Watch
SON; MCLARENDON. DAIRY WAR" _PUHLIC SALES" 21935—Gold Ring 24178—Gold Bangle
Black Rock, St. Michael. 17,9,50—3n REAL ESTATE 21957—Gold Ring 24186—Gold Ring
f Bull Mastiff, one male & 2) —— 21961—Gold Ring 24197—Gent's Chrome Wrist
females, excellent breeding. Price $100.06 BELVOIR-St. James on Seaside, Three

Watch and Strap

Call Mrs, K. D. Edwards 4145. bedrooms, usual conveniences, Garage. OCTOBER, 1948 24216—Gold Ring

20.9502" | Apply H. EB, Me Kar or Dial 4048,



—_—__ 21,9.50—3n | 21972—-Gold Bracelet, 24224—-Two Gold Rings; Gold
L ENTERPRISE HOUSE and outbuildingy ater. eote = “het 94 neon Brooch
ANICA ; 21 0 ec 0 Gold Baby Bangles
MECHANIC standing & 1% acres of land in Christ 22016—Gold Ring 24275—Gent’s Chemie OWrist
BICYCLHES—All at special low cash} DWELLING HOUSE standing on 7] 22021—Gold Ring Watch and Strap

“Le — Dial 4391 Courtesy Garage. ac f land at Enterprise, Christ endant, ;
prices 22.9.00—3n | Ghutoh and adjcinine fee etoveman'| 22026—Gold Necklet and Pend 24316—Gold Ring

tioned premises, 22039—Gold Ring. 24324——R. G. Pocket Watch



BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms,











models, Biack, G A. Barnes. & Pcee ape ee mmentioned properties will be/ 22047—Gold Necklace. 24332—-Gold Stone Ring
. A. Bar é ; dS
Sa ete Pe OMce, No. 1 James Street, Bridge.» 22133 Gold Poa 24340—Ladies’ R.G, Wrist Watch;
—---—— —____- | town, on Friday 29th September, 1950] 22142—Gold Ring. Gold Ring
One hand operated BACON SLICING | » 2 ‘p.m 22151—Two Gold Pendants; Gold 24343—Two Gold Links
MACHINE, Apply B. V. Scott & Co., Inspection on application to Mrs Thimble.

Ltd... Whiterark 13.9,50—t.f.n







Lueas on the premises, be
—-One (1) 3" Bore Brass Fan Mil YEARWOOD & BOYCE, | 22152—Four Gold Studs; One ant
phOiFe-One 1h 3 Bore Br ans ran May aeclicitors Gold Lim Gold Ring; se Bangle
Team yess AG) Patio Beato peated Gold Brooch. Gold Tie Clip; Two Gold
‘Ss ’ SRL gee ,
rhe aeneel Rashes ca waa Lie, thle undeteignen will wat up for sale by] 22153—Gold Necklace and Links; Two Gold Studs.
High St. Phone 4517 22.9,50—6r, | Dublic competition at their Office 151/152 Pendant, : 24421—Two Gold Links
“GEWING MACHINE—One Jones sew. | the 20th (acct crwaerown, on Friday) 99156—Two Gold Rings; Gold |2448¢—Ladies, R.G. Wrist Watch
SEWING MACHINE—One Jones sew-} the 29th RP OLL AN WINLN Pendant. and Strap
aly "pce, Aboiy rs. ey weather-| and, land thereto. pelonaita, containing | 22163—Gold Bracelet, Pope? by ere
head, Shot Hall Cottage, say ey el Gap, c rist. Church, The ‘dweningieouse BEAMS Pendant; Six Silver | 24445—Golq Ring
cF ULIC JACKS—1¥ which ‘the ee thor ie cahae ey ey 22177. Machine. MARCH, 1949
TROLLEY HYDRAULIC JACKS—1%] Whic vo . ;
to 10 tons capacity “EPCO” Jacks with Srace en eenone, Nowe dae oe Dateaae 22195—Camera, 24472—Gold Ring’
Diet dso, COURTESY GARAG# | to ‘Miss B- V, Johnson, on the premises, | 22202—Typewriter, 24489—Gold Ring
Dis] <1. vhs For further pagueulers us Sone Tone of} 22220—Electric Fan 24497—-Gold Necklet a
sale apply to R. S. Nicholls Boe 22226—Gold Ring. Two Gold Earrings, Gold
POULTRY

22238—Gent’s R.G. Wrist Watch

——— Ring
PUBLIC NOTICES and Strap. 24527—Gold Ring

TURKEYS—Seten white half grown



Turteave for breedi r 22251—Gold Ring. 24549—Gold Ring
ticulars Dial “gaoa. PUP, oor Pe 22291—Gold Ring. 24559—Gold Ring
‘in win Ce heianne eae el aes Watch Chain. | 24602—Gold Bangle
aoe ; ; 20—Gold Necklace. 24620—Gent's R.G. Poc
MISCELLANEOUS __/ tihigtd" ttt Waco iu S| 29991—Cold Ring 24tzs—Two Gold fing
Sioa y St. our's Chureh, = - 4648—8- 2
ai Ghee, at Sina eine Birdy’ October 7th 1980 Salary ‘§ 001 29347—Gem Ring. 24648—8-Day Clock

per month. Certificate of Health must

24650—Gold Bangle





Watercol : Early books, Maps. Auto-| P aiey atestination 22348--Gold Chain Bracelet, 19 Gent’s in
Brapha etc. at Gorringes, ‘Antique shop | “Noma! application. 22351—Gold Ring. Clee Nat Watek MASONIC
adjoining Royal Yacht Cub. Vestry Clerk, a are: 22355—Gold Necklace. 24678—Gem Ring APPLICATIO
‘ ——6n oad i. po

“4 Bas spirotadah 22359-—Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch. 24726—Ladies R.G. Wris tWatch, H NS are invited for
BOTTLE CROWNING MACHINE—One NOTICE 22387—Ladies’ Gold Wrist Watch. | 94741 Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch | SHIP (not exceeding
second hand, hand operated Crowning 22399-—Gold Ring. ae .G, Second Grade School in this Island
Machine, Apply A. |S. Bryden & Sons) The RaMle for the Morris Minor Motor] 9549 old Ri and Strap nd.
(B'dos) Ltd. Phone 4675. 24.9.50.—I1n. Car in Ald aot St, Winitred's School 294 Tae 4 eine’ 24751—Gold Ring of five years and applicant must

LIFE CAR/TRUCK BATTER-| No O810. 0 t WOP DY Ticket) tod Ring. 24770-—Gold Necklace and deceased Freemason or one in str

With ebonite separators—More| This ticket has been lost and unless 22454—Gold Ring. Pendant

it duced by y ithin the] 2" 2—Ladies’ i
hext seven days the ‘Car will be de-| 22501—Gold Necklace & Pendant, 24822—Ladies’ R.G. Wrist Watch

sonst" Light with Duralife—
Y GARAGE. Dial 4391, nie Stra
9. livered to the person whose name ap-| 22532—Gold Ring b

22.9.50—3n













ss

f

-

;
igeisis 46)8 ee tetleeesl? 3333)













“Fresh Biota ce SEROGALSIN Tor he | EMF 0% the Countersoit of dicket, No. 24840—Gent’s Chrome Pocket returned to him not later than the 28th September.
Fresh s SEROC. lor 10. .9.50—3n itch ain
prevention ana “tentneent of COLDS, | - NOVEMBER 1948 24852—Gotd eee 45 '
OO Ta ain 22608—Two Gold Rings 24895—Gold Ring
sil ha nasen Se— o tpn sings For Sale=Contd — | 22610—Gola Bracelet 24922——Gold Ring 23,9.50—2n.
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS—Nu-swift. No 22631—Gent’s Chrome Wrist 24965—Gold Necklet
refill necessary until used—COURTESY | —————. ——_________________ Watch 2497 ld Ring
GARAGE. - Dial 4301. igho. at MISCELLANEOUS 22686—Gold Ring 6—Gold Rin R ADIOTE
a sconces | “enrreae SABORE TI DCA Chaibinms | 22000—Gloldi Reiman
~ g RS— let
Vain aN 3 ONS each PS fot | with so bindes oniy 1/6 Seeeiione one | 22728—Gold Reine aia icnes
$2.34, COURTESY GARAGE-—Dial 4391.) ~ We carry * Ganre ont opt rtntaets Chrome Wrist see — M-4961
need er 23,9.50—2n atch and Strap 8—Gold Ring
~ — - ee ey. 2280 old Ring 25059—Gold Ring i ABLE
ALVANISED SHEETS Ue, Tie | Mn 6—G
1. & Band 10 feet lengths, Bnquite| TOASTED ALMONDS — a delicious] ogi4 Gola Bracelet 25072—Gent’s R.G. Wrist Watch |!" ¢onjunetion with C. &
binati f toast di a h
AUTO. TYRE COMPANY, Trafalgar SETAE OR HOS GF foe el aon sane 22815—Chrome Wrist Watch and Strap nounce that the above service is now available
ee Tt te oe pelected almonds ns 22826—Gold Tie Clip 33080—Gold Necklet and Pendant} Veneguela at the following charges:
“ROMAN CATHOLICS. The firs . . > 22834—Gold Rin —Go ng
See eh tates aes anna 2852—Gola Bing 25119-—Two Cullery Set ae
lable at HARRISON'S * MUSIC : '|22860—Two Gold Bracelets ' ee ery eee Mini
DEPT.” 23.9.50-—2n FOUND pri els ack Four Gold ssinhetod Bien Earrings cL, meee
TABLEWARE—Beautiful “Rosedawn”,| FALSE TEETH—La: Top P . 2—' i
“Greydawn", “Goldendawn" stn ont ail Aquatie Club Beach an’ Yuibday meee 22869—Gold Ring iw oe Bangs, mone Each extra minute
the best tabies. Buy single pieces or|19th. Owner can recover same by call. 22879—Gold Stone Ring; Gem ; : ~
sets for all meals. Unit breakages re-|ing at Advocate Advtg; Office, identify- Ring 251983—Gent’s R.G. Wrist Watch Re Ch
placeable from stock. Evans Whitfields,|ing them and paying cost of this Adver- trap eport arge
Dial 4220, 4606, 17,9.’50—4n, | tisement. 23.9.50—2n | 22906—Gold Ring 25228—Gold Necklace and Pen-| sera,
22916—Gold Ring yom CUE Bs a a.
22981—Gold Ring 25252—Gold Ring ,
| 22940—Gold Chain

ENTERTAINING ? |22948—Man’s “Gold Watch Chainy 25326—Gold Necklaces? °°"

| 22953—Singer Machine 25343—Gold Rin
; a &
“f : 22966—Gold Ring yent’
Then You need § Bod Blend of Rum | 22990-—Gold Ring shieocenee ee
ry 23008—Gold Ring 25417—Gold Necklace and Pendant
1 BT \ ’ | 25423—Gold Ring
LORS SPECIAL, BLENDED RUM DECEMBER 1948 25454—Gold Ring

230384—Gent's R.G. Wrist Watch] 25455—Gold Ring

: on Po as & Stra 25456—Gold Necklace and Pen
With The Distinctive Flavour) 23046—Gold Ring 25479—Gold Chain and Pendant
; : | 23057—Gent’s R. G. Wrist Watch MAY, 1949
Your Friends will be delighted with & Strap 25489-—Gold Necklace and Pendant
this Brand, DECEMBER, 1948—(Cont’d.) | 25557—Gold Ring
Blenders - - - 23072—Gold Ring 25568—Gold Ring
23075—Gold Ring seborcaan Necklace and Pendant
23106—Gent’s Chrome Wrist | 25591 old Rin
JOHN BD. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. Watch & Strap 25635—Gent’s Cirone Wrist
23119—Gold Bangle Watch and Strap

SSIES ESS |28i80—Gold Ring 25644—-Gold Ring

of H

fort!

24348—Gold Necklace and Pend-

UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER



delivery of parcels being considerably delayed.
Pending the removal in the near future of the Parcel Branch
to separate premises where the accomm

that now available at the General Post
condition. Apply Cosmopolitan Garage | sleep in, Altman's Store, Lower Broad and strap 23651—Gold Necklet; Gold Ring|"®%S houses in particular,

of the arrival of
requested to take d

21st September, 1949,

Department of Highways and Transport

-WRITTEN APPLICATIONS will be received at the Department
ighways and Transport up to noon on Saturday, 30th September
he temporary post of ASSISTANT MECHANIC.

The post is not pensionable, and the appointment will terminate
on or before the 31st March, 1951.

Salary will be paid monthly at the rate of $100.00 a month.
The appointee will be subject to the current conditions of service

Applicants should give brief

employment and rate of pay,
oral and practical tests.

