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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Sunday

October IL.
1950










Year




ee

RED SOLDIERS DI

38th Parallel In i
Korea Has No Basis eae _ er
In Law Or Reason”

: LA. :UCCESS, Sept. 30.
Usitren STATES delicate Warren ‘aaa told
the United Nations «ci.tical Committee today
the artificial barrier of the 38th parallel in Korea |

“has no basis for existenc> eit
a. her in law or in

Let us not, at this critica: hour ond





Sp erent tenn
wre

EAR IN KORE!

- 1,000,000 Face
Famine In Seoul

| YOK YO, Sept. 30.

| J RESH SOUTH KOREAN divisions moviig Up

to the 38th parallel and American troops stuil

| fanning out against crumbling resistance found no
answer to-day to the question—where is the Corm-

mnist army.
In four days the greater part of the North Korean
forces of about 100,000 men has evaporated- -oF
so it seems to United Nations troops, “Reuter’s’’
Correspondent Alex Valentine reported from the



Century Nun |

Pultng it to the Committeé,
ithe British delegate Kenneth








investigate




Korea, The other one-tenth gormn-=
prises the shrinking pocket on the
west coast, west of Chonju and

North

|
event, erect such a “boundeary’’, he asi euetEvS | —_ hk it uping and being reiaforeed
og j itai adi fy ye ‘ orean units regro 8 LE PERL Oa
, n a a ” » bac y seven nthe only on orders from the United Nations or the American

oe calling for $ unifie independent and demo- Eighth Army, a South Korean spokesman declayed.
ee nn eae The Resolution said that the South Koreans have tentative plans for a drive on the
. . . {United Nations Forces should not Communist capital, Pyongyang.

Nui Ei y th remain in any part of the country —~--—_—menenne Yate tonight battle maps show-
ine een une so far as necessary to } ed that U.N, forces now hold
|. ebieve stability and fair elections, | UN. Team To re nag: wegen NER

|

Beatified

VATICAN CITY Sept. 30.

Pope Pius X'I will tomorrow
proclaim the “bectification of che |
nineteenth century Italien nun |
movner Marie De Mattias knew |
for her lifeiime of good works |
as the ‘frerd of the pecple”.

Beatification is the first sf¢
towards canonisation as 4 saint. |

A jsolemn ceremony in Saint
Peter’s Basilica will be the sixth
«ft the Holy Year and w.ll open a
series of autumn
ceremonies, ;

The Pope was expected te!
venerate personally the new|
“beata” at a second ceremony,



tomorrow evening after his beati-! 5

fication proclamation hal been
read in vhe Basilica in the morn-



ing. ee

Foundress of the order of the}
“Adoration of the Prec ous Blocd”
which now numbers thousands of
members in 387 Convents in
Europe and America, Maria De
Mattias was born in 1805 in
Vallecorsa near Rome, 4

She decifed early to devote
her life vo religious work and at
the age of 30 founded the New
Order devoted to teaching poor
children,

She died in 1866 at the age of
61 after a lifetime spent in
struggling vo defend and expand
her schools in the face of poverty.

Of th a a
crasmneat bladed © ait thts
Holy Year, three were nuns, two
of them being Spanish and ore
Italian. :

Also beatified this year were
an Ivalian priest and a 14~—year-
old Ital an boy—Reuter.

Britain Unfriendly
Towards China

—Says Red Premier
HONG KONG, Sept. 30

Chinese _Communist Premier
Chou-En-Lai censured Britain’s
“unfriendly attitude’ towards
China in a speech to the nation’s
leaders by Peking Radio to-day.

He told the National Committee
of the People’s Political Consulta-
tive Committee — the highest
policy-making body of China—
that Britain recognised the Com-
munist regime and yet maintained
“de facto relations with Nation-
alist remnants.”

China could not but be “seri-
ously concerned” over this, he
said. °

Chou En-Lai reaffirmed China's
determination to liberate Tibet but
said that the Peking Government
favoured a peaceful settlement of
the issue,

He condemned America’s
“aggressive expansion in the Far
East and her intervention in For-
mosa’’.

Calling for stronger air and
naval forces he said that China
wished to develop peacefully but
should war come would resolutely
defend peace against any aggres-

ors —Reuter.

| John Chang had taken his seat

beatification {

; Younger, Minister of State, de-
clare. “None of us will wish the
United Nations Forces at present
in Kerea to remain there a day
longer than is necessary.”

3. Kerea Represented

Souwh Kyprean representative
for tue discussion after the Com-
mittes had rejected a Soviet pro-
posal to invite representatives of
both North and South Korea to
attend, ‘

Instead it adopted a Chinese
Naticnalist motion to invite South
Korean representatives only.

T’ > Committee voted down the

proposal by 46 to 6 votes
/ abstentions. Earlier it had
siae! to give immediate con-
sideration to the Korean question
z a heated scene in which
Sevic. Foreign Minister Andrei
Vyshinsky and East European
delegates attacked alleged Greek
teri. iis, They sought to have
the Assembly to deal with that
question first. —Reuter.

Silver Found
In



c
x





©










merce, said on Friday that silver
deposits of fabulous importance
have been discovered on _ this
island, He said that samples as-
sayed yield 2,500 troy ounces to
2 ton,

Discoverers were not allowed
to develop the source of the dis-
closed location because under the
British Mineral Law applicable |
to Jamaica, rights are vested
in the Crown Press.

Russian Leaders
Are A Cruel Group
JESSUP

MIDDLEBURY, Vermont.
Sept. 30.

Mr. Phillip C. Jessup, Ameri-
can Ambassador-at-Large to-day
ealled Russia’s leaders “a group
ef cruel and selfish men intent
only upon perpetuating their own
powel;”

Soviet Officials were favoured
elite who live in comfor. or even
in luxury—but always in fear.

Jessup called on the American



people to combat Conimunism
with truth saying; “There is no
more potent weapon in the
world”.

Russian leaders and their satel—
lite chiefs he declared are afraid
of the truth. “Only the most
deeply indoctrinated” of. their
people are allowed contact with
the Western world.

Reuter.



British Troops. Ready.,.To.

Aid East German Police

DORTMUND, Sept. 30.

Crack British troops today raced back to the Ruhr where
East German police reported raids on 50 Communist cen-
tres to thwart Communist plans to defy official bans on
rallies planned for tomorrow.

RUSSIANS WILL BAN
E. GERMAN RELIGION

—Fechner

BERLIN, Sept. 30.
East German Justice Minister
Fechner last night foreshadowed
a ban of all religious sects in the
Soviet Zone.

Addressing a meeting of Exst



Troops were travelling 70 miles
from North Germany where they
finished 14 days’ manoeuvres in
the British Rhine Army's “exer-
cise broadside” last night.

They will stand by tomorrow
to aid West German police if
things get out of hand in the vital
Ruhr area, where thousands of
Communist youths, members
the blue-shirted “Free Germa
Youth” are expected to try t
demonstrate for “peace” despit
Government bans.on meetings. +

Demonstrations are planned, i



German Justice officials Fechner
said: “Acts of sabotage and attacks
against people’s property have
greatly increased during the past
weeks.

The sect of the Jehovah Wit-

all parts of West Germany. ai\
are substitute’ mectings for tie
banned “rally of 100.000 yourig
| fighters for peace” in Dortmund
| Ruhr police ‘whose weekend
leave was cancelled to deal with
possible disturbances, today struck







morning until afternoon.



Vargas |
Threatens —
Brazil Govt.

RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 30.

Former Dictator Getulio Vargas.
candidate of the Brazilian Social
Progressive Party last night
threatened violent reaction in case
the Government tries in any way
to defraud legitimate results of
the October 3 elections in order
to force a victory for the official
final speech of his
a meeting held
Sao rja,
not tolerate

to the



enlisted ec kee!

He declared that leaders of the
Social Democratic Party (Govern.
ment) foreseeing the defeat of
their candidate Christiano
Machado are already planning
illicit moves, as for instance the
postponement of elections with o
view to exhausting the financial
resources of the Opposition
candidate.

Vargas added that there was ¢
tacit agreement between himself
and the National Democratic
Union candidate Eduardo Gomez
to react against such actions and
if necessary to force the Govern-
ment to abide by the decision of
the Superior Electoral Tribunal
fixing October 3rd as the definite
date for polling —Reuter.



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

‘Goodness gracious, what's

103.9 degrees! Why a little

walk to Westminster will do
us a power of good!”

Doctors Remove
Shell Fragment
From Sgt’s Heart

WASHINGTON. Sept. 30,
_ Sur sere here have meres.
jagged s' fragment from e
heart of a 33-year-old sergeant
wounded in Korea six weeks ago
—an injury that usually ki
immediately.

During part of the three hour
operation, doctors kept his heart
functioning by hand pressure.

The operation was performed
at the Walter Reed General Hos-
pital under the direction of Dr.
Brian Blades, Professor of Sur-
gery at the George Washington
University.



Reuter.

SOLDIER TELLS OF
CRIMEAN WAR

PARIS, Sept. 30.
' Berska Moktar, a 120 year old
, Algerian and former Zouave who
| joined the French in 1848 has been

SHOPP=ERS from ail over the island crowded into the city a
days—-to-day, tomorrow and Tuesday.

es








Stores and shops gene

Dib.

People ran shrieking from
the open when a two-minut
Assam rail town. today.








wusiness, and so did the buses w



H, Assam, Sept. 30.
their homes to seek safety in
earth tremor rocked this upper



Dibrugarh, extensively damaged by a major earthquake

and floods in mid-August,
tremors for 74 days. ;





mn
t THe eae

CRICKET |
SOUVENIR
ADVOCATE
There will be no editions
of the ADVOCATE Mon-
day or Tuesday. (public holi-
days). But there will be a
special Cricket souvenir
number on Wednesday
morning. This nug.ber will

be illustrated wit pictures
of the Team’s arrival and

will be on sale before noon
on Wednesday.
Make sure you get a copy.
Order from your agent early.
The next full edition of
the ADVOCATE wil be on
Thursday October 5.



Prisices Return To
School In Madrid...

MADKID, 'Bept. 30.

Prince Don Juan los, 13,
eldest son of Don Juan, claimant
to the Spanish throne, and_ his
brother Prinre Don Alfonso. arriv-
ed here from Lisbon by train to-
day to continue their studies in
Spain,

The Princes were accompanied
by their private teacher Father
Zulueta and were met at the sta-
tion by the Duke of Alba, the
Duke of Sotomayor and a group
of Monarchists.

The Princes who are staying
with the Duke of Sotomayor will
take their examinations here this
afternoon and will leave»by.
ofa iow ‘studies at Mira
mar Palace owned by the Spa:

Royal Family. a



Salvage Belongings

STOCKHOLM, Sept. 30.
Many of the 278 hometess in-
habitants of the West Swedish
village of Surte went sadly home
today trying to salvage their
possessions engulfed, scattered or
some intact after yesterday's land-
slide, ,

Police . checked. their . identity
before allowing them to enter.
Sightseers who flocked to Surte
were kept away.

The homeless loaded their be-

longings —- beddings, radio sets, +

chairs, pictures — on to barrows
and ‘bicycles.
Until the homeless find new





has been experiencing ec

ram Medhi told the Assam Leg-
islature today,

More than half a million people
in Lakhimpur, Dibrugarh and the
northern provinces had been
“very badly iaffected”, having Icst

immediate relief and rehabilita- |
tion, |

Army engineers are now clear
ing debris, building bridges anc;
repairing qual3 torn roads, while |
Airforce Dakotgs fly daily sorties |
dropping food jand medicine to
people still marooned in the
frontier regions.—Reuter. '



Risk Of bung
Cancers

LONOON, Sept. 3v.
Heavy middle-agea smokers
run 50 times more risk of con-
iwacting cancer of the jung than
nonsmokers, a private probe into
the disease suggested here



Two Doctors — Bradford Hill
and Richard Doll =~ decided tha
heavy smoking over'the age of 45
might #esult in cancer after ex-
aminijng’ 649 men and 60 women
hung cancer sufferers.

They reported in a British Medi-
journal that 26 per cent of the
men and 14.6 percent of the women
said that they had smoked 25 or
more cigarettes per day before
their illness.

Doetors said inhaling made lit-
the difference to danger.
smokers were also less inclined to
‘cancer, Reuter.



278 Homeless Villagers



PAY WITH
A SMILE

British
thorities have a bright idea
which they believe will take
the sting out of tax collect-

ing.

Next year income tax
fofms. will have pictures of
beer drinkers, darts players.

+h> sidewalics yosterday. They were putting in supplies for three

i has: betn’ decwed not to estab»

everything, and being in need of |,

Smoking Increases Russia Appeals To

A UN.

vacuated that city.



of General Walton

hich ran with full complement from {Americar 8th Army

“Canadian $

see bilkew Wy Munthe

_ Korean Atrocities

: TAEGU, Sept. 30.

team left here today
for Taejom to investigate atrocites
reported to have been committed
by North Koreans just before they

The team went at the request

The number of American prison-

fore they fled, is now put at 20








a strip of ground between: the
Americans advancing on the
northern front and the 38th paral-
lel.

American Intelligence
grappled strenuously with

Blom of finding disintegrated
ymmunist forces f

New Defence Line
“Me Intelligence Colonel spoke
«indications that Northerners
4t be trying to establish a firm
ience line just north of the
border running from Kaeson to
Vangyang.. But a United Nations
plane which flew across the fron-

Officers

H, Walker,
Commander.

Kureans be

and not 40 as reported earlier, tier to'a depth of 10 miles on‘ she
‘ " But ‘“ number of South #yoe rh 1rOne ee a
r oreans alleged to have beer Radke Naish et
Will Float ourdered by, Communists is iooeb, batered,, Nea sears

found

Free
ON WORLD MARKETS

OTTAWA, Sept, 30

The Canadian Finance Min‘
ter, Mr. Douglas Abbott, tonight
announced vhat his Government j
hod decided to allow the Cans
dian dollar to float free on world
exchange markets for the itirst
time in 11 years,

The dollar is Now at 9.1 pe
cent. discount in relavion to the
Unted States’ dollar. Mr.
Abbott said in a statement, ®t

ined up before two

machine guns,
Sources sald,

They included’ bus:

5,



on the hillside near
Another 100 bodies



lish any new fixed parity for the
Canadian dollar at this time aor
to prescribe any new official

mounting a8 new burial places ar
It is Aow put at 100,
At one point 400 civilians were

75 yards long and mown down by)
anti-Communist | cording t/

old men and boys between 12 ano
The bodies of 250 others
were found in a common grave

, riddled with

machine-gun bullets. were dis-
covered jammed in a basement,

HARD. LUCK

(From Our Own. Correspondent)

1,000,000 people now face famine





and the South Korean
National sembly appealed for
U.N. authority for their ‘roops to
graves each: cross the parallel
The Assevuly's message ac<

lhorean Press In-
| ¢ here also called
for aid in secu..ng unification and
iness leaders,j independence of the whole of
Korea and for helj for retugues
Every few minutes reports
flowed into the U.N, Battle Head-
quarters of the. new frontling
positions, Alex Valentine report-
e i

| formation Se»

a Church,

On the west coast, the j87i
American Airborne Regi
reached, the northern tip
peninsula which juts out f
\ These. troops are
; ie fore 38th. paral
! ie First. Uniti ‘i
| Division LaVAHee ine &
art to the north of ‘the





—Reuter.

fixer rates of exchange. PORT-OF-SPAIN cen untae mished up to
_ “Instead, rates of exchange will Sept. 30, The. Seber e AaaUree ey mn
ee eaereries. be Reeer sO} Two brothers met with |) Division s;carheading southeast

vhe dollar demand for forein|
curren¢d es in Canela,

Mr. Abbott — also
nat. all controls on
consumer gdods from the
Sta es instivuted in 1947
solar saving attempt. will
eliminated on January 2,

Imports of capital goods will |
be a matter to be reviewed by
the Trade Minister wth a view
to ascertaining ‘he appropriate
degree and timing of relaxations
in vhat field. —Reuter,

disappointment at
tirport yesverday,



BONOULICRS
imports cf
United
in. *

bo

brothers Mr, $,

ish Guiana were

cents for the

Tne 21

from Grenada a

this morning,



ah teh in arrangements, the
Lueck an
Mr, D, EB. Luck both of Brit-

travel on the Jamaica bouns
plane with vhe rest of atu
Universit;
College of the West Indies.
other students--;10)
rom British Guiana, three

from Trinidad left yesterrny.
The unlucky brothers Wt







the Piarce

| from Seoul drove more iroops inte
Owing to P

j the link-up corridor cstablished
| with General Walton H. Walker’s
8th Army <‘vancing rapidly from
| the southec...
unable te | In all Field Commanders re-
| ports -apperved the sane phrase:
“opposition negligible
Intelligence officers believed to-
night that :omnants of five Com-
j Muntat Divicions were trapped in
| the western pocket.. But there
have as yet been no definite signs
of the presence of these troops.
} Elght or nine more Communist
| TMvisions were still unaecowated

fou.



nd eighy

~— (Reuter)
a * * {FOCI RGGGGIOF RPC PEO
Security. Couneil.\3..-"° OVALE








%
f
%

Against Bombing
Of Non-Military Objectives x

LAKE SUCCESS, Sept. 30. |% J
Russia today again demanded f
that the Security Council con- %
demn alleged American bombing |
of



non-military objectives in| %

North Korea, ¥
Mr. Jacob Malik, Soviet dele-'% E
gate, told the Council “new and Y

numerous bombings and strafings
of peaceful populations in North
Korean towns and villages by|§
American bombers” obliged the} %
Council to take immediate action
to stop these “activities”.

CROWN THE
VICTORY _

EVENT!!
e

The arrival next week of the &.W.I, Cricket

Team, that ha:. acquitted itself so creditably



pie





normally about a quarter of u

mile wide, for two months yet.
The large number of bulldozers, |

and dredges

tractors, lorries

already assembled shows that the



We greet and Chank











Earlier, the Egyptian delegate J. GODDARD i : 3 ca paces
Mohamed Fawzi Bey, had pro- (Capt) on its tour of the Old Country
tested against the Council meet-
ing at the same time as the STOLLMEYER
Assembly's Political Committee. D 2
Announcing that he had to make|% WORRELL were le the healtha
Pipe}a speech in the Political Com-~- : sete
mittee, he lef, the Chamber. WEEKES .. of all these fine lads not sorgetting those of
<=(Reuter,) WALCOTT them who will not arrive then. >
RAMADHIN YW %
VALENTINE Ke. WD. e "4
RAE ‘ $
e oe %
nuuams = (Coronation Wines §
; SHALL. _ @
ARS ig truly the choice of all West Indians for x
nL agi fA gy Pag pany! GOMEZ such an occasion, because it was specially :
~~ a, , Sin CHRISTIANI blended to commemorate the Coronation of *
er workers are already - ; x
ing to shift the millions of tons of TLRESTRAIL their Majesties King George VI and Queen Y
clay blocking the river which is Se ee + recta ut anedt bit Wleeeaes
the route inland from the west JONES Elizabeth--1937, and is always used by We $
LONDON. coast port of Gothenburg to Cen- Indians’on occasigns of joy and National’
fsnbee tae alae tral Sweden. ee JOHNSON ire tay. we Tasik in aie x
Engineers said no ship will be Rejoicings. Moreover, it is moderate in me
able to sail over the Goeta River PIERRE $
>
%
x
x
%
%
%,
>
ms]
:
*
a
%

QOS EPSSSSSS SSS OO EP SSS PS SSS SDSS SOO GPS FFG PFD

Yi itis : c ¥ *| granted an old age pension. A as s being tackled energeti-
iioekhs shred ycading pert fa a major blow at Dortmund Com} Moktar (ugh in the €rimean| homes of their own, they are agers Ee will oat in StockHiolm, Premier Fags dl all and
these actions”, the Minister ea - te arene war, defended Paris against the pen ba in om “oe illustrate how. each pound Erlander said this afternoon, it Orr ar
charaed. i ing” 21 youth organisers of tot! Prussians in 1871, and took part in| Off they are tucky—tn a few | of Britain’s revenue is rais- was “obvious! the state will help

arg morrow’s demonstration. the Maiagasy campaign. He wil)| Workers’ flats vacant at a neigh- | 64 and how it is spent. Surte and its inhabitants”

He added that “other religious}, Dortmund police also provi+' receive. five years back money] bouring glass works, “Tt is an attempt to make y “The “Swedith? Count Folke ~ e 2 Cou
ects too are trving to defame our |fionally closed the headquarters! dating from 1945 when old age| The rescuers have left Surte | tne extraction of tax less \adatte #udditor A itariat hess Wictorious wae
democratic order”. Fechner ap-| of the local “Free German Youth”| pensions came into existence, village now to the builders and painful,” commented an in- Bernadotte ee ie atitge on
pealed to East German courts ‘o| and “Committee of young fightews; Moktar is blind and nearly deat} engineers who next week will try come tax official —INS. See ee: er fie Eabr g
ass “serious verdicts” on all! for peace”. j but tells old soldiers tales by the/to right the capsized houses, lift ows Se ee ae mpg 5555099909 SSO9O S9O9 GOONS.
sabotéurs.—Reuter. @ on page 10 dozens. Reuter. the railway station out of Goeta ———— | is also considering aid—Revter, COSSIOOPO OG OOS







PAGE TWO
















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Ey Y FON
SSOME PINE” Bi,



Marri erda
IR EDWARD CUNARD of : e ed Yest y

Hitter Bay, St. James who T ST. MATTHIAS. CHURCH,

| has nr in England for the past A yesterday afternoon, Miss

fi twe months, returned via Can- Dor Jean Boveil, daughter of

flada by T.C.A., yesterday morning Mrs. rothy Bo of “Hill

Crest”, Britton’s Hi and the
Mr. H. A. Bovel

ried to Dr. Kenneth son
of Dr and Mrs, L, H. of
Worthing.

The ceremony, which began
oct os 4 pe per-
‘orm ishop Bentley, assist-
ed by Rev. Grimth, and it was
fully choral. ,

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson escorted
the Bride up the aisle and she
was given _in marriage by her
. mother. The Bride’s was

of iv satin with a colour-
fo, ed neck yoke. appliqued on with
tae seed pearls. Her veil of illusion
tulle, was kept in yioa
tiara of orange blossoms, She
varried a bouquet of white
orchids. .

Her Bridesmaid was Miss
Suzanne Shearn, She wore a
dress of ice blue organdie, off the
* shoulder with a full skirt. Her
“" headdress was of white daisies

TUESDAY TO THURSDAY NIGHT ay ao
MATINEE: WEDNESDAY 3: 5 p., *“°
RAY MI — AUDREY TOTTER

in “ALIAS NICK BEAL
A Paramount Picture

Returned Yesterday

RS. BARBARA FORBES and
M her Jittle daughter Alexan-
dria returmed to Barbados yes-
texday. Her husband, Mr. Normari
Forbes who is at present in Can-
ada will be arriving here in about
five weeks time.

Mrs. Forbes has been away for

five months. and during that time
she visited France.

This Week—A Cut

“BILL” STUART, Station

Manager T.C.A. left yes~-
terday for Canada by 'T.C.A. on a
short visit. He was accompanied
by Mr. Glyne Mosre of Messrs.
Gardiner Austin and Co, Ltd. who
are T.C.A.’s agents here.

Glyne has helped despatch
T.C.A. passengers since their ser-
vice started here, and has now

ne up to Canada to see how

EMPIRE

aw 5
TODAY 4,45 & 8.45
LAST 2 SHOWS ropa.

and Continuing 4.30 & 8.30

John Wayne |
Monday and Tuesday Vera RALSTON |

teen | The Pighting.
m Kentuckian
“Portrait of and

2 99 “The Phamtom
Jennie Speaks”

+
se






Starring ines tem eae seers Rom he otter Dr. and Mrs, KENNETH NICHOLLS wer a "Tite tec whic
- Chitaren Also leaving yesterday was Mr. cl Was Stationed Here were ee ee atisies and
Jennifer JONES MON. & Frank James who is Instrument “Jennie . very attrac-

4.30&8.30 |

COLUMBIA DOUBLE-~
Warner BAXTER .
i

; Manning
Joseph COTTEN Transport in were among the passengers flower Her long organdie
from a S anna with nie,” now showing at the Empire arriving from Canada by T.C.A. — of Primrose yellow and
Serr struction of the new Theatre, sent me in a little poem yesterday. Mr. Pratt who is an she carr a

rranged.

HA Man On tte Beginoorine of bs a

Highways & Transport,” On Toe yygreem ame «OCR whe few Twem wee? h H. PRATT wees Siisohed, was the
} ied to
runway and will be away for yesverday. It is his interpretasion Engineer with Cable and Wireless the Bridesmaids,

Ethel BARRYMORE Anna LEE



















* i : i ich Bestman was Mr
sé nadian, cf the film. He calls it appropr: [.tq., is on long leave, half of whi Mr, Richard
Lillian GISH 6 8 meets. Oe ee or this will ately — “Jennie.” they have already spent in Cana- Nicholls, the groom’s brother, and
Prison Wa l rr a tet age hi h Are we who search saved, da. The remainder tHey will the ushers were Dr, Charlie Man-
r en be T.C.A.’s last ae ane finding our Truth beyond reality, aed a. hing, Mr. Michael Gardiner at
and Ee bertedcs Or eather helda good. Sea aaa Mr: Pratt was stationed in Bar- Bill Chandler, Mr. David Read,
Hf providing the weather i, runway ‘The glimpse of faxen hair + bados from 1931 to 1983 and since Mr. Peter Ince and Mr, Stanicy

XW rT) s the cutting of the old runway That is the fragment of our dreani that time they have been here two Tryhane.
RO Military should begin sometime this week This is what we love to seek oe les todos Ge keke. ae Atter the ceremony, @ reception
However T.C.A. has arranged eae ublishing “Mainly Pe:- Pratt has been stationed mainly in Was held at “Erin Hall” Bishop's
SOAS % SRN " = Yee to and Careline eae to sonal, ” tt is good to see that Brazil since he left Barbados in bas “ig the — of Mr. and Mrs
service to an st nal,” Or
Acade f ‘ ; ii j - Michael is still writing poetry. 1933.
4.45 & 8.15 p.m. my Hjmeet their weekly fight in Trini: Mi A keen tennis fan, he will be

} om, using B.W.LA. chartered With United British remembered as Singles Champion With Creole Petroleum
WED. & THURS. "planes.

. in the Savannah Lawn Tennis R d MRS. E. L
.G.M, Presents Oilfields thuitennedt ad 108. . an . E. L, ELD-
® 4.90 & 8.30 Cn The Map! R. AND MRS, H. H. Pogson ‘While in Barbados they are RIDGE and their two

: sais os . , sons Larry and Carl, arrived from
. wm Canad - 4V arrived from Trinidad yes- staying with Mrs: Pratt’s father, s ,

roe « - "Ta. terday morning by BWIA. to Mr. Parker Edghill of “Mistletoe,” ~ — oie aed

terd f stay t -W.I1.A., to

was Mrs. James Lamrock of Spend @ montis iuaenee, Pe nawiceee. tose ates to iy r

“Bataan The Black Widow’



: at “Beach House”, St. here for two or three months: spend ten days holiday in Barba-
Starring 1Toronto, She is here for ans Mr. Pogson is with the United ae Ban los. Mr. Eideldge who is orem.
two and a half months, and 1S 4), \itish Oilfields in Eastern Trini- Connde ally fram Yekae Se with “the
guest at the Marine Hotel. dad. They were accompanied by R.. CHARLIE THOMAS, Creole Petroleum Corpn, and has
Robe TATOO, te OLYMP Ic ‘ Asked why she chose Barbados. wiss Barbara Beal and little Miss President of the Clerks’ been in Venezuela for twelve
- 1Y , Mrs. Lamroe-~tet4. Carib that Siscan Goddard who were bovh Union is back from Canada look- years. They are guests at the

“NOLAN— George MURPHY TODAY 4.30 & 8.396% Bayne Soho lige np eer returning to their homes in Bar- ing axtmendly, well oa ae im- Paradise Beach Club.

i MONDAY 4.30 #&- io cerned; Sekidan Seaual udties, bados. proved in on ro! ip. Shed ae
Thomas MITCH Republic gmashrag Doe many people recommended it to ese es Ag
John WAYN”

} her as the ideal place for a holi- F os

NOT SUITABLE FOR day.

CHILDREN

ME: EMILY PRODGERS and
her daughter are once again
in Barbados. They arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B,W.1A.
to spend a month’s holiday at the
Crane Hotel. i

First visit in 16 years

To Take Up Appointment
R:. and Mrs. W- A: M. Paton
arrived from England yes-

terday via Canada by T.C.A., fly-

img all the way. Mr. Paton, who is

____} Fighting Seabe













AND | fromm Kent has come over to take > R. and MRS. W. A. SEALE
Tuesday & Wednesday ‘6 99 up an appointment with the Bar- , M arrived m Canada yester-
The T bados Electric Supply Corporation. day by T.C.A.
4.30 & 8.15 respasser This is the first time they have been to Barbados. ie Montreal Head Office of
LE With by the Sun Life Assurance Co., of
M.G.My BIG DOUB Dale EVANS Back From U.K, Trip Canada, is a Barbadian, and ‘this
echseazi Warren DOUGLAS RS. G. KELLMAN returned is his first visit home in sixteen
Ronald (ciaenrinnogateniiilaiaieteatinnenisneadlapifabenes


















yesterday from her trip to years.

England and Scotland. She travell- ,, Mr. Seale, is a Lt. Comdr., in
Mariene DIETRICH TUESDAY AND WEDNES- ed vie Montreal by T.C-A, Purpose the Royal Canadian. Naval
DAY 4.30 AND 8.15 of her visit was Mal have ae cree ete’ and put in five years of

in Republic Big bi daughter at school in the U-K- , el War. ,
‘ Phillis DORN aA After Three Years Pag ane, Serres Dee Giay will
ome t Caherine McCLEOD FTER two, weeks holiday in / fathen kine R. L, Seale of “Col-

me in Barbados, Mr. and Mrs: Clif- wyn”, Worthing.
ton Goodridge, left for Canada

yesterday by T.C.A- Both Mr. and
Mrs- Goodridge are Barbadians
and have been living for three
ycars in Toronto, where Clifton is
with “Toronto Motor Cars.” Mrs-
Goodridge is the former Pauline
Goodman,

Yesterday’s Arrivals
ERE for two weeks ure Miss
Zelia and Miss Selma Vieira
who arrived yesterday morning
by B.W.I.A,. They are staying

- T.C.A. Staff members

office staff in Toronto arrived
yesterday by the T.C.A. flight
and plan to spend two weeks
here, staying at Cacrabank. They
are Miss Dorothy Stokes and Miss
Audrey Commodore.

To meet them at Seawell was
Miss Marjorie Williams, who is
also of the office staff of T.C.A. in
Toronto, She arrived from Can-

ma “Tye Always
It Happened Loved You”

in Breskiya a “Down Mexico




39 ith M d Mrs. T Tayl ada a week ago.
’ Ww r, an rs. om aylor
with Way in Worthing. — With Girvan Travei Service
Also arriving yesterday was
Frank SINATRA . With ‘Mr, Allan Vieira who just about R. ROSS RUDOLPH of the
Gene AUTRY ee teat ra ty here on a M “Girvan” Travel Service of
Catherine GRAYSON Smiley BRUNETTE |]| expected tan and be wit aay ns

i OFF to Canada yesterday by T.C.A. went, left to right, Mr. Frank Toronto is here to spend a few
fare iver be a eas James, Engineer, Mr, “Bill” Stuart, Station Manager T.C.A. and Mr. Glyne ge to have a look at the island.
Allan is staying at the Ocean Moore of Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., T.C.A. agents here. They will * Serena. Stay pular -
View Hotel. be all be away for approximately two weeks. anada and a big tow trade is

990900000 0000O4

GLOBE THEATRE ta

Holiday Over dos, Mr. Rudolph is a guest at
TONITE 830 pm. & Daily at 5 & 830p.m.



AAISS. DENISE WATSON, the Marine Hotel.
‘ daughter of Mrs. E, M. Watson
of the Canteen, Garrison, returned Here For a Week
anada yesterday morning by
T.C.A., after spending a long holi- J tea seen ae =
a ao eo ay ax ati aided bot peak is me Logo
urse neerin, ect amily who hive been
re ng: 8 spending a long holiday. He ex-
M* VERE BYNOE, who owns pects to be here for one week
a Garage on Roebuck Street, and while here will be staying
left yesterday morning by T.C.A. with his wife’s pom, Mr, and
for Canada. There he will take Mrs. Raymond ch of “Cam-
a course in Diesel Engineering. bridge,” Worvhing.







rata mat ta a tote tetaatt
















Children Half-Price Matinee House and Balcony ‘ll’ shades including BLACK MBe.

Our apologies to the thousands of persons requesting reservations, We
are only reserving our Box Seats and these cam only be reserved during
office hours 9 a.m. — 12 noon; 2 — 4 p.m. This Office will be closed
during the Bank-Holidays. COME early to avoid the RUSH, Our
booths are open 4 p.m. —7 p.m.

SPECIAL — Lace NET HOSE z
sh 3 0 Popular Shades 9G6e. ; *:

NYLONS “=:

’ “Ballito”, latest +

, shades. 1.94—2.44 ‘s

sets SHIRTS Mico,” 4.09 :

s+ CREASE - RESISTING =:

:/ 36 in. SPUN ms

: | WHITE AND 10 SHADES. ‘:

{ $1.03 per yd. °

s °

PRICES: — PIT 24c., HOUSE 48., BALCONY 60c., BOXES 72c. op. LISLE ~HOSE—1200 prs. .



- - 7 0 @
oeeeetee eee
oeoee#eoee eee,

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Your Shoe Store Dial 4606, 4220.





LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TODAY, 9.30 a.m,

< e,
am:
ore

teas iTS



SUNDAY,..OCTOBER.. 1, 1950



KEEP

afternoon dress.

COOL



FOR A WARM DAY

LONDON.

Adaptability has long been the
keynote of London and Paris
fashion. Once upon a time a girl
had clothes for all occasions, and
a particular set for Sundays. She
would have been appalled at the
thought of a suit that turned into
a cocktail dress, or a cape that
turned into an evening skirt.

There is a great dea] more sense
and ingenuity in design than ever
before. There has to be: Prices
have risen so steeply since the
war that few girls can possess



Mr. MILLAR
MR. HENRY A. MILLAR of

Castle Grant, St.
married recently to Miss Joyce
Patricia Reid, eldest daughter of
Mrs. Mildred Reid of Government
Hill at St. Michael’s Cathedral.

The Bride, who was given in
marriage by Mr. Clyde Straughn
wore a gown of Ivory satin,
trimmed with lace.

was kept in place by a coronet of
lilies of the valley, and she car-
ried a bouquet of Anthurium
lilies, coralita
Lace.

luxurious wardrobes, sid mest of
them have learned to appreciate
line and cut to a high degree.

Nothing is lovelier, on a warm
day than a “sheer” dregs. We
now talk of “sheers” to cover all
dresses made of flimsy materials
such as nylon organza, chiffon,
georgette, organdie or net. Illus-
trated is a mode] from Spectator

Sports, buttoned from low neck bed

to hem, with deep revers and small
sleeves, It is of printed organza,
with generously cut skirt.

and his Bride
Maid of Honour was Miss

Joseph, was Reid. Her dress was of blue a
\e
arewood, Grace

Nicholls, Sylvia Wiles, E. Springer,
Cc Seale
‘wore

with hat and shoes to match.
Misses Gloria H

yy and Muriel
were who
dresses of blue, gold and
georgette

ning were the flower girls.

The ceremony which was fully
and Queen Anne's oa was conducted by Canon

J. Hutchinson.



~) x is a Tan Plain-front Oxford. Tied to every
ley — Ase . ‘ oame
Zz pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the
= #/ TA a = ign which means ‘ just right’! Look for it in
} \\ AUS sign Jj
| leading stores in Barbados.

made by

JOHN WHITE

means made just right





' the Marigolds,

picture its.
Her tulle veil Maureen Reid and Monica Man-

HEIR good looks tell you they're just right,
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated



Gardening fiints
For Amateurs

+ Cuttings”

October is a good month for
putting in Marigold cuttings.
Marigolds grown from healthy
cuttings give splendid results, and
many gardeners prefer growing
them in this way rather than
from seed.

Practically any piece from an

' old plant, or a bunch of flowers
; eg pow, and if the cuttings are

at this time of the year,

will be found that they will
strike sasy: and will be ready
to be planted out in a few weeks’

Many people are puzzled by the
habits of Marigolds which have a

_ disconcerting way of growing

yigorously at all times, but re-
fusing sometimes to flower.
When this mperne do not blame
‘or you can be sure
that the reason of their failure is
because they have been planted
at the wrong time. Marigolds are
really annuals, and although they
will grow in the rainy weather,

they do not like it, and seldom
fiower at that time.

put in about the mid-
dle of October-November when
the worst of the heavy rains are
ever, will come quickly, and will
fiower generously for many
months. A sunny position, a well
manured bed, and plenty of water

' is what they ask.

Another plant (a pre-annual

this time) whose cuttings will

come well if put in this month is
the Penta. Penta grows easily
from cutting, and is a lovely and
useful plant to have in the garden.

Should you have a bed of last
year’s plants that are beginning
to look a bit et but, are
not old enough ‘to be pulled up,
they can be freshened, so that
they are in keeping with the new
annuals for next year in this way.

Cut the plants right back ‘to
within about six inches of the

und, Weed and fork around
plants lightly and manure the
well with G.V.M. (garden
vegetable manure) or pen maiure.
Keep the bed well watered, In a
few weeks time the Penta will
spring agein young and vigorous,
and will soon be a mass of colour.

This tonic treatment can be
practiced on Penta at any time
that the plants begin to look

gly, and, in this way a bed

of ta can be kept going for
several years, before eventually it
has to be pulled up. )

Ina few weeks’ time the Poin-
setta all over the auld we js
flowering. To get oul
them the plants should be weeded
now and forked lightly, and given
a good dressing of manure. p
them well watered from now on,
and you will be delighted at
flowering time with the result of
this treatment.























SUNDAY ADVOCATE

At the Cinema

A Superlative Film | :
B. le gous |t

@
®
>
>
°

Gq.

“THE authority of Shakespeare among men of supreme
genius does not diminish nor is it brought to a standstill by
time. It grows. Familiarity with his work neither stales
our delight in it nor reduces our wonder at its variety; . . . .
Shakespeare, in seme extradrdinary and even inexplicable
manner, nourishes the imagination and exalts the spirit
more generally and lastingly than do any of his equals.”

These words, written by St.
John Ervine proclaim the gre
ness of the Elizabethan dramatist
and t, whose keen insight into
the knowledge and_ frailties of
human nature and whose philoso-
phy have made him one of the
most controversial figures of all
time,

“HAMLET” now being present-
ed at the Globe Theatre is
Shakespeare at his greatest and
probably no play has aroused more
difference of opinion than this, As
presented by Sir Laurence Olivier.
it is a supreme achievement. It
has been necessary to make cer-
tain cuts in the text and Sir Lau-
rence has also deemed it advisable
to omit such characters as Rosen-
erantz, Guilderstern and Fortin-
bras among others of less import-
ance. This will, of course, be dis-
turbing to the purists, but on the
whole, his skillful editing has re-
sulted in clarity and stepped up
the pace of the play. On the other
hand, the omission of Hamlet's
soliloguy “O, what a rogue and
peasant slave am I,” in which he
realizes and tries to overcome his
weaknesses, tends to give the
character Less definition than
would otherwise have been the
cage.
later soliloquy which is omitted
“How all occasions do inform
against me.” However. for all
these changes and omissions

“HAMLET” still emerges as a
closely knit and truly great
classic,

Of the very excellent cast as-
sembled in this film, there is no
single performance which over-
shadows any of the others. Each
and every one is excellent. The
performance of Sir Laurence is
one of great beauty: and sensi-
tivity, His heartrending portrayal
of the man who could not make up
his mind; his infinite variety of
moods, subtlety and vividness, to-
gether with a tortured mental an-
guish when he realizes he cannot
do that which he had set himself
to do, results in a superb charac-
terization. Eileen Herlie. a new
dramatic actress, is young enough
and beautiful enough to have
aroused the thoughts of love and
passion that she did in the Ghost,
the King and in her son, Her per-
formance is deeply moving and in
the scene with Hamlet. starkly
tragic. Jean Symmonds’ Ophelie
is youthful and fresh and her
change from the carefree adoles-
cent, in love with Hamlet, to the
sad grief-stricken girl is one of
versatility and keen perception,
Of the rest, it is difficult to find
sufficient adjectives without re-
sorting to constant repetition,
Basil Sydney, as the king—a
treacherous tyrant and falsely
genial villain, who murders his
own brother and plots the murder
of Hamlet; Terence Morgan as
Laertes, Ophelia’s hot-headed
brother, who enone ae ie be

as a pawn e
Polonius. played by Felix ‘Aylmer
the sly and prying, thou, albeit
dignified. Lord Chamberlain, who
meets death through his own curi-
osity; Thomas Wooland as Hora-
tio, simple, upright and Hamlet's
true friend, who has little to say,
but by his presence imparts a
feeling of warmth and steadfast-
ness—all these give unforgettable
performances. The only touch of
real comedy, slightly tinged with
the macabre, is supplied by Stan-
ley Holloway as the gravedigger
and his interpretation is “of the
earth, earthy”, both literally and
figuratively.