—_—_———
PART ONE ORDERS
Major O. FP. © watcott, E.D.,
Issue No. 36. bi a
1. PARADES

All_ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters 00 hours jursday
28 Sep. 50 for feining as follows :— ee a
Weapon training on the L.M.G.

Cards for

Failures in the A.M.C. to

miniature ran

Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant
NEXT FOR DUTY
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT

22ND SEPTEMBER, 1950

P.
ST a
404 lurray,
“A oy

_—_—_—_
GRADUATE TEACHER IN COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS

ril, if ib] t
Teacher of Gominnrates subsects,’ Should veld

rience in office soGne

Required in

Congnercial Subjects essential.

raribbean would be an *

t Salary—Barbados mentee via
Graduate Teacher—$1,728 x $72.
Graduate Teacher (ist., 2nd.

1,
Teacher's Diploma (or ri
nd Pendant; |, these scales,

ar Scale: $3,600 x $1

arbados,

} For a suitably qualified
here is at present no leave
ions

Applica

or single, and fi
ket Watch | to the Acting Hacipsing &@ photograph, to

imaste)
whom further particulars may be of!
24.9.50—3n,
SCHOLARSHIP

a vacant MASONIC SCHOLAR-
$72.00 per annum) tenable at any First or
The scholarship is for a period
be the child or near relative of a

aitened circumstances and must be
between the ages of 8 and 16 ye

on form of application to be



SERVICIO RADIOTELEFONICO

La compania de telefono “Barbados
en conjuncion con la estacion de Cables
Ltd.” anuncian al
dant! telefonico con V

Minimum (3 minutes)
Por cedo minuto extra
Coste de la llamada

cuando no sea atendida





at present being

Secty., Gov. Body, fags =
Seeveoeeeoeoes di eresbee
CHIROPRACTIC

of “Chiroville’ Upper
lanade) by Chiropractic
diseases of eyes, ears,

Soo ach, kidneys and



Bay St Near Bop
corrects





Your Every Day
Toilet Lotion ...

Breath of Spring”
of Limolene,



The Manufacture
finds work for Fellow Barbadians
18 to 67c, at Your Dealer



Mrs. Housewife. ..

Send Your Carpet to
RAYMOND JORDAN

in Bay Street, opposite
Combermere Street.

odation will be just double
Office, all persons and busi-
who have received notification or advice
goods, either directly or through a Bank, are
parcels without further delay,

response to this appeal it may
necessary to enforce the Post Office Regulation relating to
parcels and return to country of origin any parcel which remains

unclaimed for a period exceeding one month,
General Post Office,

elivery of their
Unless there is a satisfactory
become




Do you want a Cow?
Do you have one to sell?
Or do You Want to Exchange

L. N. HUTCHINSON
* Clarendon Dairy Farm.



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

LAMP SHADES for large
standing floor
also for Table, Wall and
Lamps

Hanging a
CRAYONS in Wood.
SHOE-MAKERS’ KNIVES







Particulars of experience, present
and may be required to undergo written,

23.9.50—3n.
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
And HARDWARE

GIBBS PROVISION

--——N.C,Os will read and prepare
Progressive Weapon Trai 1,— Stripping (Lessons
Specialists training to continue, ae

GROCERY &
LIQUOR STORE
OFFERS YOU

Cheese Gonda & Edam Ib
inz Veg. Soups (57) Varieti: Fate

Hams picnics Sib upwards 60e Ib.
Peak "3 its in Tins

a receive further instruction under the R.8.M. on the
2. Foor ik OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

Lieut. C. E. Neblett
bands,



Hemo. ‘ + 9c tin
JAMS:— Bramble, Strawberry and

RENGTH DECREASE—Resisnation | OP DERS ice Se Beet
Cpl. Mi A. R. — Choice Smoked Herrings. .

to resign from
by the CO, your patronage,



the Desres of Com. or Be
of industrial

F 160 x $96.00—-$2,928 p.a.

$96.00—$2,880 x $144,00—$3,456
ecoghised equivalen

£1. Os, Od.—$4.80 B.W.I. Currency)
Position on the above Incremental Scales s'
candidate

p.a.
t) $216 p.a. additional to

FLORALENE

y.
‘ubject to adjustment for War Service.
le vacancy may be available on the

x 5
tial appointment on this scale must commence a It possesses a fragrance that

exceeding $960 (B.W.1.) will be Petcned erybody likes

scheme from Barba:
ting age, qualifications,
T, Ceribaceie be sent not later tha
‘ btained

experience, married
n 3ist, October, 1950, Ask your dealer for it, ot

phone 2938,

THE BORNN BAY

HAVE YOU GOT A
COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY
BROWNE'S

CERTAIN COUGH

ars. Particulars must be filled in
supplied by the Secretary and must be

H. ARRINDELL, Secretary
Masonic Scholarship Board
P.O. Box 55

HONE SERVICE

THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY LIMITED
WIRELESS (W.I.) LTD. an-
to Sweden and

The
Colds,

oS ae
Cc, CARLTON BROWNE
186, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

FURNIT

FOR THE UP-TO-DATE \\

MAHOGANY, CEDAR, BIRCH



VENEZUELA

Minimum charge
(3 mins:) ..

6.00 Bach extra minute .
0c. Report Charge





Streamlined and Straightlined
Morris Suites and separate pieces
Tub and other Caned Chairs,

Rock
Rush and Railed Ea:
up—Vanities and similar Dressers
in 40 design:

iS, al
and Vanity Stools—Dining, Office

Telephone Co. Ltd.”
‘ “Cable & Wireless
publico que han iniciado la eom
enezula. Los precios son los siguientes :—

“$10.80 (B.W.1.)

rs — Berbice,
sy Chairs, $3.50



L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street.

Phone 4640, Plantations Building.



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950
EDUCATIONAL |



MANY PEOPLE

are buying the

“Unbreakable Pots’’

{old iron meter cases)
Transplanting their

Anthurium Lilies

Get a few before

they are all sold
From your Gasworks, Bay St
Prices 1/3, 2/6 and 4s. each.













We requite the following per-
sonnel for our office:—

MALE CLERK: with previous
Plantation or Factory Book- om
keeping experience.

STEANO-TYPIST: fully qualified
with previous experience.

FEMALE CLERK: with previous
Book-keeping experience,

Salaries for the above positions
will depend on qualifications =

to apply in person with written

application to the Secretary:—
DOWDING ESTATES &
TRADING CO., LTD

ne

ESTATE AGENCY

Industrial — Commercial
Residential
Telephone 2336
Office Hastings Hotel Ltd.

FOR SALE

INCH HAVEN—Christ Church,
New Bungalow. The plan is_un-
usual and most attractive, Built
of stone. All Mahogany doors,
window frames, built in ward-
robes, dressers etc, 3 bedrooms, 2

bathrooms, Living/Dining room.
kitchen, garage, servants quarters,
own A.C. Engine standing in 1
acre land facing sea, safe sea bath-
ing. Price £3,750.

CASABLANCA—Maxwell Coast.
This lovely home standing in
59,973 sq. ft. land. Dining and
Drawing room, 4 bedrooms, tiled
bath and kitchen, servants quar-
ters, garage, flower and vegetable
a fruit trees, all inclosed by
wa

and if desired

Lot of land to East of Casablanca
27,527 sq. ft. ineclosed on three
sides by wall, the price is attrac-
tive. 24.9.50—In.

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon
FOR SALE

“LYNCHBURG” — Sth. Ave
Belleville. This very attractive
and well proportioned 2 storey
property set in pleasant grounds
of 12,050 sq. ft., contains 3 gai-
leries (1 enclosed) Large Lounge.
Dining Room, Kitchen on Amer?
can plan, 3 bedrooms, Garage
ete. home and easy to run. Highy
recommended.

“WINDY RIDGE” St. James
This modern freehold bungalow
built of coral stone has over #
acres of grounds and enjoys verv
fine views over the bay. There
are large bedrooms (with
basins), 2 lounges, dining room.
gallery, kitchen, 2 toilets, detaen-
ed garage, storeroom and ser
vants’ quarters. There are wired
and cemented poultry runs, goat

duck pond, numerous rruit

and flowering shrubs,
duced from £5,000 to £3,800 tor
a quick sale, Strongly recom-
mended from every aspect.




























“CLOUD WALK" —Rendezvous
Hill, Christ Chureh. Modern bun-
garow of American design stand-

ig on ridge overlooking Hastings
and Worthing. 250 ft. above sea
level. Magnificent views, 3 bed-
rooms, living room, dining room,
study, 2 bathrooms with tub and
shower, modern kitchen, laundry,
servants’ quarters, tiled patio
fucing the sea. Laid out gardens
approximately 44 acre.















HOTEL on the coast. An old
established hotel property
available as a going concern at
a very low figure, Full informa-
tion may be obtained on appli-
cation.

“FAIRHOLME” — Maxwei
Estate, Christ Church. 2 storey
stene house with option to take
an adjoining 8 deres of good
arable land with potential develop-
sent possibilities. This residence
is very. soundly built and con~
tains reception, 3 bedrooms:
‘one with own bath and toilet),
icitchen, pantry and study. There
are two servants’ rooms and
gerage. The Toa aon badtilon 2
good position and sea ng is
close at hand.

FOR RENT

‘WHITE SANDS” —St Law-
verce. This leasgnt furnished
bungalow is right on the beach
and possesses telephone and
bathing facilities. Available
tcber onwards.

AUCTION SALE

FURNITURE & HOUSEHOLD
EFFECTS






































at the
HOUSE IN AQUATIC COURT
lately oceupled by
J, A. ROBERTS, Esq.
to take place on
THURSDAY NEXT, the 28th Sept.
At 1,00 p.m.





Mahogany Waggon, Mah. Dining
Table (seat 8) 3 Piece Mah. Morris
Suite (sprung cushions), Mah. Cof-
fee Tables, 2 Mah. Armehairs, 2
Mah. Plant Stands, Double Jah.







Stool, Mah. Bedside Table, Paint-

, Bedstead, Dressing Table,
Sideboard, Diven with interior
Spring, Mattresses, Large Desk,
Bookshelves, 7 c. ft. Norge Frig
(as new) 3 burner Valor Stove
‘almost new) Electric Toaster and
Iron, 3 Burner Gas Cooker, Pyrex
Dinner Set, Pyrex Ware, Glass,
Miscellaneous China, Cutlery,
Rugs, Standard Lamp, 11 Tube
R.C.A. Consul Radio, 5 The
G.E.C, Radio, Releigh Sports bi-
erycle, © Rhode Island Layirg
Hens, Books, Pictures and many
other interesting items.

— AUCTIONEER —
John 4. Bladen

A.F.S., F.V.A.






















SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN





SHIPPING NOTICES, CHURCH SERVICES












































































"
he]
Open Daily 9a.m. — 12 Midznite } ROYAL NETHERLANDS |, _.....— — eavacenn
” |} 98 Morning Service; Preacher: Re\ Mr G. Brewster. 7 p.m. Re
; i; 10.00 a.m. Sunday Schooi \ ‘ T a
Hit STEAMSHIP CO. eases Gacar teens on Bet wont 7
ij ” ery Preac)ve R Se 1 Y layers. 7 p.m r
Huth SARING FROM AMSTERDAM The M.V. “Daerwood a ee Ee D. F. Griffith
iti ROTTERDAM AND ANTWER.’ : SOUTH DISTRICT
8. “Hersilia” Sept. 29th: 30th, Oct. . . : SHARON ‘ Mr . ? Mr. G
oe ord . wilt accept Cargo and Pas- 11.00 a.m. Morning Service; Preacher: | am ir. J. Whittaker. 7 p.m. Mr. G.
"i Rev. P. M. Gubi; 7.00 p.m. venir Ha
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM 7 : , es he inns said : eare PROVIDENCE
m.s. “Bonaire’’ September 15th Vincent Civenad ana 11.00 a.m. Morning Service; Prescher, |". E. Gilkes.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO incent, rrenada anc iRev. C. F. Smith; 7.00 p.m, Evening | VAUXHALL |
- \ 9 . R B b Mr. P
; ne : ids Service; Preacher: Rev. P| M. Gubi Lanee Be Crosby. 7 p.m
ms. “Helena” Sept 2st. Sailing Friday 22nd GRACE rill -
YOUR Ist CHINESE RESTAURANT ce eet. Mies. Sete Te Ore Sere a recenee: | CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
‘G TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH, BW.L. Se Mr. ©. BR. Lewis: 7.00 pop Uvening | pisst Curae of Chala’, Selentint
WL, hooner Owners Service; Preacher: Mr. S. Weekes | ;
Ww N M jer vice
- ‘ “Wineaa ee aoe A . (ine). a WPULNECK Ke a] Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
™m.s, “Oranjestad” Oct, 17th. Tel. No. 4047 - Oe ee, ae eee eet sndays (2 am. and 7 p.m
e ~ «Limited passenger accommodation by oly Communion; 5 reac rer: ev, «6 Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
DELICIOUS FOODS available on this vessel). ' & ae Mr. ne. vening Service: |} cides Testimonies of Christian Science
8. P. MUSSON, SON @ CO, LTD. =- = shah wo Nae: - 2 cea
ee ore 7.00 nam. Evening Service; Prescher | cqSUNDAY, September 24. 1990.
i -— OC — { Mr. W. Swire q
: SHOP HILL CHURCH OF GoD
* AUTHENTIC CHINESE CHEFS {| Canadian National Steamships |... s° 222" "~~ |
from Mt. Tabor.) | ST. MICHAEL
9 Pp | DUNSCOMBE |} am, Bank Hall, Rev. M. B. Pret
SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Satis 9.00 a.m. Morning Service; Preacher: | of
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados | Mr. Greene; 7.00 p.m. Evening Service CHRIST CHURCH
e < . Preacher Mr. BE. A. Graham 7 pm, Vauxhall Rev. E. W. Weekes
A \V ELL STOCKED BAR LADY NELSON .. - li Sept 14 Sept. 18 Sept 25 Sept 28 Sept N.B.--The Annual Missionary Mveetm 7 pum. Cox Road. Rev. J. B. Winter
: - CANADIAN CHALLENGER | 27 Sept. 30 Sept. WW Oct 10 Oc of the Sharon Moravian |, ST. GEORGE
LADY DNEY . . 13 Oct. 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct. 28 Oct | Church will take place on | ft am. Waverly Cott. Rev gr. WwW
CANADIAN CRUISER 23 Oct. 27 Oct - 1 Nov. 7 Nov. | Monday evening at 7.30 p.m | ‘cokes
e LADY NELSON .. : 1 Nov. 4 Nov. Nov. 15 Nov, 16 Nov | Chairman: Rev. Charles Smit 8 ST PHILIP
Speakers: Rev. P. M. Gubi ana | 11 a.m. Brereton. Rev. J. B. Winter
__ | Rev EK E New All ar ST. LUCY
GREEN No. 1 12 | welcomed ii am a e se aay A a Erone
. NORTHBOUND Arrives Sallis Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives METHODIST 7 pm. Grave Yarc ev. 4 rome
Throughout the globe from the tropics to DIAI 4692 Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal 8t. John Sunday, 24th September 1950 or ‘opening of Revis al: ink Lie
; JAMES STREE Ree atio ‘ox Re m. te
the frozen North, HUBBUCK’S PERMA- LADY NELSON 8 Oct. 10 Cet. 19 Oct. 2 Oct. 24 Cet. } tl am. Rev. R. Me Cullough. 7 p.m, ] !-ch the meneral public ts invited
. om , . a zi y Rev, F. I .
encintion fer tte wrouacaeaea ae itr aan BS BR BRE OT nae few. Pit aauvasicls avi
reputation for its weather-resisting q - e 9.30 a.m. Rev. H. C. Payne. 7 p.m. Mr eieladieedanies
A ore ). Beott q HTS D
ties and reliability under the most testing , WHITEHALL AI aun tloliness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com.
e " » 3 ® M >. H 3 M vany eeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
climatic conditions. N.B.—Subiect to change without notice. 4/1 vessels fitted with coid storage cham. a MEG. Harper. 7 p.m, Mr. | Zany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :— i. Bh GILL, MEMORIAL (Divisional Commander)
ne * e . . 1 ir R. Ci ? BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
. 11 M R. Cabral Rev *
At home and abroad it is daily proving I>. For Reservations Dine in GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents. |.,'.°%,.M" ® Cop 7 pm 1 guy Boteee abot tle: iow
itself, in a thousand different ways, the ai ecnahseasirnniiiadelitiebirrticcasbsian i al eee oo Be Malet HOLETOWN pany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,

8.30 a.m, Mr, F. D. Roach. 7 p.m, Rev, | Preacher: Major Smith

ll eSeTF eee =; ‘*. Me Cull h ; WELLINGTON STREET
, Sockets ll a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-

most durable of all



an Atmosphere of delight and











BANK HALL
y 9.30 am. Mr. L. Morris, 7 p.m. Mr, [Pany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
: por CHE. GIE, TRANSATLANTIQUE = [[)-' ici’ ME Mr Breaener® Mair Gibie
A ents—FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD. charm. . il aun. Rev. or wrence. 7 p.m, Mr 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-
9g m. Ri F. La nee 5
French Line I. Husbands. pany a 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
< BETHEL Preacher: Lieutenant Gunthorpe.
SS “GASCOGNE” Seting to TRINIDAD on the 15th, hl yh Tee Ms AB Shatin, Bie sss ao pecimeee Masten
6999596 . 5 5596 ptember, 1950 7 pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
i. . Preacher: Captain Bourne
rages and Roofs of Ss FARE $25.00 B.W.I. Cy, LELVRSROSES OOS FPO SSâ„¢ SE.
For Sheds, Ga SA ..GASCOGNE Sailing to Martinique, Guadaloupe |}|< is ‘kim. Wnlineas Mecting, 9. pnuidies
s PLYMOUTH and LE HAVRE on . pany Meeting. 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Poultry .Menee the 21st September, 1950. " : POLICK BAND Preacher ae ey
Â¥
RUBBEROID For further particulars, apply to:— ?





. Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds
$
| $ Conducted by A.M.B, CHURCH, Collymore Rock

| % Capt. C. E. RAISON,

|| RM. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.

|



1} a.m, Divine Worship. 3.30 p.m. Sun-






ROOFING











>
11 a.m, HOliness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-
C0 ¢ s pany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting







SOE ieee pe) — SSS Ss % M.B.E., A.R.C.M gay Gehoal. 48 pow Evangelistic Service
~ . By kind permission of Giikes, Monday S5tn, at 1.30 pin Annual
is the Most Economical Material. BYMIN AMARA LIBORANGE SEA BATHING IS % Col. R, T. Michelin Missionary Meeting ‘Chairman: Mr John
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS. s Beckles, M.B.E. Speaker: The Rev. B
: ‘ Q MO x . -ABLE ie AT Crosby, A cordial invitation is extended
Obtainable in _ - - RE ENJOYABLE S THE BARBADOS AQUATIC to all
6 3 a and x CLUB ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN
Rolls o! x 3’ an

st CONTENT ST. THOMAS

IN. A...










‘eit RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food \ & (Local & ee Members 11 am, Mr, # .G. Prescot, 3 pm. Su
TROPICAL RED SHADES. oa nly) day School. 7 p.m, Mr. James Lashley,
Also a variety of CIGARS BROADWAY SWIM SU IT SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24th, Sv. JOHN'S LUTHERAN HOUR,

FATRFTELD ROAD, BLACK ROCK

715 pm. Monday Evening Bible Lee-
ture om What Jesus Means to Me, 7.30
pm. Wednesds Evening Lecture on the
Life of Dr

4.45 p.m.

N.B. HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE






A full range of all sizes






In Aid of a very deserving





Mart Luther's Life by the
Dial 3306 _— Bay Street Charity Rev, W. F. O'Donohue, Digiona, Badker
ADMISSION :: tt 1/6 ST, GEORGE'S LUTHERAN HOUR
20.9 50—4n

COLLINS DRUG STORES



ST GEORC
1.30 p.m, The Almshouse. Divine Ser-
vice. Rev. W. F. O'Donohue, Speaker
ST. MOGINLEY'S £.0. CHURCH
2th Year (Jubilee)
Country Road, St. Michael
5 am. High Mass, Celebrant, Archdea-
con L, Smith, Preacher, Rev. H. G
Holder. 3 p.m, Anniversary Programme,
The Choir will render a selection in the
form of a “Cantata.” 7 p.m. Vespers &
Liturgy, of the pre-sanctified. Preacher,
Rev. H. G. Holder








SSSSSSSSESSSS9S8S55 S3O09SS9S

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STANLEY GIBBONS KING GEORGE VI
CATALOGUE 1951

%
ie
:








B.B.C. Radio
Programme




LOOSE LEAF STAMP ALBUMS It is regretted that we must Suspend Our Service to You for a
and % Period of approximately THREE WEEKS for the Installation of an





— AT GOYA PE SC COLOGNE ; Entirely New Plant. seg MAY, SERENE 1, 50
c. alysis, 8.00 acm. Prom ‘The Baitor aly
LOUIS L. BAYLEY a0 my “Progtamine Parade, "0.00 am.
Jewellers “t- Bolton Lane We will then be 12.10 pin. ‘News Analysis, 145 9 tor




Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Sunday Ser-
viee, 2.00 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m
Home News From Britain, 2.15 p.m
Music Magazine, 2.30 p.m Variegr Bang
box, 4.00 pm. The News, 4.fo p.m
Interlude, 415) p.m The Piano For
Pleasure, 4.30 p.m. Sundoy Half Hour
455 pm Foilogue, 7.00 p.m The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Anabysis, 6.
p.m. Radio Newsreel, ¢.55 p.m. From
The Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Sunday Ser-
viee, 10.00 p.m. The News

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1950

00 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m, News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m Composer of the
Week, 6.00 am. From The Extitorials,
8.10 a.m. Programme Parade, 9.00 a yn
Close Down, 12.00 inoons The Nes,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 pn

Sole Representative for the Rolex Watch Co.



'§ ROBERTS & CO. — DIAL 3301

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. GOSSSS

SSSOS

















RE-OPENING

WITH A COMPLETELY NEW PLANT AND A FINER PRODUCT
WILL BE ON THE MARKET FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT.

%

CCCP L LPC PEP PSE P PSP PLL EES SPECS SSS SLPS AD

INC. IN BG.
e

” . Progr: > Parade, 1.15 tadie
MERCHANDISE NEWS!! \ Bottles and Cases can be Returned to us or our Trucks will Pick Newsresi, 1 30 p.m. ‘Tip Fon Tanne,
200 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m, Home

These up as usual when we resume Producti... News ¥rom Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports




Review, 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 ii

The Dally Service, 5.00 p.m. L,stengrs
Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme “Paraue
7.00 p.m. Tr News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 6°55



FASCINATING FABRICS for all Occasions

Georgeous Broderie Anglaise

* HARDWARE

p.m, From Th® Editorials, 10.00 p.m
aes The News
at $3.90, $4.33, $4.88 and Boston — WRUL 15.29 MeWRUW 11.75
$5.46 per yard MeWRUX 17.75 Me,

Crepe Romaine (several
| Shades) at $1.70 per yard
Fig. Satin—white, pink, blue,
cream at $1.90 per yard
Fld. Crepe—delightful designs
at $1.87 per yard
These and a lot more beautiful
and smart looking materials have
just been received by the S.S.
“Brookhurst” and “Mooncrest”,

—_———

CROWN MINERAL {Pimples Go

Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first application of Nixederm

Soging to clear away pimples like mag:
Use Nixoderm tonight and you will

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clear, Nixoderm is u new discove that

a9 a kills germa and parasites on the skin that
he



* BUILDING NEEDS

AND

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Pay a visit to our NEW PREMISES
at CORNER of SWAN & LUCAS
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cause Pimples, Bolis, Red Lh Les,

gema, Ringworm, and Eruptions ‘

can't get rid of your skin troubl 1

* i you cere ® ope martes that hide in the t
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Rickett Street, _ Bridgetown. eee of zoe ae
guarantee that Nixod

Dies and clear your ok

SHOP AND
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’

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—PPOPPOS PO PPPPO EY OOM OSE POOL PLL P LOPE OPPOSED DOOD POPE EEE EEEE LA PVE EPP PE EAP EE
x
xz $
s 3
NOTICE H 58 = :
Rid S %
BEGINS EVANGELISTIC SERIES $18 \ ce
s .
XI A 3 j . |

PASTOR O. P. REID, EXPOSITOR
A Man With God’s Message

PASTOR REID is recog-
nized as a Bible Student
who has a grosp on
world conditions in the
light of Bible Prophecy.
He has been heard and
appreciated by large
audiences in Jamaica, the

ICE CREAM and
FROZEN NOVELTIES

-







Corner Hroad & Tudor Sts.
| ee rw

ft Y)
y

WE will be opening up Production

CALL IN TO-MORROW AND TAKE ADVANTAGE OF REAL
in the month of October.