The Play within the Play is a
tense and deadly mime of Court
satire and is intensified wy the
strident music of William Walton,
who has specially composed the
entire brilliantly descriptive score.
The final duel between Hamlet and
Laertes is thrilling and realistic to

a degree.
The sets, which were designed
by Robert Furse are coldly severe,









Bolilag water tn a few minutes—this will
help you and this is whataG.E,C. Electric
Kettle will give you! Beautifully made in
polished aluminium, it has a quick-pour-
tag spout. And it is safe—it can’t boil dry.

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

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



at- tifm and furniture and the ram-

This is also true of the,

PAGE THREE







| 8 96-9999469006 499000019909 6-46004069-00F 09S OO0TOE,
TO-DAY — Last two shows 5 and 8.30 p.m,

Seem aetians fs a.
er ereety ‘dad

* (eanreee
with only a minimum of decora- rteeeesees

an of ee with the sea
ashing its foundations, are grim
and stark. *
Filmed in black and white, with
the meving camera peering down
the ghostly passages and through
the vaulted archways, the lighting
and’ photography set the mood for
this great tragedy, and though the
costumes are exquisite in design
and craftsmanship, they nor the
sets have in any way been per-

mitted to take more than their

* So easy to app!
proper share of interest, or to de- ¥ y

tract from the superb acting and oth
the magnificence of the lines. * Se so ing te skin ; ,

your charm
with

Sis Vechales Olixiers oneneen> toy UDC. CHAMPION and BLAKE EDWARDS-Under the Personal Supervision of SCOTT R.
enal success in filming Shakes- * So kind to clothes Chesed depfinslng Aalender ~ Semenglay by tke peare is truly summed up as ;

Special Matinee Monday (Bank-Holiday) 2.15 P.M.
Sidney TOLER as Charlie CHAN in
“SHADOWS over CHINATOWN” and
Jimmy WAKELY in “RAINBOW over the ROCKIES”
A Monogram Double!

“MONDAY and TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 P.M.
Another Monogram Thrill Double!
“MAN WITH TWO LIVES and “BLACK GOLD”

with Color by Cinecolor
Edward NORRIS—Marlo with
DWYER—Eleanor LAWSON Anthony QUINN

Wed, and Thurs. 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Monogram’s Double . , .
Leon Errol in — “FIGHTING MAD”
Jimmy Wakely in — RAINBOW OVER THE ROCKIES

PLAZA Theatre

a= OFS TIN

follows:— “Olivier’s films set up
an equilateral triangle between
the screen, the stage and litera-
ture, and between the screen, the
stage and literature, they estab-
lish an interplay, a shimmering’
splendour :of the disciplined
vitality which is art.”
The Management of the Globe
theaty'e has arranged to have daily
matinees for school children com-
mencing Monday, October 9, at
1.30 p.m, The price of seats will
be greatly reduced to enable as
many children as possible to take
advantage of this opportunity.

“PORTRAIT OF JENNIE”

One of the strangest and most
vouching love stories to be
brought to the screen is “POR-
RAIT OF JENNIE” now playing
at the Empire theatre, “It is a
tender story, skilfully woven ot|
keen realities and a gentle mys-
ticism, of a love so strong that at |
transcends time and of a faith |
reaching beyond human vision.”

Starring Jennifer Jones, Joseph
Cotton and Ethel Barrymore, it
tells of a New York painter who
is curiously moved by his encoun-
ter with a little girl in Central
Park one winter evening.
Throughout the years, at unex-
pected times she reappears and
becomes his inspiration and it is
eventually his inspired portrait of
her which brings him fame.
Secking to find her after the por-
trait is finished, he goes to the
Mother Superior of the Convent
she attended and from her, learns
the true story of Jennie,

In the role of Jennie, Jennifer
Jones has an ethereal delicacy
about her that is in strong con-\
trast to the material creatures
around her, as she moves through
this world, seen only by the man
she loves, and who loves her.
Miss Jones is enchanting, and has
achieved a remarkable portrayal.
Joseph Cotton, as the painter,
shows once again, that he ds
capable of versatility, and his in-
terpretation is, in turn, whimsical
a,,little melancholy, bui always
warm and human, and at times,
deeply emotional, Miss Barry-
more, as an art purchaser, who
recognizes his talent and need of
Jennie, is brusquely sympathetic,
tempered with affectionate under-
standing. This is but another of
the fine performances given by
this superb actress,

There is a dream-like quality to
this film, created not only by the
magic of the camera, but by the
music of Claude Debussy, which
ranges in mood from the singing
of the stars to the tempestuous
fury of a wild sea.

The direction is outstanding,
maintaining the delicate balance
between reality and unreality and
the photography, in greenish col-
our, of the climatic storm is re-
niarkable,

“PORTRAIT OF JENNIE” is an
unusual picture, beautifully pre-
sented.
















JOINT AND
MUSCLE PAINS

GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY — Last two shows 5 and 8.30 p.m,
Humphrey BOGART in .. .

“KEY LARGO’

MATINEE MONDAY, 6.00 P.M.
MONDAY AND TUESDAY, 8.30 P.M.
Warner's Big Outdoor Westerns...

“LAND BEYOND THE LAW”

“CHEROKEE STRIP”

Starring Dick FORAN.

SPECIAL MATINEE TUESDAY,
Jimmy WAKELEFY in. .

“RAINBOW OVER THE ROCKIES"

WEDNESDAY,
Warners Double

= sysiem. If the

sluggish, these impurities accum-

ulate and settle and become

a cause of im joints and

muscles. The way to tackle the

tronble is to help the i
should be toned

De Witt’s
ing and

cleansing 1
the kidneys that r them
back to perform their natural
function properly. This well-
tried medicine is sold all over
the world and we have masy
letters from sufferers telling
of relief gained, after

| De
made

of suff b&b
Witt's Pails

5 pm—

oie p.m.

“HIGHWAY WEST"

Brenda MARSHALL and Acthur KENNEDY

“NOBODY LIVES FOREVER’

John GARFIELD.

De Witt’s Pills ~
man uuder
conditions and the i

form to rigid stundande of jeg, |

FABRICS Js HIGH FASHION
“TEX MADE” prints!



















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PAGE FOUR





ARBADOS on Tuesday will be afforded the enviable opportunity

of being the first West Indian Island to welcome John Goddard

and his victorious West Indies team on their return to the West Indies
after their epoch-making 1950 tour of England.

On occasions such as this we find that mere words do not suffice
to express adequately the great pleasure and appreciation with which
we hope to greet this West Indies team.

It is true that their achievement has by far exceeded what little
success has been gained by previous West Indies teams to England
during the past half century.

On the other hand in our moments of rejoicing we must not for-
get what the great pioneers of the past have done to forge some sort
of favourable destiny for West Indies cricket on tour of England.

THE GREATS OF THE PAST
EORGE CHALLENOR who was the only West Indies batsman to
score a thousand runs on the 1923 tour, “nd who scored another
thousand runs in 1928, Learie Constantine who ea the “double”
in 1928, scoring 1,381 runs and taking 107 wickets, the immortal
George Headley who scored 2,320 runs in 1933 and 1,745 runs in 1939.
have all contributed in no small measure to the laying of a founda-
tion on which West Indies touring teams. to England, coming after
them, could build.

But what of the 1950 tour? The West Indies team has made his-
tory. I cannot find one member of the team who has not at some
time during the tour found the opportunity to pull his weight at the
right moment and so bring fame and glory to the West Indies team.

JONES BOWLS WELL

NE will never forget the crippling bowling of Prior Jones who
took 7 for 37 in- the Yorkshire match to bring the West Indies
their first victory of the tour, the amazing genius of Weekes who
scored 2,310 runs in first class matches, including a triple century

and the fastest hundred in English First Class cricket Mor 1950.
Frankie Worrell’s great batting, especially his record breaking
261 in the Third Test and his capturing of 30 First Class wickets as
well will take some beating in the Imperial arena of all round

cricket.
A MAGNIFICENT JOB

@NLYDE WALCOTT’S magnificent job behind the wicket and his

ability still to find time to establish himself as one of the
greatest all-rounders in the world to-day by scoring a crisis Test
century at Lord’s and claiming third place in the First class batting
averages with an sagrepate of 1,674 runs, has found its own high
place in the annals of West Indies cricket history.

Skipper John Goddard who bowled and batted in the Fourth
Test match in such a manner as to turn the tide of victory in the
direction of the West Indies, Alan Rae whose unfaltering concentra-
tion has allowed the West Indies sufficient breathing space to plan
victory or defence, Jeffrey Stollmeyer whose scintillating elegance
has been tempered with experience and a sense of responsibility, all
deserve their mead of praise.

One can never forget the inspired close to the wicket fielding of
Christiani in the Tests, especially his celebrated catch that dismissed
Hutton and began England’s second ‘innings debacle at the Oval and
his inspired innings of 131 not out and 100 not out in consecutive
innings against Middlesex,

* ,Roy Marshall, in the exacting role of assistant opening batsman to
stalwarts like Rae and Stolimeyer still completed his thousand runs
and established his claims to inclusion on any future West Indies teams.

A WORLD ALL ROUNDER
ERRY GOMEZ who completed his thousand runs and took 55
first class wickets has carved his own niche for all round
cricket in the hall of West Indies cricketing fame and has followed
up his success of the West Indies 1949-50 tour to India so convincingly
that I regard him as a fixture on any West Indies team for the next

five years.
THE GREATEST OF THEM ALL

LF VALENTINE and Sonny Ramadhin who took 59 Test wickets

and 252 first class wickets between them have surprised even
their warmest admirers. They have set so many individual records
and have bowled with such conspicuous success that it is sufficient to
say that they have proven themselves the greatest bowling combina-
tion the West Indies have ever produced and are classed as one of
the best, the world has ever seen.

Lance Pierre and Hines Johnson had their good days and con-
tributed their share to the West Indies winnings at times,

*Boogles” Williams’ great bowling in the M.C.C., match, in
which he took 7 for 55, Lance Pierre’s 9 for 99 against Lancashire
and Johnson’s consistent bow performances when he was fit,
all served to place the West in a commanding position in
Imperial cricket ’

circles, ;
erage welcome JohnGoddard and most of the members
of Nag 4 “To them we will say “Well-done”, “we are proud of
you” “we are satisfied.”

ATHLETICS ON MONDAY AND THURSDAY

Ae MOORE. the upstanding Trinidad “A” class.cyele cham-

pion will contest honours against Barbados’ Ken Farnum, H.
Stuart and L. Carmichel at Kensington Oval on Monday and Thurs-
Gay when the Barbados Amateur Athlecic Association stage their
two day Cycle and Athletic Meet.

The second day of the Meet is Thursday October 5.
Belille, the Iron Man of Trinidad is expected to take part too.

Moore arrived on Friday evening and is fit and keen to do
battle with Farnum.

“Flash” Brathwaite, John Skinner and Yaide are the outstanding
contenders in the Intermediate class and should give fans an enter-
iaining and interesting display.

In the flat events Archer the Police Sprinter, Blenman, and
Hunte will have to decide the championship bewween them and Camp-
bell is backed to be the High Jump champion.

LAWN TENNIS TEAM RETURNS
7 THREE-MAN Lawn Tennis team, selected by the Barbados
Amateur Lawn Tennis Association to represent the island
in British Guiana in the Caribbean Tennis Championship games
for the Brandon Trophy has returned.

The team comp Eric Taylor, Charlie Manning and Denis

_ Worme. They were beaten and Trinidad won the tournament
from a field in which Barbados, British Guiana and Jamaica were
all represented.

This was the first occasion on which a representative Barbados
team left these shores to take part in an Intercolonial Lawn Tennis
tournament and it speaks well for the future of the newly formed
Dare Amateur Lawn Tennis Association that sponsored the
our.

I had a chat with Eric Taylor since his return and he told me
that the games were all played under flood-lights and the Barbadog
team had only two practices before the tournament opened,

One observation by Taylor was extremely interesting to me
and that was, that if Barbados is to send a team to compete in these
championships, the social aspect from which tennis is viewed in
the colony will have to be obliterated. There will definitely have
to be mor? tournaments arranged on a wider basis, thereby allowing
players to compete against each other to the’ best advantage.

Vernon





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overheated blood isn’t just the re- him free from hot-weather dis- Vacators have unlined the end of the Extras queue—for the jobs as well as for friends! What
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950

Fine Cricket Wea

Fourth Series Senior ‘
Games Concluded

.. COLLEGE vs. SPARTAN
SPARTAN—238
) COLLEGE 64 (and for 3 Wkts,—116)



a ’ : ; ° {EGE 1ST INNINGS
Fine Weather prevailed yesterday as the. fourth series of © B.shuns\Ngierv smn g
‘inst Division games was concluded. § Ma Marrison pb sim'th 2
Spartan led College on the first innings as did Combermere Yi, M8404 Bkbaips 1
in their game against Lodge. ee Thorpe ¢ wis ‘Grimth) b as
The Empire-Police game ended in a “no-decision”. . Bie simmons b Bowen ;
in arris
Spartan v. College COMBERMERE vs. LODGE jie. giiters' Bowen i
SPARTAN .......0........- 229 POMRESRMERS (ist Ingings) 838 155. '
COLLEGR 64 Gir ¥ iin) 188 HOBGE ae taming) 0 ag 1 Ban =<
Spartan gained first innings lead © Combermere earned three points , "a! of wickets: 1-1, 2-13, 3-13,
points over Colle, when their when they took first innings lead mee powuac. ANALYSIS :
First Division C match end- against Lodge School, as the mateh . 5) pi inic 7 3 ey
ed at College yesterday. Spartan ended in a draw. There was only © 2 Phillip 7 2m 2
scored 238 and forced the follow- ‘Wo days play, as there was no A. Haynes yaa
on after they bowJed out College play on the second day. nee - ae
for 64. Then, when three wickets Batting honours for Lodge COLLEGE #ND INNIN
had fallen for 17 runs in the went to skipper Gill who played c. Smith c Atkins b Phillips o
second innings and they seemed a good knock of 62 out of their Mr, Gittens © Haynes b Smith "
sure to win by an inni victory, total of 128, He also shared in jir. Headley b Phillips ie
C. Blackman and. N. rris got an eighth wicket stand with Deane, N. Harrison not out .
associated in a stolid fourth wicket which saved the “follow on”, ona he es aie a ‘ae
partnership in the second innings i. i. Mairell was chiefly respon— Fai! of wickets. 10, 3—11, 3—17.
which yielded 99 runs and dis- .{}1> for this small seore, when BOWLING ANALYSIS
missed all hopes of an outright +e bage>| 4 wickets for 29 runs’ f° Zbilips ees
victory. \ Sile L. Beckles collected 3 for L: © Harris |. BR OE oe
But for bad fielding, Spartan 19 runs. i Bet. Bowen RR On eR a tae
would even have bowled out Comkermere batted a second x Racine’ : re HH ot
College for fewer runs in their time and at close of play had Huntte-—9.20 p.m.
first innings. Mr, Sam Headley’s scored 114 for the loss of .? COMBERMEKE vs. LODGE
Stee 1 Meco had the = wickets. COMBERME!. + Int innings 233
rig’ atting for College. S With only 40 runs on the tins ee
strokes were stylish and flaished. Lodge lost 4 of their best batsmen, © Sule ,° Queries b

Spinner Bowen of Spartan rout-

seem h i¢ M b M,
ed the tail end of College batting = 2 nee cee uteha

G. Hutehinson ct

they would have to bat a second ©:

Murrel)..........
wkpr. Norville

team and captured four wickets ti wic the BMA R. Murrah... ....- for eur runs in just two overs, ae er oameneores fast’ bevoken tb Mar’ mealey. 2
one ball, Cc. E,. Gill not out........ viene Oe
acer M. Murrell played havoc

Six Spartan bowlers pegged ‘vith the batsmen, ani toa upon): marae, ones DCL Maehiag..6.: 9
away ineffectively at C. sible for their early collapse. Mr. Deane run out 000200) a
Fin = Harrison who made 71 and smith although not successful kept Wilkie b Benkies ; j bi
34 not out respectively. _Blackman 9 steady length, and was greatly" sPo. KD!» Beckles 0

respected during the first hour of
mm

e@ game was dull with an = pan of kets:
occasional bright spot, as neither for 17, 4 ~ 23,

tu
1 for 12, 2 for 12, +
, 5 for 39, 6 for 44, 4

around the wicket to the de t of
bq crowd, He gave a ceudee at

“Tosh” Gittens of Spartan got a



ssing for 61'8 for 106 and 9 for 126.

bogey torso samp he was field- a their niecinne arene BO G ANALYSIS R. W
ng at second slip. It was during : ) 6 0
the third over. Harrison played a Lodge Batting Mm Murrell... ‘0 1
fast ball from pacer Philli Lodge resumed their first “: pe Tare

Comie and Hutchinson, for a duck °F two balls later he was stump-
and 2 respectively, Thirty runs ed when going down the wicket
were hoisted after an hour's play, t© a slow one from Beckles, and
and up to this period the two the last wicket had now fallen
fast bowlers continued unchanged. for a total of 128, Gill playing an
Brookes and Gill who came in.at Undefeated knock for 62.

nos., 5 and 6, stood together for Combermere Batting
twenty minutes, and added 13 Knight and Wilkinson opened
runs, of which the former con- Combermere’s 2nd innings, against
tributed 12, which included two the attack of Brookes and Mr. Mc
boundaries off fast bowler Mur- Comie and the former was off
rell, Mr, Sealey replaced Murrell. the mark-with abeautiful square-
who was now tiring, and met with cyt to the boundary, while Wil-

through the slips and in a v: i e i ,
eet for a catch, Gittens was bg yon aha ak tha SR ae “ee ha ur his ore, coe
mat a c J o e
On a good wicket; C. W. Smith fast’ “attack, Of Mr Bente Over lunch was taken.
and C, Blackman went out to the and M. E. Murrell proved ater’ ann a CMT pana: the
wicket for Coll to begin to too much for Murra and Hutch- Pine ena any mnaemad the
ans : aa i okete ball to the boundary. Wilkie was
Of 286, oo > flies and & smith vos with: ‘gall "12° rane ba ee narrowly missed being run out
opened the Spartan attack. tins. Murrell was the more dan- ee a Ay renee 20 malas
Tha abate toone.o good 2 ears the tab, aoe he eee a return, and nine runs were
in their first overs. Phillips sent the wickets of Stoute Murra OO ae ee ern iene nee
down, ik auniden end tee ee Souihingtt nea Xe aniCaee ge over was bowled by Beckles, and
Smith’s first over College met four overs for a cost of only eight wie ae sank bel. ton the
their first disaster. It was to his runs. The Lodge -boys never P#Vilion without adding to his
fourth ball that C. W. Smith, who seemed ‘confident and they made ®°%e: His contribution being 7
had not yet scored, played high to no attempt to attack the bowlers with the board reading 126—9—70,
Bi, ype dye bet fan is Combermere struck the major Innist Wee lest man i and got 2
icke ns ‘urre! i ‘dri
de wae rae” nas : FF ona blow, when M 11 dismissed 7U°S from a ‘drive through the
Phillips in his third over which
knocked back Blackman’s stumps.
The third wicket was taken
‘without any additional runs being
aires: i ve ae second
uccess when Harrison was be-
fuddled by a faster change and
bowled. He had only scored 7.
_. With Mr. Headley at the wicket
it was College's most brilliant
period during their first innings.
Headley quickly gained mastery
over the bowling and:settled down
to treat the crowd to some fine

trokes. an early success, when he clean
‘ When the score reached 24 a ie ‘eee Voundarp."C. me giance tor singe, to get of the
College lost their fourth wicket. Beckles Bh pak ye a ‘on in Mark. Two more’ quick bound-

J. A. Williams with but a
to his credit, failed to iate a
fast ball from pacer Ph ips

Thorp id M a.

orpe an vr. Headle:

College’s best first innings it
of 28. But the stand was due more
to slack fielding by the Spartan
team, than to stolid batting by
Thorpe. Thorpe was allowed three
lives in his stay of 12 runs. He was
the only other batsman beside
aegis, however to enter double

A timely bowling change b;
Skipper Walcott got things going
smoothly in favour of §
again. When the score was 52.
Thorpe edged a slow ball from
spinner Bowen through to the
wicket-keeper and was caught.

The tail of the College team

aries were struck by Knight, and
20 runs were sent up in the first
three overs. Two runs later

place of Mr. Smith, had Williams
caught by Grant before scoring

and and the Lodge boys had now lost
| 6 wickets for 41, Outram joined M*ght was sent back after scor-

Gill, and they held on against this 8,8 crisp 15. Grant came in to
slow attack, Gill snicking one of a ee gota =
Mr, Sealey’s deliveries through The e arent Satay aaeet .
the slips to the boundary to send t wicket ‘was now playing
50 on the tins, but 11 runs later silly, and at 46, a second wicket
Outram was run out when at- Was lost, this being Wilkinson,
tempting ofan vahary snd. he as, gem, Cat for 1,
ee
was. soon hoisted, but he was
win aoe partner Gill sent back by the lbw route for
ing confidently, In came Toppin, and he was
and they held the fort for a con- “ducked” Mrs nith foll d
ee period. Murrell the fast and he saw Grant hetng éeucnan
tied "but were without succes, 1B, fF, 90, Quarles came’ In
id .
Guba cptaninn te ae 93" and collected a quick 21, which
and Deane 10. Murrell gave way included ati “6's”. | Next over he
». ae. ae aand he was im- was caught on the boundary.
mediately pun y Deane who
soatt nat aa got two smacking “fours” to send EMPIRE vs. POLICE
Saar ona an : a. sai the score to 103, without any POLICE 230
dea “i a = owler further loss. This stand had nuw EMPIRE (for 5 wkts.)...... 160
Brody J page 2 added 42 runs, and it was this THE Empire-Police First Divis-
Gen Gal te hae gs all his which saved the “follow on” for - Br apm game at Bank Hall
ball. ‘During that short ‘bowling 108: Eight wickets were now Snded inf ne Con lee or tee
geil, he ciated four oe fallen, when Was run out Wickets in reply to Police first
spell, he claimed four wickets for and the score board then read hint de hein ene rst
dust four runs, 106—8—13, Wilkie came in to join ‘O°9t
ccAiefem ininuicg after 3 pan. the Gill who on drove the fret delle” yy Megooneg Mad M
me cry trom Mr. the bound- ®mpire put on 99 before Grant
runs, 174 runs short of Spartan's Was run out for an aggressive 55

ary to send up his first 50 for the
score and they were forced to season. This was a painstaking attempting a short run. Rob-

knock. Wilkie was off the mark

was

score of 230, ‘

follow on.

on carried out his bat for an



















the VACATOR

| ~ og OTH.
Claris or ENGEAND | “
LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RWSSELL & CO., BARBADOS |

ther Yesterday
‘SCOREBOARD



their two top batsmen, Mr, Mc- C°Vers, but did not survive long,-



sbaving medium known to the world of smart men!



Brushless Shave Cream

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950
-ieanidiieatescsaiatsapaeaieii tala

Cc. BE. Beckles........ 3.4 0 21 3

G. N. Grant........ 0 6 v
IMBERMERE’S 2nd Innings.

©. R. Knight l.b.w. Mr. MecComie

Wilkinson i.b.w. b Outram
Grant |.b.w. b Hutehingson .
Norvilie Lb.w. b Wilkie
Teppin b Wilkie.......+.......
MY, Smith ec Williams b Wilkie.
Quariess not ‘out





sig?



Settling this argument. So please bring your cash with
wai. to have my answer.

a 1 SE 5 gow sents Beak “wines: apenas Ae
August meeting were in full swing. One morning my 5s
nounced; frand) M. (for Monsieur) Gilbert (pronounced: Jeel-bear)
Yvonet (I have heard it caiied Y-an-naught, believe it gr not) was fin-
ished his mornings work and was standing a id in the paddock
chatting with other members of tne racing fraternity, What shifted
the conversation to the topic of cycling 1 do not now know. but my
friend fairly put his foot into a hornet’s nest when he announced that,
on his last trip to Paris, he had seen a Newsrecl film of the French-
man who rode a bicycle on a German Autobahn for an hour, by
a motor cycle with a windbreaker behind it, and at the end of the tour
he had covered over 64 miles. I take it that it is understood that the
cyclist was riding behind the windbreaker but that he never touched
anything with his body or cycle during the period. The story sounds
are on orteee ad ay friend delivered Mall eee ees

But no my deli’ of nt
than he was immediately taken to task by all standing by. I was
not there, but I gather that certain derogatory remarks were made

b 4
¢
o

fg

18
EMPIRE vs. POLICE
POLICE—





>, | about the fallibility of the statement and these caused the Frenchman
oo! ll of wickets: 1 for 0. 2 for 10, 3 {1 | +6 grow exceeding wrath, He was still in a heated state when he
170, "6 Tor Bast Gnd’ ter aae” |.” 1°" a eeouehed me at my lonely seat in the Grand Stand to ask me if-I
BO! G ANALYSIS could refer to any records which would help him to prove his point.
* 9; M: He W-1 1 confessed that I could not, but I would endeavour to obtain some
E. 3 2 1 | from abroad. he told me he had had a French newspaper
c. Q 3 (which he later showed me) in which the former holder of the hour
= ‘ * | record for paced cyclists, was reported to have congratulated the
B. 0 v | present holder when he broke it. this journal the fraternity
seemed unwilling to treat as a reliable source. Naturally this only
i 3 | made my friend grow warmer. 5
zi 1 Nevertheless a few days later I understocd Mr.- Massian
= : had been referred to and he had produced a book with the present
BE, 55
c.




Ss
Extras;

n.b. 3 . 8 | was . co nage org rae a
"lo There I thought the matter was settled. But only a few days ago,
Sete Ce SHO 47 Ve and few days before that, I have been again asked to settle this matter
Fall of wickets; 1 for 21, 2 for 24,3] by other members of the community who apparently have been
for 40, 4 fae Stor 28h, arguing with Monsieur Yvonet. While I appreciate the honour of
R. w.] being regarded as some sort of authority, 1 must confess that I am
ic, 2% » | not a fact finding committee. lf you do not believe Monsieur Yvonet,
a 3} 6 | you must accept the authenticity of Mr. Massiah’s book. If not,
F. 19 o | so to blazes! itr
e. 32 Oo
: ae MORE NEW HORSES ON THE WAY



Recent reports indicate that they are four or five more horses in
England being made ready to be shipped to local stables. The first I
heard of this week was Doldrum. This is a two-year-old by Wyndham
out of Serenity, who has been purchased by Mr. Norman Inniss and
will be coming out to join the Hon. V. C. Gale’s string. Next there is
Abertford, a two-year-old colt who was a winner this year in England
and he will be one of the B.T.C., consolation prizes next November.
Accompanying him will be a two-year-old filly, High and Low who
will also be a consolation prize horse. She is not a winner.

Aberford is by Seasick out of Kitty Foyle and High and Low is
by High Chancellor out of Base Bird, The latter is therefore very
well named,

Fourth on the list is Burns, a six year old stallion by Scottish
Union out of Bon Mot, by Beresford. This horse is coming out to
Hon, J. D. Chandler but I have not yet heard whether he is to be
raced or not. Nevertheless he is a winner of a number of races in
England from 1947 to 1950.

I have also heard that Mr, K. D. Edwards has purchased a horse
but I have not been able to get the name yet. In any case I shall be
writing more about all of them in the future when they arrive.

WHY GRUDGE THEM -*THEIR VICTORIES

unblemished painstaking 72.

Police scored 201 for 7 when,
play ended on the first day, but
rain prevented play on the sec-
ond day. Yesterday, they com-
pleted their innings for 230.

Bowling for Police, C. Mullins
took three for 35 while C. Black-
man got one for 21.

Police resumed their first in-
nings on an easy paced wicket
with the score at 201 for the loss
of seven wickets and in half an
hour's time, the remaining wick-
ets had fallen for an additional
29 runs, '

Cheltenham 36, one of the not
out batsmen was unfortunately
run out two short of his individ-
ual half century. while Morris,
the other not out batsman after
adding 8. missed a drive off Mil-
lington and was bowled for 18,

Bradshaw added a quick 7 be-
fore he was run out to bring the
at toa cree

owling for Empire, E. Milling-
ton finished with the best scaiptis
by taking 3 for 52, while H.
oa, got 2 for 40.

Mpire opened their first innin,
with O: M: Robinson and Maurice
Jones to the bowling of Bradshaw
and Mullins from the top and
bottom ends respectively.

Robinson took a maiden from
Bradshaw while Jones edged one

A

August, meeting toa
placed in E2-in Trinidad. ree oe ae

My first xeaction was to ask if Was nuts’ but'on second
thoughts when I remember certain by various persons it is
not difficult to perceive the trend of thought behind this new mode of
classification, I can only call it a grudge against good creoles. I was
tempted to say all good horses but since the creoles have borne the

To be precise, she has been

l

from Mullins through the slips to| brunt of this hostile thought in practice I must conclude that it is
the boundary. them. : ; ears @

* To illustrate my point I shall cite two instances. My mind goes

Quietly | back ~ the day in March 1949 when The Gambler had just completed

This pair batted quietly and
took no chances with the Police
attack which was then very steady.
Jones who was scoring the faster
of the two, was eventually given
out Lb,w. when he attempted to
turn one from Mullins and missed,
The score was then 21 and his
contribution 13 which included
3 threes and 2 twos.

Williams joined Robinson who
turned one from Bradshaw beauti-
fully to fine leg for a brace,

With the score at 24, Police made
their first bowling change by
bringing on Blackman in ce of
Bradshaw from the top end. With
his second delivery, he had Wil-
liams bowled for a single as the
batsman attempted to cut and
missed.

Cave joined Robinson. Taylor
took over from Mullins and bowled
to Robinson who on-drove the
first for a single to enter double
figures and later Cave opened his
account with a single past point
off this same bowler.

The rate of scoring was slow
and 30 went up on the tins after
an hour’s play.

Blackman continued from the

on Page 5.

a trio of wins at our Spring meeting. As usual on occasions like this
gentlemen of the racing fraternity were nodding their heads and re-
marking to each other what a great creole Barbados had yet again
produced. I felt proud to number myself among this school of thought
and being in good spirits I mentioned it to a visitor, His reaction was
to raise his eye brows and say to me: “Yes, but it was a farce for
thie Barbados classifiers to have left him in D class, they should have
had him in C as they did in Trinidad after the June meeting of 1948.
I knew long ago,” he went on “that he was too good to be still in the
z oe The Gambler
ow up to the beginning of the March meeting e Gam
had aire Wolk five rece two of which were in F, one in E, one in
the Barbados Derby. ‘
: onthe "ohiee instance oes after Bow Bells’ third victory at the
Trinidad June meeting this year. I was approached by several gen-
tlemen who congratulated me afd, in the same breath. looked at me
and said with a scowl “but they had no right to put her back down
8 Tes to the June meeting Bow Bells had won two races.

It is this feeling which will probably cause the same people to
point to Best Wishes next November if she wins a race or two in F
class in Barbados and say what fools we are for moving her only
a sub class in Barbados. They, the wise guys have already -
pated k2r worth, (as if we don’t know it here) and so, instead of
waiting until she wins in November they are so sure that she will
win that they have put her in E2 already.

I have a question to ask these know-alls. Did Admiral Rouse
think of Citation, Bahram, or Ormonde when he framed his famous
weight-for-age scale? Amd when these great horses made it look

was there a grudge against them for being great? I think
not. And it would be a good thing if racing authority of the South
Caribbean pondered the thought and imposed some rules on classifi-
cation to suit.



,

morning minutes as well,





SUNDAY, ' OCTOBER 1, 1950

_ Shot and then
now

a a
lice made one or two
bowling changes but without re-
Both bats: Robinson in
particular, exec some good
strokes all round the wicket and
: the rate of scoring increased.
inson was 36 and Grant 14
with the totak 70. Byer bowled
his first over of the day from the
bottom end and sent down a
maiden to Robinson,
Both batsmen then got aggres-
sive and despatched the ball to all

parts of the fleld. Grant square pc,

cut one from Brewster to the
boundary to send up 100 on the
a by and make his individual score

. Robinson was then 48 and this
2 had so far put on 61 runs
many minutes,
> later got his 50 with
an ondrive off Brewster after
being at the wicket for 2} hours.
In spite of many omling
thanges by the Police, this pair
kept up the tempo of the game
and it was not long afterwards
that Grant got his 50 with a late
cut for a single off Blackman.
He had been at the middle for
95 minutes but soon lost his wicket
by the run out route while at-
tempt! a Short one. His con-
tribution was 55 imeluding one
five, 7 threes and 4 twos.

' Harper joined n and
this pair were er when
stumps were drawn. Robinson



oe &
‘DO Have
Ne TOO



Relatives Will l Commonwealth

Welcome

Cricketers;

Due to the fact that only a very’

limited number of people will be
permitted to board the s.s. Matina,
the Committee of the Barbados
Cricket Association regrets that
only the immediate relatives, rep-
resentatives of the Press and
members of the Committee of
Management of the Association
will be allowed to board the Lord
Combermere. All those people whc

will be going on board are re-~

luested to be at the Baggage

arehouse to embark on the Lord
Combermere by 10.00 am. on
Tuesday morning.

It is notified for general in-
formation that Messrs, Cable &
Wireless will be carrying a run-
ning commentary, lasting appr oxi-
mately 30 minutes, on the proceed-
ings in Trafalgar Square. It must
be emphasised that it is not possi-
ble to give the exact time of the
broadeast because this will
depend on what time Captain
Goddard and his men disembark.
The broadcast will be over Station
ZN X 32 17547 Kilocycles ap-
proximately 39 metres.

All those persons attending the
function who have Passes to the
losure will enter the Public
Buildings Court Yard by the North
Gate (Palmetto Square).

Representatives of the Cricket
Clubs who will form a pathway
from the Landing Steps to the
Dais are uested to dress in
blazers and flannels and to bring
a cricket bat with them. The rep-
resentatives will assemble in the
Court Yard of the Public Build-
ings and will also enter from the
Palmetto Square entrance. Every
effort will be made to give as
much information as possible over
Radio Distribution during
next few days.

the



“Hurricanes”
Lose To

Team Arrives
In India
BOMBAY, Sepi. 30.
The Commonwealth cricke.
team, including the West Indiat
Test players Sonny Ramadhin and
Frank Worrell, arrived here today
for a tour of India and Ceylon.
Manager George Duckworta
said that the team was better all
round than last year’s, “We have
an attractive array of batsmer
and also a distinguished bowler
in Ramadhin,” he added,
—Reuter.

Ramadhin Plays
Today

BOMBAY, Sept. 30.

Sonny Ramadhin, West Indies
spin bowler has been included it
the Commonwealth touring team
for their first mateh in India
which begins tomorrow. It is a
three day match here against the
Cricket Club of India. Frank
Worrell, the West Indies batsman
with the touring party, is not
being called upon to play in this
match.—Reuter.



Argentina Will
Bear Athletes’

Expenses

CHICAGO, Sept. 30.

e expenses of some 4,000
athletes from more than 20 Wes-
tern Hemisphere countries while
they are in Argentina for next
winter’s Pan American games at
Buenos Aires, will be borne by
Argentina.

This was included in the infor-
mation given today to President
Avery Brundage and Executive
Director Bingham of the U.S.
Olympic Committee by .Gordonid
Gregorio Espial of the Argentine
Sports Federation .

Espial with Chicago’s Argentine
Consul r J. Mendez serving
as interpreter, told Brundage and

ee

Y sters
Play Veterans
Golf Fixture

TO.DAY

Sixteen of the younger members
of the Rockley Golf and Country
Chub will meet sixteen of the
older members in a team match
this afternoon to determine the
relative qualities of youth and
experience. Actually the dividing
lime is the age of 40, but those
who are 39 look sympathetically
on the old men of 41 and those
who are 41 consider the thirty-
niners mere callow kids,

The so-called youngsters tried
to slip one over by recruiting two
young ladies for their side, lining
up Isabel Lenagan, holder of the
ladies’ championship, and Ars.
Richards Vidmer, the Ladies’ cap-
‘ain, for their team, but this
manoeuvre was anticipated and
countered by the veterans who,
after a diplomatic investigation,
discovered One honest woman in
Barbados who will admit to being
over 40, However, her identit;
has not been revealed and she fa:
been listed in the veterans’ team
merely as Madame X.

To-day’s matches which will
start at 2 o'clock because of the
big field and the early sunset, will
consist of singles with one point
going to the winner of the match
and one-half point to the winner
of the bye. However, the field
will go off in four-ball combina-
tions so that two matches will be
played simultaneously, Tomor-
row, also starting at 2 o'clock the
two teams will meet in four-ball.

bail matches with a realign-
ment of the combinations,

The pairings and starting times
for to-day’s meetings follow :—

Tee Under Over

Time Forties Forties

2.00 J. K. K. Christie vs, Richards

Vidmer

Miss I. Lenagan vs. J. R. Rodger

2.05 Colin Bayley vs, E. J. Petrie
Bryan Wybrew vs. L. J. Maskell

210 W. Atkinson vs. R. P. Gooding
David Inniss vs. J. O'D. Egan

2.45 Ian Niblock vs. D, Lucie Smith
J. Grace vs. Erie Way

2.20 Mrs, R. Vidmer vs. K. R, Hunte

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



British Car Wins
Goodwood Trophy

GOODWOOD, Sussex, Sept 30

Britain's new racing car,
sixteen cylinders B-R.
38-year-old ace driver Reginald
Parnell,

Towarcs the end of the first of
the five laps the sleek green Brit-
ish hope swept past an Italian
Maserati, driven by Baron De
Graffeneried of Switzerland, and
was ahead for the rest of the race,

To thousands of British motor-
ing fans the B.RM. win was a
justification of their faith-in it and
an atonement for its last appear-
ance in August when it failed to
leave the starting line at Silver-
Stone, Northamptonshire.

The B-R.M. also won the main
race of the day, the Goodwood
Trophy over 29 miles, at an
average speed of 82.48 miles per
hour and with a fastest lap of
849 miles per hour,

Prince Bira of Siam driving a
Maserati, was second, Bob Gerard
of Britain in an E.R.A, third, and
Baron De Graffenreid fourth,

Prince Bira and Baron De Graf-
fenreid had finished second and
ro respectively in the Woodcot

up:

The B.R-M., which gave an im-
pressive display is now expected
to compete for world honours
against the famous Italian Alfa
Romeo and Ferrari cars at Barce-
lona in October 29, the last Grand
Prix of the season,

It was only in the last three of
the 12 laps that Parnell drew away
from Prince Bira, who finished
second-—-Reuter,



Farr Will Fight
Savold

LONDON, Sept. 29.
Tommy Farr former British

heavyweight champion who won |
fight this |
week, was delighted to hear that |

his first “comeback”
Jack Solomons, London promoter
had started talks in America for
him to fight Lee Savold of the

the |
> + to-day |
won its first race here, driven by |





We like the rest of Bajans

Went sleep late Wednesdey nig it
Because it was a pleasure

To hear Joe Louis’ fight

Lou with her eyes wide open
And mouth that failed te «tut

Said Joe if cuffs don't beat Charles
Boy

Y you must tay a butt
. . ‘

Lou start hatling for Louis
But after the third round
Lou turned and said to Rober|

Joe Louis let me down

It I were near the ringside
n Joe's eye start oe
I'd cry out “buek up
Lick that man Charles in het,

But as the battle went on
Charles drove with all his migh:
—- struck Joe Louis’ Steel ches
ith

pper cuts left and right

Left; right; that was the order
Right; left; blows in
But Louis stood like Lineoin
Refused to greet the floor
*

.
Joe turned and said to Robert
If I were in the ring
Vd lay down like a baby
And make that the first thing
. *

I could not stand those bullets
it maee's hine guh
White boxing is «
Those punches are not tun
And when the battle ended
Joe and Lon went to bea

Lon turned to Joe and whispered
Get boxing out your head
= : .

Thank God you aint Joe Louis
Por thie T must confess

To stand those blows Charles gave mir
Would mean wreaths on your chest
* * :

Well Suturday morning early
We heard a woman say

Get Casks of J & R Rum
Tuesday is a holiday

The Cricketers are coming

John Goddard and his men
if we're celebrat!

tag
We must have our favburite blend
* . *

At_10 o'clock on Tuesda:
Bridgetown will be ablaze
Joe, Lon and Comrade
Say it's the day of days

Ten thousand on the wharfside
Ten thousand on the street
thousand in the rum shops
will ail the vietors mreet

for fast relief. Just drop one or twe
tablets of Alka-Seltzer in a glass of
water, Watch it fizz into a sparkling,
refreshing solution! Drink it — get
the quick relief you want PLUS the
alkalizer you need. Not a laxative,





PAGE FIVE

e % A iia
q LASTOPLAST -/CITY
Ae mee Las |

FIRST AID
fe Rea

Ste. “ay



Elastoplast~cty 1s the
naturatcomfortable

way Elastoplast
dressings stretch with every skin
movement. They mould firmly to
awkward places and enable you to
carry on whilst the wound heals
Variety cf sizes in every tin

Elastoplast

FIRST AID DRESSINGS



Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief

When acid indigestion “gets
down”, Alka-Seltzer is -










ka-S

LABOR ATORIF ais







wh Aa) aes a



ih. he) ae)














Picture yourself in ten years!

Baldness is bound to overtake you ubless (
you do something tostop falling ha.r Now. (
Andy ou can do something to stoy it. Mair é:
falls out because it is starved out...
starved of the natural foods on
which it lives, Silvikrin makes up
the deficiency—gets your hair
growing and thriving again,

Use Pure Silvikrin in severe
cases of dandruff and thinning
hair. As a daily dressing use
Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion

G/EA

Bingham that rules in the 19 Foie eee eae men

‘a's United States in London next

f be
Was 72 and Harper 10, Robinson’s Ou boys i, ia a pleasure






, or, for dry heads, the
, events to be held would be in . Clatrmonte vi, K. Jones summer, ld .
innings included 9 threes and 2 “Tornadoes” accordance with international 290 S. R. Toppin vs. H. V. Ring “That is the best news I have 74 ee on. ae Rum | new Silvikrin§ Hair
twos. : competitive codes, vas St Remove ee ai had since [ returned from Ponty- o sie Tonic Lotion with Oil |
; Brundage and Bingham told C. Ray vs, W. H. Grannum pridd. I could not fee} happier,” j onic zon Wi , , =.
: ° ; AT | OLO - — me. Mai ited ae = Trinidad Will Get Films Fler asad however that he bia by
nten to send to the games fl . >
Races Will Be After laying off for three eve- between 111 and 150 athletes to Of WI. Cricket Tou must have a series of building up| J & R BAKERIES Silvi ri
7 nings, the Barbados Polo Club compete in at least nine events. “e r ghts before he could tackle hw
Broadcast got into action again yesterday These include track and field, (From Our Own Correspondent) ae 8 formidable opposition, as makers of | me
evening with some fast chukkas on swimming, _ basketball, boxing, PORT-OF-SPAIN. avold, who is recognised in Eu- DOES GROW HAIR
A running commentary of th€ good ground, ‘Tornadoes played weightlifting, baseball, wrestling, Scenes in the England-West Rees the World Heavyweight ENRICHED BREAD ’ a
Barbados Turf Club on against Hurricanes, and the former fencing and cycling. Indies tests matches will be Pare wis he sae fe From all chemists, hoirdressers and stores
the 4th, 9th, and 11th November won three goals to two. Espial next week will visit brought to Trinidad cricket lovers y KI in D 0 Ch nocked ue and the blenders of SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD LONDON » NWIO + ENGLAND
‘will be broadcast by Messrs. Cable The Club is in correspondence Montreal to discuss Canada’s Pan soon, by way cf a “Film Strip and 98" Klein, Dutch Champion. in the

and Wireless in connection with with the Venezuelan side which American plans and then go to Cineviewer.” This is a miniature “Xt round at Pontypridd last

4 LL LGELLALEPLLCOEE LLLP PORE LPL





























CENTRAL FOUNDRY Ltd. (Proprietors)

5. TRUMPETER CUP:—Open to all two year old Creoles, bred in the B.W.I. and British Guiana (Trinidad, Tobago & Jamaica excepted). Colts & Geldings to cafry 118 lbs. Fillies 115 lbs. No
Allowances. The Manufacturers of Trurhpeter Cigarettes give

a Cup to the Winner and to the Breeders of. the 1st, 2nd, and 3rd horses $120.00, $72,00 and $48.00 respectively. About
5% Furlongs.

PHONE 4200



Fourth Prize Money will only be paid when there are seven or more horses entered in a race.

Tm no case will the fourth horse be entitled to share in the point money.
W.B.—Copies of this Programme can be obtained from the Office.

<,

PODPOOOS SSS SSS SO SSS

C

|
|
Radio Distribution Ltd. We shail plans to tour here this year, but Mexico. camera television which will be }yqq esaay in his first fight pen J&R RUM Ig
‘ise ZNX32 7547 Kes 39.76 metres. ne definite date has yet beén fixed. | —Reuter. on sale in Trinidad soon, , | Ix FOR SALE
siiieinescanitieepnciialils cht stibdutil. sina, da od, salsa ceca, sible tna ahaetlen en ta ete ten ‘.
c 1% The following English Thoroughbred Race Horses landed in
BARBADOS TURF CLUB * sao
| ' »e
1a 18. SAY

Oe OWEN nike, sits AT EASTERN Each, £600 %
ee ° VALWIN AMD A020 WINTER-Fach }475 x
— * aos Mi ao &
Official Programme—Autumn Meeting, 1950. | weve, aero deals sansc aan 2
x THE MEARE, TANYBRYN, RIVER FLOW ; |
« PS eS s
SATURDAY Ath, THURSDAY 9th, SATURDAY Ith NOVEMBER, 1930. [% Apply: O P. BENNETT, Southern Dairy - Cross - Trinidad $
: , 3 CCC
"e 5!299BSSSB9S9O50 0600"
FF, ar et Day-Saturday Ath November, 1950. : PML LILO LOO SCV ICOPPOCAPOIOTR,
‘ :
s
TIME CLASS DISTANCE 18ST 2ND 23RD 4TH TOTAL ENTRY CREOLE BREEDERS’ PREMIUMS & EN. JOY %
No. P.M. NAME OF RACE 1isT 2ND 38RD TOTAL . x
“ence adi awe | ctmeeensansnay | ssetectisiientnisaapenanenvenetitesahsinhitininenenisilinintie tie x :
% d
1, 1,00 AUTUMN. STAKES C & C2 (Maidens) — g 4
W/A 5% Furlongs $ 900 $300 $150 $ 50 $1,400.00 $27.00 t THE PRIDE & PLEASURE s
2. 1.85 BRIGHTON STAKES .... G & Lower—W/A | 5%, 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00 $50.00 $25.00 $12.50 $ 87.50 3
3, 2.10 SAVANNAH LODGE STAKES F & F2 Only— ;
W/A | 7% ,, 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 60.00 30.00 15.00 105.00 :
4. 2.45 SOUTH CARIBBEAN STAKES ..|A & Lower—w/A | 9 : 1100 365 185 60 1,710.00 33.00 100.00 50.00 25.00 175.00 OF GLEAMINGLY :
5. ~3.20 NOVEMBER STAKES .. as -. }C & Lower—W/A 1% Fi 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 27.00 80.00 40.00 20.00 140.00 | >
6. 4.00 TRUMPETER CUP... a .. [F & Lower (2 y.o.) t
(Alllotted ) 5%, 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 120.00 72.00 48.00 240.00 E.
7. 4.40 CONSTITUTION STAKES .. D & Lower—W/A } 5%” 900 300 150 45 1,395.00 27.00 80.00 40.00 20.00 -—140.00 POLISHED FLOORS *
8. 5.15 WORTHING STAKES .. ei B & Lower—W/A 5% ss 1,000 335 165 55 1,555.00 30.00 90.00 45.00 22.50 157.50 |
: Ef
Second Day-Thursday 9th November. 1950. | WITH THE AID OF THE
9. 12.30 SPRINTERS STAKES .. .. .. JA & Lower—W/A | 5% Furlongs $1,100 $365 $185 $60 $1,710.00 $33.00 $100.00 $50.00 © $28.00 $175.00 |
10. 1.10 CONSTITUTION HANDICAP ..(D & Lower — H/C a os 800 265 135 45 1,245.00 24.00 emma \S
11, 1.50 NURSERY HANDICAP ia . |F & Lower (2 y.o.) $1,220.00 4
—H/e | 9%, 700 «285s ts 1,090. 00 21.00 —— ' HALC ‘YON
12, 2.30 WORTHING HANDICAP .. ../B & Lower—H/C | 2% ”” 900 300 150 55 1,405.00 27.00 *
13. 3,10 BRIGHTON HANDICAP .._— ..|G & Lower—H/C | 5% ” 600 200 100 40 940.00 18.00 3
14, 3.50 SAVANNAH LODGE HANDICAP ..|F & F2 (Only) %
—H/C } % ,, 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00 %
15. 4.30 AUTUMN eC & Lower—mye | gy -” 800 ©6265 185 = $0 | ~—s«1.250.00 24.00 8 FLOOR
. 16. 6.16 SOUTH HANDICAP ..|A & Lower —H/C 9 B 1,000 335 165 60 1,560.60 30.00 iz
x
' 5 %
: Third Day-Scaturday lth November. 1950. s P O L I S H E R
&
x
17. 1.00 ST. LAWRENCE HANDICAP B & Luwer —H/C 9 Furlongs $ 900 $300 $150 $55 $1,405 .00 $27.00 $
18. 1.35 ROCKLEY HANDICAP ey D & Lower — H/C 9 ms 800 265 135 45 1,245.00. 24.00 x ae
19. 2.10 ST, JAMES HANDICAP F & F2 (Only) Is
—H/C |] 5% _sCs=e,,, 700 235 115 40 1,090 .00 pt
20. 2.45 GRAVESEND HANDICAP .. G&Lowerr—H/C | 7™ | 600 200 100 40 940.00 , ,
21, 3.20 NOVEMBER HANDICAP ..]C & Lower—H/C | 9 is 800 265 135 50 1,250.00 24.00 % SEE THEM ON DISPLAY AT
22. 4.00 JUNIOR HANDICAP .. . |F & Lower (2 yo.) :
—H/C | 5% ,, 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00
4.40 BELLEVILLE HANDICAP F & F2 (Only)
< 7 cit ¢ (Lae ae ti ee cee | fe THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
24. 5.16 FINAL HANDICAP A & Lower—H/C | 7% , 1,000 335 165 60 1,560.00 30.00
Total Stakes ‘ oe $30,990. 00
Total Breeders’ Premiums 1,220.00 $32,210.00

YOO

G. A. LEWIS—Socretary

4

COOSCCSESSOCOCOCOOO“* 644669999
PPOOCS SSS OF OOS SO OOS O FO SSC OOOOD ? VOCSS



® PAGE SIX



Immortal Lover ?
But What A Bad
Mother!

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON
revie ws the NEW BOOKS

THE IMMORTAL LOVERS. By
Frantes Winwar, Hamish Ham-
liton;-46s. 367 pages.

THE important thing about the’

runaway marriage of Elizabeth
Barrett and Robert Browning is,
not that it was romantic, but that
it was practical.

It saved Elizabeth from her
father and her doctors. And it
enabled Robert, who wanted to
write poetry, and could not sell
it, to do so in the comfortable
shelter of a West Indian sugar
fortune,

Robert;-too, had an association
with the-West

Indies. It took the
form -of _ blood ra than
treasure,
aa say pe not, of course

pretend the marriage was
based upon ‘tt lasting
mutual Jove, It was happy
‘successful after that first

and,
breathless. scamper from Wim-
pole Street and Mr. Barrett,
rather commonplace.

For Elizabeth, no more Papa,
except as a baleful shadow in the
corner of her conscience. No
more doctors to advise opium
and to ban poetry: “Miss Garrow
who wrote verses for Lady
Blessington’s rt
give her two years. You must

your ways; Miss Barratt.
Take to reading a course of his-
tory, for example.”

And for Robert? A few flies in
the ointment, but not enough to
discourage one who never turned
his back but marched brest
torward.

Elizabeth, for most of their life
together, “was a famous poet; he
was regarded as an_ eccentric
second-rater.

Elizabeth was a bad mother
who spoiled her little boy Pen,
kept ‘in long ringlets and
frilly Knickers and repeated his
sillier sayings as sillier mothers
do. As= 8@0n as Robert took
charge, he whipped off the ring-
lets. ®@ Pen, before he had
reached age of 19. was the
father of=two illegitimate chil-
dren, wm

Elizabetly was addicted to
spiritualism and attended a
scance cf Sthe famous American
medium Home. At which a
wreath was placed on her brow
by a hand “as white as snow
and very beautiful.” The hand
of Dante, it was whispered.

Robert’s views on the subject
were cautious. “Death,” he said,
with the obscurity for which he
was noted, “is life,”

But after the wreath incident
he wrote a furious portrait of
Home entitled Mr. Sludge the

Medium. Home called on the universities; has been editor =f jShaw.

Brownings and was insulted per-
sistently by Robert.
“Dear Mr. Home.” cried Eliza-

beth. “I am not to blame, Oh
dear, oh dear!”
Home hinted that if the hand

of Dante had put the wreath on
Robert's brow there would have
been no trouble.

For some time the matter was
not discussed between the
immortal lovers, but when Home
married, Elizabeth said; “Think
of the conjugal furniture floating
about the room that night!”

Frances Winwar tells the story
of this in an old-
fashioned, faintly pompous style,
with occasional glints of shy
humour. Now could we please
have a year’s freedom from
Browning books?

* FRANCES WINWAR, born

1900, Taormina, bette e d
helpe ” to found

in New York,
Leonardo da Vinci Art School;
s

married, one son.
. *

RICHARD HILLARY

A Life by Lovat Dickson. Mac-
millan 8s, 6d. 202 pages.

THIS reticent book is a contri-
bution to legend rather than to
biography. It conveys as much
of Hillary as can be gleaned from
a series of good photographs.

The cheeky schoolboy ; the ar-
rogant undergraduate: “our Mr.
Hildary,” whose outrageous ext}
ploits delighted his RAF com-
rades, One after another we
meet them. We have met an at-
titude, a convention, a hero from
a Noel Coward film, with clip
phrases and eloquent un
statements.

But, after all, Hillary was not
simply another brave, owe
youth, first marked and then de-
stroyed by war, He was the
author of The Last Enemy, in
which a_ generation found its
mirror.

There must be more in Hillary
than Lovat Dickson’s honest feel-
ing, has discerned,

et, if the figure in the fore-
ground does not stand out more
clearly some of the missing back-
ground is filled in: the half-
resentful friendship with Peter
Pease, the friendship which would
have been more, with Denise, who
loved Peter, by that time dead.

And this from Hillary's will:
“As to whether I am buried or
cremated it is immaterial to me,
but as the flames have had one
try, I suggest they might get their
man in the end.”

Too bold and agile a_ spirit to
be caught in the net of affectionate
biography.

* LOVAT DICKSON, born Aus-
tralia 1902; educated Berkhamsted,
taught in Canadian and American

er-

THOMAS HARDY (1840-1928)

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, OCTOBER i, 1950



Hy Augustus Muir |

Because Thomas Hardy lived
and worked righy on into the pre—
sent century and the uneasy days
ct peace that separated the two
great European wars, one is apt to
ignore the atrnosphere of the time
when his own thoughts and artis-
tie impulses were developing. The
ebb and flow of contemporary
thought and event had an influ-
ence on that was probably
a good deal less than on many
other writers of the front rank;
but to appreciate the essential
qualities of his art, and to place it
in a correct perspective, we must
remember that he was born only
two or three years after Queen
Victorig came to the throne, and
those who are now figures of the
remote past were the people he
read about when he opened his
morning newspaper. Dickens and
Thackeray were in their hey-day
when he was a young man; he
was twenty-seven when Anthony
Trollope’s t Chronicle of Bar-
set” peared; thirty-six when
George Eliot’s “Daniel Deronda”
the press; and among
the poets Tennyson and Browning
and Swinburne were busily at
work. Swinburne, indeed, was
only vhree years older than Hardy;
and Robert Louis Stevenson was
his junior by ten.

And having thus grouped some
of his 6wn contemporaries around

and having got the man
himself into a true focus, we musi
remember something else if we
wish to derive the lest enjoy-
ment from his novels, This is,

Fortnightly Reviews and Review
of Reviews; now director of Mac-
millians, blishers.

THE By DAN BILLANY.

FABER 10s, 308 PAGES

IF Billany could have revised
this novel he would no doubt have
irnproved it. He would have noted
its lack of fo“m and pruned some
of its violence.

But, after the Italian surrender
Billany, then a PoW was killed
in combat with a traitor. The Trap
left in manuscript with an Italian
farmer is as it came from his pen;
a novel but more of an autobio-
graphy, a glimpse of wartime
England

and war in Africa; the
output of a disgruntled mind and
a sensuous temperament.

During the first few pages its
action is held up by a shrill de-
nunciation of the “kindly” carri-
cature of the working-class pre—-
sented by upper-class wrisers.
“Rancorous? By God, I’m ran-
corous.”” He could not forget
that as a youth, he had lost the
dole because of the means test.

What gives the book distinc-
tion however, is not its stale ill-
ttemper, but the vivid, sinewy
writing which brings alive the
family into which Billany mar-
ried, the home that was shatterea
by a bomb, the troopship tha.
took him to Africa, the men he
commanded.

Shaw for example, the bad boy
redeemed by sympathy and emerg--
ing heroically on the battlefield,
a favourite James Cagney part.
How easy it would have been to
sentimentalise Shaw! Billany
:does better. He makes sense of





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the period when they were writ-
ten. Nearly half a eentury will
soon have passed fince he wrote
the last of them, “Jude the Ob-
scure,” and turned his creative
energy to poetry. In those great
novels, therefore, we must not
look for a modern technique. Some
of his workmanship may even
seem a little heavy-handed in de-
tail; but the labour of an honest
craftsrnan went into them; and
they stand four-square and endur-
ing, like an old parish church in
the English countryside, It was
indeed as an architect with a par-
ticular interest in churches that
Thomas Hardy began life; and the
publication of his first novel at the
age of thirty-one opened the gate
to a new way of livelihood, His
second book, “Under the Green-—
wood Tree”, helped to establish
him, This realistic idyll of coun-
try life (which Hardy h‘mself
described as “a rural painting of
the Dutch school’) is probably
the best invroduction of his novels,
and its scenery is the countryside
that forms the background of all
h's greatest work.

That countryside was Wessex.
It was an ancient kingdom, with
Shakespeare’s Lear as traditionary
king, and it occupies the central

counties on the southern English },

coast. Hardy was born and he died
in the very heart of that country-
side; and through Admiral Sir
Thomas Hardy, Ne‘son’s flag cap-
tain, he could trace his descent
back to a Thomas Hardy of Dorset
in the sixteenth century: so his
roots were deep in Wessex soil.

Excepting the pleasant holiday «

towns on the coast, this part of
England has never been widely
popular among tourists. There is
indeed little to catch the eye of a
sightseer — unless he appreciates
the charm to be found in gentle
hills, quiet dales, green woods,
and pellucid streams. Today, Wes-
sex is a well-cultivated land; the
farmers there have answered the
call to grow more food, and thus
save cargo-space in convoys, and
more Wessex acres are under the
plough than ever before. But when
Thomas Hardy roved over that
countryside as a boy, there were
stretches of desolate land which
gripped his imagination with a
power that never re‘axed till the
end of his days. In the opening
éhapter of “The Return of the
Native” he describes Egdon Heath,
so lonely and so timeless; and the
mood of such places dominated all
his work.

But there is something timeless
also about his characters, One
feels that they might have lived
in any century; theirs was the
heritage of fo'k-lore, superstition
and ballads handed down from
generation to generation. The
shadows of an older world seem
to fall across Thomas Hardy's
pages: strange influences bear
upon the destiny of his people:
and thi are born, they labour,
love, suffer, and they die, in a
rhythm that has all the inevita~
bility of the slow coming and
going of the seasons. Sometimes,
indeed, the ironic laughter of the
gods can be heard in faint but
haunting echoes: this was but

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Hardy’s personal reaction to man’s
impotence to comprehend the ways!
of nature. Such laughter can be}
heard in the tragic “Tess of the,
D'Urbervilles”, his most widely
read book, in “The Woodlanders”,
and in the rather harrowing “Jude
the Obseure”, which Hardy him-
set considered to be his greatest
novel, In “Tess”, he depicted a
woman who was pure and sweet
at heart, but who perished in the
ualities wasted





in his poems. But there is also a
deep kindness, a going out
of the toa ‘1 living breathing

civilisation

in
‘longed for brilliant action and
igh romance; Eustacia in “The
Return of the Native” was eager

them,, “But — gost
Hardy’s country folk have the
plodding step. and deliberate
gue of men who have time ir
lenty for the tasks before them
Birth and death, with all the joy
and sorrow that lie between, dc
not call forth ecstatic words from
these Wessex people; they accept
life as th accept the closing
down of Winter upon their lanc
and the breaking of the fros!
under the Spring sun.

Whatever changes the last hal.
century may have brought to the
face of that land, the hearts anc
minds of the country people have
changed little. Hardy himself —
and he was a shrewd observer—
said he thought that moderr
Wessex folk were even more like
some..of his characters than the

eration that had gone before
‘That staunch and sturdy peas-
antry, which forms a_ nation’s
backbone, has_all the old qualities
bred by the centuries—and by thai
invisible but potent thing which
is called tradition.

In “The Dynasts” one of the great
in English literature, Hardy shows how
these simple folk talked and went about
their business under the menace
Napoleonic invasion, in much the same
way as their descendants did in the dark
rt 1940,
an

pass on. It is a Jong work, but it is a
deep well of wisdom and insight and
noble poetry.

“No Englishman since Wordsworth has
heard the still, sad music of humanity
with so fine an ear as Thomas Hardy.”
Thus wrote the late Henry W. Nevinson,
himself a great Englishman and a valiant
fighter for the freedom man, And he
added these words about his friend: “One
of the most keenly imaginative, creative,
humorous, and profoundly sympathetic
natures who have added a lasting glory
to English literature.



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1930

They're A Gullible Lot
.-- Lhese New Yorkers



By Eve

Perrick

offspring of America’s first fami-
les, and all thase with the dollars
to fcllow them.

At Miss Brogan’s a grey flannel

3 . NEW. YORK. coat for a three-year-old will cost
THE NEW YORKER is a gullible ee i a.

he does in the permanent cireus-come-to-town atmosphere heen
Pp The latest name to be added.\to

ef the world’s

America’s retail sales are

has never lost his faith in the words

the show tents.

burger with a co

doliers.”

No good American caterer would ever insult his cus-
merely inscribing a breakfast item as
“two eggs—65 cents.” You translate that into “Two White

tomers’ appetites by

Leghorn Hen’s
the portion.
Of course, the
women don’t fall
for this kid stuff.
With the ladies
actions have al-
ways spoken
louder than
words. In a place
where one’s sense
(or lack) of
values has to be
readjusted each
time the new
writing appears
on the advertis-
ing wall, the wo-
of taste in

man
New York has
remained true to

cashed in hand-
somely.

‘Anatole’

Midway on the
most fashionable
stretch of East
57vh-Street is the
aniflinery estab-
lishment, dedi-
eated to the crea-
tions of Mr. John,
Incorporated.

It is a palace
of white marble,
much gilt. crys-
tal chandeliers,
blue and white
china cupids
swinging around

the ves, and
a co of tur-

baned ebony —
pages (dum-
mies). In it Mr.
John, in the
si + makes
hats for the

famed, for fun,
and for a for-
tune.

He fs a small, merry-look-
Viennese, whose gah
creations inspired Danny
Kaye’s lament of the mad
hatter “Anatole of Paris.”

His more commercial crea,
tions have inspired smart
women like Mrs. Winthrop
Rockefelleer to pay £60 for
a small untrimmed velvet
cap.

The cheapest hats there
—simple felts and velours
which we would call sports
other high-falutin, higher-priced
classics (Marlene Dietrich is
sporting one called “Women On
Pier 13” at the moment)—cost
about /£20.

No ‘limit excepy the sky has
ever been placed on the dearest,
although currently a little helmet
completely covered with rhine-
stones and entivled “Diamonds
Are A Girl’s Best Friend” (after
a song hit), at £80 is regarded as
one of the more expensive lines.

For those women who aspire
towards something bearing the
Mr. John, Inc,, label, buf who
cannoy afford the Mr. John
prices, he has recently launched
a fast—selling gift line.

©



TD ws AS EASY as that,
Mother! And so pleasant! To
chase a cold in double-quick
time, just rub chest, throat
and back at bedtime with
soothing, comforting Vicks
VapoRub. That's all you do!
Then watch VegoRyp go to

of!













(1S

over 40 million jars of Vicks

ege education.”





OVER 40 MILLION TIMES A YEAR!
ONE YOUNG MOTHER told another —and mow, in 7.countrics,
colds double-quick this pleasant, safe, modern way

chances with untried remetlies? Vicks VapoRub is t -pr
and time-tested ... for children and grown-ups, too! Try it

greatest spending city (31 per cent. of
up there every year), he
ot the barker outside

And all his life he has been subjected tg a torrent of
words, Slogans, stunts, and speeches are hurled at him
night and day. The meat rissole and roll he bolts down
during his lunch half-hour is offered to him as “the ham-
4n ordinary common
or garden dish of spaghetti on the menu at another restau-
rant is lushly described as “a feast in Venice with gon-

the week: "
internationally famed
hat fashion designer,
fall fashions of

It is simply an ordinary sewing
eedle, made of 22-carat gold,
“It has been
most popular,” says Mr. John.
“Women buy them mainly to
give their friends, I think.”

High-falutin

Around whe corner from Mr.
John’s is Miss Brogan’s salon.
Miss L. (for Lillian) Brogan is
the Dior of the children’s made-
to-measure business.
hand-embroidered
smocks, fur—trimmed bonnets and

n
and costing £2 10s.

The Children of Distinction,
whose clothes are by Miss Bro-
gan, is that of Leopold Stokow-—
ski’s new son, . Stokowski,
of course, had al! her clothes
where when she was littie Miss
Vanderbilt.
Machined !

But things are not what they
were at Mss Brogan’s. JI was
shown an innocent looking,
checked cotton frock—vhe cheap-
est thing in the ce, a mere
£3 10s. The saleslady flicked it
contemptuously, “This is our
new ‘commercial’ (and how low
that word sounded) line.”

She furned up the skim to

Eggs,” and it’s worth an extra five cents on zeoee! its machine-stitched hem.

, &@ machined hem—never
before in our h'story has Miss
Progan’s ever sold anything with
a machined hem. But if’ people
don’t know any better nowadays,
what can one do?”

This despised dress would have
cost about £1 at an ordinary
store. Yet Miss Brogan is selling

a lot of them, .
The reason—it is cons dered

the thing to give Broges, 2S
vouchers as children’s
presents, and so many mothers,
faced with one of
good for only about £5,

become tired of always haVing.to? or the L's, X for the two O's,
exchange it for two pairs of, | hies, lei and formation of the
chi ’s colton —underpants—» day the letters are differant.

heretofore the only thing you.
could get there for that money.
‘Know How’

The New Yorkers, of . both
sexes, have a catch phrase, which
to them signifies all that is admir-

_ able in their way of life.

They will use it when you
remark on the ingenuity of the
sugar-shaker which turns itself
off at exactly vhe right momeny,
when you gasp at the elaborate
intricacies (not always effective
but certainly always looking
good) of their plumbing 8 a

American know-how.”

But maybe it took Mr. John
and Miss Brogan to discover the
secret of know-why. .

—LE.S!



Coins

Printing

S

AtTheMuseum

A SMALL but interesting ex-
hibition of examples of fine print-
ing is on show at the Museum
until 2ist. October. The exhi-
bition includes examples of Eng-
lish, French, Italian and Dutch
posters, reproductions of paint-
ings and lithographs, samples of
modern wallpaper, as well as a
number of books printed in Great
Britain, the United States, France,
Switzerland and New Zealand.

Count Alexander Orlowski's
recent gift of coins has been
placed on exhibition. The Bar-
bados coins are the Pineapple
penny of 1788, the Neptune half-
penny and penny of 1792, the
token farthing and halfpenny of
Moses Tolanto, and ,the farthing
of Thomas Lawlor & Co, Antigua
is represented by the farthing of
1886. From British Guiana, de-
scribed on the coins as the Colon-
ies of Essequebo and and Demer-
ary, are a half stiver and a stiver
of George III, 1813; half a guilder
and one guilder of William IV,
1882; and, a two guilder of Wil-
liam IV, 1832. The Windward
Islands, then French possessions

silk are “Isles du Vent,” there are 6

sous and 12 sous of Louis XV,

baby~wear have been displayed 1731; 12 sous of Louis KV, 1732.

in America’s snootiest pram
parades for the last generation
end a half.)

To vhe ey—carpeted pink];
furnished

a TALK ABOUT FAST! Even
before you put the jar down,
VapoRub starts to relieve the
eald in#ujo ways: First, there’s
aglow c£ warmth and comfart
in the chest...as VapoRub

“draws out” a had a

nice, warming tice. Next,

VapoRub's medicinal vapours
—Anhaled with every breath

—clear stuffy nose, soothe sore

throat and calm coughing...




an
A,



VapoRub are used every year to ¢
Wh







ms come the 1846,

French Guiana coins include
lone sou, two sous, two sous of
Louis XVI, 1782 and 1788, and
1 ten cent piece of Louis Philippe,

ele


























warming action
keep on fighting the cold
thgaugh che night. By morn-
fells leigh your youngster

fi t as a button—:
ef is cold Gane



aN

i <3 =

iS oi TTT > ~
OT ia

Ss

-





P=
F

have).

c ‘hildrens” Corner

Pen Pals Wanted

To The Editor, The Advocate—
Sir—I am writing to see if you
can help me find 4 pen friend
through your paper who would
be interested in exchanging
stamps. So far I have only a
couple of stamps from Barbados
and the other West Indies, I am
unable to get about much, with
arthritis in legs and arms, so col-
lecting stamps gives me a little
pleasure and helps to pass the
time away.
ested in cricket although J] am un-
able to play it, and watch
interest the scores of the West
Indies team in England, hoping
someday they will play "
I follow descriptions of big
matches on the radio. If unable
to help me you may have seme
used stamps that are of no use to

you.
Yours Sin '
J. MORRISON”
196 Connels Point Rd,

South Hurstville,
NS.W. Australia.

eee
HARD TO PLEASE

NEW YCRK: Rainmaker Wal-
lace Howell is unpopular wita
New Yorkers because they blame
him—unjustifiably—for the wet-
test summer in years. He is just
as unpopular in Lexington, Mass.
his .hometown, because they are
having a drought. Said the local

paper today: “Don’t you know,
doctor, that charity begins at
home?” Postscript, Dr. Howell

is forced to hose his browning
lawn.



I am greatly inter-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE *
CROSSWORD



Across
l. Post differently. (4)
You shouid throw this out. ¢)
Blares Bop—they are more than
possibles. (9)
Pronoun. (2) 14. Light. (4)
4 choosey eater may we say? (®
Such carge can be seen. (4)
io Store. (4)
Yesterday is already one, (#6. 3%
Via maval action, (5)
A shelter. (3)
a
. This water is not clear. @)
Down
She is usually pretty fast}
Can be read, spoken or cate 8)
Woda it bettet 9)
elmet.

Ayana Peter put
Sometn about ear,
vin aOR “8, 4 you

tha (4 S

e= gpewr SESS

Ha
not
6 a je nero. 6,

. e i
Ie 6 thas’ to be kept im
i® Something sticky apout this. (

Seiution of erday's pustie,._Across ;
= Ga gndl 6. 7. Auris ope: b

4 1, Store; 14
teen, Wh ort Wel
Cad: %S. pease: 2 vi 28, Tent.
r oe a asta’ b one tt &
Selected: 9 Gsier: 10 “welt” 15. peotern:

19 Trav: 23. Suct: 25. Ant:



ORYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work 1:

AXYDLBAAX®
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another.

In this example A is used
etc. Single letters, apos-
words are ai! hints.

A Oryptogram Quotation

XM HXFAA XFRM SXFIOVKH MFHOMI

KXFB FOL KXFK © NOAA XFRM op. 2
RMBKEMT—DAMKSXMIL ' e
@
. 4 Cryptoquote: HE BUILDED BETTER ‘HAN =

KNEW; THE CONSCIO TMA ' 7700
EMERSON, US STONE TO BBAUTY < yr “



Rupert and

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me back
| first saw y
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sut now what he wants.”

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NN a oa italy



PAGE EIGHT





arte Fons e)

Siiatitk ip ties iltvonite: Gis: kts. Aiea a., Saitqetewe.
Sunday, October 1, 1950

COLONIAL POLICY

THE Conservative Party of Great Britain
will hold their annual conference at’Black-
pool on October 12th. In view of the
uncertainty in British politics as a result
of the precarious majority which the
Labolir govefmment possesses, the confer-
ence will to a large extent foreshadow the
lines along which the Conservative party
‘will run the next election campaign.

It is heartening and refreshing to see
that Empire-affairs will play an important
role in Conservative strategy. There are
many who looked forward to the ‘advent
of the Socialists.to power as heralding a
new era in colonial progress and prosperity.
The Conservative party was blamed for'all



the ills which afflicted the colonial empire ®

and for the fact that the colonies-were still
reckoned among the backward areas of the
world. , :

Conservatism had become allied in the
minds of many with imperialist exploita-
tion, and it is true that the lethargy
displayed by many Conservative govern-
ments in respect of colonial affairs added
substance.to these. accusations. With the

- Outbreak. of - World -War - Il, - however,
_ interest in the empire renewed and many
of the schemes which came to fruition in

the past ‘Six "years were initiated by the _

Conservative or Coalition governments.
Throughout the Colonial Empire, how-
ever, there has been disappointment and
in Some cases dismay at the policies of the
Labour government. Those who for so
long inveighed against the evils of capi-
talism now employed state capitalism, the
greatest ‘and worst form: of- capitalism’ to
‘assist them in their. plans for socialism in
Britain. .-
In the West Indies the period of socialist
rule has marked a growing resentment
-with British rule. The protracted negotia-
tions in regard to sugar with the uneasy
compromise that marked the conclusion of
discussions, together..with the British
policy towards shipping in the Caribbean
have aroused widespread criticism of
Colonial policy.
In the same period the Empire has made
_». great..imnevations,and experiments. in the
government and institutions of the colo-
nies. New Dominions have been added to
the Commonwealth an
have had their consti




colonial peopl ts
have acted Ss ior
for the best ts of the péo-

mr im i .
ples concerned: They have given adult euf-
frage to countries too inexperienced ‘and
too ill-educatéd to assume the responsibili-
ties thus placedjypon them. The hour of
the demagogue ‘anibithe rabble rouser. had
come. The results are not yet apparent.
History will| record its judgment’ of those
who acted in pursuance of “ préconceived
opinions and a rigid ideglogy. — ‘

Throughout all the Empire the peoples

have learnt that, 3 itutions . give
the illusion nde dhs osiiyl de paver.
They have watchetiywith anxious eyes the
unhappy state of world affairs and have
realised that in) the agerof the atom: bomb
independence jis a ary which is pur-

sued but never #ttai

The greatest disappointment has. come

over the work of such bodies as the Colo-
nial Development Corporation and; Colo-
nial Development and. Welfare..Aimed at
improving the productiveness of the colo-
nial world and improving the standard of
life of the colonial -peoples, these bodies
have disappointed not only the colonials
but their warmest supporters in the
United Kingdom... The fiasco of the East
African ground-nut scheme merely served
to highlight*a situation which had already
been adyersely..commented upon by re-
sponsible colonials, "=

It is,great,and, good that one of Britain’s
greatest parties should be devoting its en-.
ergies and directing its talent to a consid- |
eration of the Colonial aims of the Impe-
rial Government. Too much sentiment and
too much emiotion has been generated in
recent years. It is in Britain’s interest to
have gathered around! her a free, strong
and prosperous Empire. To achieve this,
‘the Imperial Government must primarily
deal with’ the’ economics of the colonies.
Political advancement in colonial areas is
a sideshow compared to the vast need for
development \and jorganisation of colonial
resources; ©') 5.

A prosperous Empire would be one of
the world’s,greatest barriers to. Commun-
ism. Education and economic and _ poli-
tical advance would go forward together.
The humiliating spectacle of persons hav-
ing to vote by symbols would disappear
and orderly, progressive governments
would return to the colonial territories.

Apathy and indifference towards the
Empire, coupled with what has at times ap-
peared to be a sense of shame at its exist-
ence has-been the British attitude to Colo-
nial problems. Yet the Commonwealth and
Empire has-been one of Britain’s out-
standing contributions to the history of
mankind.

If the Conservative Party can arouse the
Britishy people to a recognition of their
great responsibilities and ean provide the
leadership necessary, it will have per-
formed a service for which it will have
gained the undying gratitude of the colo-
nial peoples.

In the West Indies we offer them best
wishes in the task which they have under-
taken to regain the greatness of Britain
and to open a new chapter in Common-
wealth and Empire history.



WELCOME

TO Barbados falls the signal honour of
being the first colony in the West Indies to
welcome members of the West Indies
cricket team returning from a successful
tour of England.

Within the next two days the people of
the colony will extend a welcome hitherto
reserved only for royalty or Governors and
a right royal welcome it will be.

And it will be well deserved by an able
band of players finely led by an astute and
capable captain. The team’s record of 17
games won out of 33 played, with three
lost, and 13 drawn; bears comparison with
that of any other cricketing team in the
world, and accurately reflects the fighting
qualities of the team as a whole. If there
were outstanding individual performances

-.—-as they: have been-in, the bowling of

Ramadhin and Valentine, and in the bat-
ting of Worrell and Weekes — these were
but the bright spots thrown into bold relief
by the solid background of team-work
which characterized the performances of
this 1950 cricket combination. It was at
all times noteworthy that any early bat-

_ ting collapse was followed by splendid

efforts by the middle” men to supply the
stiffening requisite for a recovery and any
sign of the West Indies bowling . being
-nastéred was the signal for brilliant field-
“ag which brought about the. discomfiture
of the opposing batsmen,

In this. way, the team made history, not
only by winning their first test match and
rubber on English soil, or by winning twice
the number of games ever won by any
West Indies team, but by the manner in
which many of the games were won. Often
apparent’ defeat was turned into. victory
énd on several o¢casions the end men

“fought tooth and ‘nail to save the day for
, the team. ~ ; 7

oY

Such aré the men whom we delight to
honour, and Barbadians in every walk of
life will join in the chorus of applause
echoing frdm isle to isle throughout the
Carib sea. *

But raingling with the shouts of praise.
is a challenge to those whose privilege and
responsibility it. will be to consolidate the
position so-finely won by the returning
heroes. It was twenty two years ago that
the West Indies first played a test match,
and the standard now reached must be
maintained. Reputations established must
be enhanced. e

Already, Australia, the champions, have
invited the West Indies to try conclusions
on the fields of Adelaide, Sydney and
Brisbane. The cricketing world will watch
with bated breath the performance of the
challenger—a challenger flush with victory
in its recent mnpcener It would per-
haps be too much to hope for triumph over
the hardy ‘and resourceful holders of the
mythical “ashes”—symbols of cricket
supremacy, but if the West Indies can share
the honours’of.the fray and prove worthy
opponents in the struggle, they will have
earned the acclamation of every true lover
of sport and shown themselves players of
the highest calibre.” ©... ...-

Most of ,those whom we welcome back
home will be available for this encounter,
but vacancies will have to be filled by
wae successors if the West Indies are to
do well, and to do well would be the finest
tribute which could ever be paid to those
who did so-well against England.

Barbados salutes you on your triumph
and return with as warm a welcome as that
which will be accorded you throughout the
West Indies.