BARGAINS... ALL AT OUR LOW SALE PRICE
APPLICATIONS will be accepted

for a number of outstanding wie oven Sore MULTI DULL FLAT CREPE—White Only.... 88e. GENTS’ SHIRTS—From $4c. up
years of experience, he WHITE SATIN—A Wonderful Quality........ 69e. ete ae ai zs a
RETAILERS brings a message of hope GENTS’ SOCKS—from 35c. per pair

to a world in trouble that
grips the heart and drives

PRINTED—ITALIAN SILKS— Designed with

to handle these Profitable and BOYS’ CAPS—1/- each



i i sea-S ’s s, Ete.— Gs a Te
Fast Selling Items throughout away the clouds of fear. Ships, Sea- Seenery’s, Trees, Ete.—per yd
N ‘AL 2.76 vd.
ot SUNDAY OORT Seen | “RABAT” TABLE COVERS— Narrow sizes TAN re ee ee eee
Sit ae ber 24, at 7:15 in the Gov- } . JAMAS—$3.75 air
Apply in writing to: Suara, Hill Seventh-day *| From 68¢. up! PYJAM $3.75 per pai
Adventist Church, The PRINTS—Lovely Housecoat Designs—per yd. 56c. SUIT CASES. from $2.43 up,

Boarded Hall and My

Lord’s Hill buses pass the
door. SEATS FREE.

SUBJECT: THE CRASH OF NATIONS AND THE FLIGHT
OF PEACE. WHAT WILL BE THE OUTCOME?

} s

444
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LOLOEEL LESS CC LLEESPELEL LPL) 1 F99999S9SS56 99S SSO PIOOOOEG OLS EOL LOO LLPPLPELPA GIES

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PBA ete
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‘
«


PAGE SIXTEEN







ee SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1950

ae





































; ” ¥ y J ] 1 7 +4 « « 44,6
China Doll ConcertAtBC U.N. Assembly | r= r _ OAD
b conesiiin Cail Investment pportunity ! MR. ARCHIE HOLDER
tr - se | tes vo to ‘*
Restaurant Tomorrow = *cePts Giinese Oe vensi es ‘
$ : HALLOWEEN DANCE i} DANCE %
Delegation Wi f f Nh Bis ANC :
Opens Here (PE PINAL CONCERT in the Fe Be ns a
7 ; , : hy sole ra ; x
September series will be giv- @ from page 1 ee 2 (kindly eet ie the” Setnianenannid y
a : en by Miss Enid Richardson at sign a formal pact to mobilise | ~ ») CLUB HOUSE, BECKLES s ee s
Trinidad has its Chinese atmos- jh» British Council tomorrow their armed forces as well as theit Yo " ‘ ROAD. $ ere ‘co een >
phere and so does British Guiana. yjg7.t beginning at 8.15 o'clock. economic resour« repel mili- u dare | { mee) s sang rs Bee
Now it nas come to Barbados with irs. Marion Griffiths will be tne tary and economic aggression ) a PM nee es x
the opening of the China Doll guest artist evad she will sing two Supporting Acheson's Four SATURDAY, 28th October, Music by Mr, Hepple Jordan's = %
Restaurant which took place last groups of @lassical aris and Point Plan to.strengihen the Gen- not ignore it! \ 1950. % renestrs x
night. The Restaurant is tied up congs eral Assembly, the Chilean repre- - KEEP DATE OPEN XS peng comcast lnoren %
with the Globe Theatre, and has The programme is as follows: S@msative asked free nations to go i THIS ; % Please Extend this Invitation ¥
been opetied at a suggestion which ; jjande)—Goncerto for Organ further and formally commit i) $eses000s006ss505600008
Mr. Maurice Joneg put to Mr. G. Cunningham. City of Birmingham themselves to come to the aid of | )
Gokool, Managing Director ot Orehestra.—Conducted by George any country which was the victim You can’t keep dandrulf ' = = —— ee pe ——
Caribbean Theatres Ltd. VOCAL SOLOS em of any aggression. .











&

“ . (a) * —Reuter
Mr. Jones told the “Advocate” a) Handel--Where ‘eer You Walk
z terinks b) Bishop— {
yesterday that the principal te o-Should He upbreid

features of the new Restaurant will * Hom TANO SOLOS "RECOGNISE MY RIGHTS



a secret— but you can get rid of it. ‘

Paid-up Investment



shares, and. Subscription
Dandruff means that your hair i der- ished shares, dollar-a-month ma-
spee : she > . ) Bach—Chorale—Prelude me your hair is under-nouris and .
be eee : ond dishe a late ey {b) Bach—Andante in ; . OR IT WILL BE WAR’ turing st $380, both yielding
i a specié Ss rhs ‘c) Schuber: mpromptu_ in ; 2 oe pa ; E 3 s ‘ Sah ma ; ; .
gramme which will be put ont DenueStonden Symphony Orchestra —Butler een re oe hair eee ee eee } ioans on, Fist Mortgage.
every Sz rday z




Conducted by Sydney Beer



Â¥ Real Estate.
A customer can be served within | ri VOCAL SOLOS From Our Own Corresp-ndent) low. Replenish the supply with Silvikrin and dandruff oan” * .
five minutes. of placitig his order, * ‘}) Spohr-—Rose softly blooming PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 23. ne emai ¢
re na cae ' ») Grimshaw—-Song my Mothe Last night there was a bis meet: wal : . me 4 : y Mr. VICTOR HUNTE,
with such dishes as Chinese Soups, sang. | a fe was a Dig t disappears. Fed by its natural foods, the hair regains its See! ’
Chow Mein, various chicken dishes {c) Welsh Folk Songs—Adieu to ing in Port-of-Spain. butler said } S A
and steaks of all kinds, The res- Base Ge new . he would not rest until the work- thful vi arid ataee i 7 « Barnes Bldg. — Bridge St.
taurant will be open trom 9 aim. 4. Tchaikovsky Rove “Adauioy Pus ing class had been made better youthful vigour and stays in your head —not in yourcomb, :
i idnight ! A — Boots; Valse—froin. “The Sleeping @nd happier. They would wage °
0.38 ee Hace h Princess.”" constitutional war which would -= ~ = ?
In charge of the waitresses who F hieeniy eee SOLOS : cost the Governor his job if he Silvi Tin Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases of dandruff
7 on merwaiere, be Mrs. D. Chan Telemann OR A Theme of failed to recognise Butler as the and thinning hair. As a daily dressing use
who has had elght years experi- Enid Richardson — Sunday Morning only leader of the party returned Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion or, for dry heads, &
ence in this type of business. Mrs. and Evening—from Mount St. Bene- to the Legislative Council DOES GROW HAIR the new Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion with Oil. IN AID. OF (ST, WI=IFRED's yt
Chan is a native of British Guiana : » Later he said: “Tell the Gov ry BUILDING FUND AT
where she worked from 1942 to

! ernor, tell citizen Rance that it is
aun othe caren, going to be warm if he fails to
Council, will give a piano recital nica lh mary gg ae ng nfl








From all chemists, hairdressers and stores
SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD - LOINDON . NWIO - ENGLAND

1948 in such restaurants as the New
City, China Town and New Shang-

HASTINGS ROCK



on Saturddy 30th September fro

























































Moon (Full) September 26 ries of “mouth delinquency” in

contrast to the light tropicals and Lighting : famous dressings enable you to work and play

















So comfortable ...so convenient... . these |







, Sima f
hai. From 1948 to 1950 she worked 45 children om Fri the only party with a majority] _ ? Aas snide ~~ ---—- —, 3 ta, 8. 8-01 ' 00:
ae ; “i : iday, September to f the Government to gov- 4 z
n a Z th Cli a Z a _ Oo orm 1e 2overnmen 0 BOV : ‘ALLS: Net dlework, Vegeta-
aeee er tenes pr un the Speightstown Boys’ ern the country; if not in the next BRUSH . UP eon yourR eee SMILE ees bina Premrves, Cakes, Nowell, 3
- sta i. 7 : aan a} eek t ive to regre es . on Y 1
Fe To the opening function last ~ Wiss Richardson will talk on yp escheat eee oe oe ORS OI wheel ot , :
| night the Editors of all local n€ws- Music of the Dance, Music and The Bs ry , - Fortune, Sweets, lees and Hot
. ma are : ee . leed-Coffte, Grape. Fruit
paper's were invited as well @5 Melody and Music with a story ye P ce nad GoctasChle, etc,
Mrs. G H. Adams, wife of the and will illustrate her lecture at Car Caught Fire ‘
Leader of the House of Assembly. the piano and with recordings of Games.and:Pony Rides, .. . Heather Mixture Wool Shrink
wo'ks by Handel, Purcell, Ram- THE car M—-978 caught fire on ee bes ae *. Witengin,
eav, Dvorak, Mendelssohn, Beet- Two Mile Hill on Friday about commissioner of Police, under isti
Cc resisting
e boven, Schubert and Schumann. 9 p.m. and the upholstery and Capt. C. E, Raison, A.R.C.M.,
Rain e On Tuesday, September 26, at front doors of it were burnt. The — OR th aoe enna Per Oz 4
& p.m she will give a piano lec- Fire Brigade went to the scene SH : n; jults -1/- :
ture recital at the Speightstown and put out the fire , F PR Aah
ester ay “ geen or, the auspices The car is the property of| (% : ‘ , SH 3.9.50-—5n.
‘ he Leeward Culturs' Associa- Dudley Saunders of Upper Colly- HBRUS )
Rain fell throughout the island tion. I re Rock and is insured WITH (HE CORRECT -SHAPE TOOT
yesterday “WHE BICYCLE M-4393 owned mrnranenicnctoe > onl Be PS
From early in the morning, by Rodney Norville of Villa i e |
heavy showers set in and contin- Road, and ridden by Archibald Practical e REGD.
ued during the day with a few Murray, was damaged when it was e e er 0
minutes break now and again, ee in eee on Roe- 1” :
In some parishes, the rain be- le reet about 9. am. on St d E
gan on Fréaday evening. From 6 Wednesday with the motor bus u ZZ AT. TH 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
p-m. on Friday to 6 a.m. yes 15: the property of Boston Bus Smit ‘ DOs aie Ol YANKEE STADIUM
ierday, Belleplaine Police Station ‘0, and driven by Harold Russell j _ PARIS, Sept. _ HERTFORD EST. 1780 senttioniY Sadinwelght
had recorded the highest rainfall of Sugar Hill, St. Joseph. The Second Internationa! Con Gon ionship Contest
of 1,2 inches. HEN THE ANNUAL gress of ane got off a0, a a Cee ee ee Siete texan an ——— SS
Shoppers and clerks in the City . meet- fast and realistic start with a ; a 4 TUE! FOOD OPO SESS EPEO OPO SOS POO oo ot! CY ptt?
had : tough day. Many of them ; ing of thé Sharon Moravian murder attempt in its very midst. GR ek Tae Ome Eanes 1950 x en POPOPPOPS EEO AEE ODEO B f wre
were held up on the sidewalks Church opens to-morrow night at On opening day, Constant es ie ay x : " | at 8.00 p.m. % - ‘
and in stores waiting for little 7.30 o’clock Rev. Charles Smith, Calmuscki, 27 year old Romanian i as QO ry Ss : KID YOUNG - RED HAAND PAINTS y
breaks in the rainfall to get from Who is stationed in Antagua, will refugee student aud ting the . ee ial :
one place to another. he the guest speaker and Rev. P. Congress, supplied first-hand i gute cE ee oe RALPH BASSIN a :
The most fortunate of them. . Gubi, Chairman of the Mission- laboratory material by shooting » FIRST AID Barbados Middleweight FOR ALL PURPOSES ¥
who left their homes with rain ary Board, will preside, fellow Romanian at the heigiit of Li Middleweight Champion %
eoet:, umbrellas, lumber jackets Rev. Gubi_ was at one time one of the mectings. DRESSIN : West. Indies “MATINTO” FLAT PAINT x
and other protective clothing, stationed at Sharon Church, while Calmuscki was captured by : 12. ROUNDS’ 12 whi A 4 v
forced . their way through the the Rev. Smith is on his first visit professors and social worker Semi-finals ite, Cream and Green x
drizzles. They were only held up to Barbados, attending ae eres ike _ BELFIELD ~ SAM For Intericr Decoration of Walls and
by heavy showers. : arrested by French police, who =e KID vs. KING Woodwork. x
Quite a number of people did said he ate Bey ae ea 126 126 : %
not dare to brave the drizzles as meditated ae murder tor sen | + Prelimin.ries “o" ENAMEL FINISH LPAINT ¥
they were victims of the “flu” or The Weather timental” reasons. — cael sue VICTOR t wr White and Cream x
a bad cold. TO-DAY The victim survivec bullets | LOVELL oa: x
People wore dark clothing Gun \Bisée'” B50 ain and was cepatiat recovering in| Prices: Ringside $2.00, sto TROPICAL WHITE PAINT $
rhic as a si f preparation pa Rag oe a nearby hospital, | cony $1.50, Cage $1; Will not di-ectou ith : >
Leg gta itl = gg ge todeed . Sun Sets: 5.56 p.m. Delegates were discussing theo-| ‘Arena $1.00, Bleachers 48. r with age :
5
$
>
%
%,
°







































































scl ae Estate on the east bank of Dem- identified by taste only five dif-
lerara, seven miles to the south of ferent types of beer.