COLONIAL MEDICAL

A RECENT “Times” leader announces a scheme
by which doctors in the British National Health
Service may transfer for a limited period to the
Colonial Medical Service without loss of super-
annuation rights. Those officers who choose to
enter this scheme would serve in a participating
Colony for a short period of service not exceeding
6 years. On returning to England and to the
National. Health’ ice, he would receive a
gratuity ‘of 20% of the aggregate of his salary
earned in the Colony. iternatively, he could,
if he wished, transfer permanently to the Colonial
Medical Service.

This néw ‘scheme will no doubt encourage
recruitment of doctors to the Colonial Medical
Service both as general medical officers and in
the specialist grades. The Colonies would profit
by ,having a number of short-service doctors,
who, would ‘bring With them ‘knowledge ‘and ex-
perience’ of the recent advances in medicine,
Experience in the Colonies would also be of
advantage .when a general: medical officer or
specialist officer returned to England, for in the
understaffed Colonial Medical Service wide
clinical experience can be gained much more
quickly than in English Hospitals in which the
proportion of doctors to pedents is far higher.

At present, however, this scheme would appear
to have few advantages for Barbados, since only
a small number of Government medical posts are
included in the Colonial Medical Service. The
reason for their exclusion is that although Bar-
bados now pays its Government Medical Officers
salaries, which in most cases are commensurate
with those paid in other Colonies, it is not willing
to make the posts pensionable on the same terms
as others in the Colonial Medical Service.

It behoves the Legislature to consider well
whether to enact the necessary legislation to
make Government medical posts pensionable and
thereby to reap the.advantages_of this new

plan of recruitment,





























|
scheme of recruitment, or whether for the sake |
of a relatively Small financial saving to exclude |
our understaffed Medical Services from this new | Bridgetown,

Mrs.

Er-rer-rer with a

SUNDAY

THEY DO





Sitting
By

HERE again are Mrs. Er-rerm-
er and Mrs. Urm-er-rer, who can
never remember people’s names,
at Ladies’ Inner Wheel Rotary
lunch.

Oh, there you are, Mrs. Er-
rerm-er. Welcome to the Inner
Wheel

Thank you, Mrs, Urm-er-rer.
I’m sure it’s pleasure to meet so
many old friends, particularly
you and Mrs. Urm...-Mrs. Urm

Oh, you mean Mrs, Urm-er-
ler-um, We're all glad to see
her here looking so well after her
operation. Most of her inside
was taken away by Dr, Rerm-er-.
rer, or should it be Mr, Rerm-er-
rer, as he’s a surgeon?

I don't know. But I think it’s
very lucky to come to ‘a’ lunch
at all without an inside.. Is that
Ermeer . . . Erm-er with
the mauve tinted. hair? a

No. That’s Mrs. Er-er-rerm....-
Mrs. Er-erm,..,you know the one
I mean——she said her hair went
white after flu, but it was white

long before that, when she had it
done in tight little curls like

Harpo Marx.

Like Mrs. Ooomer something
double bar-.
almost @

?
No, That's Mrs. Rer-erm-er-rer,
She became a grandmother yester-
day and had a bad time, I’m told.

relled name who's

grandmother

ub

ADVOCATE

TF AGAIN

troops, dressed in American uni-
form, advanced towards them in
groups, talking and laughing a
not attempting to take advantage
of available cover.

They turned out. to be North
Koreans who walked through the
American lines and mounted ma-
chine guns in the rear. |

Long, long ago, when sotne of
you were worrying Mum and Dad
with imbecile questions ahd not
wiping your noses, War was con-
sidered honourable.

The Germans knocked the
honour out of war in April 1915
when they first used chlorine gas.
Since then war has become more
and more dishonourable.

* a

What's going to happen if there’s
‘another war? ‘I'll tell you.

Now the old-fashioned idea of
wearing the uniform of your own

‘side_has been broken down there

will be indescribable confusion
among the armies.

Russian troops opposing (say)
a Belgian division vill be dressed
in Belgian uniform, and will walk
laughingly through the Belgian
lines offering cigarettes.

Those opposite the French will
be in French uniform; and so on.

If ‘Luxemburg contributes a
couple of mosaic to the military
boot the Russians will be clever
enough to copy the Luxemburg
uniform and produce half a com-

But it serves her right because(;pany of men looking like com-

sh ust having an affairymissionaires. outside
th ‘that re Er, «., Mrvrtheatre.

with that young Mr.
Er-rerm something. And now he"
can call her granny. Oh do, let;
me introduce you to Mrs. Er-rem-

er. This is Mrs. Urm-er-rer .
* * ”

How do you do, Mrs. Rerm-er-
rer? :

Rut you won't have time {to

talk because we're sitting | down

now. I’m next to Mrs. m.—er—

rer and you're between Mrs, Urm-
er-rer and Mrs. Er-rerm.

Thank you, Mrs. Urm-er-rer.
A pleasure, Mrs, Er-rerm-er.

Forward Glance
A REPORT from Korea tells

how G.Ls held their fire because, this went too far, it might start





Gar Renders Sey:

j iation To the Editor, The Advocate,
To the The Adbc sc ia SIR,—I a very pot of Being
a beach stroller and did no OW
SIR,—On behalf of our at only an idler could walk the
I wish to convey Mn OF beach, which is known to be a,re-,
your. COnRen am soft combining health and an-aid

Editorial reearding. we, ON
of the Barbados Club.
For the benefit of the un!

ated, I may add that we have all
found the Club. (now 15

ciearly when’ comparing pictures)

hobby in the world: take yt
tage of this opportunity, and
picture-making.

We have increased the fre
‘quency of our meeting

the British Council, White Park,
we will be found talking Photo-
graphy and showing pictures;
that is, on Mondays, October 9th;
23rd and so onwards.

As the Editor pointed out—~
Professional Photographers are
invited so we do hope to see them
all at our meetings.

JACK MARSON,
Secretary,
Barbados Camera Club.

29th “September, . 1950

w is temarkable as is shown’ w
recently taken with those of a year of

‘need not only
i es ‘but

fortnightly, so that at 5 p.m. at th

a picture

When the Russians, appearing
fo be our side in full retreat. are
half-way across France without a
shot being fired (except from the
rear) we shall then adopt the idea
ourselves, and dress all our troops
in Russian uniform, C .

They will then be faced with
the problem of either marching
through -Russia unopposed, | or
chasing . the . disguised Russian
Army right across France into
England—and, maybe, to America.

By then the confusion will be
so laughable that it may all end
up in hugs and kisses, though, if





Pride In Beaches



















ers.

st of Jesus’ disciples were
ermen, and it is here we may
‘a Peter casting down his net,
‘4s why Jesus loved Galilee,

cld) of the greatest benefit in, heca it brought him inspira-
maintaining our enthusiasm fi and communion with the
Photography and a spur to res folk: “So when they had
ing more and better quality rowedabout five and twenty or’
tures, The, improvement in. our! they see Jesus

e paren.
gzon.the sea,” and they
ids? John 6: 19, as most.
we d.. be. eh WR

ago. : Tama} son, but let some
We want more members. of your tik Prespondents walk
Everyone ‘who is interested ing the f.communion
Photography and would like wit ithask Him to
join ovr Club is welcome; ‘so: dix ‘the “unem-
please take this as ‘a special invita-¢ploy poll onthe beach,
tion to you. “Also, please in’ a ti wand tHe sea-egg
mind a8 you already must shel rid ‘of. oe
that phy is the greatest’ s fa s ‘bados are
g ern * De. glad
¢



mine, and. many more

i a change of name,
ot heart.

Poor people in Barbados would

to rather not give their name, and

ik you Sir for:my nom-de-
BEACH STROLLER.

Put Out Flags

The Editor, the Advocate

SIRI quite agree with Sir
Pelham Warner that, Australian;
Cricketers should pay“ the West
Indies a visit, and we hope that
Barbados may be thus honoured,
also that Sir Pelham may come
too. The Australians a fine
lot, and it would bea
bringing joy

are
means f

and. jaspiration to

Se tis GABP Se ee .
Qn The Fenee

NATHANIEL GUHHINS



‘found us to be sportsmen and

‘one givena chance to see them.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, i950






































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AND PORTABLE
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SAWS, SHEARS FOR
ALL PURPOSES

a private war between the British
and Americans.

‘Mind My Bike’
“My young man is motor-
cycle mad,” writes a girl to
a woman's magazine. “When
he takes me out he talks of
nothing but motor cycles. . .If,
in a romantic moment, I asked
him what he’s thinking about,
he says ‘Bikes,’” ,
You ain’t still thinking about
bikes, are you George?

Who said I was?

What are you thinkin about,
then? Another girl?

Maybe. »* : : .

You didn’t ought to when you’re
out with me,

Why not?

Well, it don’t seem nice, do it?
What’s she like?

She’s all right.
MRICR GREY, Oe alate Cues 6

No.

e
HAVING COMPLETED OUR STOCK-

* a . TAKING WE BEG TO THANK OUR
She wine "pot ne hale |
No hair? Cord. 2 CUSTOMERS AND THE GENERAL

What sort of

eyes? '

She’s only got one eye.

Cripes. Left or right?

Centre,

Centre? Did you say centre?

That's right.

What colour?

Yellow.

One yellow eye in the centre of
her face?
I didn’t. say nothing about a

PUBLIC FOR THEIR LOYAL SUPPORT
DURING THE PAST YEARS AND CAN
ASSURE THEM OF OUR BEST
ENDEAVOURS TO CONTINUE GIVING
THEM THE MOST UP-TO-DATE ‘MER-
CHANDISE AT BEST PRICES, COM-
BINED WITH COURTEOUS AND
PROMPT SERVICE. b

face.
* *

Don't “tell ‘me she hasn’t got a
face neither. What'sort of figure?

Streamlined. ,

h, I see now. You always was
a one for, figures.

She’s fast, too. \

Fast with .no hair and one eye?

Say nee up-hill, Ninety on the
flat. Fifty to the gallon.

Why, she's that old motor-bike
after all, George, But you’d rather
have me, wouldn’t you?

fie. I wouldn't, I could get my
bike to-morrow on the never-
never. So much down, so much
a month. Guaranteed by the
makers. Spare parts at all garages.
When I’m tired of her I can trade
her in for the latest model.

L.E.S.

WE CORDIALLY WELCOME YOU \
e

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT.



many of us.

The article “Farewell Tribute to
W.I. Cricketers’ arouses great
sentiment and greater unity must] \?
result from these tours making us} }
proud of our British -birthright.
We must not fonget Britain, the
“Mother of- Nations” and she has




5665389

WARM

imbued with her own qualities
of determination and grit. In the
West Indies she has a strong side
and we can make some good run:
for her yet.

Cricketers’ welcome should also
be al Pickwick Pavilion and every-

Flags should be flown.
OLD SPORT.

‘The West Indies Cricket

Victory 1950,
To The Editor, The Advocate—
Triumphantly the gallants—ALL
Return: to us with bat and ball;
They've . ‘conquered England’s
cricketers
On fields historic which are hers.
oy * *

To Godderd and his team give
praise,
For what they!yve.scored in many
us) ip tolired ana fought
For uss vy an
Test

e eee,”

And placed us all among the best

They must receive from us good
cheer ps

And _ history .reeord this year—

To the West Indies tull glory

Por this brilliant €ricket story.
* 7

A ‘GOLD BRAID’
WELCOME

Stock up Goddard's Gold x
Braid Rum for the glorious >

home-coming of our

—_ "4
IN OTHERS WORDS
Â¥

So let us toast them while we
may

The braves who-blend their work
With play—

And for all. who come hereafter,

Leave a song of'mirth and laughter,

EVAN TAYLOR,
Barbados,

Cricketers

Oxt
PPPS

6

:
:



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950



MAKING FILMS




e



ied? a .

HERE Carmichael is acting as director to a sequence of shots in a film exercise. This part of the work re-

quires a thorough understanding of what is needed to put over the story.



MR..ISAAC CARMICHAEL piecing the story together, after shooting
the film. It is intricate work for the story must unfold itself like
a book,



WORKING THE CAMERA—Carmichael is here seen shooting a scene.

Bakeries Shut Down In Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Sept. 29.
Kingston bakeries were shut
down today as the B.1.T,.U. called

Bakery owners say they cannot
pay more wages unless the Gov-
ernment permits them to raise the
price of bread and an application

out workers on strike to force the to this end is currently being
Union’s demands for increased studied by the Executive Coun-
‘wages. cil.














ENJOY
THE
THRILL
OF OLD AGE
BLENDING

DRINK

COCKADE
RUM

FOR PLEASURE

BLENDED

$1.60 a bottle



Barbadian
Shoots Films
In Jamaica
_ THE use of films: in ‘education
is spreading in the Caribbean and
the pictures on this page reflect

current activities. Seen
and . films is Mr. Isaac

Carmichael, of Barbados. who is

among six West Indians taking
course in films and film. strip
work in Jamaica,» ~ . i

The Colonial Film YInit is hold-
ing i. went Indies ane
at the versity, College
West Indies. Other West Indians
attending are W.'Lee, (Trinidad)
R. Young, (British.Guiana) a A.
Rennalls, M. Weller and T. Wi
(Jamaica), + \\ ;

The school started in March.

It is the outcome of a. visit to
the Caribbean in November last
year of the producer of the Colo-
nial Film Unit, William Sellers.

The school is “financed by
Colonial Development and
Welfare Funds. — , Y

The intensive training over the
past six months started with the
elementary side of photography,
and practice in, Still work for the
first two months was followed by
the introduction to Motion picture
practice. Much minute. .details
were incorporated into the techni-
cal and creative side of this work
which is so important to the
beginner. After five months small
film exercises were given to the
student who scripted and directed
their own efforts. This was
followed by further exercises in
greater detail and requiring more
thought in its preparation, At
the same time exercises in the
production of film strip were
carried out.

At this stage of the course the
preliminary training into Film
making has been. completed....
much is still left to do...as the
students approach film production
under the guidance of their in-
structors.

The first film to be produced
is in the preparation stage now
..-more films will follow and
when, at the end of the course,
the students return to their own
Islands, films and film strips will

be ~ade in the West Indies. for g

loca: and general distribution.

Travelling
To Tahiti

(From Our Own Correspondent:
PORT OF SPAIN.
A fifteen-ton yacht “Fleur D’
Ocean" with twelve persons on
board from France en route to



Tahiti, cruised into Port-of-Spain be!

harbour this mo: he
The skipper Mr. bert Argod,
said that he wanted to start life

anew and decided to move on to

Tahiti with his family. Travelling
with Mr. Argod and his wife and
three children, are Mr. and Mrs.
Vandeweile and their daughter,
Mr. Vandewiele is a Belgian. Ac-
companying them on this voyage
are two dogs and a kitten which
they took with them from France.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

‘Now What B

BERNARD WICKSTEED

continues his

without end which readers, want to hear

more about
- « these four here:

FOR EXAMPLE. .

PICCARD
utaltloonist

PARDON me for a moment
while I mop my brow. I have aow
read, 2,346 letiers from readers
asking whatever became of so-
and-so or such-and-such, and Tim
feeling a little dizzy.

Even my son ox ten, who. is the
Most inquisitive child in the world,
has never asked me quite so: many
questions at once. \Â¥

First let me satisfy about 100
readers at one go with the latest
news of Professor Piccard and hig
bathyscaphe.

Do you remember him? First he
went 10} miles up into the stratos-
phere in a balloon, and then he
set out to go two and a half miles
below the surface of the sea in 1
Steel ball.

All the world. waited for his
reports of unknown sea»monster:.
but something went wrong with
the apparatus and he took it bac«
to Brussels for repair.

Well, he is still in Brussels
dreaming, like a strip cartoonist.
of new conquests, The only trouble
is that he can’t raise the money
to make them.

He told our reporter who ran
him down: “People give plenty
of money to hospitals, but no one
seems interested in bathyscaphes.’

Bluffer

NOW for animal lovers, What-
ever happened to Flora, the ele-
phant who was going to have a
baby?

She was to have it in a sh'p
that was taking her from Siam
to America, and everyone got
worked. up because they said ele-
phants don’t like having babies oat
sea.

They need not have worried.
Nothing happened on board, and

when she reached California her :

owner made her an _ imitation
jungle so she’d feel at home.

it was more than a year ago
and it appears that a large num-

_ od







in bent





Of a... ?

research into



LORA
A dtsappointmen

ber of elephant lovers have been
in suspense ever since,

Yesterday, our man in Holly-
wood rang up the fellow who
bought her. “Oh, her,’ he said
with contempt. “Don’t mention
that creature to me. I got fed up
Waiting, and so‘d her to a travel-
~s circus. She ate 400lb. of hay
a day, and went round with a
permanent grin on her face, the
great bluffer.

“No elephant nas been born in
the United States for 17 years, so
if anything had happened the
whole world would have known.”

Tuppence

WHILE we're on animals, what
happened to that awful racehorse
calle, Tuppence? Miss Dorothy
Paget paid 6,600 guineas for him
in 1931, and he lost 33 races out
of 35. He.was 19th in the Derby
the year Hyperion won—1933.

You'll laugh when you hear the
answer, He was sold to the Rus-

slans! They must have thought
he was some kind of secret
weapon,

Now back to people, and a
brave man—Fred Snite, the man
in the iron lung.

The ordeal of Frederick B.
Snite thrilled the world 14 years
ago. He got infantile paralysis
in China, and travelled back to
America in an iron lung.

You may remember he marrieo
his old sweetheart and had a
daughter, Well, he is still alive,
still married, and now has three
daughters.

Courage

HE is still in his lung. He has
light apparatus in which he can
move around for a few hours at a
time, but he always has to go back.
And he always will, the doctors
say. °

Pemreneiitatiinetntntt tiie ot a4.

Hurricane Food
Discusssed

A MEETING of women volun-
teers who’ will manage the St.
Michael parochial canteens in the
event of a hurricane was held at
the Church House yesterday.
Directed by Miss Betty Are,
Social Welfare Officer, the women
iscussed convenient ways and
means of giving emergency food
supplies fo people who would have
suffered by a hurricane.

The meeting was summoned on
an invitation of Mr. McD.
Symmonds, Bulk Supply cer of
the Hurricane Relief Committee.
Mr. Symmonds prepared an emer-
gency feeding scheme and a copy
of the scheme was given to each
‘woman volunteer.

In outlining the necessity for
ing » Miss Arne told the
women that the hurricane season
had not quite passed yet and
she wished that there
would be no occasion for their
services, the late devastation
through Antigua had, if nothing
else, made them more aware that
they should be ready.

Mr. Symmonds said he wished
to thank all those who had volun-
teered to assist in carrying out

the
which
which, he hoped, there would be
no need for,

He said that they had seen what

had befallen Antigua and they had] $
their)

realised the seriousness of
position afid the added ca’
which could be augmented if
were none
relief.

The flood in St. Michael a year} ¥

ago revealed the weakness of the

hurricane organization which they| ¢
had set up. It made them see that| %
their schemes were only papered| ¢
programmes which did not work] ¢

out practically. He had

taken early steps to ask Govern-
ment to assist them by ting
Miss Arne who had

consider-| %
able experience in the blitz areas} ¢

in Britain, to assist him in St.
Michael in preparing the scheme
which had been presented te them
then et

A great deal of suffering could

be spared if they had a sufficiency | “+

of helpers who had an idea before
hand of what they were expected
to do.









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those stories

He may be the son of a mil- {ff
lionaire, but what courage! He|}}
had a party at Miami the other |W
day to mark his 14th year in the}}
lung, and he said: “I’ve had al}
good life, and I’m _ probably |{
bappier than the average person.”

Finally, you ask wpout a girl—
Moyra Kemp, the nursemaid from |{
Zullen, Banffshire, who became a |
Cinderella in real life. )

For one glorious week last
Christmas time she was the girl
vhom everyone envied. The Daily |
Express brought her to London,}}
took her to balls, introduced her
to film stars, bought her wonder-
ful clothes and drove her round
in a coach with white horses,

Back to Work

THEN she went back to Scot-
l.ne and her job as a nursemaid.

Did the experience change her?
] ‘9, it didn’t, She is still a nurse-
maid at Cullen, still lighYs the
tres, dusts the nursery and wears
a white uniform in working hours.

OFS

SPP OF

,
\

She received four proposals of
marriage — all from unknown
Minglishmen—and turned them all
down.

“People thought 1 would alter,”
she said on the phone. “It cer-
tuinly was grand while it lasted,
but I am happy as Iam. You see,
1 like being a nursemaid.”

There’s another pile of queries
just come in, but for the moment
Jet's call it a day —L.B.S,

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PAGE TEN



Dispute over the heir to

LARGEST PRIVATE HOUSE IN BRITAIN



+’ ROOMS

Hy SIDNEY RODIN

TWO members of the famous Fitzwilliam family
are 10 appear in the High Court shortly to decide
which of them will inkerit the title when the pres-
ent 66-year-old Earl F'tzwi'liam dies.

Whoever establishes his claim will eventually be

master of -Wentwerth Wocdhouse, Rotherham,

Yorkshire--the largest private house in Britain.
But ingteati of oceupying its 865 rooms ‘and

eatce ns treug. the immense portico in the 600-

foot

live in three; reoms.
For that-is how the present
there cincé

ae
uc eee

bourdc.r-ot-the-countesses.

When he entertains it is in the billiards room—
the table has been sold—and in part of the picture

-elassic frontage—24 times as long as 4
suburbun WNla—he will go in by a side door and

earl
*\e@ sueceeded to the title in 1948.
iliam’s living room was once the

——- 600 oe

THE EARL

has been living

ga ic’ with many of its treasures under dust sheets
, U They regularly lost their way
Closed P in the mu’tfplicity of passages,

Ife no longer has guests for the
night. If he did, he would have
to open closed rooms, borrow

. mattresses and blankets for the

beds, and crockery and cutlery
for the table.

Al! such articles surplus to his
needs—-he has no children—have
been sold.

The furniture, household equip-
ment, antiques, pictures, and sil-
verware took a fortnight to auc-
tion and fetched £110,000.

There would be very little for
the guests 'to drink, for the Te
which stretch half the length of
the house and are reached through
five miles of underground pas-
“—. have also been emptied.

wo thousand bottles of y'n-
tage port fetched nearly £4,000.

Van Dyck portraits of the earl’s
ancestors, ag well as other
looms remain.

So does the ot plate. But it
remains locked the plate room.

rest of*the house is now a
training college for 200 physical
culture teachers. It will remain
0 for the next 50 ‘years.

In The Hall

The great hall where once a

and some were given packets of
wafers so that they could drop a
trail from ry sneie bedrooms to the
dining saloon

150 Herses

The stables housed 150 horses.
as well as the coaches in which
the family drove Postilions
and eee

When the sixth earl died at the
age of 86 in 1902 there was so
much spare cash that his sucees-
sor at once wrote a cheque to
pay off the half-million pounds
death duties.

The fortune the seventh earl
inherited amounted to at leas!
£5.000,000.

This Earl Ftizwilliam was . a
brilliant mining engineer, who
produced 1,009,000 tons of coal a

‘heir gyear from the two col'ieries he

worked himself on the 23,000-

acre Wentworth estate. Other
mines were leased to 21 com.
panies,

His coal bi him £100,000
a year, while his 90,000-acre es-
tate in Ireland yielded another
£50,000 annually,

@ was a pioneer in developing
the oe of coal, and

liveried footman-in-waiting used formed cone South
to sit a to take ve ae Yorks Chemical orks,

guests in 60 bedrooms

day assembly. . room stu-. He bought estates, and
i, ee vast profits from the Shef-

West Riding County Council,
which pays £870 a year for Went-
worth, do all the necessary run-
nings repairs. No authority to-
day would oo a private pe
the licen

Wentworth Woodh
built in the mid-eighteenth cen
tury, when noblemen vied to
who could’ create the grea’
architectural magnificence.

There was plenty of mon

then to pay for it. When they
came aver with the Conqueror
the family-wwere already wealthy.

They incéréased their possessions
by marrying heiresses, by distin-
sag nee service to the Crown, and
by business us merchants
in the ity of London.

The discovery of coal undei
their thousands of acres turned
them into.
the miiddie--of the 19th century.

The coalfield became the largest

and richest in the county.

Wentworth Woodhouse in the

19th century outshone its earlier
days ‘as a social centre. Whev
Queen Victoria stayed there she
said she could not afford to enter:
tain on such a scale.

Often a hundred distinguished
guests sat at the earl’s table.

At house gatherings during the
Doncaster races, the butler was
said to walk 50 ‘miles a week in-
side Wentworth ministering to the
wants of the guests.

INDI eee are ee eee of MACLEAN

pulntad Ghecutel

multi-millionaires by 8

made
field suburbs he owned. He pro-
duced steel, ran transport com-

panies, 3
And ‘he continued to live in re-
at Wentworth
‘oodhouse until a few years be-
‘ore the last war.

Huge Staff

A controller of the household
superintended nine housemaids, a
housekeeper, three stillroom maids
four laundry maids, three kitchen
maids, a chef, a butler, a groom
of the chamber, two footmen, a
spare man, and the valets and
personal maids who waited on the
earl, the countess, and their five
children.

In 1926 housekeeping (includ-
ing furniture) cost £6,732, the
ardens £2,975, amekeeping £4,-
256, hunting 823, polo £663
the stud £6,170, household salaries

electric’

.737, light £944, motor
cars £2,094,

With ovher expenses the total
annual bill for running the man-

sion was £31,787.

It was £41,375 four years later,
and did not diminish until 1931,
when some of the children came
et age, and less entertaining topk

ace,
oat the fear of heavy ‘death
duties caused the earl in 1933 to
convert most of his possessions
into four unlimited companies.

a aU
Le abe der

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that MACLEAN BRAND





THREE pueuess IN THE
Tames (“ baie Seas
forieril, &
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ero to his dirth

born eg on. a an
Bovembar &

Boregts


Two more companies were added
ater.

It Faded

The town house in Grosveno:
Square, London, was sold. An-
other was converted into offices.

The story of the splendourg of
Wentworth ended with the war.
The seventh ear! died in 1943, the
eighth five years Tater. About
£2,000.000 = sein duties _ still
remains to the fam-
ily’s coal et is to the
State, and properties not ad-
oiinistered by the companies have
been handed oyer to four trustees.

What is the position of the

present earl?

He told me last week: “I arn
a poor man. I have just receiv-
ed a letter fram my k com-
pening of ‘the size of my over-

“T have the use of Wentworth
Woodhouse, which I shall never
vacate, but I have only £4,000 a
year to live on. Out of this I have
to pay the up of 20-bedroom—
ed » my other resi-
dence at Oakham, Rutland.

“We have just let the house in
Ireland and the pack of hounds
kept there.”

Lord Fitzwiiliam is sad when
he recalls the brave days of Went-
worth.

“Loved Us’

“The 17,000 miners we gave
employment to loved the house
and loved my grandfather,” he
said. “He knew them well and
looked after them. They never
eer daed the style of livng at
Wentwort

“The miners were happy then.
They are not now. If they had
a grievance they would come to
Wentworth Woodhouse and they
knew who to talk to.

a earls yo Ls masters.
ere was understanding and im-
mediate help.

Now they do not know whom
to talk 19, The officials over them
are helpless because sey are
controlled from ehal

“A 200-year friendship between
my family and miners has
been broken. That is the saddest
thing of all.”

~—London Express Service






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@ From Page 1

The 21 youth leaders would b.

Gerged with “publicly inciting
the population to disobey laws”.
the police announced.

German police in Dusseldorf,
State Capital of North Rhine West-
Phalia told Reuter that they had
already carried out 50 “preven-
tive” raids on Communist centres
in industrial cities.

In one town they seized half a
ton of literature and in Munster
24,000 posters. A North Rhine
Westphalian Government official
said after so much propaganda
authorities now had a “good
idea” about where disorders in
northwest Germany might break

Police swoops followed last
night’s promise by North West-
phalian Premier Karl Arnold that
any Communist Be broken to -
bannings y
lessly and ru

Apart from 19,000 Sriekeiits police
in North Rhine Westphalia ail
British public safety in the
Ruhr have been ordered to ‘tana
by tomorrow.—Reuter.

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Canadian Way

One hundred and twelve years
ago-—a short span in human his-
tory — Governor - Genera] Lord
Durham reported to the Britisn
Government: small and
po poke oy communities (Upper
and Lower Canada, Nova Scotia,
New Brunswick, Prince Edward
Island and Newfoundland) could
be elevated into a society having
ence.” It is her d tp seated

ari .
how bold and optimistic that
ag ry = in its time.

Y, Camada is a leader in
civilization, She rnot domin-
ate the physical w s
her economic strength, her armed
might or her population figures,
but in the world of ideas, of hu-
manity and of graceful living she
is second to country on earth.

The of Canada’s mind
and the high level of her ideals
are wn in unique ways. She
is the only kingdom on a huge
continent of republics, yet her
people enjoy a measure of freedom
unsurpassed — and probably not
equalled—in the Americas, She
has originated and developed au-
tonomy within a world systém of

ommonwealths, yet keeps the
most intimate friendship with the

orld’s greatest independent state.
Her internal dualism, linking two

idely different cultures in a
inited nation, seems to qualify
r in a special way for participa-
ion in the councils of the nations.

What Kind of People
ai Are We?

at kind of people are Cana-
dians? The outstanding fact is
that we are al] kinds of people.
The French speaking Canadians
have more American generations
behind them thar any other white
stock north of the Rio Grande,
Save only the Spanish. Their
energy and volatility and family
Spirit were necessary to the up-
building of this raw land. Then
came the Scot the English, the
Irish and the Welsh, with their
efficiency, thriftiness and their
whole-souled respect for law, or-
der and self-control. To these, in
‘tthe hundred years of Canada’s
great , were added thou-
sands from other lands, east, west,
and south. Today, they are ali
Canadians.

When the first settlers came to
this land, the French and the
British were already cultured peo-
ples, with ancient roots in litera-
ture, fine art, music, and science.
They had social structures of
high quality, and had laid the
foundations of noble civilizations.

Out of these cultures was forged
the common denominator in Cana-
dian character, Today, some of
the differences have been merged
harmoniously: while some have
survived in a way that prevents
standardization of the nation. It
is a grand feat in nation building
when two diverse cultures march
cordially together, co-operating
and making allowances, merging
ideas and preserving ideals, and
‘welcoming people from many
other nations.

So here we are: a com
aggregation of people in a
of striking contrasts, fa ‘O-
gether problems of wide diversity.
The marvel of it is that we have
woven the culture and institutions
of all these people into an orderly
and attractive pattern.

We have learned that there are
not only two sides but many views
of every case. We know that the
greatest nation is not a nation-
alistic nation but one that has
many ties, of blood and mind and
ideals, with other nations.

Some people might say that we
do not show in our daily living
that we are conscious of our keen
sense of participation in an epoch-
making experiment in nation
building, or of our deep aware-
ness of the greatness of the adven-
ture upon which Canada has em-
barked. We are, in fact, less
colourful figures to the world than
our own tourist advertisements
make us out to be. We have, as














lex

Of











d gents are afraid that their b

talent for avoiding the dramatic
that we often escape even the
notice of our friends. We have a
habit of appearing solemn when
we are only serious.

From Struggle to Comfort
Well, we are conservative by
necessity and habit. We have not
had an easy country in which to
work or live. The Arctic wilder-
fa os close ae our cities.
‘on’ our mi: is—
an island of 1,442,000 ae the
world’s greatest inland port, a
thousand miles from the sea; a

city with the world’s greatest
French-speaking ition, aside
from Paris— 45 miles by

lies

rail from the United States border.
One hundred and twenty miles
west is Ottawa, the capital city
of Canada. And beyond Ottawa
the hills and tundra stretch,
scarcely touched by human hands,
unbroken to the Arctic Sea.

To survive in this narrow strip
between the world’s most highly-
developed industrial nation and
-- barren ar fh pore had ze

e a tough ptable people.
We have little margin for -error.

Yet this country is in the centre
of world affairs, Our doors open
east and west, north and south,
where unpredictable changes are
taking place in great nations. We
are, literally, at the crossroads of
a newly-developing world.

U this narrow strip of land
‘ve have built a nation in which
it is good to live. It is false to
idealize the past, ‘because the ease
and comfort of today were not
born of easiness and lassitude. It
was a tough job, to make Canada
what she is today. To raise the
standard of living on this conti-
nent to levels never elsewhere
attained, demanded work and
planning of a high order.

Once our people hewed farm
plots out of the wilderness, built
their own homes, made their own
clothes and produced their own
food. Children and women labour-
ed hard in the fields and there
was no diversion but sleep.

This year, Toronto is building a
subway to carry thousands of per-
sons ‘swiftly and comfortably
between their homes and down-
town. Machines are digging a
trench along Yonge Street. Here
is menial work, but no manual
toil and no slavery; only proud
mec! ics the grea
machines. There, but for inven-
tion and initiative, go a
slaves, poor skill-less men, digging
wearily with tools a thousand years
old.

There are wires on our roofs,
on which birds sit to sing, but
within the wires songs from
half a world away, brought by
the genius that developed radio.
ing to work and who can work
will be able to enjoy a decent
livelihood for themselves and
their families.”

Closely allied with dependency
is fear. People who live in states
where citizens are kept as on
will be cut off if they offend 'th«
powers that handle the distribu-
tion of gifts, allowances and

bonuses.
Freedom

| Canadians, whether native-
born or immigrants, may live and
act with full security within our
pattern of freedom. We do not
simply safeguard human rights;
we erect an order of law, anima-
ted by freedom of men’s spirits.

This means that men must not
expect that in Canada they will
be told what to do, That is the
kina of thing that happened in
Germany and Russia. We believe
here that freedom to think should
be followeqa by using your head
to choose between alternative
courses of action. It is freedom
of choice that develops personal-
ity, and it is only out of person-

>

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Life

men derive satisfaction.

Democratic governments feel it
to be part of their duty to avoid
unnecessary interference with
men and women who intend to
carve out careers on their own.
They believe it is their duty ‘to
interfere as little as possible with
voluntary associations, They
leave men free to make an honest
livelihood at what trades they
want, and do not dragoon them
into labour. They encourage men
to express their opinions.

Canadians believe in indepen-
dence and in the growth of per-
sonal responsibility. They reject
the suggestion that men should be
made good citizens by compulsion,
by statute, or by coercion. They
believe more will be accom-
plished by inducting the Golden
Rule into all phases of Canadian
life than by any number of gov-
ernment edicts. Regard for one’s
fellow man, considered by some to
be the touchstone of all other
virtues, stands out as a cardinal
principle of Canadian life, both
within Canada and in her inter-
national contacts.

The Good Citizen

All of these rights, liberties and
benefits are at the free and
bountiful service of good citizens.
Anyone can be a good citizen of
Canada if he keeps his heart
right; if he acknowledges the
dignity and worth of ali socially
acceptable work; if he appreciates
the necessity and justice of a fair
return for a fair day’s labour; if
he realizes the interdependence of
all people, ang that a high
standard of living depends upon
the co-operation and contribution
oi all people; if he feels the need
for conserving Canada’s natural
resources of men and materials.
and does his part toward their
best development; if he partic-
ipates in municipal, provincial and
iederal government and in com-
munity affairs. ‘
_ That citizens should participate
in governing themselves is a
vital part of democracy, You
cannot set up.a democracy by
building government” machinery,
but only by developing’a spirit.

When a person is convinced
that our Canadian way of life
offers more opportunity and hap-
piness to larger numbers of per-
sons than does any other scheme,
he will be eager to contribute his
Share to keeping it effectively
working. The democracy of which
we are talking is an arrangement
of life whereby the members of a
group, large or small, have op-
portunity to partake in propdrtion
to their maturity and ability.
There is no room in such a society
for envious dislike of persons
who are prominent or great, but
an appreciation of what all great-
ness aaus to the common good,

Our Government

Democratic government is a
form of government in which the
people rule by discussion and com-
promise. Free elections, in which
the people choose their govern-
ment representatives, and the
Secret ballot, which gives them
absolute freedom of choice, are
prized possessions of Canadians.

In Canada, all government is
elected government, responsible to
the people. The cabinet, whic
has its finger on all phases of
national life, economic and social,
internal and external, is made up
of men chosen from the elected
representatives of the people
These men, each of whom is head
of a department of government,
are directly responsible to parlia-
ment.

There is no distinction between,
class or creed in Canadian public
affairs. Rich or poor, a Canadian
citizen has a voice in the govern-
ment, may serve on a municipal
council, in a provincial legislature,
in parliament, or on boards set up

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



}
of these governments. |

by any
minoriues are heard freely and}
patiently.

The existence of an apposition |
party in parliament is necessary |
vo our system. In totalitarian|
countries there can be only one)
political party, and a revolution;
is needed if a government is to
be changed. In a democracy, the
people may vote the government |
out and the opposition in. }

This is one reason why it is the
duty of any democratic govern-|
ment to take the people frankly |
into its confidence. |

Consultation is one of the oldest |
democratic functions, the natural
instrument for government to use
in’ order to harmonize its policy}
= public opinion. The people |
should be given a picture in broad |
outline of the propo i and |
of the economic and social facts
that underlie it. Then they should
be shown what are their in-|
dividual tasks and duties, The,
people of a democratic country
like Canada cone, soi cromote,
blinkers. Any at
great changes without making
clear the purpose and method will
dissolve into frustration.

' External Affairs

Canadians have a compelling
interest in world affairs.
pressure of events, the continuing
sense of crisis, and the rivalries of
continents, demand clear and con-
fident rather than flamboyant
leadership, and this! Canada is
prepared to give. She has the
attributes of a hunter who was
referred to by a companion in
these terms: “He is the kind of
man to go tiger hunting with in
the dark, because you can always
reach out and be sure he is there”.

Canada, more __ than most
nations, needs world peace for |
her prosperity. Her external |
trade provides a_ third of her
national income. If her exports
were cut off or seriously interfer-
ed with, every workman's an
envelope would suffer. For this
practical reason, as well as be-
cause of a natural desire for
world peace and order, Canada
supports the United Nations.

Religious And Education

People in Canada worship in
many different ways, yet their
belief in God, their emphasis upon |
trust, hope..and love are ge
assets toward the development of |
good citizenship.
represented in Canada, and free-
ly practised here, teach the dig-
nity of the human soul, and
regard all individuals as impor-,





tant members of the human fam- |,

ily: The church, of whatever
denonimation, is the voice of the
nation’s conscience,

This spiritual culture, the in-
ward force which creates and
sustains the outward manifesta-
tions of civilization, is the great-
est power a democracy can have.
That is one reason why democra-
cies take such pains to safeguard
the rights of citizens to worship
“each according to the dictates of
his own conscience”. It is one of
the most important freedoms in
the modern world. .

Church authorities in Canada
and elsewhere are emphatic in
their condemnation of the atheism
and tyranny of Communism,
system of governnrent that de-
prives people of the right to faith,
the exercise of their religious in-
stincts, and the communion of
spirit provided by worship, will
be condemned by all right-think-
ing people.

There are ample and freely-
available educational resources in
Canada, directed to providing the
opportunity. for » self-realization,
human relationship, economic effi-
clency and civic responsibility.

The~ standard educational lad-
der consists of eight grades in a
public elementary school and
feur or five ina public secondary
scheol, though there are minor
diferences in the provinces. The
vitai point is that throughout
these years education is free.
There are certain “separate”
schools to accommodate minority
groups.