Georgetown.
ROOF BURNT Chat Narine Singh, 39, known



Brown Windsor & Co... Ltd.

Hish Street

—(LN.S.)

THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

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SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND srt







Rees uth delinquency’ in us dressings : : Prombtéri . aie PERMANENT GREEN PAINT
4 radeon arp Ey p -m. the dignified halls o e€ 50) , with reedom of movement. For Mr. LUTHER FI ; For Exterior and Inte Is
i a ee ee oF High Water : 2.29 a.m., 3.08 when the shooting pecirers 8.) safety's sake say “ Elastoplast!” d Interior Use.
rey p.m. ont vs - ; RED ROOF PAINT
bo il of cricket, pulo and YESTERDAY ELASTIC - COMFORTABLE - A VARIETY OF St 6660 “ For Galv. Iron or Shingles.
shooting which were scheduled Kainfall (Codrington) 1.06 . a
top the day had to be postponed ins. mi ation —— 1 ' woe of PAINT REMOVER
; ) se se ; ‘ Wi tie , For the easy removal of old int.
Â¥ s were all sodden amd Total for Month to yester E igr \ t c ie GEN Ss ITY y old paint,
Ciuine, Sekds were all 4 i pam Wiice Direct or Airmaii tor Fatherly Advice ~ Free ; rs! Be ae
The rainfall returns at the Temperature (Min.) 74.5° F. R ket . you % i : %
various Police Stations from 6 wa Direction (8 a.m.) E. ac THE STEPPING STONES ‘ WE OFFER : $
p.m. on Friday to 6 a.m. on Wi Sapte a ft) JSE, France, Sept 2 & HAYNES C0 LTD >
sdny were & 5: nd Velocity 6 » MULHOUSE, France, Sept. € ; %
Saturday were as follows: | | Wind Velocity @ miles per | Mita Cametican colonel ha TO ‘SUCCESS . |: Ot
trict i 32. parts, District B 22 Barometer (9 a.m.) 29,976 come up with 4 new. racket, aH Don’t hesitate about your future ! Go forward, , ’ . Y SPOS PP SESS PPPOE OL ALA
parts, District C 52 parts, District (11 a.m.) 29.988. een fg hanitiprngg ere confident that The Bennett College will see , bi jo-8
D 60 parts, District E 60 parts, Becta beer dross hoping — to you through to a sound position in any career ina variety of ‘
eng cb gg yet a emigrate. you choose. The Bennett College methods y :
Ice coer ok Ean ia verte Ad Not Enough Claus Hardtmann, alias Calas are individual. There's a friendly, : QUALIT! IES! ; © ies SRA RE AIRE aa
hidecitine | 2 inches ‘ Rigidomme — ¢ ern. what he personal touch that encour- % ays y |
_ oo called a “philant nropic” service ages quick progress and g ae ‘ if
Sea Eggs Nevertheless, he asked for a $1.0 | weet Sr iste 9 opINsTRIPED & OTHER | DELICIOUS
THE sea egg season started “con ai Dhar ig =, - efficiency. 4 Y
Chi Re Ch { about two weeks ago and fair CXPEMSeS. ios Se akohelteal y TWEEDS | oud
nese e catches are still being brought ,ardimann spoke nee anc 5 GREY & CREAM ,
‘ s ashore by fishermen. The sea English, FE ee ieing that “he Ls Y ;
For Green Dragon egg sellers tour the many villages Wes 50 eye early. 25.006 Fil 5 CHEAP
with their trays filled with the er ce: Sr eA citiaietid CHOOSE ¢ FLANNELS } .
Be ae 4 S@a eggs and find no difficulty P&P’ . 5 aks nad ° ‘
Mr, Teddy Jones, proprietor of fa: sellin ¥ ‘tions’ came not only from France, select tins
Se et a . g them. A seller told aoe eld ian aah aly and ‘ elect tins of ‘2
the ierbadog Dairies, Tersday the “Advocate” yesterday that But also Germany, Hely enc] § YOUR CAREER ig TROPICALS :
by BWI AL 7 _*. She can sell in a short while any * one —(LN.S.) Accountancy Exams. All. Commercia! Subjects Plumbing ; $ Mul
y B.W.LA.L. ye ~ amount she may have. The seu- Aviation (Engineering and Commercial Art Quantity Surveying ‘ Etc. Etc. Etc. ¥ ligatawny
Mr. Jones has broug Bosse son is short, she said, and house- orb aenetn Orsanoeein, heae Gre wee , s, Kidney
with him Mr. Choo = ill bo Wives do not get enough to be- Bee Building, Architecture 6.P.0., Eng. Dept. Secretarial Examinations @ PRICES RANGING FROM 4% Celery
of Kwangtung, China, who wi “« Sash ry and Clerk of Works Institute of Municips! Shorthand (Pitman's) Oxtail
Chef of his Chinese Restaurant Come “fed up” with them. Carpentry and Joinery Engineers Surveying \% Vegetabl °
Sitede Dragon”. CANTERBURY, Eng. Sept. Chemistry Mathematics Teachers of Handicrafts , $2 00 to $7 98 3 egetable a
R f ‘ % Civil Engineering Matriculation Telecommunications . ° . Scotch Broth
The “Green Dragon” will b:* | URE! Forty-year old jurs. Catherine Civil Service Mining. All Subjects (City @ Guilds) is Beef / Py Py
opened shortly. ‘ M RACLE C ‘ Middleditch won a blindfold beer- Soper taely Branches aos riting Wns Teleavenn a 1g JUST TRY US Pea A LLEW E
Mr. Choo Quan Thean has been pie. Aus Glin Geerbepebant tasting competition over a — enn Police. Special Cours: Taepeory me \¢ - , Adpatagaa
a wn for - pearl He Tene the ‘ GEORGETOWN, Sept. 23. i pedo the neart of Britain’s hoy If your requirements are not listed above, write us for free advice | ‘ s ) Tomato ARTH UR
ployed as chief cook av one 0 Re ‘ rr »q country. : : : '¢
big restaurants in British Guian: i Se tia Pisenda "Was Mrs. Middleditch successfully Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 x | Mixed Vegetable
{
|







PART of a roof of a 12 X Si gar, no longer has a twisted neck CLEAN WITNESS

















for months to be a crippled beg- oo ea DOSSSSSSS SSS SSIS SSSI FY. | SF PVOVIOSGO ISSO US 3OOSSUS SOSSUSSOO TD OOO
house was burnt at LowerMand palsied right limbs and attri- LEEVs, Eng. Sept ‘ FATR DA \ z
Estate Tenantry, St. George oNffbutes the cure to the intercession Mokmond Ali, Moslem witnes Pai , :
Friday when the house caught™of Our Lady of Fatima. in a Leeds court case, said he i IN AID OF ‘ ‘ A FAVOURITE IN STOCK
fire. The house is the property™ When during its tour of British could not give evidence until he % St. Patrick’s Daily Meals .
of Lower Estate and Was occu- uiana the statue visited St. had cleansed himself. The court 4g and the AGAIN—
pied by Vangie Phillips. The foseph’s Estate Church Singh paid adjourned so he could take ¢ | Free Elementary School ;
fire was put out by neighbours @ hree days’ devotions, bath aes WILL BE HELD AT a)
It was not insured. —(C.P.) —(LN.S.) The URSULINE CONVENT
a Th Ln SS Pe TR RE Rome SATURDAY 28th OCTOBER
- iT : : een oe a oe ne From 3 p.m. to.6,30 p.m,
E rhey'll Do It Every Time sib nies By kind permission of =
senmerneenressreee erent eee ere initiate







| ‘PUZZLE Pic- TEST Your
POWERS OF OBSERVATION :
WHY IS THE FUNNY MAN
TRYING TO BEAT HIS BRAINS
OUT AFTER SHOOTING 00 FEET
OF FILM ON A SCENE THAT
J caw NEVER BE DUPLICATED

all ds
Ae

Ur)
ne



Col. Michelin & Capt. Raison
the Police Band will be in
Attendance
ADMISSION ::: 6d.
—4 Lovely Prizes 4— ¥&
To be won by a Lady,
Gentleman, Girl and
Boy with the Lucky

umbers

THERE! WE GOT IT wi!
I BET NOT MANY FATHERS
ARE AS SMART AS YOUR
DADDY GETTING A MOVIE
OF THEIR BABY'S FIRST
HAIRCUT!





semi-stiff











collar attached
Coat Front
Single Cuff g

SHIRTS
a $7.63



Call in To-day and inspect e

There will be a selection of
Fancy & Ornamental Work,
Useful Household Articles,
Mats, Baskets, Trays, Boxes,
etc.,, made by the Arts and
Crafts Department of the

School

ARTISTIC’ & USEFUL
H DS

S
x
Â¥
ee
natin ie |

our range of Tropical

Suiting, Specially Selected







for your cotnfort in this

warm weather.

Prizes & other A’ ons!
Post Office Stacked with



TAILORED TO PLEASE

with his presents.
Refreshments, Sweets, Cakes
Ices, Hamburgers, Hot Dogs,
Sandwiches, Sweet Drink,
‘etc., will. be sold,
Pony Rides etc. |
Your Cordial Support is
Solicited.
Please Come, See, Buy and
Help the Cause



ae ¢



now avoisea | |} PLC. S, MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.

OL 109x041 SH | |i TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING

*sSN31 SIH

C. B. RICE & CO.
BOLTON LANE ‘

6% 3 + >
COS S OST OO OOOOO OOCSOSS x

{
“REASONABLY PRICED ;








PAGE 1

PACK BKTI i S SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 21,1*54 China Doll Krslauranl tens Here Concert A t&C Tomorrow U.iV Aswmbl) Vrri'pts GMflMe Deli-gution \ MI; \K< IIII HOI Dl i: I llbf'llW ll(>r<' '1 HI FINAL CONCERT in \/prii ncrr i 9wm ^ # inm p-ir — %  ,_, en i>> Mis.Enid Richardson at sign .. formal pad to Trinidad has it* Chinese atmoa„„ British Council tomorrow ih< n I M tlwir phere and so don Bruun Guiana. .. lKr( beginning at S.I5 o'clock. econ< Now it nat. t-nntc to lliirbadua with u Marion Griffiths v %  raatnunm* nahMU* %  MI, .•sons Four dtassieal an %  I to gO a %  BBJ %  itrj I.I i. 'ti*,. Una i — It rule I RECOGNISE MY RIGHTS OR IT WILL BE WAR" -Butltr the opti i I'hina Doll Restaurant which took ; night The Ravtaurani u. tied up with the Globe Theatre. been opened at a suggestion which Mr. Maurice June* put to Mi Oofcool. Managing Director ol Caribbean Theatre* 14d. Mi Jone. |oM the Advocate" yesterday that the puncipai features ol the new BaMatuwntwH trig and a special muneal programme wnich will be i>ut i-iSaturday night ervesj withci live mi-. '^^T'v .. PORT-Ol ant 2S. wltHlUCl %  I 'liiiH-MSoups. 1 >;: meetCbe* Mm. v.nious chicken dianes " f* ,/ ul """•• •* u tag %  Pan ol ..K ul -II kind* The rea£££ STKt'wbii. a.-. .* W T **TS """' the l '*Y, k mallBariw '' D.i .,;,:"*" !" • Tn *"-' rail, : ai the who MM Had e,M >ear. cxperi r. n ut B ICB „rtr. luada* M nln i n onlv leader of the p-irtv relumed eoettaUili W Ml a.£, *.." %  '"'" " ""'" '" : a MtiV* ol Bnli.h Guiana !" *"" be worked from IM2 to -.ma rf-m njan M im Wlior, tell itlixen Ranee that It l> 1W in .u.h restaurant, a. the New M Ml„ MV„ !„ ,1 7, o ,: "" "32 City. China Town ,„,d New Sh.n,Jn J„ ci ? ,u *" || '1 !" " '"l* """"* ,,.„„.... ,„, rial. hal From IW to IIM .he worked ,„"'.'" ft"'"'"'£,? v p '"i .^K""', 0, "> .''"">' w h • H'^, !" ." h c h ""'"""" : IJ^VSBJSnB Restaurant. %  club. ...... VMra i,will lix %  Tthe opening function last Ml „ me,...,,,,,,, will talk on i, because'lt will Inlfjrf the Editor* of all local newsM(WU of „ 1( D ncCi Muaic and papan wore invited as well as Melody and Music with a aton Mrs G H. Adams, wife of the ,„„ will illustrate her lecture „'t Leader of the House of Assmbl> th. piann and with iwortJings of %  kfl '> Handel. Purcell. Ram• % %  Dvorak Mmitllpanllll. BeetbpVOJI, S-liuhiTt and Schiimnnn i aa follow) l,mn hv (!*-.! %  wiaHai VIH'AI SOU IS H-i.a*| Wh.r >.r Yoa Walk I'M hap Should he upbraid Morn-CMwiiv HiixPIANO aoLoa nart.-rhi.ialr Pirlud, Bath Art" :•• %  • %  • in a bUSS) 1. %  I'm ntldl D'UB FSUI Cur Caught Fire Rain Fell Yesterday llain fell UiTOUgbOUt the island i'1ay. In the inomlng. i l m and cotiUn I HI car M—I .it fln lay about i> in and otaler) an I On Tuesday, September 2fl. | P in she will give a piano leefire Brlfi tore recital nt the Speightslown and put out lh. I Hoys' School, under the nusptr* < • the I*ewnrd Cllltura 1 Asaoelii[)i.|. i| Upper O tlOD. TIBfB> BlCl-CLt, M-4393 owned by Rodney Norvillc of Villa %  load, and ridden by Archibald ..cd during ihe d4 with a few -Muriay. was damaged wher •Miiutes break now and again. i'"/olvwl in an accident on Rocsome parishes, the rain be >*" htreet about 9.SS am. on ~ with Ihe motor bus i>i,i-i ty of Boston Bus and driven by Harold Hus^u Iii some par.srics. wie rain o* \i, ""'^> I;..II mi Prsdaj avoning fkvm • wedneaday I jm U-lfl the pr Practical Study I'. uV i hishesl 1 Sugar Hill, St Joseph W PARIS The Bocond liiitiiiationa' Coi greb of CiiniinoluKv got oil to meetfa?t and realistic start with HatN THE KINNCAL lug Ol the Sharon Moravian murdot -ttempt In %  WOTj ITiUal lerda %  ol i 2 Inchot Shoppt • ,n the Cil> had a tough day Many ol then'. were held ui> QO Ihi lkasaroIaU Church opens to-morrow night at On openum and in -tore waiting for little '' 3 o'clock Rev. Charles Smith. Calmuseki. 27 year old Romanian rainfall to net from who is stationed in Antigua, will rfUfO INS tr, on* place to am % %  """ *uet speaker and Rev. P. Cot most fortunata ol them M OublT Chadrman of ttie Mltaioni"i ||, i„ ,-, %  a/iUi rail %  rj hoard, arlll pn an il I ,..: MIL,, lumbai jacketRev. Gubl was nl MM tUM Oflt ol lha ma#| clothing. Hallooed at Shar.Hi Church, while Calmuw ki was captured b> lough th' Phej ,w T, only held up ..vy showers. ymt.. a number ol pooajef dad ran daro to brave the driiea ai are victims of the "flu" or a bad cold. wore dark riuthiii-: aa %  sign of pieparalion for the weather. Il was Indeed a contrast to the light tropicals and white 'ints winch they wore dur bU| tintidier bet days ol the week ,.f cricket, IK.IO and shooting which were scheduled (Ot the day had to i>e |stp'nKl .elds were all sodden and play was impossible. The rainfall returns ;i various Police SUttons from • p.m on Friday to 6 am O'l Saturday were as follows: Central Station 22 parts. Dili let A 32 parts. District B 22 parts. District C .S2 parts. District D CO parts. District E 60 part.-. District P M parts. Holetmvn P* hot Btntlon 33 parts. F : 4.91 In*. Temperature (Mln.) 74 5* F Wind Direction <9 a m I E • II a.m 1 8 E H'lnd Velocity 6 miles per hour Barometer iS am I 29.916 111 a.m ) 29 9HR Not Enough Sea Eggs Chinese Chef ror Creen liraeon Ike, managed to dTM • %  %  • ,! : people into his net "ContiibuUOBl" const not only hron France. Mil also Gel n '" %  %  %  %  > ; "' Switzerland. — ll.N.S. I „,£^TS. cKo "SSToXZ -^---.-J-*of Kwnngtung. Chlnu, who will bi Chef of Us Chine-e ItesUurant "Green Dragon". .The "Green D ra gon." srU 0 .-]V\ Mi Choo Quan 'n has been %  co.ik for M veaiM%  chlei cook aT cein of the big retuiin.'iitIn Britlota '•" %  for 12 years. wives do not get enough COtM "fed up" with them. be MIRACLE CURE! GEoTtGET* )W N! BepL 11 A iniiaele niie was reported tie little Diamond Sugar ROOF BURNT PART house .. Frldaj tin Tiuof Lower it WH the east bank of Demitaatotheaputtol ^"'i' 1 W" '' u .Estate are, seve Georgetown. Chat Narlne Singh, 39. know Ifor months to lie a crippled b-gBeery CANTERBURY : ".. Bpl KoiI.s->e.i U ••' ..the.., Mlddlediteh won tustmi: vumuvlluon I >er a doz'.'t men in I country. Mra. MlddM I ulentnied o> Uste onls live dll-ll.S.S I luv'll DO lr hvciv lime "PUZZLE picTEST \OM poz*s OF oereRVATioN: WHY iS THE RJNNV IWN TRyiN6 TO BEAT MIS SPANS OUT A=TER SHOOTING OO FEET OP F -V, &i A SCENE THe*T CAN NEVER BE PUPLICATEP ? — ~ By Jimmy Hado "ST" Wri.t D.ie<; or Airmail lor Fatherly Advlte Fice THE STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS GENTS! WE OFFER YOU WOOLLENS! PERMANENT C.KEEN PAINT For Exterior and Interior (he, RED ROOF PAINT Per CJalv. Iron or Shinnies PAINT RIMOVIK For the eas> rrmovil of old paint. PBONBl 4267. 4456 WILKINSON & I1AYNES CO., LTD. %  >su; %  AIJ.IYM: AIITIII II A .. I I.I II-! Mnrl SUMMER TIME SUITS Call in To-day and inspect our range of Tropica\ Slitting. Specially Selected (or your coin for* in this warm weather. REASONABLY PRICED TAILORED TO r'LEASE P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd, TOP SCOPERS IN TAILORING IN AID OF si I'.intk. Dally Meals and the Free Elementary ftchaol WILL RE HELD AT The imSULINE CONVENT SATURDAY 21th OCTOBER From S p.m. to 6.30 p.m. Hy kind permission of Col. Michelin & Capt. Raison the Potler Band will be in Alton dance ADMISSION nt M. — 4 Level* Prriea 4— To be won by a Lady, Gentlemsn, Girl and Boy ttith the Lucky Nimbers There will be a selection ^f Fancy & Ornamental Work, Useful Household Articles. Mats. BasKets. Trays. Boxes. etc., made by the Arts and Crafts Department of the School • ARTISTIC aV UKEPCL HOUSEHOLD GOODS Wheel Of Fortune Hoop-La With Its Attractive Prisee A other AMraetiona! Peal Office Stacked with Parcels and Letters Toys. Dolls-Santa Clave with his areeents. Refreshments, Sweets. Cakes Ices, Hamburgers. Hot Dogs, Sandwiches, Sweet Drink. etc will be sold. Pa** Aide* ,u Your Cordial Support Is Solicited. Please Come, See, Buy and Help the Cause bOOVOOv-'-'-v'.'. ',',;:'+ V*-* A FAVOURITE IN STOCK AGAINVAN HEUSEN semi-stiff collar attached Coat Front Single Cuff SHIRTS at $7.0:1 C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE '--V^r^ V-'.'-*-'-'-*-*---*-'. M'-'•dhMdJOmJ i