After school years comes adult
‘education, which enables the
mature members of the commun-
ity to pursue various courses of
study. In recent years, adult edu-
cation has grown from almost

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PAGE TWELVE



The Methodist

Chureh

Condemns “Social Evils”

The Synod of the Methodist
Church in the Barbados and Trini
dad District comprising both Min-—
isters and Laymen which met i
Trinidad in February 1950 gaveifdes
careful consideration tu some ot i
“the Social Evils of our es
with special attention to
tions as we know them in the
Islands that constitute the Dis.
trict,” &h

We recognise said the Synod
that these social evils are no’
peculiar to this part of the world;
but this fact, distressing as it is [fh
does not relieve us of the
that is plainly ours in loyal
ihe Christian Way of Life. We

all on the Methodist Peopie to
Sunday as an opportunity for
and wership. he employ-
mt of others to satisfy

re for pleasure om the Lord's
certainly deprives those so
of the blessings and
s of the day. Let us as
ts bear our witness to
réligious significance of

Drak

The Methodist Church rests the
for Total Abstinence on our
Lord's teaching in the Gospels
and on the commentary on that
$ teaching in the rest of the New
wish through this means and al fMfestament. The fact that wine
other means open to us to callMlwas drunk im Palestine two thou-
the attention of the Community ir] and years ago is no reason or
general, and the Methodist peopk@ ustification for the consumption
in particular, to the injuriousf>f alcoholi¢ beverages to-day.
nature of certain social practice:— Yor need the fact that wine was
that are growing in strength anc fBised at the Cana wedding, and
striking their roots until they arej¥ nat Jesus himself took and bless-
in some quarters recognised as ai Med it, occasion us any qualms.
integral part of our social struc-Bior we are reminded that Jesus
ture. We declare that they are—Jind the early Church never ex-
alien to the Christian conceptio: ff licitly repudiated slavery, whith
of Social Life. When existed both among Jews
It might be as well if we firs'\) ind Greeks. But to-day Christian
of all remind the Methodist Peo-Gupinion is decidedly against a
ple of the declarations of Con- practice which was then taken for
ference on these matters. Copies granted and never openly chal-
of these declarations are avail- lenged. : ;
able to readers of this manifesto, Alcoholic indulgence inflicts
and may be obtained through any ‘eavy loss and damage on the
Methodist Minister. They deal ommunity in deterioration of
with a variety of subjects rang- character, impairment of health
ing from the Christian attitude tc and efficiency, discord in domestic
War to the Christian conception |ife neglect and suffering of
of Family life, and the Individual ;hildren, public disorder, the
Use of Leisure, creation and the intensification of
In this manifeste we propose tc poverty, economic waste of raw
confine ourselves to four points: jaterialy amd the undue influence
The right use of entertainment; of “The Trade” on public affairs.
the eto iat g spd a With so formidable a list of in-
Se ne erat vee ee OF 2100- ints. conseanantes on both the
holie beverages, and sexual ir-



















athe Day.

i

individual and society, moderate

regularity drinking by a Christian is a re-
The Right Use of fusal to lay aside a disabling
Entertainment weight, a condonation of the

traffic, and a compliance with
wrong doing because anything
that is injurious to the individual
‘nd society is wrong.

Christian teaching in the New
Testament lays -upon us three
principles of behaviour: (1) Self

Conference on more than onc
occasion has affirmed the en
that all forms of relaxation musi
be creative. Relaxation has it:
uses; but relaxation that doe:
not lead to healthy minds anc

bodies is positively harmful. Re- Discipline: (2) Good neighbour-
laxation is but a pause in the jiness: (3) Full commitment to the
creative activity of life, Much in service of God.

the social life of our times that is
both distressing and harmful,
could be avoided if this principle
were thoroughly understood.

In the light of this principle
the Methodist Conference has

(1) Our bodies and minds must
be kept free from the stimulation
and eventual drugging induced
by the consumption of alcohol.
For “our bodies” are temples of

laid down rules and directions the Holy Spirit” and “we are not

for the guidance and observance our own; we are bought with a

of all Methodists, For example price.

no intoxicating drinks can be sold, (2) We must be at our best for

bought or consumed on Metho- our neighbour’s sake, since we so

dist premises. Gambling of every easily influence each other.
kind is expressly forbidden on “Through our example shall the
properties owned or controlled by weak brother perish, for whom
the Methodist Church. Raffles. Christ died”? (3) Most import-
games of chance, sweepstakes, ant of all we must be at our best

—- and all competitions invelv- for God’s sake. We may offer to

the method or principle of the Goq nothing but the best for we

e ate all included in “gamb- j,clong to God by the double right

Jing of every kind’. Moreover creation and redemption. “Be

= weuing = ae s Methodisip ¥e therefore even as your

ior the purposes. o 8 : 3
Church ee prohibited. No Metho- Fathey , Which is in heaven is
dist Minister or Lay Officer of perfect,
the Church is allowed to accept
monies so raised for the use of

“ the Church. On no account can
it be argued that gambling is
true relaxation or personally or
socially re-creative.

Conference also declared that
no Public dances or whist Drives
or similar entertainment shall
take place on Methodist Trust

remises, or in connection with

ethodist work.

The Christian Use of Sunday

Here the same principle as
stated above applies. e are
gravely concerned about the
rowing disregard of the Lord’s
ay as a day of rest and worship.
Inereased travel facilities and the
commercial exploitation of the
love of pleasure and amusement
have contributed to this wrong
use of penasy but the real ex-
planation of it is the breakdown
of réligious sanctions. To us
Christians has been committed a
trust did a gift ancl we therefore

Sexual Irregularity

We récognise that there is no
easy ‘ solution to this vexing
problem. We shall-not attempt to
analyse or evalute the position.
Our concern is to indicate to
Methodists and Methodist
Societies ways of approaching it.

We meet the problem in the
number of children the Church
is asked to baptise “in the name
of the Father and the Son and
the Holy Ghost,” who are born
out of wedlock. Here there is no
concealment and usually no at-
tempt at concealment. Ministers
have opportunity on such oc-
casions of speaking words of
advice and warning and of ex-
plaining the meaning of Christian
Baptism. But the responsibility
of the Church is wider. We

affectionately urge the Churches
through Women’s Leagues and
district visitors and through an





efficient Cradle Roll Service to fol-
low the mothers into their homes
giving whatever help they can,

and to an understanding Christian
woman the fleld is wide, and
cartying with her always the
pirit of Christian friendship ana
a readiness. to speak of the

Christian way of life.

Even so our duty does not end.
We must bring pressure on Gov-
ernments and Councilr for the
removal of conditions, economic
and social, that aggravate the
problems and make it so difficult
of solution.

In many churches it should be
possible for a series of talks to
be given on the use and care of
the human body.

But our basie approach to the
problem must remain the offering
te men and women Christ’s gospel
of salvation, Sexual promiscuity
usually grounds on an anti or a
non-Christian atittude to life. 1i
is grievous that so often standards
of life condemned strongly in the
New Testament and contrary to
the Spirit of Christ’s teachings
operate so powerfully within so

called Christian communities, and ~

are even condoned or accepted by
many who call themselves
Christians.

Let us answer those who der-y
Christian standards of life by our
feithful witness to them and by
our confideace that He who calls
us to live the good life enables
us to -do so by His spirit and
presence.

“Virgin Mary”
Sues Newspaper

ROME, Sept. 29.

Actress Miliam De Mayo who
plays the Virgin Mary in a Holy
Year film has filed a libel suit
against an Italian newspaper for
calling her an ex-communicated
Communist.

Officials of Parva films said any
action was being brought against
the Italian Socialist Party news-
paper Avanti. The film entitled
“Mater Dei”, dealing with the life
of the Madonna is to have its
world premiere on All Saints’ Day,
November first, the day that Pope
Pius XII proclaims to Catholics the
dogma of the bodily assumption
of the Virgin Mary into heaven.

Miss De Maye was chosen for
the role of Madonna by an eight-
man commission out of 200 candi-
dates, film eompany officials de-
clared.

Her real name is Iliana Simova
and she is of Bulgarian origin,

One official said today, “Miss
De Mayo says she is not and never
has been a Communist.”

“She says she is non-political.
It is not our job to enquire into
the politics of our stars.” Reuter

ceatendatiasancsoeeenioneta

Ministers Approve
Aid Plan For Asia

LONDON, Sept. 29.
Min



‘isters meet-
ing here today ed a report
from their on the £1,725,-

experts
I aid plam for south and
southeast Asia.

But before passing it finally they
made a number of amendments to
the report which will form the
basis of the Commonwealth's great
drive to raise standards of living
in parts of Asia.

The report contains a six year
economic programme for India,
Pakistan, Ceylon ard the British
territories of Malaya, Sarawak and
North Borneo

meet

The Committee will
again on October 2;
it will be joined by rep-
resentatives from Burma. Indo-
China, Indonesia and Thailand,
It was agreed that liaison should
be maintained with United Nations
agencies working in the area, and
that the International Bank should
be kept informed.

———ee





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Canadian Way of Life |

@ From page 11 |
complete obscurity to the position i
of a third partner along with
higher education and the public |
schools Tt is net a scheme to
help the illiterate end under-edu-
cated to “cateh up”, but a plan for |
enabling everyone to develop the
best that is im him and obtain the
greatest satisfaction out of life.

Adult edueation is a main
strength of democracy. Subver-
sive influences and totalitarian
philosophies thrive on ignorance.
They cannot stand the light of
truth. This is why enlightened
men in business, government and
education are os every
advance in adult tion, urging
the idea of lighting up the schools
at night for use of mature persons,
and contributing through pam-
phiets, films and posters to the
spread of knowledge,

SUNDAY, OCTOBER i, 1950



WITH

ROSE’S



:
:





The high standing and inde- tablets of Phensic with a little
‘eae Fu wees te hoy clears teed ss —_
s a s con -
spicuous merits e Canadian Al ing pain Coes the eyes, the [oc the
men’ a nm elected . *

but are appointed for life by the| limbs, the distrecting headache, and helps Agents: LM. B. MEYERS & C0; LTD.
Governor-General in Council or to ee eens down. But best

the Provincial Lieutenant-Gov- of all, ic relieves the depression and

«rnor in Council, according to the
rank and duty of the court. They
must not take part in polities,
and are not allowed to vote, Their |
positions are regarded by all as
posts of great honour and respons-
ibility.

Respect for the law derives
from the highest levels. In taking
the Coronation Oath, the King is
asked: “Will you to your power,
cause Law and Justice, in Mercy,
to be executed in all your judg-
ments?” To which the King as-
sents, “I will.”

From coast to coast, Canada has
a uniform code of criminal laws
and a uniform procedure in crim-
inal matters. The purpose of law
is to guard the liberties of every
citizen. In a democracy like Can-
ada, a man is free to live as he
chooses so long as he keeps within
the law which he, as a voter, had
a hand in shaping.

The police in Canada, perhaps
better than any other group, know
the meaning of eivil liberties and
personal rights because it is their
duty to guard against the viola-
tion of these rights by anyone or
by any group. are the
friends of every good citizen, and
the defenders of our free demo-
cratic way of life.

We can listen at any moment
and hear our country growing.
The air is rich with promise, The
spirit of Canada is progressive
Still, We can say to the children
who left school this year what
old Voltaire, when he went to
Paris in 1778 to die, said to the
youth in whose hearts he sensed
the grandeur of the coming cen-
tury: “The young are fortunate.
they will see great things.”

We are not seeking a mechan-
ieal utopia, or a country with high-
ways paved with gold. The ideal
Canada will be developed by its
people, using all that science ean
give them as an aid but keeping

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN |
nS een











BY CARL ANDERSON

orememher:.

a

| NOTIN THERE! IT1IS His
HIGHNESS'S ne





HOTA
k.. vw
Roe

Bs, Ss
YS.
2 /P ys

.





CHEWING GUM,

SOME OLD PRESCRIPTIONS,
COOKIE'S. FIRST TOOTH,
OO0G LEASH--;









THE LONE RANGER ce
1a THERE'S A SUBSTANTIAL REWARO FOR THE CAPTURE

i IS a 0 gms Mirra CD I psa | RANA EN
NEXT TOWN! pe _— fa Ill eel,
a wd : IN

ot.
L—~
re
Pal" ‘LL













i)









Caterpillar

REM STERED





COMING |
NexT Week: CITING NEW STORY







THE VENGEAECE OF THC SCORPION



YOU'RE RIGHT, NICKY ! 1T 4S ; | bee aN "YE SMELL ANYTHING
OAVLIGHT | WE'D BETTER |e g “ ; ERE BOVS aEbeateey
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socxs!

EARTH MOVING EQUIPMENT,



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Tweedside Road, = St. Michael, = Phone 4629 - 4371
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when the temperature hits a new high and you
are wilting like a flower in the sun.

PUT IT in your bath water, sprinkle it on your ‘!
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REMEMBER TOO that it is magical in its effect

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YOUVE HEARD THE PHANTOM
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a re. ee iy

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a a Nh ee rt llr

PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TOBPHONE 2508

DIED ef FOR RENT









BELGRAVE— Yesterday at her ‘Teaidence
Prospect, St. James MIRIAM GER-| —--——-
TRUDE. The funeral leaves trpm
the house of mourning at 9 o'clock
this — for the Westbury

jends are invited
"Areacy (Goyt. Treasury:
George Belgrave (Purity Bakery!
Belgrave (H & T)
ivian King.

HOUSES

ABERDEEN —- Upper Collymore Rock.
Partly furnished or unfurnished. Apply
to Herbert H. Williams, Pinfold Street.
Dial 2673 27.9 .50-—3n

BUNGALOW — Modern Bungalow 3
Bedrooms, Brighton, Black Rock. For
Particulars Dial 2398. 29.9.50—3n
pCARPEDIEN Annex —near Yacht Club.
rrom December Ist. All modern conve-





1.10, 30--tn.





J . EMILY M, wife of Arch
Jack, Her funeral took place
Episcopal Orthodox Cathedyai

jn He Road and the remitus were







estbur: neces. Only Coloured need apply, Apply

i ad Bi ng 5 we Gooding on prenuses, — 24,9.50,—4n.

Vera, Shirley and Huland Jack (ehyd- ae — Comforiabie

en’ Sections’ and Tonks “views ices. Large yard with fruit

‘eandsniaren) Thelma Evanson, en Rent moderate. Phone 3: + 50.9.20-Bn
Babb, & + Lionel ith.

| tates Satin wat id

ir) i"
THANKS Supply, Lighting plant, Car port, 2 wer

—_—-~—- | vant rooms, From November Ist, Dial
We the undersigned beg through tnis | 4476. 17.9.°60--t.f.n.

ded
medium to thank all those who atten HIGHWINDS — Gatllewash. For the

hi ir expressen
wr ate "Ritts outa ‘the passing os | months of November 1950 to March 1951,











our beloved Donald R. Clarke who “was Phone 4543. 28.9,.50—3n
WMiniain Clarke (Wite), Edna Clerke NEWHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished,

(Daughter-in law) Duncan Clarke (Son! | 4 bedrooms, oo an supply, Lighting





Grand Son) Plant, Double Gari 3 servant rooms.
Corey Cheeta 1.10.50.—1n. | From November Ist. Dial 4a16.

atin 17.9.'50—t.f.n.

IN. MEMORIAM ‘ROOMS—2 Ss — at “Clifforae’

Lower Eagle Hall, Apply between 1°

Tn loving memory of our dear beloves | a.m. and 2 p.m. 1.10, 50—1n

mother Mabel Carlotta Broomes who fell
on October 2nd 1943,
Her pleasant ways and smiling face,
Were a pleasure to recall, Ww. B.
She ee ese kindly word for each
beloved all.

by
aiete long our lives may last
Whatever lands we view
Whatever joys or griefs be ours
We'll always think of you.

SPACIOUS OFFICE — Marhill Street,
opposite D. M. Simpson & Co. Apply

Hutchinson & Co. Dial i.
Toate,

PUBLIC NOTICES







Ever to be remembered by her dear Chii-
dren eer ne Leone, Everdeane, Pnid NOTICE
Eisie Corene (Sisters), Ekins and
Henry ( meeatecs) Roosevelt Sin ae eas, Applications: for tee tof nial
Sai Treasurer the Parish of = Philip.
In loving memory of our Dear Mother sae ay by Ss Deter, thes
Leto Herbert who died one year ago ~—vre Certificate” Medical
Faithful and honest in all your ways | Certificate, and imonials, and have a

general knowledge of Bookkeeping.

ag oop pec must reside ‘n
the be prepared to take
up F on = Mth of October, 1950.
All a ns to be sent to—

Devoted and true, to the eid of your
days

Always patient, loving and kind

What a beautiful memory you

behind!

left

Your loving smile, your gentle face, Beqr., M.C.P,
No one ¢an All your place. Marchfield, St. Philip
Sleep on! dear Mother, your task is 30.9.50—5n.

o’er, a
Your loving hands can do no more. NOTICE

For those you love you did your best,
May the Almighty grant thee eternal plications for one or more vacant
rest. sr iitneels Vestry Exhibitions at the

Her loving children: Mrs, Olga Gran-} St. Michael's Girls' School, will pe
num, Mrs. Millicent Roberts (Daughters), | received by the Clerk of the Vestry up
(Trinidad); Harold, Archie and George } to fc igiocks p.m. on Friday 13th, Ucto-

*Sons), 1,10.50.—~1n, . }
Candidates must be the daughters of
IN loving memory of Parishioners in strattened circumstances
brother STANLEY WAL/ and must not be less than eight (8) nor
who fell asleep on 3rd October" more than twelve (12) years of age om
bss the 3ist July, 1951, to be proved by a
My sorrow and heart-ache Baptismal Certifieate which must accom-
No one can steat pany the
memory a keep-sake Parents Guardians will be noti-
‘No one can heal fied of the time when and the piace
‘My dear one is gone where the Examination will be held.
not far away Forms of a ‘tien can be obtanea
For we will meet in the garden from the Vestry Clerk's Office.
















memories each day. BY ORDER,

Will ever be remembered by his lov- E. C, REDMAN,
ing sister Rosalie Blackman and Rela- Clerk, St, Michael's Vestry.
tives. 1,10, 50-—1n. 1,10,50---Tn

FOR SALE eee

“The COTTAGE GIFT SHOP — Are
Friday, ‘isth ‘Ootber next from ‘Vv
t nex rom = lv
AUTOMOTIVE a.m. to 6.30 p.m. Crackers, Xmas tree










‘ aaa eee children’s pnnuals Seis
AUC, CYCLB-One Auto.Cycle in} te¥s, Also a very selection of at-
Good Condition. Avy bs Boyce,| tractive and useful gifts.”
Plantation 30.9,50--2n 1,10.50--Gn.
; ‘senseeiesntmenenitioiaireensaiiuinaneaiencieininsataasinaiee
¢ “— 1947 Ford V-8 Sedan «one y ,
Beast Me uae siatm| Ker Salle—Contd
td, Tele;
: 30,9,50—2n. 1
— Austin A-40 October » 1 CART — One $wo wheel Cart—The
the Insurance Co, Oth Sere
‘ance is
sold aed egeten at Cole's ieee S.P
x 2.30 p.m. JOHN M. “
~ ue joneer. ae a.
1.10, 50-—gn ol
Me con
CARS — 4 V-8 Sedans, 1 Willys Sesan, tieurt aOR
it gl pee , Milceniaing an 4 cata Tole, Soap.” Outi Fresh atarn et
« oebuc . en
oy ny 1.10 50-1, | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd Lita. ie:
CAR — One 1959 Sedan Mortis 1.|” DUNGARBE — Blue 27” width, Lion

fect working order. New Tyres Brand, 84 cents: Evans & Whitfields,

, A. 1. Beale, Constant Pitn.





Bt. George, M6090: | le ea a
ites a a saa
BECOND HAND CARS, TRUCKS ani| .DRW4L SUITING — Dark shades. 6}
PICK- . Value for money, Marshal | ¢?' yard: Evans é& arenes... 50-—In
& Edwards Garage, 48 Roebuck Street oe ;
am 30.9.50--Sn. |“ GUAVA CHEESE Fresh, deiiciow
"GAUCK Ford 15 Cwt. Pick-up ‘Truck | SU&¥@, cheese, suita sending 30
Rood condition. Good Tyres. Apply | Ur friends abroad, T th boucs
Po Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 4679 ee
ee ere cate ——| a an hates iets aes
im: ae ans &
ELECTRICAL Whitfe! 1.10.50—1n.
NE RN ae hele peapc Se ned leg acs,
See ~— A new reliable ciectri- FLASH -- Kodak ores to mt
iance wanted in every home| Brownie Model “EB” Brownie Re,
ck hot drinks, water for shav-| flex. You can take snapeoete at night
a boiling, etc. Boilettes are| in your own home. BRUCE WEATHER-
une in the kitchen -. bedroom —| HEAD Ltd. 1.10,50—2n,



— flats — laboratories — aiso



wed Rie ch oe, pron el vd ee vais See ee
. . i ice ¥ ues. *
ear a F. HUTSON Ltd. we 1,10,50—In,
309 .50-—2n..
; = ae et hee re beige
REFRIGERATOR—(1) one ‘Electrolu shades » $2.68 s ans & Whit-
Kerosene ojl Burner, ae fields. - ph 4.10,50--1n.

in perfect workin,
order Apply to L. E. GIBBS. f
Hope Plantation

St. Lucy.

ae ecrteereeeeneegeeeersincisenieneaienenemennes
REFRIGERATOR—One (1) 6 cub, ft.

» two erie gee in excellent
Apply Electric oe .
a her |e

PE eine
RECORD CHANGERS -- Automatic b
Eecreke aioe #20. to $54.64, while they

ee

DELICIOUS GUAVA CHEESE 72c. Per
1h. Apply Mrs. Bradshaw, Strathclyde.
Dial 2649, 30.0.50—2n.

_—_—_—_——
LANGDALES CINNAMON —. Lang-
ly concentrated Eagence of Cinna-

tor 4
BRUCE WEATHERHBAD Lia ="

1,10.50--2n.

a



last. ‘Barnes & Co., Lid. Dial 355u. MEN’S SHIRTS — selection
28.9.50-—t.t.n, | of Men's Shirts in town, Al “RELI-
ANCE" all Guaranteed all attractively

WASHING MACHINE — One Canadian
Easy Spindrier Washing Machine maith
sever ban ee. aera machine has

priced. If for any reason your shirt
displeases you, it can be returned to us
at ile sont whatever to you.







never pare ner leaving Colwny. L STORE, Hi Street,
t W “ee ‘Hutchinson * Co, Dial ne .28.9.50 -8n
4484, 1,10, 50—tin,
pee COOKERS iT and 10%
in! capaci € jal measige
LIVESTOCK 14-90 and $18. 89 each respective
fuel
, CART BT & 1 HARNESS in and time. SOHN F HUTSON. On Erp.
serait mm a ivichael, nee ree
27.9.50—5n. ees Senne i+ a ft. atl pian-
site teninatercaneemennates ¥ ‘Drax! Hall pian-
MECHANICAL tatlon. ©? ‘De Manages Drax, 9 0"-en





sl ieidtineapienintacoeris
IRRIGATION ULPMEN i STOVE — One Perfection 2 burner
ouantity of 1% tek Galvanised piping. | 9 Stove in pertect condition. Appky
Also Mill, 10 ft. Fan, 60 {t. Tower, 2%] Mr#. Tempro. Dial 9140.
inch Pump and large tank. Ring 4038, BE r85,
‘Sherbourne’, Two rene ee St
Michael. 7.9.50—5n. Ready -. ae and oe. ae ae
pedi dln eae a 2 Shirts i=
One hand vared: we within 3 hours, F Fit an and vee
: Apply b. yee ee {ully guaranteed. Reliance Store, High
+, Whitepark 13.9,50—tt.n, RTA.






TYPEWR is 5 _TABLEWARB-—Beawitul “Rosedawn”,
atest "onder woes Greydawn", “Goldendawn” sg nn Re all
writer. Apply: Revd. H. Lane,
(CLA. 30.9,50--2r.

the best bles. Buy ain $s or
pincesisie: hucr "atook nit fields,
lal 4220, 4608, ; 17,9.'80—4n.
—cetetenesipntesneninichiunsivenhg See ceca

ZEV—Zev is recommended for Couxhs,
Colds, Distemper, Catarrh and Throat
irritations in Horses, Dogs, Poultry and
Cattle. Price 5/- bot.

KNIGHT'S as
1.10.50—2

-stinireesnenenerenteibineienoesaiasdaattoee

OINTMENT—We have in stock “Kex-

all Eezema Ointment” which is a good

remedy for Skin Eruptions,

Ring-Worm, Acne, Pimples and rt
on the face, Price 1/- tin.

KNIGHT'S Lia
2.9.50. 3n.

POWDERS.—For those who ‘@ilfer from

Asthma we have “Felsol Powders’ fu
stock. Price $/- box

ee eveny description
nid Jewels, fine Silver
Early books, Maps. Auto-
Antique Shop

3. 9.50—. f.n.

ANTI
Gipas, China,
Watercolours.

graphs etc. at Gorringes ‘A:
idjoining Royal Yacht Club



Obtainable at KNIGHTS Ltd.
1.10.50—21
SALVE For minor Cuts, Burns,
Wounds, Bites and stings of Insects, use
‘Rexall Healing Salve.” Price 1/- jar.
KNIGHT'S Ltd,
1.10,50-—4n.

94992 0OO8-O9OOOOOOSOOGE
CHIROPRACTIC

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper

Bay St. (Near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, ears,
nose, throat, lungs, stomach,



t all leading drugstores; in case of lower organs. Dial 2881 oe
seed apply te: H. P. Cheesman & Co, 24.9.50.
Ltd, Middle Street, dial 3382. PEDOSOO GOOG HOR




































PUHLIC SALES |
AUCTION

I have been instructed by Cecil Tull
to sell his household Furniture at Ma
hogany Lane, Thursday Sth day Oc-
tober 1950 at 12 o'clock consisting of
Upright Sitting Chairs, Rockers, Se:tee
Couch, Night Chair, Centre Tables: Ali
in Mehogany. Larder, Wagon, Wasa
Seance, Single and Double Bedsteads,

tle ae Table: Large Pine
Dining ass hanging Oil Lamps,
Lots of Other — Terms Cash.
O'DONALD DANIEL,
Auctioneer.
0.9. 50~—2n





REAL ESTATE

CRP NO NR
— ae Sth 190 at Il p.m
Sc! (1) Chattel House 20 x *,,
Sort, Pear ta

110.002, VINCENT CARonesr
arene

Land — jand peo-





W
Villa ct Fee
Road, Carrington's a2,
Twelve hundred dollars. (91,200.00)
oon ee ee to Darcy. A
. ne
agazine ea. in.

A WALL HOUSE — With shop at-




tached, water and electricity imstalicd
et Hothersal Turning. to F. R.
Bryan, Old Post Office, Market Hili,

or Cuthbert Thorne, Pasture Road, Bank
Hall. 30,.9.50—4n,

| WANTED
HELP

2 _——

A ar MANAGER ms







Dry Goods Store. One yee to. mvest
preferably, Write A.B.C Advvoeae
Advert. Dept. 1,10, 80—In,

COOK — Experienced cook -4 Gen-

eral to live in. Also Laundress. Good
References essential. Box 12. C/o Ad-
vocate Co, 1,10, 50--In.

GIRL — For Bookkeeping at one of the
Island's leading Clubs. Apply in fe
ing to B.C. C/o Advocate Mavi



QUALIFIED SHIRT MAKERS. Tso
Reliance Shirt Factory.





POSITION WANTED
YOUNG Lady seeks seplerment ns
nurse ir anion to elder! person:
, to travel. Atto desirous of







willing

taking up post as Clerk . Mas

had experience as Sten in Civil

Service. a 4 XBY i 2am"

Advertising 9.50-—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

INDIVIDU, COACHING »b:

University pee Schoo!” Cortieae

and Com tek, are

and ara

execu

MiM dy -— Tel. 8538.
19.9.50.—16n,

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against

wife LOUISE

Sandy Ground,

Ch.) as I do not hold

myself responsible for her or anyone

else contracting any debt or debts in

my name unless by a written order
signed by me,

Sed. HENRY HAROLD BISHOP.

Pine Land, Two Mile Hii

St. Michael.

30.9.50—In.

The public are hereby warned against
ivin: credit to wife MIRIAN
A iG (nee Weeks}
as I do not hold myself responsible for
er anyone else contract! any iebt
or debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.
(Sgd.) ROBERT ORBURN PUCKRING,

tnd Ave. peri.
EDUCATIONAL
St, Michael's Girls’ School

NOTICE TO VESTRIES AND
FRIENDLY SOCIETIES RE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION
FOR THE YEAR, 1951

The Entrance Examination for the year
1951 will be held at the saa at 9.30
am. on November 17 18th, 1950,
for candidates who @ attained
the age of eight years (8) on 3ist July
1951 and who will NOT BE OVER
pt A a (12) years of age on 3ist July,

Candidates will be admitted as vacan-
cies oceur:—

(1) In January 1951
(2) In September 1951

Girls of eight (8) years and under ten
(10) years of age will be examined on
Friday, November 17th, 1950.

Girls of ten (10) years and under 12
years of age will be examined on Satur-
day, November 18th, 1950,

All Candidates asked to be at the
School nat im 9.15 a.m. on the
morning of the Examination.

All Secretaries are asked to send to
the Headmistress not later than ird
November, 1950, a list of the names of
all candidates to be examined, accom-
by « Birth Certificate for each

D, GALE,
Secretary. Governing Body.
St. Michael's Girls’ Schoo!.
1.10.50,—3n.

St. Michael's Girls’ School

NOTICE
Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES

The Soverning Body of St. Michael's
Girls’ School offers © competition to
girls of Barbados irrespective of parish
and school previously attended Four (4)
Free Bursaries at $8.00 per term and
three (3) Enabling Bursaries at $4.00 per
erm.
ba Candidate must:—

Be a native, or a daughter of a
native, of this Island or a daughter
Persons who are domiciled in
this Island and who have resided ir
fue Island for a period of ten years
lor to the Jast day of receiving
pplionttota

2 Be of sufficient merit in the opinion

of the Governing Body, to be edu-
re at the School.

over 10. years and under 12
a of age on the 3ist of July,

Every application must be made by the
parents or guardians of the candidate
bythe Governing Body anal btainable

iy ec
from the Secretary the obiainatie
Body at her office at ~ ee Girls’
School an supe

pplication











3,

requil
forms must be. n, form in and sent to the
Secretary of the Governing B at her
office on or before nooh on Friday, 20th
October, 1950,
Examination will be held at the

ad am. on Saturday, 18th

Dd. ae .
‘Secretary, Governing
St. Michael's ie School.
10.50.—3n.

St. Michael's Girls’ School

NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE PARENTS

ALL WAITING LIST APPLICATIONS
for Candidates to sit the Entrance Exam-
ination to this School for the year 1951
MUST BE SENT TO THE HEADMIS-
TRESS NOT LATER THAN OCTOBER
13th, 1950. No applications will be re-
ceived after this date. Parents are re-
minded that there will be only a limited
number of vacancies in January 1951,
Other successful eandidates will be ad-
mitted in September 1951,



1.10.50.—2n,
SOOO,

» CHURCH OF GOD
NEW TESTAMENT

LONG BAY, ST. PHILIP

REVIVAL SERVICES

Commencing 15th October,

ACOA DESOTO

1980
The General Pubiie are invitga

E, A. BANISTER,
Pastor,

30.9.50-—2n
Leos: POSIOSGSSSLSGSOSS

“6 VOTE ——



is ener ‘e

€
SLGSOSSO

x



PEOFO SSCS OOS GE OEE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

NOTICE

THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936
To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings

"TARE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table

hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sums
of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the names of
such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant respectively mentioned
and described in the Third Column of that ee opposite such names.

D. A. HAYNES,
Dated this 30th day of September, 1950.







Manager, Peasants’ Loan Bank.
APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK



















NAMES Amount Granted LOCALITY A. R. P.
Bt, Michsol waif
Grif, Wendel ss i Jacksons is es a 1 2 0
.00 - | Nr, Hothersal a o : ; 00
am one 2000 icavem =o) ) st oa
Weeks, James O. * A 100.00 Haggatt Hall .. ee i 8 0 12
W clashine RGppivok i Ramabeus 7 9090 | Nr. Apple 8 2 22
nor iza! e. “¥ 8
Gibbons, Edwin A, ' ay a re 1 32
Scantlebury, Winifred & Sylvian _ heen” GR ve oe ae
Weekes, Geraldine a 75.00 Prospect te a ¥2 1 2 16
Yearwood, Edmay 25.00 Orange Hill ve ae 1 38
St. Peter Me
Welch, Egerton St. Clair "J, $0.00 Ashton Hall oc ae 3 37
St. Lucy **
Armstrong, Olga { 40.00 Archers a a a 3 16
Cumberbatch, William C. 40.00 Hatrisons .. ww 3 30
St, Andrew ;
Cumberbatch, Cleophas . . 50.00 ‘Walkers eee Tee 1 0 00
Williams, John C. A... 176.00 Boscobellg .. «9 es 6 1 20
euisen tence Kies a 1 1 20
ryan, Bonny 41) 10.00 t. Syl a w on
Cadogan, Hilary L. .. 100.00 Ehuetorese ee eg tl “= 3 0 0
a Edmund L. Hall 2 03
e, Edmun es 25.00 ee a ee
Clarke, W.St. Clair... 50.00 Sealy ai ee see 1 2 0
Mullin, Sarah & Lloyd . 50.00 Stewart Hill... .. os 1 0 00
St, Philip * :
Lorde, Samuel A, ia 40.00 Diamond Valley .. .«. 3 30
, Joseph Dac. 15,00 Bayfield 3 00
is, Reuben .. hi cs 50.00 Lyden’s Hill and Industry @ 0 19
Vatighan, Inez .. a ‘i 175.00 urch Mage wie ee 3 2
Weekes, Wilhelmina... ibe 25,00 are â„¢ % ie * 2 00
Onvel oe St. C. 50. terprise 8 0 0
velyn, an St, ‘ ‘ss 160.00 tv os
Jones, Dudley Kenneth . 25.00 tite ; ee 2 01
Knight, Fitz Clarence ey 10.00 Wilcox : 2 3 34
Powlett overt. Je ~ 19:00 ee Foes ( 1 i $9
‘owle ol ‘ames ) os «s
Tull, Arthur F, & Constance .. .00 ae ~~ i mt ee 1 0 04
St. George
Jordan, James N. ss $0.00 Retreat ee ne a 2 01
Selman, Cecilia F. z 50.00 Cole Hole... ee ok 1 0 00
+ ee .
uke, Lilian M. i ee 0,00 ring ae e+
McCaskie, Elvira is ne ity m4 ? 4a +4 5 a
Sandiford, Kenneth ia 86.00 Sg a, ee ie 1 3 o8
1,965,006



APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS, PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “B”











































SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

CLERK FOR THE SUGAR INDUSTRY
AGRICULTURAL BANK

APPLICATIONS for the post of Clerk of the Sugar Industry
Agricultural Bank. which will become vacant on lst Nevember next,
will be received by the undersigned on or before the 11th October,
1950.

1. Applicants should have some knowledge and experience of
accountancy and a sound general education.

2. They should state age, which must not exceed forty eight
years last birthday, and qualifications.

3. Submit two recent testimonials.

4. Salary £500 per annum rising by annual increments of £50
to £600 per annum,

5. The successful candidate to assume duties on Ist December
1950, and he will be required to retire at the age of 65 years.

A. L. BAILEY,
Manager.
Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank.
24.9.50.







GRADUATE TEACHER IN CQMMERCIAL SUBJECTS

‘Required in April, spore! than September, 1951, Graduate
Teacher in . eta Syguld wold. the Destee of B.Com. of Be;

experience in ihe teaching of
croial " Subjects Psat * Sesrapie. and of ‘industrial conditions in the

tty x pene Se x $96.00--$2,928 p.a.
. ate $1-ai0 x $06: $2,880 x $144.00—$8,456 p.a
"s D tor wa equivalent) $216 ‘p.a, additional to

tograph, t later than Sist. October,
5 Ree es a lh el i Bareadon, SW, arom from

24,9.50-—~8n.

NOTICES

tS he
SHIPPING

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
if STEAMSHIP CO,
toveeean nab AMSTERDAM





Bt. “Hersilie” Sept. 29th: + Oct,
‘SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
“Bonalte” September 15th,

otis erase aannanwe
ma. ‘ Bist.



The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-

cept cargo and passengers for

St. Luela, St, Vineent, Grenada

and Seve Sailing Thursday
t



8.9. . Sra.

B.W.L, Schooner Owners
SAMLING TO EIRA, PLYMO!
eS AMeraeDabe Asso, (Inc).
m.s, iinet Sept. 19th,
m.8, * Oct. 17th. Tel. No. 4047

See neee
Vavalishle on
a."P, MUBSON, 6ON a 0, LTD.





Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND



Sails Sails Sails
Montreal Boston eastoacs Barbados
CHALLENGER . e Bort. £ oot ‘is — 10 oe 10 Oc..
my Pie A t, Oct. 27 28 Oct.
Fane UISER .. +» 23 Oct. 27 Oct. — 7 Nov. 7 Nov.
* ve +» 1 Nov. 4 Nov. 6 Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Noy.
NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
ot Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal st. John
10 Oct, 19 Oct. 20 Out
BR [Ee PS tS ae
++ 88. Nov. 30 Nov. 9 Dec. - - 10 Dec.





























NAMES LOCALITY A. R. P, |: Amount
LLL LLL,
St. Peter 4 > -
Welch, Egerton St. C... ©...) Ashton Hall i 3 37 100,00
St, Lucy ; QUICK SALE
Cumberbatch, William C. _—_,.. | Harrisons : 3 : 180.00); — on the BEA AT HASTINGS, with
St. Andrew guest once a feta cone
Cumberbatch, Cleophas ++ | Walkers ie a 1 0 200.00 _ : -- Dist a0t0 over-
St yh a Telephone 2336
Hoyte, John R, .. ++ +} Dash Valley 2 00 |! 100.00 —- : Office Hastings Hotel Ltd.
ste HAVE YOu GOT | A : ne ae Church.
: INCH HAVEN, Christ
APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “C” F COLD or COUGH ai Tuaoceny aban “vider
Amount ; or ern, ete 3 SAtacIna 2 bathrooms,
NAMES LOCALITY A. R. P. | Amount | previously |¢ Sere a, Se eee
granted granted ing in 1 acre land. Safe sea
Ba bathing. Price £3,750.
St. Michael : $c, $ ¢. mGAEABLANCA, Maxwell Coast
Bradshaw, Christopher .. | Goodland ig Ks 2 06 240.00 _ spect ant ise we on ee
St. Lucy \ if papect Shea ft rene
Shepherd, Edwardina " 4 Spring Vale .. a 2 o 00 380.00 _ h ‘ae. ane ‘have acreage and build.
‘ i te ae in erent parts of
rt FOR RENT
APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “DD” Bungalow. (unfurnished). 3 bed
pave rooms, living/dining room. bath,
NAMES LOCALITY A. R. P. | Amount | ‘previously Garage. Residential section,”
St, Michael ADVERTISE
Weekes, James ©. .. = {Haggatt Hall... 3 0 12 200.00 100.00 eee ae PAYS
a n
mall, Gwendolyn ag +. | Fitts Village .. ae ’ _ _
Weekes, Geraldine o «+ | Prospect - a 1 3 10 300:09 75.00
Yearwood, Edmay + we {Orange Hill .. a 1 38. ‘oe 25.00 |B}
St. Lucy
Armstrong, Olga ¥ +. § Archers oe i 3 16 40.00 40.00
St. Andrew
Best. Edwin A. .. ee .» {Rock H +e . 1 0 ‘
Est. Best, Charles, Dec... +a sas oe we
per Best, Seward “4 -+§ Rock Hall + .; 1 1 10 560.00 |' 65.00
Jones, Cyril = ‘id +. {Mount All... i 1 oO 00 60.00 |: _
Foster, Joseph B. .. ,.. . #Hillaby i ph 1 3 O1 240.00 |) _ |
St, John
Mullin, Sarah & Lloyd .. -. §Sealy Hall .. ss 1 0 00 120.00 }. 50.00 \
Mente’ Ch Hal ‘ 0 30,00
unte, Charles B, * a es a 1 00 40. :
Lorde, Samuel A. 7a wef ad alley iy 3 30 85.00 |) =
Ward, Louis L. .. ; -. PEast Point & Merricks 2 2 08 200.00 |; 100.00
= eit Ethelind
Vv elinda Vie a a: 08 J 1.
Jones, Dudley Kenneth * Clapham” pe ey 3 00 100,00 ; 38.00 |
“vane 25,00 [Ml
‘olmes, Irene .. a .. [Walker's Vali vg 2 1 75.00 | 200
Scott, Charles C,"" |] | fRtlerton VAY 2 03 100.00 25:00 |
yoy eae vitae
ordan, Eleanor B. oh a 7 1 5 —
Reece, Adina Roth Hall oe 3 28. 4:09 35.00
Sandiford, Kenneth |! .. PNe. well ne 1 160. .
7 ————— ‘
aiia.a0 |KEEP OUT
|
Grand fatal a0. 00 | OF THE MAZE!
No, 1 already had $25.00 |
‘ ‘
t



BACK AGAIN!

Dr. CHARLES 0. Y. LOWE BA, “GASCOGNE” r Ba on the 15th,
8. .
Chiropractor #.uamcoans " Mb aot aa'Le UAVRE 8a
BAY STREET For further particulars, apply to:—

R.M. JONES & ae LTD.—Agents.



i Trying to locate the home of your dreams on
yougitpwn can be difficult and confusing, dis-
appdSting and expensive. We know houses,
locations, prices and we are qualified to help

you get the best buy.