PAGE 1

PAGE TKA / / St'OH In On Hiking Journey Senior Secu-$.-d Sc.. s.out Group went hiking on Sunday >est They lef Speight-stowi. nt 8 00 am. and August Rainfall Was Above The Average Says Director i N H IS N OTES on the work of the Department of ScttttP lllv in the St. Michael i high. Eittenxi'in '.York F,vr h 1 wmi BUHIR the uiwr to the Ant and Agriculture for the month 1I1( j nrtv-eigm, peasant itoWlrig* North Pttinl Lighthouse „f August. 1950, the Director and 7 ac'hool Hardens were viariwi Ha part olthe jnurnej 'included Myi h a( [JK heaviest rainfall ' %  %  p "' Agricultural In bunaferad hoWIrjs rough, rarely visited and nicoccurred on the 19th. 20th and u ^£" mer.go' 1 '',. r*stiijw 21st. The total rainfall for the worked Three •oil (ontervjtion projects nplered on ptaxam holdarerul clamori ng over thai were top* %  action of the coastline 21 St Tha totai rainfall for "" between Mayrock'* Bav and Harmonth was above average. rison's Head %  .vond leg of the hike took According to tbe rainfall reinn. % % %  iiti right across Si. Lucy turns recaived from 36 stations, Irrigation. Agtphn-inn* for Here they were the average total fall for thi under the Colonial loath HI leave the reall, [ -iipra*alve Inland for the month was .M Dei tlopment and Welfare Scheme i of this sp.it They inches The corresponding ligurv f.itiniir tn be received. During it tinned home again past Spring for M9 was 1345 inches, and the 'he month peasants were given uejr% Church there average for August for the put assi lane. *ith the m*i,.llau.... ol 100 yean was 7.JJ inches. Th. new uniu aa weU aa with imaverage total rainfall for ,hr pniw'i.nis to existingjinHs. Island for the eight months. Crn *> HuabaNdrb Weeding and uary to August 1950. is apother routine .-tiltural npanUona proxlmately 4240 Inches, th. *" .-ined out at all staUoria. average total for tbe correspond The p*anung of tood and fodde. mg period for IMS was 29 5n on inches, and the average total for the same period for the past 100 vean was 31.78 Inches. The highest total fall for Augere Several thrlli and ample •ignalling, etc All enjoyed this adventure rroop hopes to go into ramp during the October RankHoliday Week-end. KOVKKIM. I*uur Kovers of the Hol> liuutj : der the leadcnhlp of Mr It S L left their Super Cam: The cane crop -uifercfl a check in its development through the dry weather <,M a.m. on Monday 4th ust 1950. at any of the above statoi ,. hike across the tions was 14 94 inches, recorded They travelled in the diat a station in the parish or St aid St Philip, James, and the lowest was 5.01 ... tl proceeded io Bvdemlll. St. Inches, measured at a station m equine* .... rue, .xpioring the stretch of " parish of St Lucy lulls (he last of which. Mount ..: 7.00 a.m. They %  i to Greens where the> sad afterward visitJJjJR prmKed duriuWaaUli uak) paces of interest inrf jyjy and the first fortnight in ,evea Agricultural StaAugust, but with the advent of :.on eg i given inxhr raina In the latter part of ng characteristics of certain August, both plant canes and trees ami cattle. Ashford ratoons recovered and made satis v\ Cave, -.fter which factory growth Should weather Beouter Watson at conditions continue to be favour... H..11 ..here they were able during the remainder of the Leaving there they growing season, heavy yields sstassa SS ^-x." re they reported at the good whUe n mflny olhers „ |S very poor. The "Spring planting" Leaving BeUeplaine at 8.55 p.m. of Vveel potatoes has not been they reacied Bowmanston Pumpcompleted, as planters in some mg Station three hours later where districts have experienced great i hours difficulty in the preporatii through heav the Peasants 1 Units was tlnued. At Groves a 1* Id has been ploughed and 1 Ijid out on the contour for anting vegetables. Livestock at the sis ations at the end of August dm be red 136. comprising *tud a.mala, cattle, gnata. sheep and Sig hundred and flBOHfl ol milk were oduced Five young pigs were Id far rearing and a FOOtfe! ick goat for slaughtrr \ totai of 432 stud service 1 is paid for at thr stations. SI'NDAY ADVOCATE Died In Su|F|MrtiDfi IIM Cmulidati* s( MI\V SPTKMBF.B 24, l5(l FtNED $75 FOR REMOVING LINE • r.m o„ o— r"'' %  %  '" WOTVOFHSPAIN PORT-OF-S1'AIN o*ner-m.ster. Mark Hall of th Herein iraauc aftermath of the fc nooner Providence Mark" Mas r;* n -"'./i^w 0 5 eSfflK^J' n T5 -0' %  *• ' Police the death of Mar* ; .tifl •oiason. 30Cour Port^-apeto, tor teanovyear-old Maraval villager Th# t and obhreretlnj the Ptimsol r.mdidate he supported L> at th.^.k (load line) on his veassel ...i-tions T-vIied ry ret; :,vf., h. _^^__^_^^__^__^^___^ • iitiJged in heated rl.iiming the merrU of his eandiig van:gr point from %  d.te He died of a broken neck •no to address iher he overbalJjiefoie his protagonists reached Ml Rile pri. him. \ the .Or SOME CAR LONDON, Townsfolk stared when Edward Parish former Royal Air Force pilot, rode down the street* of lunmow, Essex County, in a cai) w ith grass growing on the roof. An alert police officer booked Partth for driving a vehicle llkeb' Ui be dangerous, to other road Uses}, The magistrate at Bishop Stortof ford was told that the auto was eVawfy, yen %U aa my tlttping r*rs, And filled my heart wife hnpng with a look." %  nn\ vmrrtnn Like a happy memory, the rnwnting fra|rirfeo(Mrtcriam Lavender brlnjs the Enjluh countryiide to Barbados OrHlrull/ made by Potter 4 Moore tn their Mttchim Distillery two hun* dred year* ago. Mltcham Lavender hai ever since been dedicated to Beauty the World over. RHEUMATIC PAINS Here Is KEAl rWfae Per real rsssaf f root itassssanc aaiaa a) ie lasmlial la oarrect Oaea eaaea. When they ar due M eke mcaaaaaillni of boddy iaaaarlliaB it mraas that your alaanji which should filtn away ta isi hannful unpunneeare stoggiafa and need a medicinr te teaa eaem p. De Win's Kseaey and Bladder Pills are aaecsally prepared for this pnraeee. They aaothe and tone up elewai n d kidneys so efffCfreHy that theae vital organs speedily retmrn to theu normal function of relamna: rhewnatic sofleiers t parts of die work! wkh great ssKoss* Thai floe asadicine SSty be just whaf you need. Go to your chemist and obtain a supply of r>Witl s Pills right de to plant the remainit Agriculture They left their fields. However, "the greater i<*90 model, and in addition •cached their portion of the required acreage sprouting grass it had many de.;. .it Grand View. St. Philip at has been planted^ and an effort is tecM Including: m on Wednesday 6th. helng Tough as this hike was. these lads <** r plan to have this type of fun soon Under the leadership of Mr Fo ' 1 Crops. The main food C. U Ban..w. ARAL, file Rovers ofope, yams, corn, cassava and ^^glaL^t&iaSg ft" !" ZZ^*X8?£2i : ; h t ,. of ^venture when of A Qn the whol thMe they went on a week-end bike crop „,, maWnB ^od growth. and camp on Saturday 18th j n ^mc districts good crops of Reaching St David's BoysSchool ndUn m were hwV eeted. The *££. ^"g; al 3 46 p m they pitched their re turn of the rains enabled cultltents on the pasture, and got down vators to resume planting of to a spot of Scout work. They sweet potatoes and other food attended service at St. David's crops. Church on Sundav. and after a Sugar Cone. Both plant and rather en]nvable turf, broke ramp ratoon canes continue to mainMonday a n satisfactory rate of pro•fr%  ITCH A M tA V I N Of9 **Bc*V" •-. LAVCNDtt WArfg TALCUM rOWDEB TOIHT SOAP SHAVING SOAP BRIILIANTIN* l02fN BRIIL ANTl.'.i APTIPl-SMAVE LOTION Rusted and lagged wings all hanging loose; A ball socket joinl of the steer mg mechanism tied with strinK .me) wire; A front nearside door which was lammed and pushod the dash I i.nel forward; Part of the floor missing; Broken windows, and rusty. Parish wot fined $14. -fl.N.S I NEWS FROM SOUTH WESTERN DISTRICT C'amplire tain grcss. Coil. ii Captain Best The young cotton growing well. Thinning out crop %  the month. •L fur there Is ldttle • i i % %  in Page 6. BWent for 80 Captain Best, u the last, had a room of his own When he left Sachsenhausen. h. greatly worried on accouir be'a'dWtrlct Camp'-vldenee of defoliating caterpU" r m y guards, four of the bo' Hre at Bethel grounds on FrldSv l 1 h "' ^t peasanU were advisedjo ^^ Ml men night the 6th October, an? all *• ^•""^ *V**** %  > *> known fJieMipa in the District are expected to take an active part to make it thai niceeas it Is intended to be Groundnwu. A few peasants So get ahead, boys, and ms-'ce prep.irations for your Items. Adventure Journey Bettitartory afc ieeT eagre reportG „ tapo as mMl |vinf ^^^ id to him most of them do preventive spraying and ilphate of ammonia necessary apply At Uuchenwald the guards wo more brusque, cells had to I shared, and he could no long put on a dark suit in the evening reaped crops of the variety Vlrby way of dressing for dinner. SMS? XT JB "JSft. S^SAS+JL*. arc being made .or an •*•• Belallvely large area, of thla \dventure Journev to lake place v rteiy • %  w*U %  .he "local" Saiunbr "h October. Tfib It j!"f b 5S" "l'""* 'J fPWU P' • the Venmrert Bde. u,d Cl 'i' "'"f h • ff. Lucy. were "just ordinary working In uniform, who had been taught to obey. lie had known as a fellowtinioiier Dr Kascher. the inventor of Himmler's gas chambers, found him a good comrade and a>?gy ac ffioT'Au^riSd TSS: mlt their names by Saturday 30th f rull# pca^ ^g^ apples, mani to Scout Headquarters joes and coconuts The scouts will work in patrols Peats end Disease. No serious the life and soul"of the party of five or he war book. In T.?'BZ1'Z\"L^I M "^S'<•'""• "*e no pretence ot boaatlng of he nr.1 Cla.i Badje who would sup pi y throuBhout the month hn heroic*. ac la lake thl. tent are arted to The supply of green fodder h,i Hulehlnaea. iU. $4. cofltael the A.DC. for SI. Michael, unproved, but .he price, On Sale at BOOKER S (IT %  aaa* wjoy>oo>v>->v doa) Drtax Store* ARE YOU CONSIDERING RENOVATING YOUR GARY • BE dsW ASSIST VITII THE FOLLOWISG %  %  m KIBBKIl Itl'RBKR MATTING a] (iRKV OR BROWN I'ARPET aa I \v% N OR RKOWN INNF.R HOOD LINING %  BROUN \1 Mil. IMI I.VTION LEATHER %  INIVERSAI. ( VR MATS aa I I MXIi TAPE • BONNET I HIM-11 RIHBERS () HIGH WII Mill I KNSIIIN-I ARLES m INSII.ATING TAPE ak ERENCH CHALK FOlt TYRES BEST ql'AMTV C'HASrOII. I.CATHPRS a POLI.SHEs AMI .HUM CLOTH a DOOR LOCK SPRINGS a KING PIN SETS a OVERSIZE PISTON SETS a FLEXIBLE GAS AND oil LINES a IIVDRA1LK BRAKE KITS a MUX.I SPARK PLL'GH a DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS a OCR PAINT SHOP CAN GIVE VOUR CAR A FACTORY FINISHING FFFECT SHADES WITH ENAMELS PIN. %  RAY JOB IN A VARIETY Of 'IN JOHNSON LACQI'ERS OR ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAT SIRIKT OUARANTII De Witt's Pills awoufacturod under sUicdy hygi eondahona and the ingredients conform to rigid standards of purity D[ WITT'S PIUS — WONDER WHEELS N I • The story of the name Hercules /MESHER BREATH ... not for minutes In scientific tests, more than 8(>Vc of cases of simple bad breath were OTercomc—tt for minutes but for hours — with a single bru?.liing of USTER1NE TOOTH PASTECOMPARE THIS WITH ANY OTHER DENTIFRICE! I mm* v> 0 vs*>viv>->viovM • ,v/pe*v.v/,. *w//>v/.v. / 1 ENJOY THE PRIDE & PLEASURE OF GLEAMINGLY POLISHED FLOORS WITH THE AID OF THE v... ' rdee '< %  be near with your breath i•> ir .mile sparkliog whao you i l %  .' KIXB TtHJTH PASTH. 11 > ih whiter ... freihtoi breath <-I >c ddighiful. ra>r#iAieg New iJSi! HDB TOOTH PASTBI %  xcLuaivi uisTiaroAM ACTION AND IIFSISHINO MINT, ILIVOUII New USTER1NF lOOIH PASlfc cleso* your leedi to sparkling %  *•* %  >•>/ beauty. lu Eadusiva LustcriiMro nuon and safdul raiaiy BBvour bathe four whole mnutfa in loogcrlastlDg FRRSIINI SS. v\sl f*? >-*' -*^ ***! %  for a fresKer breath The very name Hercules stands for STRENGTH Ol all the heroc* o| olden nmr", ihc