JOHN M. BLADON

Real Estate Agents & Auctioneer;
Plantations Building ( Phone 4640.

tte:

“
|







SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN


























































































































































: remem LLL LOPES LL APP RLA LLL LE LLLP
GOVERNMENT NOTICES | poroucn OF SAN FERNANDO se cr dnc nee AN ss
—— | "Pest of Town _ |p 0 Senvkh... WANT 10 BUY S$ DANCE “EVERENG IN Fs
y > ‘ igs é ;
Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- so Send Your Carpet to, COTTAGE FE OOT BALL % | at
ment) Order, 1950, No. 31 which will be published in the Official Engineer RAYMOND JORDAN x rOsmCéT | vue mamnance AQUATIC |
Gazette of Monday, 2nd October, 1950. ; APPLICATIONS are invited for AT NOTICE 5 | CLUB
2. Under this order the maximum retail selling price of “Gaso-|the post of TOWN ENGINEER, in Bay Street, Peo HASTINGS 4 HF aa AY, OCTOBER 14th,
lene” is as follows: — Borough of San Fernando, Trini- Combermere Street. ATA CASUARINA CLUB TURD ie
dad, B.W.I. s i Secretaries of Clubs affili- } 9 Pp.
ASRS as te nea” Retrial Roe ee | BARGAIN PRICE ? " — _— ee See » FROM 8.30 P.M. Programme :
(not more than) the degree of Associate Member- Before The Price Boom, \ — asked. to contact the MIS MIDNIGHT PARADE to
nT ship of the Institution of Bleetri- Comfy Home or Profitable Honorery Secretary, Mr } s select “Mr. and Miss Bar- |
Gasolene 59. per gallon cal Engineers or its equivalent, investment. O. S. Coppin at the Barba- x BERTIE HAYWARD’ bados”,’ who ‘will be
: Experience of Civil and/or Muni- ) dos Advecate or at “Windsor . A remand. *
Note:—Owing to a rise in the basic costs and freight rates on petro- cipal Engineering will be an asset PHONE 3952. S MGe, Ber Gtctor copie x ORCHESTRA)
leum products the price of gasolene has had to be increased. to the applicant. | ie © Gk ux ianrices achieen tee BALLON DANCE — Prize
—1.10.50—2n.| The duties or me post comprise )) footballers which it is hoped awarded.
the administrative executive will be put into operation {f e , COMPETITION}-Genls in
Application for Admission to Universities and Colleges in | COm‘T0! of the eee } for the 1951 season if ap- }} ee ane a
oP Oe uel Regie eee ae oo the, Blecticity Works a H} proved. K|® RESTAURANT OPEN nn A a hg
; sisting of the Diesel Gener- } , : ight:
OWING to the limited accommodation at Universities and Col- ating Station of 2,000 KW Club Secretaries are also ALL NIGHT . Some Fig? esd Soe By 0
leges in the United Kingdom resulting from the large number of installed reminded that - ee - , .
applications for admission, the Director of Colonial Scholars is en- —_ os = om gute ee eae } e : Miss MARGERY DEY
deavouring to secure a quota for Colonial Students in each faculty wate Passe Oe tthe oper- been paid but must now be ¥ ; Music for DANCING by
= be ane bos rake eae ake ae aes oe ens
must realised, therefore that only ee wi > mended and have first class qualifications for entry can be consid- gaining affiliation next al ie 4
ered for admission. In the case of Medical Schools it is most unlikely season. 1.10.50—1n. {@| Admission to Ballroom 2 |
that candidates would be acceptable unless they can show Positive . = 29.9 .°50—3n, ms Se Oe
evidence of high ability such as a Grade I School Certificate and a control of Building ECP AEC I
Higher School Certificate, both passed at the earliest possible age Operations of the Town of}.
and at the first attempt.

















Th ak hich is ionabl
e post, whic pensionable,
carries a salary of $3,840.00 —
$20.00 — $4,800.00 per annum
with a Temporary War Allowance
of $288.00 per, annum.

Quarters are provided at a rent-
al value of 10 per cent per month
of salary

The applicant will be required

2. The British Council will be responsible for making arranz:-
ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation
for them.

3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to
proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and umsponsored in the
hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as even
tutorial colleges and polytechnics are overcrowded and it is very
difficult to gain admission to them without due notice in the proper





For Hardware of every Description

Ms
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM




NOTICE

Will our friends and customers please note that
we will be











ENTRAL —Proprietors) e
form. S Reratign Seetaaaes orale rE ie eet ak fae eee Closed for Stock-Taking
4. Forms of application for admission. to be completed in tri- per annum is

plicate, may be obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Com-
mittee, C/o Colonial Secretary's Office, and must be completed and
returned to him not later than Monday, the .16th of. October, 1950.

° 30.9.50—3n

First Class passages will be pro.
vided the successful candidate

on WEDNESDAY 27TH and THURSDAY 28TH
who must be bétween the ages of
35—45.

SEPTEMBER and will be open to business from
FRIDAY 29TH.

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Jewellers,
Bolton Lane.



Hook, Line and Sinker.

MR. FISHERMAN

You will need Lines—

Applications for the post close
on 15th October, 1950, and should
contain copies of credentials and
the names of three references ad-
dressed to the Town Clerk, San

Fernando, Trinidad, B.W.I. ;








DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
ST. JOHN BAPTIST BOYS’ SCHOOL—ST. JAMES
Applications are invited for the Headship of St. John Baptist
Boys’ School from teachers with at least 10 years’ teaching experi-
ence. The minimum professional qualification required is the Cer-

*




Manilla Rope,







SL ee '
BOROUGH OF SAN FERNANDO



























ey Copper Paints, . eee ee
tificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom. i
Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Post of Assistant Fish Hooks, NEW STOC OF
Head Teachers in a Grade I Elementary School. Town Engineer Seine Twines,
Candidates who have already submitted application forms in| Applications are invited for the
respect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter. fo the Bong ts ae and Coal Tar,
accompanied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should WE :




Trinidad, B.
Applicants who must be over the
age of 21, must be possessed of a
degree or ane in Civil and/or
Municipal ngineering from a
recognised University.
The salary of the



make application on the appropriate form which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, All applications must be in

the hands of the Director of Education by Saturday. 7th October,
1950.

27th September, 1950.







—— for the above see
NR. HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE



BRIDGETOWN
FAIR DAY







BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE

29.9.’50—3n.



Bay Street
st. which is ¥















LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS.
pensionable, is $2,4' ;00-—-$16.00 oe .
Te , 4, FOOD and :
Vacant ® . of — oe ar pcr Department Temporary War " ewes of % St. Patrick’s Daily Meals % POPPE LA EEL LET 2 RUSK by’s First Solid Fo
of Science and Agriculture, Barbados. $288.00 per annum. d the ‘ 7 5 ; S—Ba od
er, Department of Science and agent of Assistant Veterinary| to provide his own car‘tor orice |® Pre, Elementary schoot $18 “HAMLET” for Enlightenment and Entertainment dink heated ot Cleats
Officer, Department of Science and Agriculture. Barbados, Applicants :



Travelling Allowance of $480.00
per annum is ern
Passage to Trinidad will be pro-
vided the successful candidate.
Applications enclosing copies of
credentials and the names of two




must be Members of the Royal College of Veterinary
hold equivalent qualifications The post is pensionable and carries
salary on scale of $2,880 x $144 to $4,320. Point of entry determined
by experience and qualifications, Applications mentioning the names



ae AND THE NEXT BEST THING.

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

SATURDAY 28th OCTOBER
From 3 p.m. to 6.30 p.m.

" By kind permission of x

* Col. Michelin & Capt. Raison %







SOS




COLLINS DRUG STORES


















the Police Band will be in ¢ ; 3E3n3 fs
of two referees should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, | references should be addressed to ig PROS =
Bridgetown, and should reach him not later than 16th October, 1950. Sbatat te so ao Se aneeisene 6a (With the Distinctive Flavour).
Further details will be supplied on request. 20. 9.50.—3n| Geter” aay T and close on <4 Lovely Brinms $i

. To =. won by, = Lady, Both these Items will be appreciated by you and your Friends.
Gentleman, and
, NK THE OTHER.
POLICE NOTICE. TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH ~ aa” =e. Ons 4m Om
ARRIVAL OF THE WEST INDIES CRICKET TEAM eo






©
There will be a selection of
icy & Ornamental, Work,
Useful Household Articles,
Mats, Baskets, Trays, Boxes,

FROM ENGLAND

1. On the 3rd day of October, 1950, between the hours of 9.30
a.m, and 12 noon no pedestrian or driver or rider of any vehicle shall
pass through or remain ir’ that part

The Rum is Blended by .. .

: JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

PASSE PARTOUT,
so» .BIND.



ALLL LLL ELLE LL_OV



ete., made b;
of Trafalgar Square that has been WERED GLASS FOR 11/2 Gratts Departement at ‘ba : .
roped off by the Police or on the Chamberlain Bridge. FRONT DOORS School 3 OSS SA SOS ELSPA AA e E
2. Only vehicles conveying persons who have received special AT e : HA
invitations to the enclosure and holders of Parking Permits will be ARTISTIC & USEFUL

—SSSSOSSSSSS9SSS 9S OPO FOO PROSOPIS POD AOE
r.
We offer

COLLINS
POCKET & DESK
DIARIES

FOR 1951

" ¥
allowed in the Public Buildings Yard. These shall enter by the North anes Sena

Gate.

All other vehicles shall be parked in Palmetto Square as directed
by the Police.

HOUSEHOLD GOODS

Wheel of Fortune.
Prise & “ther "afttecgaee
izes er ft
Post Office Stacked with
Parcels and Letters
Dolls, Santa Claus with his












* BUILDING NEEDS

AND

* QUALITY PAINTS

NEW PREMISES

R. T. MICHELIN.
Commissioner of Police.





Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
30.9.50.

SOLO LAO

“os





Presents, .
Sandwiches, Sweet Drink,
Ices, Hamburgers, Hot Dogs,
Refreshments, Sweets, Cakes

ete., will be sold.
Your Cordial Suspe
our Cor upport is

Solicited,

1.10.50—1n,



: ——
PART ONE ORDERS
By
Major O. F. C, Walcott, E.D.,
The Barbados Regiment,




to our

SWAN & LUCAS

Pay a visit
at CORNER of
STREETS.

¢



AUTOGRAPH and SNAP SHOT ALBUMS
Also

CHILDREN’S PENCIL BOXES




Issue No. 36
1. PARADES
There will be
2, Bundy” Spe
* ICER AN!
9 OCT. 50. :





29 Sep. 5p.
5 Oct. 50. The next Regimental
ys Oct. 50.
SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

no parade on Thursday,
at 1700 hours on Thursda:
ORDERLY


















HS.
Orderly Officer—Lieut. S. E, L, Johnson i ’ Sle nin’ DIAL 33801 BARBADOS HARDWARE C0 LTD.
no een aes 1} (rem ct em {| ROBERTS & CO. - sneiial

Orderly Serjeant—3a4 L/S Pantie; g Bhemyes.cox, aaj by beet ats —— , 645$O06S9 BSOSSS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT" ORDERS co eg ‘is ing” TIQUE
Bik anaes : one Git KIS $4,000 in Scholarships

2 cae ae RS oem ae

HS e Ne (aia Granted 2 weeks Aaave wet is Sep, 50. (a) 5 years free tuition with

a guarantee of a pass in

. Major,
S.O.LF. & Adjuiant, the School Certificate
The Barbados Regiment



NOTICE before expifation of
There will be no Recruits’ Parade on Wednesday 4 Oct. 50. ‘ crag a te
—— (b) Free text books
exceed a maxim i
aggregate cost of $240 %
annually. ‘ >
(c) Assistance from our

Scholarship Fund for
clothing, luncheon and ’
for transportation if ¥
proven necessary ,
RULES |
GOVERNING AWARD OF &
SCHOLARSHIPS .,

NOTICE

Th.s is to notify our Customers and the General Public that :—





ing full name, address, Havre. S*hampton Vigo Giloupe. M’'tinique. B’dos Tdad. LaGuaira, Teen. “ on
school (b) submit a Oct. 12 es ia 23 24 ms * a : ‘a Pr
An additional Surcharge of 10% will be added to the cost of Gas on all ete Nov. 22 23 25 Dec, 4 5
Bills, other than Government, Contracts, and those customers being sup- Scone te a athe NORTHBOUND _ SAILINGS
plied direct from the Natural Gas lines. The discount will be reduced IV. The. shall be Vea Curacao LaGuaira “— ss aa sae nt air ag foyer “a?
by 5% and the’ Meter Rentals will be from 18c. per month according to On tee Doe mat "waist a oe 16 11 18 19 Dec, 29-30

‘ I. The awards shall be

(a). Due to the delay in the passing of the Amendment to the Gas : retell wconater 3 ents %
Act which would have enabled the Company to supply Natural $ nk ieee
Gas on a Thermal basis at the basic price requested, II. Any’ boy or girl under
) LT Bae hoa
- (b) and the steadily inereasing cost of Coa}, labour, machinery, Shall’ be eligible what-
fittings, and all materials necessary for the carrying on of the ed mex be the * ap

Gas undertaking — The Gas Company is reluctantly compelled } his/her ts

to raise the price of Gas and Meter Rentals, as and from Ist
November 1950.

size of Meter.



The above is intended as a temporary measure, until such
time as satisfactory Legislation is passed, and the natural

gas supply is made available to all.

By this method the

Company hopes to tide over the present difficult period.









Tit.

The candidates shall
(a) apply in the first
instance in writirg stat-

lish, Arithmetic
General Knowledge.

and

N.B, All Scholarship win-

ning alumni of this
school are without ex-
ception presently em-—
ployed either in thd
Civil Service, Govern-
ment teaching service or
at this school.

L. A. LYNCH,
Principal

+

Itt POE POOH EO At

. <
PPLE PLOT OPO






SOUTHBOUND = SAILINGS







MINIMUM RATES—BARBADOS TO ENGLAND AND FRANCE
First Class £93; Second Class £63; Third Class £50; Dormitory £45.

SPECIAL CRUISE RATES — BARBADOS TO JAMAICA.

First Class $208.00; Second Class $163.00; Third Class $111.00; B.W.1. Currency.
For Further Particulars, apply:—

R. M. JONES —




‘





%
53





ee ee

ee









PAGE SIXTEEN

CHURCH SERVICES

MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET—9.30-a.m. Sunday
School; 11 a.m. Morning Service fol-
lowed by Holy Communion, Preacher:
Rey. E. E. New; 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice followed by Holy Communion.
Preacher: Rev, E. E. New
GRACE HILI—11 a.m, Morning Serr
vice. Preacher Mr Hayde 7 pg
ening Service; Preacher: Mr. “1.
Weekes.

FULNECK—11 a.m. Morning Service.
Preacher: Mr, T Barker 7 pasa
Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. Q ¥
Lewis.

MONTGOMERY—7 p.m. Evening 5c:
vice. Preacher: Mr. D. Culper,er

SHOP HILL--7 p.m. Evening “Service
Preacher: Mr. Smith -
DUNSCOMBE—11 a.m. Morning Se! -
viee; Preacher: Mr. G, C. Lewis; 7 p.m
Evening Sefvice.
METHODIST
SUNDAY, Ist OCT., 1950
JAMES STREET
ll am. Broadeast Service, Rey. R
MeCullough; 7 p.m. Rev. H. C, Payne.
Holy Communion after both Services.
PAYNES BAY
9.20 a.m. Mr. W. St. Hill; 7 p.m. Rev.
R. MeCullough - Holy Communion
WHITEHALL

0.30 a.m. Rev. R, McCullough -- Holy
Communion. 7 p.m. Miss “BE. Rouse,
GILL MEMORIAL
il a.m. Rev, H, C. Payne — Holy Com-

nivon 7 pam. Mr. F. D. Roath
HOLETOWN
830 a.m. Rev, F. Lawrence — Holy
Communion. 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott.
BANK HALL
930 aa. Rev. H. C, Payne — Holy
Communion. 7 p.m. Mr. G Sinckler
SPEIGHTSTOWN
jl a.m, Rev. F, Lawrence. 7 p.m. Rev,

¥. Lawrence — Holy Communion.

BETHEL: 11 a.m, and 7 p.m. Rev
B. Crosby. Holy Communion after “each
service .

DALKEITH: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A, E
Thomas. Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr.
G. Harper.

BELMONT; 11 a.m. Mr. G. Bascomhe
7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas. soly

SOUTH DISTRICT; 9 a.m. Rev, M
A, E. Thomas, Holy Communion. 7
pm. Mr. Hi. Grant.

PROVIDENCE: 11 D. F.
Griffith. 7 p.m. Mr.

VAUXHALL: 11. a.m. Mr, ©
Mr, C. Brathwaite.

SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
ll a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com
pony Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,
Preacher: Major Smith,
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Corn.
any Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,
eacher: Major Gibbs
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,
Preacher: Lieutenant Moore.
PIE RNER

a.m, Mr,
R._ Linton
Jones:

7 p.m

col
11 a.m. Holfness Meeting, 3 p.m. Comes
any Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,
reacher: Major Hollingsworth,
CHECKER HA

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Come
pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Saivation Meetinst,
Preacher: Lieutenant Reid,

LONG BAY

jl a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meetiny:,
Preacher: Lieutenant Etienne,

SEA_ VIEW

li a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Come
pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meetin:,.
Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons.

ST. CONTENT LI

(Content, St. Thomas)

10.30 a.m, The Almshouse, Divine Ser-
vice to the Sick, 11.15 a.m, wiyine
Service and Sermon. The Rev. Wm.
O'Donohue, Diploma Speaker.

3 p.m. day School. 4 p.m, Ope
Air. 7 p.m. Mr. Fitz G. See

7.30 p.m. Monday Evening Song ant
Vespers. 7.30 p.m. Friday Evening Bibie
Jeeture.

ST. MAIER LUTHERAN HOUR
(Marshall Gap Baxters Road)

7.32 p.m, Air; The Reva. Wm.
O'Donohue, Speaker. Subj: The Fight
of Faith.

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
OF GOD

ST. MICHAEL
ll a.m. Eckstein Village, Rev J. B,
Winter.
il a.m. Bank Hall, Rev. M. B. Pretti«
john,
7 p.m. Bank Hall, Rey. M. B. Pretti+

n.
7 p.m. River Road, Rev. J. B. Winter.
CHRIST CHURCH
ll_a.m. and 7 p.m. Cox Road, Rev, KE,
W. Weekes, Saree continues,

. PHILIP
4 p.m, Kirtons' Rev. J, B, Winter,
for Annual Missionary Meeting.
8T. LUCY
11 a.m. Durhams, Rev. A, R. Brome,
for Dedication of infants,
7 p.m. Alexander, Rev. A. R. Brome,
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Upper Bay Street, Bridgetown.
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m,
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A _ Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian Science
Healing.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950
Subject of Lesson-Sermon: Unreality.
As God Himself is good and is Spirit,

goodness and spirituality must be im-
mortal.

—Page 277.
ST. CATHERINE E. oO. CHURCH
Dash Road
Sunday Oct, Ist Octave of St.
Michael and All Angels.
7 p.m. Choral Evensong, Processio.
ond Reception.
Officiating Ministers:— Revs. C. Ish-
mael and A. Geuste.
Guest Speaker:—A. Young Bvangelist

A cordial invitation is exten
friends & well-wishers. ' sau



GOVT. CONSIDERING
PORT AUTH RITY

(From Our Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN

Proposal for a Port Authority
for Trinidad is now before the
Government.

When this is established, it will
take over the whole of the Port
Services department from Gov-
ernment. Mr. Austin W. Bade -
ley Harrison Line Representative
in Tr nidad, said that Trinidad
and Tobago will stand to benefit
by having a Port Authority.



Wife Beater Jailed

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT OF SPAIN.
For assaulting his wife occasion-
ing qa wound, Ishmael Mohammed
of Tunapuna, was sent to prison
for three months. The Court heard
that Mohammed beat his wife with
such unfailing regularity that she
had been compelled to seek police
protection at least four times a
week for many months.

[T








KILL A FLEA!
Bg
‘D, 4mA*s
\ .

Ple's He SAME,

GUY You couLp /
HEAR ALL OVER |
THE BALL PARK

fp TOOAY > J

fr) i
@ruanx ro |!
ROP CURRIER, !
4» 108 SO.CORONA ST,
j DENVER, COLO. af

4
Fae a

4 YERONNER:--I'M A SICK MAN*I'M'NOT
PHYSICALLY ABLE TO SERVE ONJA JURY
| \(KOFF-Kofe) I GOT WEAK LUNGS, A WEAK
HEART AN’ A FLOATING YO-YO! AN! BESIDES,
I DON'T BELIEVE IN CAPITAL PUNISHMENT !!
\ WHY, JEDGE“I COULDN'T BEAR TO

SAMSON AND DELILAH







MR. M. V. REDMAN signs the contract for the right to release

SAMSON AND DELILAH at the
Hunter of the Paramount pictures,

°
An Outstanding
f °
Production

Cecil B. De Mille’s_ Biblical
Samson and Delilah will be shown
at the Plaza Theatre, Bridgetown
shortly. Mr. Donald Hunter, Gen-
eral Manager fo. Paramount Pic~
tures“in the West Indies and Mr.
M. V; Redman, a Managing Di-
rector of the Caribbean Theatres
Ltd., signed a contract last week
at the Caribbean Theatres Lid.
tor the right to release the pic-
ture,

The contract was signed after
six months of negotiations. This
production is having its first ap-
pearance in the Caribbean at this
theatre and will have an extended
run at advanced admission prices.

The Plaza theatre has been
selected by Paramount as the
theatre where it should have its
first appearance in the Carib-
bean.

Samson and Delilah ran
weeks on Broadway, an excep-
tionally long period for any pic-
ture to run even in New York.

Cecil B. De Mille produce:
“Ten Commandments” in 1923,
“King of Kings” in 1927 ana
“Sign of the Cross” in 1937.

At the time of the signing of
the contract, Mr. R. N. W. Git-
tens, the other Managing Director
of the Caribbean Theatre Ltd.,
was in British Guiana for the
evening of the Plaza cinema at
Georgetown,

After Samson and Delilah
finishes its run at the Plaza
Bridgetown, it will then be shown
at the Plaza, Georgetown and the
Astor in Port-of-Spain.

Scouts Off To
Camp

SCOUTS of the tlst Barbados
(8rd Sea Scouts) Group lett tor
camp at Ebenezer, St. Philip on
Friday evening last. They will re-
main in camp until Tuesday next
and are looking forward to a very
enjoyable time.

“Voice of Scouting”

On Monday evening next, 2nd
October, at 6.15 p.m. the “Fifth
in the Series” of the Voice of
Scouting will be heard over Radio
Distribution Service. Do not
forget to listen in to this pro-
gramme.

S. W. District

On Friday next, 6th October,
there will be a District Campfire
at Bethel Grounds at 8.00 p.m.

Each Group is requested to pre-
pare at least one item — song,
sketch (Short), round, stunt,
recitation etc.,—and to notify the

NN

19





—,

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.
Sun Sets; 5.52 p.m.
Moon (Last Quur ier)
October 4.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 6.19 a.m., 6.06

. YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
Total for month to Yester-
. Mwy: 7.84 ins.
Temperature (Min.) 72.5° F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,

(11 am.) E. "
Wind Velocity 5 miles per
hour,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.961,
(3 p.m.) 29.947.

Hon, ‘Secretary or the D.S.M. o1
the title of its item as soon as
possible,

As this will be the first corporate
activity of the District for the
new year, your fullest co-opera-
tion is invited. Parents of Scouts,
Old Scouts and Lay Members of
the District will be welcome.
Seating accommodation will be
provided to the limit of that avail-
able at Bethel, which will be the
venue of the Campfire.

Annual General Meeting

The Annual General Meeting of
the South Western Local Associa-
tion will be held on Friday,
20th October, at 8.00 p.m. Notice

of the venue of this meeting will
be announesd later.





y, EXCUSED!








B.B.C. Radio Notes

iLL THE*SGH 12!
HIME HE

Plaza Theatre, Bridgetown. Mr.
looks on.

‘New Quarter’
Schedules

With the start of a new quarter
October to December, there are!
seme changes in the BBC scheduk
of programmes beamed to this
area. Apart from new programm:

there will be changes of times ini? The News.

some programmes which are con-
tinuing from the previous quarter

On Mondays in “Calling the West 4%
Indies” listeners can now hear the Science Review

serial play which used to be broad-
cast on Thursdays. For the first
week this will be the final story
in ‘Creatures of Circumstance’—
the quintet of Somerset Maugham
short stories. ‘From the Third

Programme’ — the weekly talk

which used to be
will now be given on Wednesdays
at 6.30 p.m. changing places with
the serial ‘thriller.’

Among the new programmes is!
a series by Wynford Vaughan
Thomas just back from a trip te
the West Indies entitled ‘What the
Londoner Doesn’t Know’ in which
he will take listeners into little
known by-ways of London. This
will be at 7.45 p.m. on Fridays.
Another new programme is ‘Do
You Remember?’ in which the
BBC's Recorded Programmes
Department will refresh listeners’
memories of outstanding broad-
easts. You can hear this at 8.15
p.m. on Saturdays.

On the Variety side there wil!
also be two new programmes anc
several old favourites will return
after their summer rest. The new
ones are ‘Educating Archie’ wit
Peter Brough the ventriloquist and
his dummy ‘Archie,’ at 6.30 p.m
on Thursdays and ‘Vanessa Lee
named for the artist herse’f who
was the leading lady in Ivor
Novello’s “Perchance to Dream”
when it was preduced in South
Africa and» who was in Novello’s
successful London musical ‘King’.
Rhapsody,’ This will be at 10.15
p.m, on Thursdays. ‘Have a Go!’
returns at 10.15 p.m. on Wednes-
days and ‘P.C. 49’ also comes back:
to conduct his forty-ninth case at
10.15 p.m. on Fridays

On the musical side “The Cathe-
dral Organs’ returns at 6.00 p.m.
on Mondays opening with a recitai
from Canterbury Cathedral.

Why Be a Teacher ?

Special WA. Pragramme



Begiuning on Wednesday next
4th, October, the BU will broad-
cas. a weekly serics of four pro-
gremr in uling tne West
Indies’ uncer the titie of ‘Why Be
A Teacher?’ Taking part in these






programmes will be John Figuernal $
inl $
University :| ¥

of Jamaica now
English at London
Institute of Education, Dr. C. M.

Lecturer

Fleming who also lectures at the! ¢

same Institute, J. N, Britton, Edu-
cation Editor of a firm of London
publishers and part time Universit,
lecturer to teachers in
and Emrys Davies, headmaster ©:
a Secondary Modern Boys’ Schoo}
in East Anglia, In each pro-
gramme John Figueroa will inter-
view one of these latter three and
in the final programme all four
will take part in a_ discussion
summing up the points raised ir
the previous three broadcasts,

In the first programme Dr
Fleming, who has written muc!.
on the social background ci

education, will envisage at Joh:
Figueroa’s request the factor
which form the basis of an educa
tional system, the ideas whicli
probably influence young peop!
in the choice of a teaching career
and the common _ contribution
which all teachers can make to it
however diverse their background:
and interests.
All broadcasts will begin at th

regular time for ‘Calling the Wes
Indies’ programmes, that <<
7.15 p.m.













e
"Tak Asour
UEKYLL AND HYDE
TAKE A LOOK AT
SQUEAMY WHO
BEGGEP OFF JURY
DUTY YESTERDAY*»

a




'
























on. Saturdays:

training,| ¢

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



in Every Packet of



B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMMES

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1,
7.00 am. The News.
ysis. 7.15 a.m
The News.

1950 }
7.10 a.m. News |
Close Down. 12 00)
1210 pm, News
12.15 p.m. Puffmey Post Office
London Forum 1.15 p.m. |
» Newsree! 130 pm Sunday Ser- |
200 pm ‘The News 2.10 p.m. |
ome News from Britain 215 pm |
Conmunisni in Practice. 230 pm
Variety Band Box. 3 30 pm Creatures |
355 pm _ Interlude |
The News 410 pm _ Inter-
jude. 415 pm _ Music Magazine 4 30
pm Sunday Half Hour 455 pm
Spilogue. 5 00 pm Monia Liter Quartet.
515 pm Programme Parade 5 30 p.m.
From the Children’s Hour 600 pm
Twenty Questions. 6 30 p m Sunday Ser-





Pp in

we

of Circumstance
400 pm

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT
News ‘Ansives 16. pm, Caritibean :
Voices, 7 4% p m Modern Man Looks at Yes!— Yeast-Vite
quickly soothes away
headaches, neuralgia,

Jesus. $00 pm Radio Newsreel. & 15 *
p.m. United Nations Report. 8 30 p.m.
English Magazine. 900 pm Welbeck
String Orchestra. 9 30 p m_ London For-

im 1000 pm The News 1010 pm
trom the Editorials 1015 pm Any-
‘hing to declare. 10 45 pm Semprini at

the Piano. 1100 pm Close Down,

MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1950

7.00 a.m, The News 7.10 am News
Analysis. 7.15 am Close Down. 12 00
(noon) The News 1210 pm News
Analysis. 1215 pm BBC Midland Light
Orchestra 1 Pm. Science Review.
115 pm Radio Newsreel, | 30 m
Educating Archie. 200 pm The News,
2.10 p m Home News from Britain, 2.15
»? m. Sports Review. 2.30 p m. Meet the
Jommonwealth, 300 pm From
fhird Programme. 4 00 p

nerve and rheumatic
‘pains— but it does |
something else too!
Because of its valu-




















You Remember, 4 30 pm a
Minutes at the Piano. 5 00 p m Listeners
choice, 515 p.m Programme Parade.
}30 pm The Story Teller 5 45 pm

ertures. 600 p.m. The Cathedral Or-
Pincer's Progress. 6 45

. National Symphony Orchestra, 7 00
10 p.m. News Analysis,
15 p.m. Creatures of Circumstance, 7.40
pm. Interlude. 7.45 p.m, Liberal Party
‘Conference. 8.00 pm _ Radio Newsreel.
15 p.m. United Nations Report 8 20
-m. Composer of the Week. 8 30 Bye oe
445 pm BBC Sym-

phony Orchestra, 930 pm _ Books tad 2
Read. 945 pm. Britain Masterpieces, |
10 00 p.m. The News, 10 10 p m mn |
the Editorials. 10.15 pm Ray's a Laugh,
1045 pm Colonial Commentary. 11 00
pm. Close Down.

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1950

1-700 am. The News,
Analysis. 715 am
ee: Eo ghoul 1210 pm News }
nalysis, 12.15 pm, Programme Parade.
2.18 p m_ Musie from Grand Hotel. 1.00



















}

710 am. News ||
Close Down. 12.00







>m On the Job 115 pm _ Radio News-
‘cel. 1 30 pm Tip Top Tuncs. 2 00
‘The News. 210 p m_ Home News



~ 2
? Rs
3BC Symphony Orchestra. 5 00 F een YY
imerentia Seheepers. 5 15 p i 3
tramme Parade. 6 30 p m Welsh Maga- |Â¥ Eh Pe aes
tine. 6 00 p m, Letter from London. 6 15 : Re &
pm New Records. 700 pm The News. | 4. Ps E ‘

710 pm News Analysis. 715 p m. West
Indian Guest Night. 7 45 pm ‘Geni
Speaking. 8 00 p m. Radio Newsreel, 8.1
pm United Nations Report. 8 20 p m
Composer of the Week. 8 30 p m_ On the
Job. 845 pm BBC Midland Light Or-
chestra. 9 30 p.m. Meet the Common-
wealth, 10.00 p.m. The News, 16.10
p.m, From the Editorials. 10 15 p.m, Tip
Top Tunes. 10.45 p.m. Report from
Britain. 11,00 p.m, Close Down.

Call in To-day and inspect

our range of Tropical

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4,

700 am The News

1950 Suiting, Specially Selected

710 am News

Analysis. 715 a.m. Close down. 12 00 for your comnfort in this
(noon) The News, 1210 p.m. News

Analysis. 12 15 pm Music for Dancing,

100 pm Mid Week Talk, 115 pm warm weather.

Radio Newsreel. 1 30 p m_ Fenby’s Folly.
200 pm The News. 210 pm Home
News from Britain. 215 pm Sports Re-
view. 230 pm. Have a Go. 400 pm
The News. 410 pm The Daily Service.
415 pm My Kind of Music. 5 00 pm
Semprini at the Piano, 515 pm _ Pro-
gramme Parade. 5 30 pm Country Mag-
azine, 6 00 p rm Music in Miniature. 6.30
pm The Nature of the Universe. 7 00
bm The News. 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
715 pm Why be a Teacher? 7 45 p m

REASONABLY PRICED

TAILORED TO PLEASE

C

The Contemporary English Novel. 8 00
pm Radio Newsreel. 815 pm United
Nations Report. 8 20 pm = Comi of

poser PF
the Week. 830 pm Mid Week Talk.

€ =
1 P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING

845 pm. Johnny Paradise Orchestra.
930 pm Land and Livestock. 10 00 ».m.
The News. 1010 pm. From the Edi-

torials. 10 15 p m Have A Go. 10,45 p.m.
Stock Taking. 11 00 pm Close Down.
BOSTON







WRUL 15.29, Mc. WRUW 11.75 Me, J Fa adie cocina ee
WRUX 17.75 Me. SERPS AE
BOO COE SOE SE SSSSOOSS LI ELEC DLOOPOSE SSCS SSS OD SSOP SPOS OOPS POSE,



Dine and Wine in Comfort — Visit **The China Doll”

NO. 6 MARHILL ST.
Barbados Oily Chinese Restaurant -— oP Daly 9 am—12 MIDNITE

ee oat .



PPSLOSOPP SPSS SSO SS9SSOSSCS

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FORM PARTIES ON LABOUR DAY, MONDAY 2, AND GREET THE
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PSEC EEE IG OEP SEES






yer ene anon 565899 SSose Sot PESOS GSSCOCOSS
&
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* You can yet obtain Goods at...

SALE PRICE VALUE
From the MODEL STORE

‘A shipment of Ladies Plastic Umbrellas—all :
a} bright assorted shades................ $1.69: each
a

French Pantie & Petticoat Sets—Lace trimmed $3.55 per Set
Night Gowns ....................--++++++ $8.16 & 3.40 each
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SOG EG ere ote



YOCSSSSS







SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1,

nce ean

NOTICE

WILL OUR CUSTOMERS PLEASE NOTE
HAVE MOVED OUR

OFFICE AND BICYCLE

OM TRAFALGAR STREET TO OUR
IN PINFOLD STRL”

NEW

195¢

THAT WE

DEPT.

PREMISES

LIELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD —Vinfold S reet.



The answer
problems

WILL IT
WILL IT
Positively

Patterns,

























“sg”

Will not discolour
PERMANENT

For Galv. Iron or


















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TT" .0 -*-£**"•' SaaSay • • • kcr I. I5 ^uniaii MUTILATED ^wcate Prir*; SIX CENTS Yrur -.-. 1 RED SOLDIERS DISAPPEAR IN KO •* — 7 i\fkt\ nn "38t$i Parallel la Korea Has So Basis In Law Or Reason ..„. IIAJ^ uGCiSSS, Sept. 30. UiTiJi; STArus Mos*\ %  Varan Austin told the United Nationi> tvUioal Committee today the artuieial barrier of th. JStk parallel in Korea •has no basis for existentoither in law or in reason". Let us not, at this cntic.u k .„ %  n ,i on t*is era event erect such a "boundrry", he said! speaking after Brita'n t:id introctucea Into Political Committee a resolution, backed by w 1 tl nations, calling for "a unified" independent and demo cratic Government In Korea". Tho Resolution said that In • . iU.illcd Nations ForoM should nr Nineteenth |r Century Nun Beatified IIIII I I 1 ,-II.O JS-i NNOPFIIIS no far as necessarv B lability and fair elect) I It to the Committee, the Britiih delegate Kenneth V.uiricr, Minister of Jllaj. ,<.. NottS Of us will wish Uir United Nations Forces at prese In Ktrea lo remain there a dy longer than In necessary Ki r.n If 1 in. % % %  n'ril VATICAN CITY Sei I ..<>. Pope Pim X'! nrll) tomorrow proclaim ihc *bv. (ideation of the %  I It.Hi. % %  1 ".n rtiiaa kn.'v rot hei Uf< of .. 3 repreaealaUva as th e "If ci i ui the bn Chang had taken his BMiuieaUcii If ;h,. HI .t nSPltm t. e difewatoa mttmt the o % %  < I % %  % %  a • ,.-,> had rejected a Soviet proA .solemn tarsm .1., Lnviu n ''"' ,| '' "Mi^.iti N*<-rlh and South Korea to I the Holy Year and w.ll oj-en a pitc^d scries of autumn beatillratkn ( ns Md |, adopted a Chinese \ %  HUM motion to irivlte South wproeentaflvea onb T' Committee voted down the C '<. proposal by 46 to 0 vo'cs m ".; .' abstention*. Earlier it bad to give immediate con< to the Korean question heated scene In which sii Foreign Minister Andrei Vy^hinsky and East European fate, attacked aliened Greek i ... They sought to haw the Assembly to_ deal with that question first. t-rvnmn.es. The Pope venerate personally "besta" at a second ceremony: tomerrr-w evening after bin biiti-l li .ilion o roc In ma-I Ion ha'l bnen i •he mommm Foundress of the order of 'he | "Adoration of the Prec ous Bl-vd" which now numbers thousands of members in 387 Convents In Europe and America. Maria tie snu born n isos In Vallecoma near Home. She del to flc'-oli' her life %  * religious work ar.d I I the ae of 30 founded the New Order devoted to teaching poor liiildren. She died in 1866 at the age of (11 tftgf a lifetime spent in rfrugg'ing rti defend and e-n pufd • li in the face of pov*T*y. Of the live people alrewbjWC-"blessed" iftaintf this Holy Yen. tini',. were nuns, twn of them being Spanish and orO Italian Also bentlfled this year w-te priPM and :i 14-y*arolo H.-.l -.ii boy—Heater 1,000,000 Face Famine In Seoul • tjliiO, Sept • LRESH SOUTH KORtAH divisions mov. to the 38th parallel and American trofanning out against crumbling resistance found no answer to day to the question whe.-e is the "cm p mist army. Iu four days the greater part of the North Korean forces of about 100,000 men has evaporated or so it seems to United Nations troops, "Renter s Correspondent Alex Valentine reported from the front. South Korean ui It llth ol the 38th Parallel will now Inl onlj on outers from the United Nations or Utt •' BMIII Arm V. a South Korean spokesman declaved South Koreani have tentative plai Communiet capital. Pyoneyang. Ute tonight Lied that U M force* !"• hold nearlN Dlne-tenllu i Korea. The oin prises tlw shnnki WMt COBS!. >vet <>r ChOl a strip '>( around bftwCSjS) the Amtrlians advahdne en the northern frenl an to defraud legitimate result* ol the October 3 elections In order to force a victory for the official candidate. In the final speech of hi* campaign during a meeting held in his native city Sao Borja, Vargas said: "I will not tolerat* •njr disrespect lo the verdict o' the ballot boxes w.uch reach at: enlisted voters." He declared that leaders of the Social Democratic Party (Govern ment) foreseeing the defeat a their candidate Christian* Machado are already planning Illicit moves, as for instance the postponement of elections view to exhausting the financial resources of the Opposite candidate. Vaigas added that th. tacit agreement between himself *"ted jmj the National Democratic j Union candidate Eduardo Qornoi lo react against such actions and I if necessary to force the GovernItUSSian IjeaaerS he Superior Electoral Tribunal 4 a n 1 sT* —,.. fixing October 3rd as the definite Are A Lruel Oroup c.te for pomng.—*eut*r JBSSUP MIDDLEBURY. Vermont. Sept. 30. Mr. Phillip C. Jessup, American Arnbas-Mtdor-at-Large to-day called Russia's leaders "a group of cruel and selfish men intent only upon perpetuating their own power/ Soviet officials were /avoured elite who live In corofoi or even In luxurybut always .n fear. Jessup called on the American people to combat Communism with truth saying; "There is no more potent weapon in the world"". Russian leaders and their satellite chiefs he declared are afraid of the truth "Only the moat deeply indoctrinated" of their people are allowed contact with the Western world. OoMim enMou. .Mr. 103 9 d'ureti I Why a llltlr walk lo trrsfffiintfer wtU do si fxnerr w jood /" 1,000 Wising In Assam P ar *hq^lake Half miU^f^i^rything Olrfsk. rt RH, Assam, Stpt. M. People ran slmuking from then homes lo stfk safety In the open when a two-minut* earth tremor rocked this upper Assam rail town today. Dibrusarh. extensively damaged by a major earthquake and floods in mid-August, has been experiencing minor tremors for 74 days. 0 vt>r 1.000 people have beet, — lifted as missing in the earth '4Z%aa fl:nt Aoodlag f ii* Br, n ..diitra Blear and its trnsrarlH British Troops Ready To Aid East German Police DORTMUND, Sept. 30, Crack British troops today raced back to the Ruhr where East German police reported raids on 50 Communist centres lo thwart Communist plans to defy official bans on ralli.'s planned for tomorrow. Troops were travelling 70 miles PUSSIANS WILL BAN f. GERMAN RELIGION —Fechner BERLIN, Sept. 30. East Oerman Justice Minister Fechner last night foreshadowed a ban of all re'lcious seels In the Soviet Zone. POCKET CARTOON •7 OSBEST LANCASTER Doctors Remove Shell Fragment From S'gt's Heart WASHINGTON. Sept. 30. Surgeons here have removed lagged shell fragment from the heart of a 33-year-old sergeant wounded In Korea six weeks ago —an injury that usually kills immediately. During part of the three hour operation, doctor* kept his heart functioning by hand pressure. The operaUon was performed at the Walter Reed General Hospital under the direction of Dr. Brian Blades. Professor of Suraery at the George Washington University. Reuter. CRICKET SOUVENIR ADVOCATE There will be no edition* •f the ADY.M \ 11, on Monday ur Tuesday (putfllc holidays). But UK-re fill be A special Cricket Souvenir r.umher on Wednesday morning. This nut BSff lll be Illustrated with plrliins of the Team's arrival .mi will be on sale before neen on Wrdnesday. Make sure you get a copy Order from year agent early The next full edition of the ADVOCATE wll he en Thursday Ortober 5. the States Chief Minister Bishiti ram Medhi told the Assam Leg islature Uday. More than half a million people Hi Lakhimpur, Dibrugarh and the northern provinces had lieen "very badly affected", having \< everything, and being in need > I immediaU' relief and tion. ArmGOgtnecn are n-'w cleat >ng debt,*, building bridges or.ti lepairinn yuak j torn roads, whit Airorea f^akota* fv asdlv sorti... troppiiiH food .ind medi.ine lo ) people still marooned In tin frontier regu u. ICni-r Princes Return To School In Madrid MAm-.ID. V sfcpt. 30 Prince Don Juan sjarlos. 13, eldest ton of lhn Juan, claimant to the Spanish throne, and his brother Prinrc l>on Alfonso arrived here from Lisbon by train today to continue their studies in Spain. The Princes were accompanied by their private teacher Father Zulueta and ware met at the station by the Duke of Alba, the Duke of Sotomayor and a group of Monarchists The Princes who are staying with the Duke of Sotomayor will t:ike their examinations here this afternoon and will leave by train for San Sebajusn where they will folfow their studies at Mlrawar Palace owned by the Spanish Royal Family. Canadian $ Will Float Free ON WORLD MARKETS OTTAWA. Sept an The Canadian I ler, Mr. Douglas Abbott, lonlgh aimouncad that hi <; %  ded in 'Hint %  dian dollar to float fire oa woilil exchange m.irkHs ltd tl>. in-' UmV in 11 years. liar is now at 9.1 iv cert discount in rola.^t Vn Ufi States' doll nbbott i IT m *l ,hai been derided BOC TO eitabllah any new fixed ariiy for tft* Canadian dollar n( this time tor li, prescribe any new ofllel i"," exchang' "Instead, rale" I %  ,, % %  I, currences in Call Mr AbboM sl i.iat li corrtroli Ml |i %  1947 In. rt %  Imports of capital natts. the Trad.Mir : to aecertalnlng in.ippni| f %  .degree and timing of reluxohon %  Held ~ TABGU. Sept. 30. A U N team left here today lo investigate ntrocitc* ported to have been committed | North Koreans just before they %  .i Ml ah> •an went at the requvftl of Genera) Walton II W..lk.r. Btb Aiinj i*i'inmanaur As number of Amerit. •>•> fcll Ui l Uf I1v.nl. Kitrvon* l>i rore Ihey lied, is now put at II 1 Mi us reported i But the nuniiei alleged lo have beei i Coma uaMi U mounting as new burial places or und It is .iow put a. too At one point 400 civilians si i before two graves sad. ~'< yards long and mown down by nmunlat ureas said. They included business leaden*. old men and boys between 12 an The bodiea of 250 others found In a common grave on the hillside near a Church AnoUier 100 bodies, riddled with u hine-uun bullets were disrnmed In a basement %  Intt'llit.ii'i strenuous,v w:', 'H -Hester Smoking Incntm-K Ru88ia Appals To Risk Of Lung I ^curity CouncU HARD LUCK } ... .r . %  % %  : or-SPAi,v Sept 30. ..thcrs mwill. ppo ntmeiu at the Piu---" irport yesterday. Owing i.> .i h tab in arrangem .' %  Mr D. K Luck both or Hn %  %  %  %  %  I tlli Jie rest r^i t'i dents for the the West indies *"ne 21 other student* -I; 1 >n British (iuiana, th'-from Grenada and eich from Trinidad Ml i The unluiky brothers awl ihiv monvng. Americ inle.1 strenuously wnn* _.. of finding disin'e/Fatad astmunlsi f"i New lie fence UM -tee Inlelli fidlcatlons ihat Nurl.'n it be irj nig to cslablish a nrm %  'ill to Vaiuuiuisf. Hal a United Nations h flew across ll. %  tier to a depth u f 10 mile, From battered Seoul where I.IMO.OOO peopifl in... raea famine and diaea i Korean National '. i ... i tor em %  'I" ineatag** ac.. .,.:. I 1 1 formaUoi for aid In inoependence of the whole .* Korea and for hel, Evea) leu BuOatss report 1 flowed into UM UN Battta "twBiv) positions, Alex ValenlimreportON the west !...*> %  *T: J American Airborne RSKioien^ reaebad the northern tip | < A't.ich Juts out frtj i hup Tluse tfoopB a ni'lrs from t a n% In a J IfaS north of the f*.utn Knrein rani 1*1 wshod trn to i Division .-arheadlng M 1 %  the llnk-ii. corridor •.'abltshed wlui Genei il Wi 8th Aimj ;!>• from the aDUtbi In all I-' 1 M O in. tnosn "1 I api %  %  inlelliget nii/lit thai %  %  i r nine more Communist '"VI lolls i %  (Beutrr ) ,'.'--.'/.•,', %  ,',','/,-,•/,',',',•,'//,',...,./,-/.'/.•,',',•, %  /,'/,'.,',',',•,'.' *; Cancers LO.-IDON, Sept. M. Heavy middle-ageo smokerrun 50 times more rlsn uf con.reeling cancer of tite mng than nonsinokers, a private probe into aaaa suggested here Two Doctors Brsdloi.i Hili and Richard Doll — decided thai heavy smoking over the age of 4.'i might ,result In canter alter examining 84t men and 60 women lung cancer sufferers. They reported In a Ilritish Medical tournal that 20 per cent of tin. men and 14.6 percent or the women said that they had smoked 25 or more cigarettes per day before their illness Doctors said inhaling made .lithe difference to danger. Pipe mokeri were also less Inclined to rejicer. Sealer. Against Bombing Of Non-Military Objectives v; LAKK SUCCESS, Sept. 30. '3 Russia today again demanded Ihat the Security Council conlernn illagad American bombing (rf non-military objecUve* In North Korea. Jacob Malik, soviet dele gale, told the Council ous bombings and strafing* of peaceful populations in North Korean towns and villages bv Ameni.tN bombers" obliged inCouncil to laaa b In stop tSMMS act,. Earlier, the Egyptian delegat" Mohamed Fawxi Bey. had protested agalnit the Council ing at the same lime as ine lAssembly's Political Committee, Announcing that he had to make a speech in the Political I ON mittee. he left the Chamber. I Reuter.) CROWN THE VICTORY EVENT!! ;t week 01 ii. U I Team that ha aeooSfaSg UaaU M on its toui ui 'IM Drhi/, Iu Hi,h,u-llli Addressing a meeting of E.-st German Justice officials Fechner said. "Arts of sabotage and attacks against people's property h greatly increased during the past weeks. The sect of the Jehovah Witnesses which was b.tnned last month, played a leading part In these actlors 1 ', the Minister charged. He added thai other religious sects ton arc trving to defame our democratic order'. Fechner appealed lo East German court* -o pass "serious verdicts" on all saboteurs—Hester. finished M days' manoeuvres ii. the British Rhine Army's "exercise broadside" last night Ther will stand by tomorrow to aid West German police If things get out of hand in the vital Huhr area, where thousands of Communist youths, members of the blue-shirted 'Free Gcrmua Youth" are expected to try t4 demonstrate for "peace" despit* Government bans on meetings. I Demonstrations are planned in all parts of West Germany %  i are substitute meetings for o* if urn 000 younij PARIS. Sept 30. lighters fer peace' in. Dortmund; n^rska Moktar. a 120 year old Huhr police whose weekend Algerian and former Zouave wh A;IS cancelled to deal with Joined u,*. French in 1848 has beai possible dWurbances, today_ struck i granted an old age pension f Moktar fought In the Crimea! war, defended Paris against the Prussianin 1871, and took part in the Malagasy campaign He will provlreceive five years back money soLDim teas OF CHIMCAN WAR a major blow at Dortmund Coral munlsts bv "provisionally arrest* ing" 21 youth organisers of 'o* morrow's demonstration. Dortmund police also tonally closed the he*d oovarisi the reliant) ""< %  *• snd the main highway. Other worker. "' at* Ing to shift the millions of tons o( clay blocking Uv river which Is th 1 route inland from coast port of Gothenburg lo Cenirii Sweden Engineer. Said no ship will bo able to sail ovat Uu Goeu River .iirnidly abojt a rpiarter of a :n le wide, for Twn iMnUl The large number of bl and dredges already assembled shows that the task ts being tackled energetically in s %  UT Tags Erlander said ihis afternoon, It was "obvious P*e state will help Surte and its inhabitants" The Swedish Count F o I k r Herna'lntti* Find for humanitarian relief has granted the village a I riO.OOO crowns. The Red Cross la also considering aid, 'I Win taM %  of all West Indian* for it was specially 'morate the Coronation of Matest!) %  vl and Queen il always used bj West of )y and i ,,. ;t.„..ajrmml und Tkmmk /../. faJJarJ ' kit Vielmrimus tmmm -.-.-.-.'.---.------•-••••





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SUNDAY. OCTOBER 1, 5fl HENRY SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN BY CARL ANDERSON Kit Conquest TH£ lEMQEM.Ct 3f TUC SCD.i:':CA VOU'PB RlMT r NICKVf it #f \ 0*YLiOWT WBO MTTEQ MJ&Uf SMOXS TAKG o voun J*CK" int fo rwemb* .. CHANGE NOW GOOD n CAM COUNTS $ta*uSufitem& %  "^" %  i Cateroi TRACTORS, MOTOR GRADERS, EARTH MOVING EQUIPMENT, MARINE ENGINES, ELEiTTRIC GENERATING SETS. ELECTRIC SALES 6t SERVICE LTD. Tweedslde Houd. %  Si. Michael, — Phone 4020 4371 BABY IT'S HOT OUTSIDE! BIT don't let the heat get >ou duwn. %  LIMACOL is a loilet lotion that was devised especially to help you keep cool on the hottest day. Take advantage of Its refreshing qualities when the temperature hits a new high and vou are wilting like a flower in the sun. PUT IT in your bath water, sprinkle it on your head and under your arms. Feel its cooling, soothing freshness and enjoy its delightful fragrance. REMEMBER TOO that it is magical in its effect on sunburn and prickly heat as well; those two scourges of th? hot weather. THE FRESHNESS of a breoz.in a bottle is yours [Of ;he adding, when you ask for \i • • • vywvvvvvvv>vvvvo LIMACOL is obtainable in large and small botUtt, both plain and mentholated. LIMACOL THE FAVOURITE TOILET LOTION OF THE CARIBBEAN •'.-.-. -.-.-,V.-.V-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.-.-,-A-.-^.-.-,---.-,-, STOKES a BYNOE LTD-i"" %  'S.'S.'SS.'.'SSSSS. '-'.' 4



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PAGE FOURTEEN BAJUUD03 ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, ItW TELEPHONE 230B IMIIIM WALES AUC" ION DILI) BKLUSAVk V-rtM •> I _. |i miwri niv.' si j-i*. MI-HAM oirn. THUItC Th* lurteiiU 1" IM houa* of mayurnli'g at • "" IhU momln* lor the W*etB*, Ceneiett FViers** are irt..ted Ert> Amory IOW Trwwr>< 0*>,re* Bl*Ta.e tPuli B*B*.V' rr*d %  Mir." H %  Ki'i I I ,.l. M(k-Mi> KMU.i M wile bMHup JK> lie. l\<.>er*l !*• %  fl" el UM Uo.aan.gai UrtMt4nx C*lh*,.> Cvuuliy B.~n M the "' %  I llll*..** -I Hie Weatbtsiy Ce.rie.cWkWf Nurf on Salurday UM ""' %  Vaea. HitrW) ana KUUIHI Jert icMld. Orvltl*. Durai.l. 1—aalle. (\.liiyii rtlalUHii MMl IjntU icatl al TsWlme Bvaitaen. Ann Uc* Smith %  MM PlMU ZCTBTii THANKS Wfl Ihe undenwgne* b* lluou*!. W medium lo thank ail Una* Who allennW.i Ida funeral, a*n la* In lb* P***|n* o> our hclovad Donald R Clarke who %  "> %  Hid lo real on in* SSth SvpteniBarr '"•all Miriam Clarke iWUti, Bdna CMtM IDsiilgBlli-ln aw] Duncan Clark* t*o< renal Clark, lO.arad Seal 1. IS SO In IN MEMORIAM In loving rne-nor) Itmlh'i Mabai Carl) ..leaap on October 7r.il IMS H*r pleaaani way* and anuli'ii I' Were a plee.ure lo retail. 5h* had a kindly word for c*cl. And di*d beloved b-r all However lnn| our livaa may leal Whatever tend* w* view Whatarvayr Java o> crier* b our* We'll alwav* think of you. Ever to be rv-iitnnberal iiy h*r dear Children May Me. l-eon*. Everdenne. Bra** Baa* ard Corvn* • •l.*t*r*>. Ehine ani Henry •Brother., Rooarvelt iGrandioiv I 10 SO —In In levins m*i"or> ol our Dear Moth. Je.tln* Herbert who died on* year ai tod*. Faithful and hoiveat In all *Oall -Devoted and true to the end ol >oi it" >lwe, oetie.n k>i.a and kind What a Iteaiitilnl mrma>iy yo M ktfatJUll Your l.nin* ...til. your a.itlle face. N* Mr ran 111 rtat place Sleep ..n' deal Mother, your teak a/a* YOIII loving harm, ran do no moil nun. Mrv : TrinM id IN having mriiinry of nag b*|Ovei Krolher STANI-KY WAl.T'Eat BI.ATK MAN ho tell aaleep on 3rd OcMO" ntarred by In. |0I acknuin and It*1 IS In FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE AUTO CYCLB-On* Auu. Cycle U Good Condition Apply I. Uoyr. 111U.11011 *IU]:i 1 I i-r ii v M Sedai CAB — Auitir, A-40 a lha lnaurancr C ba> aold by Audio., PTtday fih at l.JB p DON AHdwnew lh Vathlfle •gill Cole'a Oarac JOHN M .1 Wi Willy. !M Juaeph VulcsnUlniC In* Depot tT Koetou.k V Oarag* I ID B ^CATI one lf M „ to btrta.1 working order ayaalUH. A I BMM, Ct WCOND HAND CARS. TBfJCKB ani BtCK-UI-S Value (or money Marahall Edwarda Garagr. 4g RovtnU'b 8U**l Jt t Say--In 1H-h lord I: %  % %  %  !• i ,.,, T Kdlllon Good Tyrea. A;^.BIrcir.c Sale* A Service Ud Phono *4T •r 4311 ;l o | S £ ELECTRICAL reUabl* i BOiurnr Ml appliance ... rag u;ek hot dymka, -ate r l ln|. eu boiling. a| Itollette. uaad In the kllchan baMroom Ua*d by Doclura • PtnlifU Chen.''. %  Mg -aBlaBB aaB C*t 1 C Prk. giS* FOR BENT AaaVHDnCN U-fl-ar C-lkrrr-.. Rock Partly lurr.ianad or uaarMnalaaaM. ApfM) rlnbe.1 II W. %  !-"-, Pinlald SUeel il Mil t I M-in %  ITNOALUW %  Modern Bundafc," lledrrKirua Brighton. Ilia, k Bock %  Dial BBS. M t BV in me I we. Only Cutotinyg n**d afypla. Apply lira OoodiiM on prvmaaaa M.C.M *< %  U>NAM. — Hayua*. 4 llfllll, MM Laarfay yard wllh In.n Mint nuadrrat* Phana 3IN. I M f "ARAWAY -II Philip. on UaayW Bar. Purnlahatd. 1 baaWMB, Wat** mi %  uppl-. Ustlllnf plant. Car port. I ** %  vant roaynia Prom M aTMaB T IM Dial IIS IIHHIWlNDn Calllawaah month, ol No*eiiib*r IBM to March Phone 4M3 afl.S.MN|-.WIIAVtN-Cna CoaMl. rurniahed. bedroom*. Water mill aupply. Llghtl: I'lani Dantbl* Gala**. 1 aarvant rooma n November |.t Dial 44TB ROOMM 3 I luwec F..le am and I p I InMrudayd by Cac.l Tu aaoatd Pumtturay at M* Iwgai,. Lan*. Thuraday Mh day Oc. tnber ISM at 11 ...Hack oxialMInc ol II ... Cnutri. Night Chair, tmln t In M-raugnny Lantn Wadon. Wila-i %  Uraoa. BUagla and Do.AU BaaBat***!'. O^o. Uantaa Itadao Table 1-araye P>nr Dl-.ua TaM*. Braaa laangiraf Oil Laaayi, Larli v4 Othaa llama Tarmi Caati OTIOaNAI.D "A****-A ictaoneaar 3S • % %  %  — REAL RSTATR UNDER T HE IVORY HAMMER BY liaatnactiawa* r*r*.V*d I will aairiu. ll.uraday Ovlobei lh ISM It I an .ii Cave Hill naaoMamigaanvary Bv School H> CIn 11 el Houaw M x IS ggli aim II i t and klarhn • a T rrm Caah VINCBMT OHBTPTTH I.I0SS-Bn. AaacB*a>*w. Land 4JM aguare laarl ei land u* l**t at land boat Upper Hindabui: Rood Vara ALae on* ill Small peon arty al %  <* %  _•( Ha.-il Carrlngton a VI)U|a PtaC Twehe hundred atolUr. iBI.M) US< apply to II'Arey A JO t SO—tr Por pariM"Ura ott. MagMlna • ALL HOUSE Wiih ahop i Hem.rial Tu> ryan. Old PtK I Cuthberl Thne ag U tg Wl mg AppU M> *. H OffVre Market Hill e. Pa.luie Road. Uark 30 S.SO-An. SPACIOUS omre oppoalte D M Slmpaun W B. Hulchinaon Sr Co Dial 44M I IL.B>A-. IMHIH NOTICES NOTICE Application! f„ r th gagaa of Paraxhlil Tteaauree igg lha Pariah oT Bt FI.IIIP. will b* lagg g aiajal Uv n.e not aater (hin S.(unlay TUB OCaobrr IBSO Appi.—T]ta niual furaUoB Birth Certineal*. Medicn l rrtiflcalO. and TSatlmnnUla. and have t irrieral kraowladj* of Bookkaarplng Hucc***rul Applicant muat raatd* *i IBS ParlM. and b* prepared lo laki up dull** 0*1 Uia atlh ol October. MH All application! to bo aant to— D D OAAMBJI Baqr MCI' Marchnald 81. Philip 30 0 JS In NOTICE P 4 o'ckKk .01. • i. ,.i M k ol the Vgatt. i i Prtday ln.lAi Candidalaa muat be the daughter* ol parMhaoaaef in itraiiaynfld in unnunni nvor* than iwalva (111 year* ol afja ua. the Hat July. 1S81. W bo prurved ny a Uapiiamal Certlnaal* which muat BSBOB*tba UBM wavan and ih whei* Hi* BaanUnataan will bay Mid lonra <> %  aayaylkaUon can be obtA*a Irom Ihe V*lry cierft'a OrRt* %. C. REDMAN. 7" NOTICE -The COTTAGE OIPT %  alUU 1 Are h-.ing their CHHlbTMAS openlrux on Kyidary. I31h Ortobar nel rroan 1' am. Wl p.m. Cracker.. Xnaa. irec l*ya Alao a *ry food aaiSctMin of attract Ivc and uatful gift. 1.10 SO--dr. For Smi*—Cont'd MISCELLANEOUS CART — On* r*0 wheel Carl Th. fropoHy of UM BMBodo* BPC.A Po* parUculan Apply to Harbart aH WiUtanw Blon. Tigapna, B r c A l-in/ald 9tr**t Da-1 BUI BttSft-tB CITICURA PR El'A RATIONS >ra Toilet Soap. Culhrura Tael. utk-ura Ointment Pre.h wk HRUCE WEATHEMllEAD Ud Cut i OUAVA ClIEESE-rraan. daylxiow uava rhaawr. aullaht* our friend a abroad. KHAKI SllllCrs BoyiS3 13. Men SI 17. ta II llmltad quant it la* Evau* a hilneldi 1 10 SO—It' JOHN P HUTSON I JOS.SO -Jn ^lUafBaOEraATtlH keiaam* oil Burner order Apply to I, I FLASH Kodak Paaaiiraoldar lo llrowKu Model %  and) Brevwii* He Haat You can lake mapahota al nlat> in your own hm RRtlCE WPATHF.K I1EAD Ud I 10 JO m KHAKI*. fU canla, M cente gl.17 id Boat Value*. EVaaaa fa Whlllhrtda 1.10 BV-1 rorled belg< 'ana 4V Whl 1 1.10.SO In REfTUCERATiill <-.r ,: Bat-rlgerator. two v^ar. old I oondltion Apply aBBCliM Rt RECORD CIIANGFRS AUtrvna Oarrad. from SM TO U, tM St, whll MSI WASHING MACHINE On* CanMISrl Baa. Bplndrler W..al.i,ui Machine *|t| aulomatac apmrinatThl, maalm., h,-. STT *^ "r 0w " f 'MvlMl C04nv Contact W D Huuhl, !" o. Dli.i LIVESTOCK -12i?£ C £^ T HABNBBB In good S^ !" : r?," 1 V 1 ^e.. 81 ^bour, -• **• n a.so—on ME CHANICAL IRRIGATION EQUIPMENT "H. !" ?S? a...,' ,f ,J .. "& U4"-nt-l Plpin* '•J If" 1 1B r **• Tower. 3" MOJ" r 1 "" 0 nd '"" l nh "'"at *" Mlrhael r< „ u . uX !" 9 *l*"? l *l B *CON SUICTHO MACHINE Apply B V Scott Co I'd.. Whllepark IJS.Ma-Lf aacandh. Typearl MISCELLANEOUS crlptyi ANTIQUES Of ajC 'la.t. China, old Jra., W'W,. Early book,. Map, A ulograpna ate. at uorringn Antique Bhiip adjalnlng Royal Yacht Club HIM PIJR01 c^vv^ powder telss* f i i L{X|^> ana d/iif all l.a.linK ilrugaiom. In taa, o( a.eJ in .nU Ltd. Middle Sutci. vlui iiti. DEI.K-|ix;S GUAVA CHEERE 73c Pei Apply Mr. Bradvhaw. Strathriyt* al 3S4S 30 S MV-th LANGDALSS CINNAMON — Lan| dale* concentrata* Eaaaaice ot Cinnn taUB "p' oolda %  "< lnnua.. RRIICK WEATHEHHEAD Ltd 1 It MSi. MEN'S SHIRTS Larieet aalat of Men. Bhtrti In town All "HI ApfCS'' all Ouarantaed a'l (.itracUvaly priced If for any rcataoti your ahlr" dlMM-yaoa you. II can be returned to u at lao coat whatever to yQM. ROYAL STXJHBV HUB. BOroot .M.t.SO Si. I'TOSftvnr. COOKJDtS 7 aa lV PI11U capacity i Imperial meaaia* •14 SS and tit SB each r.apecliv "> Their uat guarantees SO% ...ving <>f hag and Um* JOHN t HUTSON LTD JO s w-m RICK STONE — 1A *PPl* lo lha Manager \ ft. Mr*. Tampro Dial M4S slUHTn Mearlv-Made and made t< meaaure Shirt, ordered can be dell vrred within S hour*. Pit and ajti.lli' '•illy gviaraiilrad BelUnc* Store. KiS 1 '. B9..Br--Tn TA BLEW ARC BaauUrul noaadaaaTv. Creydawn ". Golnaaydawn" aeen on gll the bert table* Buy aitvgl* pkert-. or gM for an meal. I'ntl braaak*gaaa „ plateabW Iron, .lock. Hvan. WSttB.ld, nial 4M0. 4SSS lTJ.'aO-4n ZEV-E*v li rocommended far CouH' n-di Dlitemper. Catarrh and Thro* iriimmne tn Horaea. Dnga. Poultrv an* Vile Price. S but KNIOHTS UaL OfNTMKNT—W* havo In .lock 'l'*-.. .11 Exicnia Ointment" which la a flood irnvedy f or E rtaiT aaa. Sfttn ErnptlMiK nine-Worm. Acne. Plmplaa and bloti-n, %  ri ihe face. Price IA tin KNIGHTS ltd. I'lWIlS'llS-Pnr I r minor Ctrl*. Bun,a. r," -tin*. „| Inaearta. UM S..lve Prtc* 1/I-r KNIGHTS Ud I 10 f-l 4, %  "IIIIH I I I MMIHMI I HIHOIMIAITIt WAI%TEO_ HELr MANAGER fo Good* Store O.la availing to itn pr*f*rab|/. WriU ABC Ada/... (.KiK -eok — O-nIn Alao Lai •aentUI Bna II C/o Aa> vocat* Co. l.lt.SO In OIRl. — Por Bookkawping at one of IBs la land leading Club* Apply tn WTM. Advocate Ad IvU OSR*. 1 lO.SO—ii Appiy MS et—Ba PO.ITlON WAMTED YOUNG i-id> aeaba employment n nurse or cumpu*lon to %  ****• perron willing lo travol Alao daelroua ol taking up poet %  Clark Sacretary. Ha* had experience a. Stenoarraaaier I" Civil Service Reply lo XBY C'o Advocal. Advert lain* Depl SB t 90--SB MISCELLANEOUS INDIVIDUAL COACBTRq by En*l|ah Uni.-er.ity Graduate. School CerflSaMla .(Heading. Typln. ntly and quickly and Commercial aad StencUllnc I PERSONAL The public are hereby warned adJimat giv.ng credit to my wife LOUISE BISHOP ina* Ortfflth al Sandy Gro-incl. faradlae Rd Ch Oi I ae I do not hold my-Klf rrMponMble for bar or anyone alee contracting any debt or darn* in Try name unlea* by a written order aigneal by m*. Sfd. HENRY HAROLD RISIHH' Pin* Land. Two Mile HI'l SI Mlcha-l 30 So-In The public arc hereby warned agi giving credit to my wife MIHiA.s BBrtMBI TK PUCKHtNO inee Week. a* I do noi hold myaelf reaponiiblc %  or anyone alM con trading any teb order aigned by in* iSgd i ROBERT OPIBURN PUVKRINO. Bay Land. 3nd Av* ABBSaMUS*i Uaakla. Rd EDUCATIONAL St. Mickirl's Girfa Sctsol Mil U h TO VESTRIES AND FRIENDLY SOCIETIES RE ENTRANCE EXAMINATION FOR THE YEAR. 19S1 Tin1 i SB DM I bo bald al in* School at Nev**-ia*r libs an* IMk. andldatea who will have till.r age IBM and who will NOT BE OM.H TWSLVB HI) year* ol as* on 31.1 July IBM, Candidate, will be adnmted a. vacanctaa or-ru*i— V////ry/rVrVry///,', e, % CHURCH OF GOD NEW TESTAMENT [ LOMO BAY. ST P1IIIJP REVIVAL SERVICES L'oinmrncMig llth October. !** ii„Qeiaral Puhiir ai. RAtlW fSm NOTICE THE PEA8ANTS' LOAN BANK ACT, lt.1fi To lha CiWilora holtting Item -i'sirui tlie r#-Mtsnt Holding* T^AKE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned In the First Column of the Table hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisiona of the above Act the sums of money respectively aet out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the names of such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively mentioned iind described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names. D. A. HAYNES, Dated thu 30th day of September, 1950% Manager, Peasants' Loan Bank. APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS' LOAN BANK NAMES St. Mar hag I Ellis. David N. par Ellis, Mary Griffith. Wtrndtll Parru, Etta Thornt, In** Weeket, J.ITMM O M J.UBM < ...sk.ri. KUanor & Eiiubtth . Gibbons, Edwin A Scontlebury, Winifred A Sylvias. Wake's, Geraldinc Yearwood. Edmay .. .'^ "it. Ffl*r Welch. Eg*rton St. Clalr St. Lar* Armstrorig. Olga Cumber batch, William C. St. Andrew Cumberbstch, Cleophts w.i! ..II. John C. A. .. It. JofttBB Bry*n. Bonny Eyre Cadogan, Hilary L. 8L John Browne, Edmund L. Clarke. W. St. Clair MuUln, Sarah St Lloyd .. st this* Lortlt, Samuel A. Male, Joseph DaC. Parns. Iteuben V*u*h*n. Inax Weekea, Wilhelinina Christ Charch Evelyn. Julian St. C. .. Jonas, Dudley Kenneth .. Knight, Fitz Clarence Pile, Helena Powlett, Robert James Tull, Arthur F. & Constancy SL George Jordan, James N. Selman. Cecilia T. St Thomas Luke, Lilian E. M. McCaskle. Elvira Sandiford, Kenneth • V Amount Granted m t c. TM* U.0O mm 20.00 100.00 100.00 35.N torn 750* SS.00 40.00 40.00 50.00 1T8.00 10.00 100.00 39.00 S0.00 50.00 15.00 50.00 178.00 S5.00 150.00 35.00 10.00 15.00 10.00 50.00 10.00 woo 30.00 31.00 •1.00 Jaclcaona Kr. Holheraal WhlUhrtl Civt Hill Haafatt Hall Nr. Applsby Ctrllon Ml. Slandlaal Proapact Onmr HUI LOCAL1TT Archers Harrison, Walkers Boecobellr SI. Sylvans Chlmborazo Sealy Hall Sesly Hall Stewart Hill Diamond VahVey BwOeld Lyden's Hill and Industry Mall Church VUla Klrtons EnltrprlM' Clapham WUcox Lodfe Road Maxwell Hill Charnocks Relraal Cole Hole S rlna rarm llaby Nr Bemwell A. . r. % i* I a* GOVERNMENT NOTICE CLERK rOR THE 3U0AR INDUSTRY AORICULTURAL BANK APPUCATIONS for the poet o( Clerk of Ihe Suaar Industry Agricultural Bank, which will become vacant on 1st November next, will be received by the undersigned on ur before the 11th October, 1050. 1. Applicants should have some knowledge and experience of accountancy and a sound general education. 3. They should stale age. which must not exceed forty eight years last birthday, and qualifications 3. Submit two recent testimonial* 4. Salary £500 per annum rising l>v annual increments of £50 to £000 per annum. 5. The successful candidate t<. saaaaaaa .tulles on 1st December 150, and he will be required lo retire al Ihe sge of 6S years. A. L BAILEY, Manager. Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank. 34 0 50 SO 00 OBADtlATC TEACHEB IN CQMMUCIAL SUBJECTS Iteauirwt la April. If ponlUW. but net UUr rhan ScpWrolMr. ISSl. Grsuu THcie ol Comnwfclal SuOj^u. SOeuld aold W, Owe .>( B Cam. or u ac. .aeeai. BJrparWnc. in oHic* rouili^ .Mrntne #r Owaawrelaf Suaitcu wMU A kaewkaUe o< induiUial eoodiUoa. in IM Carlbaean would b* .o vlveaUa*. M "~SSSS! laaeaVHlMa i setea-ss.iss > assa-aaais M Q>a4os.a Twkehar (in, Sad gi. lion -4I.BM a aaac ssaas IIMOO aa.s .a TlnMr'i Dlplenu, tar ranaen.iart ,qui.-lf.,' St.S pa. addliiooai M UNM. araUa. a I. as. aa.-as.ao S W.I.Cun.w: SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. aAZLWO rus AMSTsanaJi aorrsapAIS AaTV Asrrwaaay %  .,. -Hwrlll,*' aiipt. But: seta, oc BAIUMO ra/JlS Aa.TIin.S a Dovaa ra.s. •'Boaalr.' %  aweiwr ISfh. SAILINO TBDODAO, PAXASSABiaO aassaaaaa, m ia. %  II.1.Maapt Iht. a. --SNasara" Oat. am. BAHJNO TO HAae.RA, PLTMOPTN. ANTWBXP ADD AS.IIUU. m s. "WHlenwIrt" S*pl. ISlh. ma. '-OeaiuaMad" Ocl. itlh tLimawd paaawaaar accommedaaea %  vallaal. on ihla vaasall. a. a>. HVaaoar. ION a Co. LT&. Aonera ArPI.ICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS' LOAN BANK "B" NAMES at. raiae Welch. Egerlon SI. C. .. •I User Cumberbalch, Wllllim C. si. Andrew Cumberbalch, Cleophas . lieerge Boyle. John R LOCALITY Ashton Hall Harrisons Walkers Dash Valley A. R P IT 3 30 1 0 00 > 00 Amount granted 100.00 130.00 300.00 100.00 530.00 Amount previously granted APPLICATIONS ROB LOANS. PEASANTS' LOAN BANK "C" SI. Michael Bradahnw. Christopher St. Laey Shepherd. Edwardina Goodland Spring Vale > as J a oo Amount grsnted 340.00 Amount previously granted c. APPLICATIONS TOR LOANS. PKASANTK' LOAN BANK "D" St. Michael Weekas. Jamas O. at. Jamea Kmall. Gwendolyn Wcckes, Geraldine Y.arwood. *dmay 81. LOST Armstrong, Olga si Andrew Best. Edwin A. .. Eat. Best. Charles, Dec. per Best, Seward Jones. Cyril ., rosier, Joseph B. .. „ si. Jaaa. Mullln, Snrsh A Uoyd SI. rkUlp Hunle, Charles B. Lordc, Samuel A. Ward, Louis L. .. CtrrtH Church Bovsll. nhellnda Jones, Dudley Kennclh Holmes, I rone Scott. Charles C, SL Thomas Jordan, Eleanor B. Reece, Adlna Sandiford, Kenneth Haggatl Hall nits Village Prospect Orange HUI Rock Hsll Mount All Hillaby Saaly HaU Apple Hall .! Diamond Valley East Point Merrlcki Fair View Clapham WaUhtr's Valie, Ellerton g^Rasf''"-' nr. Barnwsll Amount Amount previously Oranta* granted 3*0.00 lao.oo 3*0.00 50.00 40.00 100.00 50 00 50.00 340.00 130.00 40.00 •5.00 300,00 100.00 ioo.ao n.oo 100.00 3.115.00 75.00 35.00 •0.00 •3.00 SO. 00 100.00 31.00 36.00 35.00 M 00 jrand Total . lt.3M.00 No. 1 already had 025.00 B 00 .00 BACK AGAIN'. Dr. CHARLESO. Y.LOWE (hinprirtor .. A BAY STREET **a*ee*a*l ^ -,'-','.'-',-. CIE. 6IE. TBAKSATLAiVTIQITE rranch Line %  A "OABCOGNE" Sailing to TrtlHIDAD on Ihe 15111, I sa l i ni l i er, 1M0 The M V "CMlWyee" will ae sept cerfo ana silia-sHa-i Sar DajmlrUc* Antigua. Monta*--ai. RsvU and NT Kitte BSIWBg rritlaj611.. The MV. -'Da*r*aoawill aerepl cargo and pj*aeri*a*a (or Si Lusts. St Vincent. Oranaoa and Arabs Balllnj/ Thuretaj Ocl Slh. B W.I.. Schooaer OwBeral ABSO. (IBC). Tel No. 4047 Canadian National Steamships %  OUTBBOIIND i-ADT L_ r CAKADIAIf CRUISER LADY etXLBON 11 Sarpl STI S*pl. IS Oct. IS Ocl. a OCL IT oct. 1 Mo*. N*. — IB OrL 10 Oe^ IS Ocl IT OaL BS Oct — T Wo*. 7 Nov. S Nov. IS MOV. IS NOV. HOaTMBOl.VD IS Oct. II Nov. • Nov. at Oct. — II Nov. — IQ Da*. *,"•*•'• •?* >" *•> %  • QAMJHHt* AUSTIN A CO. Lm ****** S*aLE SPECIAL PRICE FOR QUICK SALE BAXaB — I0.B00 aquar* (e( %  .,, on the SZA AT IIASTLNC. s. -,, wail houBe aaaaUv a-mvprte.i r %  ""-t houas — all modern eon* — X. haa a hack |Talle*y ov. (the rja DU| BH7. j AJKsW Bfc) %  A.-Xastak^OONl'* 1 ?^^ Oiaadaloupe II HYMOUTH and LE HAVRE on tha Slat Saejtarnber. 1190. For further parUculan, apply to:— R. M. JONES & CO. Lm-Aaents. HAVE YOU GOT A COLD or COUGH IF SO TRY BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH CURE Bf^^-BBBBt^BBflk'tor Clou-h*. OBB. BrOattlth, Bora Thnae*. Bl I Ball MB. Bmnehlal A^tlUna. Vah-oopane Couih. IMea^^Tlha a^tayat aaa* Lun*a. H., an, C CABLTON BROWNE W a tal—I, a BaaaJ Drxatilsa 114. llslM* St. Dud 3.11 BARBADOS REAL ESTATE AGENCY Industrial — Cnnnaiirclsl RfBtdeDllal Telephone 2336 Office Hastings Hotal Ltd. FOR SALE INCB BAVIN, Chrlat Cburch j Modern bungalow, built ol .ion. All ahbhoaany doom, wlndonframrsj. buill In wardrobaa. dr*aaer. el. S bedroom*. 1 bathroom*. llvn^dinir.. NM, kn.-.i*n. Oarage *tc.. own A. C. KnaUie. BtandIn* in I acre land. Sal* aaa bathln* Pnc* aCS.TM. CASABLANCA. Mai-.-il Coaat Thl* -ill built and lumllftilli %  apt Home la well worth jour !nSBSsUuii. 11 It modern In every II daalred Rlcbt of way to aaa. W* alao have *crea*e and build. £,•*£ %  mm, p.,u .. FOR RENT EN-IIAH-WIN. Pin* Hill. Naw nuiiialtrw lunfurnlihcdi, 1 badroom*, llvlna. illnln* room. b*U>. klichen, all modern ciinvaiileiic**. %  1<> rvi < wnrsr>eari ADVERTiSE . MT BAYS KEEP OUT OF THE MAZE! Trying to locate the home of your drearoa on yotgfapwn can be difficult and confusing, disappcr>rtin K and expsmsive. We know houses, locations, prices and we are qualified to hefp you cat the best buy. JOHN HI. Ill YIM>\ Real Estate Agents Auctioneer, Plantation. Building ::: Phono 4640.