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Sriilrmkir % %  l.tO ^uttiiau. •IX CB .TS Yfir M ATTACK ON SEOUi BEGINS TODAY Colonials Will Consider World Sugar Talks (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON Sept. 23. (JOLONIAL representatives who are interested in sugar meet in London next week for private discussions arising from the draft of an agreement prepared at the July meetings here of the International Sugar Council. Dominion sugar represen tatives are also meeting soon for similar discussions. Queensland's Premier announced in Brisbane yesleriliiy that at the London talks there would be eonsidered the request from non-British countries for a fullscale International sugar conference to discuss the reim position of world sunar quotas. ——-* The Premier added thai some LnduitrliM apparently feared overproduction of *ugar and the London talks would decide whether %  world sugar conference was in Hie best Interest of sugar producing countrta In 'he British ComI \i I I | T |. |V. Tin Sugar Council hopes to I,cl r tVe*^* h.,vbj the middW of October observation from everybody eonOW dnift considered In July. At a meeting later on. the Sugar Council will hope to have I Mill I OK WE.HTMI.\ftTI-:.t 4 Point Plan Gave Chance To Help U.N. -DULLES WASHINGTON. Sept. 24. Mr. John Foster Duties, mcilllier of the United States delega'.Hiii *g Ih L'nlied Nations General Assembly, aeld to-day ibo American four-point plan for strengthening the Assembly gave "all, ri'. who have talked so bout a strung United Na%  in work for it." i Nations action In Korea i tty much of an accident", he ohsi : n so happened ihat Russia was I ting thr Security Council I !• or o ci__.and so missed the chance to veto POHT-OF-SPAIN. Sept ^3 the Council's appeal to member I 'all of Trinidad t Menial %  r ,n went on strike Ihsmornnii i %  tail ab-ed out %  i r t rued to worn at 4.30 p.m the draft so far forward that they will be able to put it lK*fore the United Nations which has the responsibility of convening the Anal conference. Hospital Staff Went On Strike and some land pow "For the future we cannot let the security of the free world depend upon i iucky chance", he continued. •Thr United Nations should be organised so Ihat It can always be in the tob, to that there will al•n adequate force quickthe i "hlllip jessup. ad n M %  K.reign Minthc 12-natlon North-AtIantic Council had "welcomed" the revolutionary "Acbaion." m< — iRi'uter • The Qovarnmant drafted nuraes and wardsmen from the Colonial Hospital of Port-of-Spain and attendants from the House-ofRefuge. There was no report of Vtolanca or injury to inmates locked up in the institution The Government has givan the start tv^vo hours to re*ur?> to worst, proolbaxwtaa steps will be taken hnve them replaced Th. I ment said that the alleged grlevi %  been considered by an Enquiry (.'o-nmlssion and recommendations were being impleited 5 Sirens Will Be Blown To-morrow F1VK SIRENS will be blown tomorrow at the same time at 12 noon and again at 8 p.m This i, the tacOM Mien practice as .< means of hurricane warning. The sirens will be blown at ilill Pollca Station; Central Police Station. Bridgetown; Slights'own Police Station. Worthing Police Station, and Hoarded Hall Police Station. BRIGHT THIEF! ~ ITi !-. -Sept 23. A thief who broke into Bristol Cathedral during the Mad candle from the altar to guide him •..nir of the collecting ..nd the Dean's ufnee. All he got lor his trouble was leu than live shillings and he left one of his gloves behind The [Jean of Bristol, the Vei v Hev 11 W. Blackburne, D.S.O.. M.C is father of the new Governor of the Uewardt, Mr. K. W. Blackburne i: cuter UN Assembly Accepts Chinese Nationalist Delegation FLUSHING MKADOWS. Sept. 23. UNITED NATIONS General Assembly lo-day rejected by 41 votes to 6 with three abstentions the new Soviet move u, exclude the Chinese Nationalist delegation. Jacob Malik, the Soviet delegate, accused the Credentials Committee of failing to take into account the situation in China He maintained that "representatives of the Kuomintang group have usurped the name of delegates of China" Jan Druhoiuwski of Poland said the Credentials Committee had "not fulfilled its obHRatkm: The Comrimpiy a mail-l ox| Drug May Be Shield Against Atomic Ra\ S VON. Sept .'3 %  %  > of a drug injeclion whirh may provide an in%  *ld against atomic ray" was reported today by three British Government research men The drug is Thlouren, n stib%  ummorly obtained by I eating urea, one of the main conante of nnimiil urine. %  carried on at the ergy Laboratory in Harwell, mica nh the Crag and then hi !% % %  •. %  > %  M Of X-rays, eight mr! red OOi mice eilher not ii injected arid D< • thar drug*, ranged % %  cut —Can. Pres* Norway Approves Of Joint Da/ence force I, Sept 23 Norway today announced her support of the proposals for joint Del Marion of PernW ment deter Ein an *aid that the Norwegian Government and Parliament greed with the proposal: hio agreed that Government %  benli natter, h> added —Renter The reoro. ntalive of Chile said the Credential! Committee had -,,. one i Ihe su balance or the %  decision o leave th matter to it* Special Coaaralttec Dutch Foreign Mine at In Direk Sticker said the United Na'-day be•hc unfaithfulness of •.he Soviet Un on to the spirit of tha Unite i tinii vnfounded 5,000 REDS DIG IN TO Redsoppo^REPEL ALLIES Bill For Registration OF COMMUNISTS WASHINGTON Sv\>\ 2$ I aaanta oi iha Hiii la baroi CoBMauaiahi it M Dnatad Maat %  ratl i •ran to-day still battling in the Senate tO uphold President Truman's veti >'iiic npi w rntmun '•ill nraff .inxuuis to n holidjy until N..ve,nl>er n Tha ^f votes ready once th*j the opposltlan talhlni —RrUter By JULIAN BATES TOKYO, September 23 AMERICAN marines to night fought their way to the top of the last hill between them and Seoul and were expected to launch the big offen sives to break into the city at dawn to morrow. Men of the Fifth Marine Regiment pushed into the north western corner of the Communist held South Korean capital this morning and reached a built up area. More marines spearheading the south ern prong of the American pincer MawvMnti occupied the Seoul airstrip on the south bank of the Han river which runs south of the city. They moved up to the main road and rail bridge linking the capital with the suburb Yongdongpo. On the South Eastern front Amencnr. force* continued their break out from the "defence box" and jeep pi were reported to hove entered SanKJu. 2S miles North of Kurnchon lute in-day. SrlUak troops, accidentally b>: United Nations planes, after they had Called I ill support, w.ir hist reported tftdng stiff Communl on the West bank of the Naktom; river. Baal oi S Marine Htaff officers to-night faced the prospect of l>' %  nd shelling Seoul THE LAMPSTAND in I mnim which the King oa of six given by lh Ltaward Xahuwl< to Mat M* IMM of Grm October 26. International Court Will Decide Asylum Case THE HAGUE. Sept 23 The International Court ol lustlca a ill hew on I al by the Counsel und K&\ the Government cf Colombia and Peru in an asylum case m th< series of public next Tuesday, it WU UMlaj • hrom hi yhiin ... HI I.imn to Vlcl U,L.. Pi who was obiat of a i %  Bd who believed that he wan in (tanaar Of imminent arrest When Ihe refugee wat tafe conduct by Peru on the irounda thnt it hn*t %  i bliEatiun Ui nei-eut 1 > unilnteial interpretati'io of avytum, loth, rounlrte* aRreed to refer Uw dispute to tin [ntarutlonal Court The Court ii aske-l I whether Colombia wa> I to Brunt asylum and wh" U bound to Rive safe conduct to the -efugee no that he can leave the country --Keuter. I killcl. IInjnn.il.. Jliiidu-Mo-li'iii Kiut LUCKNOW. Sepl. 23 One person was killed and loui brjured in a Hindu Hoal in Lucknow today. A 24 hour curtew baa heao bn posed on the area patrolled by armed pellce RiotuiR follow i. cow had been ftlauRl>'< An unknowri pi reported to have opened lira oi i crowd which collect*" near the spot. Today was tha I festival wa* Mtndu for sacrlflrial offerlna. The polloa I | %  —Reate.v "MATINA': LEAVES SOUTHAMPTON 3 Airmen Die In Plane Crash Near Rio IHODE JANEIRO. Kept .'1 | Three BraxQIaO A r l' • Iwo lieutenant.x. one •eraeont | I 'led yaatarday > vanlni wl ft M "i "'iiKinert plane era had ai th 1 he nearby suburb of J icarapaguii The plane was flylnR on a milli tary air mall service mission 1 coming In to land at Itlo after leaving Victoria capital state j 'Isplnto Santo two hours before I ThoiiRb the I rash oecurreii I nearly 24 houre agri. newa>n* lb' 1 I accldeni a^parantb i Oai i weathi i i was only today rasaaaad \>\ Ah Ministry sources —Renter. WITH CRICKETERS No c omi „f„r„, Mrtl taafe machine gun and ntlc lire fnmi bill, dungpu Iteoerlers Kelea^ed O rtmlat machlna from tha louthwesi of V i p.. baband Iha Aowrtcan iiea also bartiad tha advar* i In ate attempt t. dala) UM I city. Coounurdata bava ralaeaed from ganl alxnit daatrtars. nuimi> ofnci lire hem* Riven .i chai i deeming thamae'ves In i Kpo positions a leoul and south of the Han Btvti Hi stand a vei % good chance of befnj nit off %  dvaactrai up Ihe road to Seoul fn.ru TSCRU eoiitbMied i< naka pi ogress. Toe twenty -fourth Diviium w" last i'ed only two or three Diilea from tha *ty road tan rail lunoUon of Kuinchon, a little over 100 .ui miles from Suwnn. I-leutSavareJ iheJai irata sent in %  •> on a modern onivii -it\ in |be iioMh.-*t of Hie ntv mid it l>ul^l of I'IOWIIH' mill tana I I opDOl t*0n, AH.IK.III m.unit were oonOdtnt tonight Unit thaj awld antai laoul to morroa But (he*, were |irepaie.l for two i.r three rtiiv uc.tvv street O^btiiig ._. before tho City could tie eonsidcnant Oeneral Walton H Walke•red secure Commander of the United Nations .lUouod torwit in Koiea, flaw ovwi v*' 1 '' 1 "i"' lb. south ensi front today from %  area* foi the Onal assault. IhU„,,nnR n Ihe east eosst to Masan Seventh lnfaniiv DlVt ,,, Pll .,, u tli II their southern Hank i landed the u-a.-hhesd hv driving He In oocrespvnoanh latai that I ., ,,-ai his tre,^s were advancing every%  I to about Btfhl mlh a-nera Mut he added Ihal he had Due Here Oct. 4 (Krom Our Own Correspondenl) SOUTHAMPTON. Sept 23 SHOHTLV AFTER MIDI/AY the Matina carrying the main body of the West Indies team left Snulh.iui|)i"ii li is expected that they will arriva in Barbados tin October four. EajrUer in the morning at Waterloo Station, the lean. KJ iid goodbye t< 'heir friends and also to Alan Rae, Jeff Stollmcyer, Boodles Williams and Hinea Johnson, all of whom are staying on for a while in this country. \ 11 \ i H -a it %  Hurricane Relief Fund For Antigua %  The lei v ilantln. I himself I I males ii also said goodbye to returnini bf the "Arguanl" to JiWokveMt Hyaenas kill 28 ChUdren I,ICKNOW. Sept. li Reports from the Allahabsn had been killad i> nan aarttig wolves snd ill the children arhhead ftuxes eon now use two alrMde In tha P"""""" R "" l r rea—'Klmpo and Suwon WTt*| ^< nitv ..r .1 third who 1 hO fall of Seoul n*nk-. in %  IUI roul North Korean Un ui from the OM "deferne l-ix" I period t !%  layuuj tbleh nine ,1 ,i nil roadl and bill1 ..Mi I'li.'v were leaving behind %  Plane Crashes 9 K,lled the mi of the Seoul airstrip. Communists were reported to be tniwing more reinforcements lulu Si'inl trom the eaet and both prongs of the United Nations, at tack eame under heavy arlilb-i i in. IM,I The riglu ll-nk "f Ihe the town: nuthern assault was lashed by STOCKHOLM Sepl 23 Eight passenger .i -hen a prlvafc nsbe I In Karlstad Wi"*t Sweden .in. -hortly after tiikinii off from ilrport —Reiiler %  1th 'hen .I.lib iv but M^~' think Ihat even If the West Ind • ""•. I Four Missing With Plane mo itE JANKIHO. Bept, ^3 i ... in whteh one %  >' the foi tht KuvernorshMof the State of Sao Paul*. LUCU 'i. veiling was etli %  %  %  i ftOI hnvlte ... to Australia I bnil net • %  i tn, Of course" I. i iipo unit I shall stin be able to . i -I %  w<-' [IMHJ I thai Holland felt a should be made between K m tettlon and f'hinei* representmlon In the N Ilrms The Sov.i he said, had tried to piCouncil by linking the Issues. Dr Sticker said he had listened with interest to the American proposal that memlier nations should set aside military lone force. n Zeeland, Belgian fOTKn Minister, .innoiinced his luntrN'i fcuppoit for the Ameri%  sal. Deelarnig thai the (foundation* of thj l --lent h.d crumbled, Van Zeeland described the American proposal as "oppor tune and practical He urged that i. ild study without delay the practical means to organise forces which members would \m< t %  alms %  Rus he asserted, had force ern i*>wen to rearm Herman Salnta Cruz of Chile >alled on western d* morracles to (3 Ow Pace II Voleano KillOne INJURES THREE TOKYO. Sepl 31 The eruption eariy i Mount ASM 100 miles northwest OI Tokyo eaused the one person, ihe %  %  %  nee of i H %  %  three people. injured in a panlc-slrlcken >'.• eruption The lnnk "if the erin III windows and stopped clocks In the mountain t %  The eruption threw smbka 9.000 yards Into %  nir ash It was the eruption recorded In JUil The rumbling continued I UM %  ntei of fvc %  About 30 mountaineers were -.scending M auna at the i i ending to I that th. rocks as big as a man's flat. —(Keuter > i he rouafoai n %  i bej %  .' the Weit Indies party i iiumlng borne i-eJ^ih? bod.es Hobcr Chrlttianl'e slx-week TOO other? escaped *."itobert Chrtsl COCW : The "jeked and I killed cattle as well as rople. £ av .'V lin "' nenole i A travelling coi panloi I lohn Goddard'B Iwo 18 month old "esier. 'boxen tt'-sides Oereea end the pthy the aircraft carried I n othera %  %  %  m-iaw of un aaent 1 \om i noi ii. Bartoe A widespread March for H missing plane was started In th %  art) noun to-day adth the PI .,! •!! %  Bra-lttan Air *nl | OBI Par and th< BrailM -(Reulrr Big 3 Decide On Defence Force For Europe NEW YORK. Sept 23 Ministers of France, Britain and the United States to-day completed A two day discussion of the moot effective means of building up an Integrate-' FeeM for Europe. The communique issued at the close of the morning'* meeting indicated thst progress had been ardl the agreement between the three countries on the means of building up a new integrated Defence nrCO It said the exchange views between the six Minister .would assist the three K-.reign Ministers In further dls eusslons in the North AUentiCouncil next week The communique did not reveal conclusions reached by Minister!. It said that during their meet! %  • Ministers djoKUtsed proposals (^nddared by the North Atlantic Council last week c .noTlting th.' most effective i ing the common purpose to bull I %  n adequate it b yeree f Buro] i "This aaaaansje of views with Defence Ministerwill assist the %  >i furthei discuMilons In the North Atlanta Council newt week In the meanmake further tab ing their meetirg" the com munlque added. Tlic cycle that ha* 1 cycling famoiiH nnd v. i 1 you want to cycle m We have Ihtrn In 23 end M inch Frames, in v.un hvOUiita colours uf black nnd with of will %  %  ape -i We also have iMM&eJl (bi Indies ami iporl i modehi I i laaHw Of k'entg. jrclei for children <.\vt:sHFJ>iii:m.i< 10, II. 12 A H


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