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fAGF. FIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER 1, U30 BAKMDOSfilAOVCMTE t. 1 *, —t.— .1 ****** *r mm A*w f *m O*. aa t, fc iH H. mnt f ttwm. Sunday. October 1, 1950 CO COM \l POLICY THE O HN i vative Party of Great Britain will hold then annual coafettnc* at Blackpool on October 12th. In view of the uncertainty in British politics as a result of the precarious majority which the Labour government possesses, the conference will to a large extent foreshadow the lines along which the Conservative party will run the next election campaign. It is heartening and refreshing to see that Empire affairs will play an important role in Conservative strategy. There are many who looked forward to the advent of the Socialists to power as heralding a new era in colonial progress and prosperity. The Conservative party was blamed for ail the ills which afflicted the colonial empire and for the fact that the colonies were still reckoned among the backward areas of tinworld. Conservatism had become .tilled in the minds of many with imperialist exploitation, and it is true that the lethargy displayed, by many Conservative governments in respect of colonial affairs added substance to these accusations. With the outbreak of World War 11, however, interest in the empire lenewed and many of the schemes which came to fruition in the past six years were initiated by the Conservative or Coalition governments. Throughout the Colonial Empire, however, there has been disappointment and in some cases dismay at the policies of the Labour government. Those who for so long inveighed against the evils of capitalism now employed state capitalism, the greatest and worst form of capitalism to assist them in their plans for socialism in Britain. In the West Indies the period of socialist rule has marked a growing resentment with British rule. The protracted negotiations In regard to sugar with the uneasy compromise that marked the conclusion of discussions, together with the British policy towards shipping m the Caribbean have aroused widespread criticism of Colonial policy. In the same period the Empire has made great innovations and experiments in the government and institutions of the colonies. New Dwuuuuofc have been added to the Commonwealth and many colonies have had their constitutions; extended and power and responsibility entrusted to the colonial people^ ...fivcnVtt Jha.aosJaJists have acted wtlibuY a pfenli cons [deration for the best lonjf-term interests of the peoples concerned^They have given adult suffrage to countries too inexperienced and too ill-educated to assume the responsibilities thus plaoed iyx>n them. The hour o? the demagogue and the rabble rouser had come. The results'are not yet apparent. History will record its judgment of those who acted in pursuance of preconceived opinions and a rigid ideology Throughout all the Empire the peoples have learnt thatDew constitutions give the illusion andnet the reality* of power. They have watched .with anxious eyes the unhappy state of world affairs and have realised that in. the age of the atom bomb independence is a chjruera which is pursued but never attained. The greatestdisappointment has come over the work of such bodies as the Colonial Development Corporation and Colonial Development and Welfare. Aimed at improving the productiveness of the colonial world and improving the standard of life of the colonial peoples, these bodies have disappointed not only the colonials but their warmest supporters in the United Kingdom. The fiasco of the East African ground-nut scheme merely served to highlight a situation which had already been adversely commented upon by re sponsible coloniels. It is.great and, good that one of Britain's greatest parties should be devoting its energies and directing its talent to a consideration of the Colonial aims of the Imperial Government. Too much sentiment and too much emotion has been generated in recent years. It is in Britain's interest to have gathered around, her a free, strong and prosperous Empire. To achieve this, the Imperial Government must primarily deal with the economics of the colonies. Political advancement in colonial areas is a sideshow compared to the vast need for development sffltorganjssiUpB of colonial resources. A prosperous Empire would be one of the world's greatest barriers to Communism. Education and economic and political advance would go forward together. The humiliating spectacle of persons having to vote by symbols would disappear and orderly, progressive governments would return to the colonial territories. Apathy and indifference towards the Empire, coupled with what has at times appeared to be a sense of shame at its existence has been the British attitude to Colonial problems. Yet the Commonwealth and Empire has been one of Britain's outstanding contributions to the history of mankind. If the Conservative Party can arouse the British ptopU \0 a recognition of their great iend can provide the jp necessary, it will have performed a service for which it will have gained the undying gratitude of the colonial peoples. In the West Indies we offer them best wishes in the task which they have undertaken t< regain the greatness of Britain and to open a new chapter in Commonwealth and Empire history. THEY DO IT \. \l\ AMI W.\l\ WELCOME TO Barbados falls the signal honour of being the first colony in the West Indies to welcome members of the West Indies cricket team returning from a successful tour of England. Within the next two days the people of the colony will extend a welcome hitherto reserved only for royalty or Governors and a right royal welcome it will be. And it will be well deserved by an able t>and of players finely led by an astute and capable captain. The team's record of 17 ^ames won out of 33 played, wtth three lost, and 13 drawn, bears comparison with that of any other cricketing team in the world, and accurately reflects the fighting qualities of the team as a whole. If there were outstanding individual performances — as they have been in the bowling of ilamadhin and Valentine, and in the batling of Worrell and Weekea — these were but the bright spots thrown into bold relief by the solid background of team-work which characterised the performances of ihis 1050 cricket combination. It was at .ill times noteworthy that any early batting collapse was followed by splendid efforts by the middle" men to supply the stiffening requisite for a recovery and any sign of the West Indies bowling being nastered was the signal for brilliant fieldig which brought about the discomfiture ( the opposing batsmen. In this way. the team made history, not unly by winning their first test match and i ubber on English soil, or by winning twice ihe number of games ever won by any West Indies team, but by the manner in which many of the games were won. Often apparent defeat was turned into victory ; nd on several occasions the end men fought toot|i and nail to save the day for the team. Such are the men whom we deUght to honour, and Barbadians in every walk of life will join in the chorus of applaua'echoing from isle to isle throughout the Carib sea. But mingling with the shouts of praise is a challenge to those whose privilege and responsibility it will be to consolidate the position so finely won by the returning heroes. It was twenty two years ago that the West Indies first played a test match, and the standard now reached must be maintained. Reputations established must be enhancedAlready. Australia, the champions, have invited the West Indies to try conclusions on the fields of Adelaide, Sydney and Brisbane. The cricketing world will watch with bated breath the performance of the challenger—a challenger flush wtth victory in its recent engagements. It would perhaps be too much to hope for triumph over the hardy and resourceful holders of the mythical "ashes"—symbols of cricket supremacy, but if the West Indies can share the honours of the fray and prove worthy opponents m the struggle, they will have earned the acclamation of every true lover of sport and shown themselves players of the highest calibre. Most of those whom we welcome back home will be available for this encounter, hut vacancies will have to be filled by worthy successors if the West Indies are to do well, and to do well would be the finest tribute which could ever be paid to those who did so well against England. Barbados salutes you on your triumph and return with as warm a welcome as that which will be accorded you throughout the West Indies. 4 OCOMAI. MEDICAL SERVICE .4 SLUS HYAO^rH a>*4* €&£* -*-^a^JKS^4UlP*W^ r ".^ Sitting On The Fence Uj NATHANIEL GtlHStlNS HERE ..gain are Mrs. Er-rermcr and Mrs. Unm-er-rer, who can never remember people's names. at the Indies' Inner Wheel Rotary lunch Oh, there you are. Mra. Errerm-er. Welcome to the Inner Wheel. Thank you, Mrs. l/rm-er-rer. I'm ure U'I pleasure lo meet so many old /rtends, particularly you and Mn Vrm . Sin. Urm Oh. you mean Mrs. Urm-erler-um. We're all glad to see her here looking so well after her operation Most ot her Inside was taken away by Dr. Rerm-criir. or should it be Mr. Rerm-crrer, as he's a surgeon? I don i know. Bui I think a pern lucky to com* lo a lunch HI all without an Inside.. is thai Mrs. Ermver . s>m-r wUh rhc mauve Unfed hair? No. That's Mrs. Er-or-rerm Mn. Er-enn you know the one 1 mean she said her hair went unite after flu, but It was white lung before thai, wben she had u done In tight litUe curls like Harpo Marx. Like Mra. Ooomer aotnethinj Er-rer-rer wtth a double barrelled name who's almost grandmother? No. That's Mrs. Rer-mrm-er-nr. She became a grandmother yeslcrdiiv and had a bad time, I'm told But It serves her right becauseshe was Just having an affair. with that young Mr. Er Mr. Er-rerm something. And now he can call her granny. Oh do let me Introduce you to Mra. Er-renier. This is Mr*. Urm-er-rer How do you do, Mrs. Rerm-CTree? But you won/l have tirre So talk because we're sitting down now. I'm next to Mrs. Oom-er rer and you're Itctween Mrs. Urmer-rer and Mr*. Er-rerm. Thank you. Mrs. Urm-er-rer A pleasure, Mrs. Er-rerm-er. Forward Glance A REPORT from EottO tell> how G.I.s held their Arc because Our llcisd>r Say : troops, dressed in American uniform, advanced towards them in groups, talking and laughing ami not iiltempUng to take advantage of available cover. They turned out to be North Koreans who walkM through the American lines ano mounted machine guns in the rear. Long, long ago, when some of rou trars worrying Mum and Dad with Imbecile questions and not wiping your noses, war was considered honourable. The Germans knocked the honour out of war in April 1915 when they first use.I chlorine gas. Since then war ha-, become more and more dlshonoui able. • • What's going to happen If there's another war? Ill tefl you. Now the old-fashioned Idea of wearing the unlforn of your own side has been broken down there will be indescribiiblc confusion among the armies Russian troops opposing (say) a Belgian division \ ill be dressed in Belgian uniform, and will walk laughingly through the Belgian lines offering rlgarettes. Those opposite the French will be In French untfor n; and so on. If Luxemburg contributes n couple of platoons to the military poo) the Russians will b clever enough to copy the Luxemburg uniform and produie half a com.pahv of men looking like commissionaires outside a picture theatre. When the Russli ns, appearing tb he our side In full retreat are half-way across France without %  shot being fired (except from the rear) we shall then adopt the Idea ourselves, and dress all our troops In Russian unifonr. Thev will then be faced with the problem of either marching through Russia unopposed, or chasing the disguised Russian Army right tcTOSJ France into England—and, mayhe, to America. Bv then the confusion will be* %  o laughable that i: may .ill and up in huga and kl.-ses, though, if this went too far. it might lUDl Pride In Heathen a private war between the British and Americans. 'Mind My Bike' "My young man is motorcycle mad." writes a girl to a woman's magazine. "When he takes me out he talks of nothing but motor cycles. .If, In a romantic moment, I asked him what he's thinking about, he says 'Bikes.'" You ain't siill thinking about bikes, are you George? Who aald I u*as? What are you thlnkln about, then? Another girl? Mayhe You didn't ought to when you're" out with me. Why not? Well. It don't seem nice, do It? What's she like" .She's oil rlflhr. Like me? No, What colour hair? She niMf oof no hair. No hair? Cord. What sort of eyes? She's only po[ one eye. Crip**. Left or right? Centre. Centre? Did you say centre? Thaft right. What colour? Yellow. One yellow eye In the centre of her face? dldn'r tay nofhino about a face. Don't tell me she hasn't got a face neither. What sort of figure? Streamlined. Oh, I see now. You always was a one for figures. She's fait, too. Fast with no hair and one eye? Slrty-'fUie up-hill. Ninety on the flat. Flit], to the gallon. Why. shay that old motor-bike after all. George. But you'd rather have me. wouldn't you? Wo. I looHldaVT. I could get my bike to-iorrou> on the net>ersJaMf So nnirh down, so much a month. Guaranteed by the makers, Spare parts at all garage: When I'm fired of her can trade her In for the loteif model. L.IJ. A RECENT "TlmeV leader announces n schem by which doctors In the British National Health Service may transfer for a limited period to the Colonial Medical Service without loss of superannuation rights. Those officers who choose to nter thi scheme would serve In a participating Colony for a short period of service not exceeding A years. On returning to England and to the National Health Service, he would receive a gratuity of 20'. of the aggregate of his salary • %  arned In the Colony. Alternatively, he could. %  he wished, transfer permanently to the Colon!*! Medical Service. This new scheme will no doubt encourage recruitment of doctors to the Colonial Medical Service both as general medical officers and in the specialist grades. The Colonies would prolll by having a number of short-service doctors, who would bring with them knowledge and cxM ritner of the recent advances in medicine. Experience in ihe Colonies would also be of advantage .when a general medical officer or *pcciallst officer returned to England, for in ttw 'inUerstafTed Colonial Medical Service wide clinical experience can o* gained much noic iiuickly than in English Hospitals in which the proportion of doctors to piUCnut Is far higher. At present, however, this scheme would appear to have few advantages for Barbadov a small number of Government medical post are included in the Colonial Medical Service n • reason for their exclusion Is that although Barbados now pays Its Government Medical Officers salaries, which In moat eases are commensurate with those paid In other Colonies, it Is not willing to make the posts pensionable on the same terms as others In the Colonial Medical S> i It behoves the Legislature to consider well whether to enact the necessary legislation m make Government medical posts pensionable and thereby so reap the advantages of this new scheme of recruitment, or whether for the sake of a relatively small financial saving to exclude our understaffed Medical Services from this new plan of recruitment. %  ..— To the Editor, The Adn>eate. ^^ ,? SIR.-I am vety proud o fistag Tc, ..'£' ^"^ T h* %  • 4dl O0M VL -l %  '* ch "roller %  •"•! did not know MR.—On behalf of our 'ra | e 1 Mthat only an idler could walk lha I wish to convey awKwlStaOlioBr baach. which Is known to be a re>our comments In a recjnt wn comm ning henlih and an aid Editorial regarding the actlvitWg u, l|lkurs of the Barbados Camera ClubT^Most of Jesus' disciples were For the bcnefll of the unlnW-'a^hc,.,,,,.,, an< ( lt s here we mav filed, I may add that we have all ^ a p^,. ca8t ing down hli net. fcund the Club (now 15 months y^ „ why Jesus loved Galilee, c'.dj of the greatest benefit in because it brought him inspiramalnlamtng our enthusiasm for NOO and communion with the Photography and a spur lo pndu.--. flshcr-folk.. "So when they had ing more and better quality pic-' roW ed about five and twenty or tui-w, The improvement in our thirty furlongs, they sec Jesu* \.ork is rctnarkable as Is shown walking on the sea." and they clearly when comparing picture* wwe B f rB id. John 6: 19, af most. iteently taken with those of. a year 0 f us now would l*e ago. I am a fcoor ptrtun. but let some We want more members u your rich, rorrefpondents walk Everyone who is interested m ihe berth, and get in communion ItHilography and would like to*'with thenCreiitor. anil u.k Him to join O'.T Club Is welcome, .M* direct them to hvlp the unemplease take this as a special lnvita-,fp!nyed. Just-a stroll on the beach. lion to you Alao. please bear in a talk with God, and the sea-ege mind as you already must know t sh.-Us will be got rid of. t!iat Photography Is the greatest As far as name* In Barbados are hobby In the world: take advanconcerned. 1 would n—-.h,, glad t*ge of this opportunity, and so to change mine, and many more derive full benefit of yous, need not only a change of name, picture-making hut of heart We have Incronsud the fr ^. Pwr people in Barbados would quency of our meeting Z JJJJ no \ *? l iL"L n m ;' ^ fnrtnighUy, so that at 5 p m af thjpk you Sir for my nom-dethe British Council, While Park. P"""* ncfH c-m.u T s-o e will bo found talking photoBtALH "THOLLEK. giaphy and showing picture*; r. / f\ M Cl nwm that is, on Mondays. October 9th. "" ""' *"V* 23rd and so onwards. The Editor, the Adroca'-' As the Editor pointed out SIR—I quite agree with Sii Professional Photographers *r "Mother of Vsilon*" and she ha. found us to ue sportsmen and imbued with her own qua'iueof determination and grit. In the West Indies she has a strong side and we can make some good run for her yet. Cricketers' welcome should also ba .i r hwtck Pavilion and every one given a chance to see them Flags should be flown OLD SPORT. The Wnt /nrfiVs Cricket Victory I9S0 To The Fdlfor. The Mdrocflte— Triumphantly the gallants—ALL BMuw to u wiUi bat and ball; ri'>\.' conquered England' crickatori On fields historic which are hers To Goddrrd and his team give pevist, For what they're •cored in many ways; they toured and fought each Test And placed us all among the heat They must receive from us good cheer tors' record this year— To the West Indies full glory : >:i:ii;mt Cricket story. isj toast them while n w!u blend their work wuh play— And for nil who conic Leaveasongofroirthanci i lughter. EVAN TAYLOE, Barbados. FILES 8" 1" 12" HALF ROUND HASTAKI) FILES 12 2ND CUT HALF KOI Nil BASTARD FILES 8" 18" 12" FLAT FILES 8" 12" 2ND CUT FLAT BASTARD FILES KNIFE FILES WARDING FILES 8" 18" 12" BOUND 2ND CUT Fn.ES 10" CABINET RASP •" FARRIERS RASP SAW FILES PHONES : 4472 4(87 WILKINSON HAYNER CO. LTD. C.S. PITCHER & COLTD PORTABlE ElECTRIC T001S NOTICE HAVING COMPLETED OUR STOCKTAKING WE BEG TO THANK OUR CUSTOMERS AND THE GENERAL PUBLIC FOR THEIR LOYAL SUPPORT DURING THE PAST YEARS AND CAN ASSURE THEM OF OUR BEST ENDEAVOURS TO CONTINUE GIVING THEM THE MOST UP-TO-DATE MERCHANDISE AT BEST PRICES. COM. BINED WITH COURTEOUS AND PROMPT SERVICE. WE CORDIALLY WELCOME YOU .. • Da COSTA A. Co., ltd. DRY GOODS DEPT. '.'-V^WW-V^'-^V^W^'-W-;; Mrs f.or.vtv in BK A WARM \ WELCOME #.v oi ui.its u turns A 'GOLD BRAID' WELCOME Stork up laoddurtl's ...!.I HVuial IIIIIII fur Iliai{lnrioii IIOTIM -. ..iiiiiiU nt our • ria-ka-la-rs J



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SI NI1.W OC10BKB 1, IHO d'N'DAV ADVOCATE PAGE THaWE Kl IV OOI. Gardening Hints For Amateurs -4 %  Hi**.' October is a good month (or .tutting in Marigold cutting* Marigolds grown from healthy cutting* givr splendid results, anl many garden ari prater growing them in this way nUher than from seed Practically any place front .in old plant, or a bunch of flowit. will grow, and If the rutting* are put in in this iinn of the rear. It will be found that they wfj] atrlke quickly, and will be rearly lo bo planted out In a few week*' time Marty people are puziled by Inhabits of Marigolds which have J disconcert in a way of growinx rigorously at all times, but refusing sometime* to flower. When this happens do not blanv the Marigolds, for you can be sure that the reason of their failure is because they have been planted at the wrong time Marigolds an* really annuals, and although they will grow in the ralnv weather. FBIXTED ORGANZA DEESB adds crtspnaaa to this shear i afternoon dress FOR A WARM DAY LONDON. Adaptability has long been the keynote of London and Paris fashion. Once upon a time a girl had clothes for all occasions, and a particular set lor Sundays. She would have been appalled at the thought of a suit that turned Into a cocktail dress, or a cape that turned into an evening skirt. Therr is a great deal more sense and ingenuity in design than ever before. There has to be: Prices have risen so steeply since the war that few girls can possess luxurious wardrobes, and meat of Warn have learned to appreciate line and cut to a high degree. Nothing n. lovelier, on a warm day than a "shear" dreaa. We now talk of "sheers" to cover all dream made of flimsy materials such as nylon organza, chiffon, georgett-. org*ndie or net. Illustrated is a model from Spectator Sports, buttoned from low neck to hem, with deep rcvors and small sleeves. It Is of printed organza, with generously cut skirt. >IYII1.III> they do not like it, and seldom Slew m mi that ftme. Cuttingi put In about the middle of October-November when the worst of the heavy rains are over, will come quickly, and will flower generously for many months. A sunny position, a well manured bed. and plenty of water Is what they ask. Another plant (a pre-annu... this time) whose cuttings will come well If put in this month is the Penta. Pent* grows easily from cutting, and is a lovely and useful plant to have In the garden Should vou have a bed of la%  year's plants that are beglniiiu* 1 to look a bit laded, but. yet are not old enough to be pulled up, Ihoy can be freshened, so that thev arr In keeping with the Btw annuals for next year in this way. Cut the plants right back 'o within about sis inches of 'he ground. Wsad and fork around the plants lightly and manure 'ho bed well wtth O.V.M. (gap 1 1 vegetable manure) or pen mafluo? Keep the bed well watered. In a few weeks time the Penta will spring; agoin young and vigorour. and will soon be a mass of colour This tonic treatment can be practiced on Penta at any time Utat the plants begin to look straggly, and. In this way a bed of Wnta can be kept going for several years, before eventually it has to be pulled up. In a few week*' time the frvmM-tta all ovar the island will be (lowering To get the bast out of them the plants nhould be weeded now and forked lightly, and given a good dressing of manure. Keep them wall watered from now on. snd you will be delighted at flowering time with the result of this treatment. \t HM finc-mi. A Superlative Film a. B. "THE authority of Shakt peare among men of luprame geniiu does nut diminish nor n it brought to a standstill by time. It grows. Familiarity with his work neither stale* our delight in it nor reduces ur wonder at its variety; .... Shakespeare, in some extraordinary and even inexplicable manner, nourishes the ima^ -uiion and exalts the spirit mure generally and lastingly ihan do any of his equals." These words, written by St. Ah only I minimum of decoraJohn Crvine proclaim the greatU?A nd funtltun neii of the Elizabethan dramatist parts of Elinorr. with the sea and port, whose keen insight into i ..huig its iVundalioii*. uv grim the knowledge and frailties of .n! stark human nature and whose prdlosoFilmed In talack and while, with phy have made him one of the ilie meving camera pcenng down moat controversial flgures of all the ghostly passages and through time. the vaulted archways, the lighting "HAMLET" now being present;md photogiaphv set the mood for ed at the Globe Theatre is ihls great tragedy, and though the Shakvapcare at hla greatest and ostjmes are exquisite In lUsign probably no play has aroused more and craftsmanship, they nor the diSeran • %  of oetnion than this. As %  *!• have in any way been peipresented by Sir Laurence Olivier, muted to take more, t'-; uattl it Is s auprsme achievement, it pr^pvr share of Interest, or to dehas been necessary lo make carbad from the superb acting and tain cut* in the text and Sir Lauthe magnificence of the line*. renre has also deemed It advisable Sir Laurent? OUviers phenomto omit such characters as Rosenma) success in Aiming Shakescranti. Gutldrrsttm and Fortuiptara i* lrul> summed up as bras among others of less import(oikm.:— "Olivior'a Dims set up UM. This will, of coiirse. be disan eqiulaieral triangle bftwaan lurbng to the purist, but on the Ve ^ h( ^^ .,. whole. Ma >kiiUul ef ""* h •..,*, and between the screen, lha r^SSflkS u ** -"•! literature, tkv haTV/'o'rnffion oT *&&& ^J^VitS aoUloguy. O. v rogu^and S^hicif Is Irf M>HIIMMM .II M MM TO-DAY — Last two shows 5 and S.30 p.m. hi miner I in, diicipltnwl paactssl *l.iw H l. "POKTKAIT OF JENNIE" Mr. M1LLAB MR. HENRY A MILLAR of Castle Grant. St Joseph, was married recently to Miss Joyce Patricia Retd. eldest daughter of Mrs. Mildred Reid of Government Hill at St. Michael's Cathedral The Bride, who was given In marriage by Mr. Clyde Straughn wore a gown of Ivory satin, trimmed with lace. Her tulle veil was kept in place by a coronet of lilies of the valley, and she carried a bouquet of Anthuriuni lilies. cornllta and Queen Anne's Lace. as Miss Peggy Reid. Her dress was of blue tuUe with hat snd shoes to match. The Misses Gloria Hare wood. Grace Nliholls, Sylvia Wiles. E Springer. V Chandler and Muriel Seale were bridesmaids. who wore dresses of blue, gold and green georgette with picture hats. Maureen Reid and Monica Manning were the flower girls. The ceremony which was fully choral, waa conducted by Canon H. J. Hutchinson. tH nianagement of .he GIOIKEEIUS? 'SSb* r r £h.psjd.h.ve d^eharscter leu deflnlt/Sr, thai, ni4lip !" for idex>l ebJIJren jomwould otherwise hjve been the inenclng Monday. Oelooer %  cage. This is also true of top I v<" The price o 1 will latr mlilmiui whlrh l> omllKd— Hf B1U)loluml I" nuMlUS "How nil occuiora do inlorm nu ..• chlldnii •. poMll* u> lfc %  Stinsl me." However for all adi. nUge ol this opporlunlty. these channel and omiMtol" "HAMLET" still emerges at %  closely knit .nd l,u,y r^' On. ot the arsogeK rf most .ouchlne. toe stories Of lh vpcv exi client c .•! BJ* brought to the screen Is "POKMtnbM in e Si."lm!'5!ere I. no lUuToir JENNIE" nowplay.r* Mngle ixrformance which ovtrM >he Empire iMtre. It Is a shadows any of the other*. Each lender story, sVllmily woven of and every one If etc dent. The keen realiues and a genll* mysperformance of Sir Laurence la licism. of a tove so strong that .1 one of great beamy and sensliraiisccnds tlie and of a faith tivity. His hearltendlng portrayal reaching beyond human vision." <>r the man who muld not make up Starring Jennifer Jones, Joseph his mind; his infinite variety of Cotton and Ethel Harrymore. it moods, subtlety and vividness, toTc u k gi „ New York painter who gcther with a tortured mental an„ TO rtously moved by his encounEitfSbSsrSFJsssi i*: TK wi, "^" ,,l ;,s; i "Ssss dramatic actres.. la young enough P^ 1 ** imw "he "*W*^ n and beautiful enough to have i*comes ha, !" P !" " n " d l aroused the thoughts of love and cvenhnily Mt inspired portrait of passion that she did in ihe Ghost, htr which bnngs him fame, the King and in her son Her perSei -Unu to And her after the porfarmancc is deeply moving and in tea i Is finished, he goes to the the scene with Hamlet, starkly Muber Superior of the Convent tragic. Jean Symmonds' Ophelia -t. tttended and from her. learns ii youthful and fresh alto her u,, HUB story of Jennie, change from the carefree adoles|„ ihe role of Jennie, JemiUci cent, In love with Hamlol, to the J(Jlli;> h^, „ e aisjraai delicacy sad gricf-strtcken girl is one of ^ bar u^i to in strong conns^rL'7?.. k d^jr2P^ 5 to the material creature. f^^^Ji^L^ *£ -"HI hjr. she rnoves Utrou^h wrtlng to constant repetition. ">'• world, seen only by the man Basil Sydney, as the king—a "he loves, and who love. her. treacherous tyrant and falsely Mis Jones is enchanting., and has genial villain, who murders his achieved a remarkable portrayal own brother and plols the murder Jos-ph Cotton, as the painter, of Hamlet; Terence Morgan as shows once again, that he as Laertes, Ophelia's hot-headed capable of versatility, and his Inbrothei. who allows himself to be icnretstion i. In turn, whimsical used as a pawn by the king; ntle melancholy, but always Potonios played by rtllx Ayim*. KHn| uvi t> umltn j, n d at tlne, !!?• ^^^?^L!£2!^ n £. ^P>> emotional Mi Barrydignltled. Lord Chamberlain, who !" ua n srl mtrehaaar, who true friend, who has little to say. "'mpered vllh affeetla-iate underbut by his presence Imparts a lUUiding. TM is but another of feeling of warmth and steadfastihe fine performan.es given by ness -all these give ^inforgettable 'hal auperb *.tress, performances The nnl> touch of There is a irej.ni-like ouality to real comedy, slightly tinged with thb fllm, created not onl.v by the Ihe MNDfl) is supplied by Stanmagic of the oinoru, but by the ley Holloway as the ravedigger mu ,| c u f ciau.ic Dcbusiy, which and his htuwprcui-hw la 'of the rM _,, ln jaooii from u,,. dnglag earth, earthy. both literally and 0 ^ U|1 v tnc ,empistuous llgurjlively. W|H ,„ t^.S'd^'mt'e'nf'ccJ.rt • dlnXT'l. outst.,dln. strident music of William Walton, l*tween re.lity „i d unreality and who han specially composed the 'h* photography. In greenish tolentire brilliantly descriptive score, our. of the climatic storm is n The final duel between Hamlet and markablc L^i, thrilling .ndnll.Ue to „ p0RTKA „. of JBmnr The sets, which were designed unusuel picture, beautifully i>rby Robert Furse are coldly sever*, sentad. %  oO<>£* JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS Nay m*an kidnmy troubla A (unction of tfje kidnryi is to •limtnair harmful irnpuritlesfrom UlC ly-.flll II th* laii<.tii<-y-i gio** aluRKi'h. lhn-4P niiptiiiti'-^ %  CIIWIulate and settle \n4 often became a cause of pssin in yoMuta and isaolea. Thai -*m/ to tmckla tse tnmbsa is to help the Icidaeya. Thay aliouid iumad up w.ih Da Wilt's Pills. the madicuia nade specially for ttusi pssvess. Ua Witt's Pill, ttakvw at BKiouang, daas n a u igj ajid ontian np tit •SkCtiooeB the kuliii-jptt Ibatt bum. tbcin back to penrforus thviar oataral UiiiiiKni p'0| i ly. riii_-i wfjltnod iiiedicine is eolsl ail over J tha world auid ewe naive naa* I I'llci. frosu s.iffrrrii Ulluig "I of relief Bmiiad, J tctr years of aurferiiisr, by ta s hj aw Ds Witl'a Rslla. Try taam for your trouttle. Goto henua sad special Mattnec Maudsy (rlank-llolidayl £.15 P.M. Sidney TOLXft as Charlie CHAN In %  -mmms ertr CHINATOWN" sad ny WAKELY In -RAINBOW ever the RO'Klt:s" A Msftagrara UonMe! MONDAY and TUESDAY & and S 3S r.M. Another Mimo.1.1111 Thrill li.mhlr' "MAN WITH TWO UVEH and "BLACK OOLir with Caaar by Clnecolor Edward NO!HIS— Mario with DB'YBK-Eleenoc LAWSON Aatheny QtINN Wrd and Thara 3 snd H. 30 p m Mwnosram'o OeuMe . Leon Errol in — FIGHTING MAD" Jimmy Wakely la RAINBOW OVER THE ROCKIES &LAZA Thvuirv —— OMSTMJV GAIETY 1 The Garden) ST. JAMES TO-DAY — Last two show. 5 and 8.30 p.m. Ilumphrry BOGAHT in "KEY LARGO MATINEE MONDAY. IN F M. MONDAY AND HIMiW i .," P M Warner's Rig Oufdeor Westerns "LAND BEYOND THE LAW 'CHEROKEE STRIP Starring Dick rOBAN NPECIAL MATINEE Tt'ESUAV. 9 p.m.— Jimmy B.1KU.H kt . "RAINBOW OVER THE ROCKIES WKDNI8DAY. THUaUDAT—.M p m Waraer. DeaiMa I "HIGHWAY WEST' BVrnda MAkslIALL aad A.-lnr KINNEDV 'NOBODY LIVES FOREVER Jahn <. \id ii i.n rpHEIR good looks tell yon they're fmM rig*. %  ^ Yon know, too, when you look at the price tag, that vou can't gat finer value. IUuitrated is a Tan Plain-front Oxford. Tied to every pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—ihe sign whi.li meana • jual rifkt'! Look for it is leading stores is Barbado*. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right R In a few mintites —this will sdprou and this is whala G.E.C I lectrie Keftle win give you* Beautifully made in polsbed aluminium, it has a quick-pour%  f frxMat And k ii safe—it ssn'l boil dry. THE OH GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS UntUNTINC THE CFNfJUI I :ECTPC CO. LTD,Of £M6UND Old cole, Ommt, Victori., B^verTy M d g "" ... m breath-Uki^ pstn and excitin colour. . a re o^y a few of "Tex-made" print, no oHo !" o U(3 ,andin, piece good. buy. to tL amarUy **mi women of tod.y. -T^-mad." prinu m t J. ZZt '£, • %  • M t ftrt -Uy *t and tag weanng Sy0U r own from "Tex-made" print. Vou wUI get that pricetadiatinction of .%„. made /.brie tire. ... in lnMrt combination of high fashion and low price. J^' al'"..** naD "T-mad." . ^ look "*.**! %  ""' %  ** and tag on the piece buy an genuine "Tex-made" fabrio. m-MAOriS WELL MAM



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HTNDAI. OCTOBER I, IJSO I.O.I ll\>ll \| Mini IS SUNDAY ADVOCATE Attention is drawn to Ihe Control of Prices (Defence) lAmetvimenl) Order. 1SJ0. No ]| „ h l,h will I* published in the oflkl.il uazcttc of Monday, 2nd October, 1950 J. Under this order the maximum retail selling price of "Oaaolene" Is as follows: — ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE (ndl nor* than) Gasolene :.* per gallon JVofe:Owing to a rise in the basic costs and freight rates on petroleum products the price of gasolene has had to be Increased —1.10.SO—2n Appli-clmu for Admission to Universities and Colleges in the United Kingdom — lossnon 1961—62 OWiNO to the limited sctommodaUon at Universities and Colleges In the United Kingdom resulting from the large number of applications fur admission, the Director of Colonial Scholars Is endeavouring to secure a quote for Colonial Students in each facutt In every University and College throughout the British Isles. I must be realised, therefore that only those who are strongly recommended and have llrst class qualifies lions for entry can be considered for admission. In the case of Medical Schools it is moat unukelv that candidates would be acceptable unless they cm show positive evidence of high ability such as a Grade 1 School Certiorate and a Higher School Certificate, both passed at the earliest possible age and at the first attempt. 2. The British Council wiu be responsible for making arran.: ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodath'il for Ihem. 3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to proceed to the United Kingdom unsnnounced and uAsponsored in the hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as even tutorial colleges snd polytechnics an o ve mu niled and it Is verv difficult to gain admission to them without due notice in Ihe proper form. 4 Forms of application for admission, to be completed in trinl cate. may lie obtained from the Secretary. Student Advisory Committee, Co Coloiual Secretary's Office, and must be completed an-' returned to him not later than Monday, the 18th of October, 1030. JO.t.50—3n KnlUII I,II ill SAN IIIIWMKI PACF. FlTTr.l \ Mrs. iNKwifc. DBPARTME1CT OP BDUCATION ST JOHN BAPTIST BOYS' SOHOOI^-BT JAMES Apphcotlons are Invited fo, the Headship of St John Baptist Boys School from teachers with at least 10 years' teaching ejeperier.ee. The minimum professional qualification required is the Certificate A of the Department or eaemplion therefrom. ,l.,TZ > K WU !* ~ """"•" "* " Government Scale for Head Teachers in a Grade I Elementary School. Candidates who have already submitted application form. In respect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accompanied b, a recent testimonial. All other candidate, should mane application on the appropriate form which mi be obtained from Ihe Department of Education. All applications must be in 1950 f Dl "*" ,r "' Education by Saturday. 7th October, 27th September, 1950. .. %  so-Jn. Vacant Port of Assistant Veterinary Officer, Department of Science and Agriculture, Barbados. Omel VPI .'i: ,C i TION !.T,' nV rt ,or "" P !" 1 *" %  •"• Veterinary mu*I'J MTT 1 f^T "" "'"" %  '""' %  >'>••" Applicants must be Members of the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons or hold equivalent qualifications The post Is pensionable snd c.rrles s^SLST* %  ".• %  * " to l20. Point of entry determined BOBOl'GH OF SAN FERNANDO I'osf nl A MU |.nl Town Knuinrr-r Applications arc Invited for thv post of Assistant Town Engineer T,iX?B"vfl." S '" rWMndt Applicants who most be over th age or 21, must be possessed of degree or diploma In Civil and/or Municipal Engineering from a recognised University. The salary of the post, which is pensionable, is $2.400.00—$10.00 —$2,880.00 per annum with a Temporary War Allowance of $288.00 per annum. The applicant will be required io provide his own car for which Travelling Allowance of $480.00 per annum is provided. Passage to Trinidad will be proreferences should be addressed to -£5 T /T\,Sl ( 7' k San Fernando, Trinidad. B.W.I and close on 13th October. 1050. APPLICATIONS are invited 1*1 the post of TOWN ENGINEER, Hoi uuh of S-ii frtl.at.dfc Tnmdad. B.WJ. Applicants must be fully qualified Electrical Engineers holding ilie degree of Associate Membership of the Institution of SleetHoal Engineers or its equivalent. Experience of Civil and. or Municipal Engineering will be an asset to the applicant. The duties oi tne post comprise the administrative, and executive control of the Borough's Rngineerttig Departntent aa follows:1. The Klectneity Works cona siating of the Diesel Gener'•••• ating Station of 2,000 KW installed capacity together with Transmission and Distribution Lines of 2,300 Volts 3 Phase 00 Cycle operation. 2. The Municipal service* conssstlng Inter alia of the Water Distribution System, the Road Maintenance, the Scavenging Sen-Ices, and the control of Building Operations of the Town of San Fernando. The post, which is pensionable, carries a salary of $3,840 00 — 820.00 — $4,800 00 per annum with a Temporary War Allowance of $888.00 per annum. Quarters are provided at a rentv .ii value of 10 per cent per month of salary. The applicant will be required to provide his own car for which a Travelling Allowance of $000 00 per annum is provided. First Class passages will be provided the successful candidate f ] J mu5t be between the ages of Applications for the post close on 15th October, lftSO, and should contain copies of credentials and ihe names of three references addressed to the Town Clerk, San Fernando, Trinidad, B.W I Send Year Carpet U RAYMOND JORDAN In Bay Slreel. opposite Co me-s ruii i Street. '* 'U.o| AMOVED s PLANTSB tlllA MODERN Super niU.fi GAS COOKERS II ->d M nvno t,i (, ANOTHER SMASH HIT! OPENING 6TH OCTOBER al 2.1(1 & 8.31) sun. WANT TO BUY A COTTAGE AT II \-llM... IHII. \iv pmn I Before Tne rrn Comfy II Investment e Boom. I'txtilabU' IMIONE SMI. SEA VIEW GUEST HOUSE HASTING 1. BARBADOS EXCELLENT Cl'ISINE TULXY STOCKED BAR \ RATES: $5vi per Day upward* (InecUalvr) Apply— Mrs W S. HOWELX ; FOOTBALL NOTICE Secretaries of Clubs amhated to the Baibadca Am.ikssjr Footbi.li Assooain. i are .! % % %  Honor. \'i O. S. I do* Advcite or al \\ V.ll..'. B.iy St. for copi. of an Insurance scheme for footballer* which K u noped will be put into operation for the ItSI season If approved Club Secretaries are also reminded that all due. in respeci of the .130 footln.il %  — %  on should have already been paid I in must now be paid ,it once or Ihe club will be dhsskitktsd firott. gamine aITi nation next season. 29 9 '60—3n. PANCE TO-NIGHT CASUARINA CLUB FROM 8.30 P.M. i BERTIE HAY WARD ORCHESTRA) RESTAURANT OPEN ALL NICHT SVENIM M PARIS at THE BARBADOH AQUATIC eaVM SATURDAY. OCTOBER 14th, a am. Progi MIDNIGHT PARADE I" select "Mr. and Miss Barbados". h will lie crowned. bAIXUN DANCE — Prise awarded. •. %  >MPrr|T|ON|-Gen*s in Ladles disguise Prlsa swarded by applause Gueat Artiste for the Nighl British Guiana Fodio Star MAHCIElfY DEY .,, !" rM am a "• addressed lo Ihe Director of Aartailture Bridgetown, and should reach him no. later than lath October MU Further detail, will be supplied on request. rTTso -S POLICE NOTICE. ARRIVAL Or THE WMT INDIES OEIOKBT TEAM FE0M ENOLAND ^^ a m 'LA^I !!" 3rd **•*, "' "**"*' %  l 80 between the hours of .J0 ,,JT ?H " l ^f r '" n "' driver or rider of any vehicle shall rootd £ £ Z "ZT" M ha """ "' T """" Square that ha, bee" roped off by the Police or on the Chamberlain Bridge ineliV.i^l 5 T 1 ''", !" nve >' ln . who have received int nations to the enclosure and holders of Parking Permit, allowed In the Public Buildings Yard Gate. peclal ill be shall enter by the North by loe'Cce."'"""" """ "* """" !" P,toe " S U,r dlnettd Police Headquarters. Bridgetown. 30.0.50. R. T. MICHKUN. Caenrnisoioner of Police PART ONE ORDERS lUe> Nil X I I' II, MM Thri*will br S aeds Ml] L-" Th BlUlMOo. Rwawnt. I Sp. T-. OBDiaLr UIJIANT roe WIIK IN DIN a Grirn. i oSr k si* or ci " *w" Orderly Otllett Llcul S Orderly Sertttnt-IM U S N.M for d.|. Order!, OBJJ^^,^,, T „„,,„,. Orderly .r|e.nl-aM L 8 Uwlr. C. X. M L D. SKKWEft-COX Ma,or 8 0-t-*'. AdiuUnt. THE BARBADOS R.O.M.N^*" %  "^ "** m ,t il REPTKMPEK w SERIAL KO. .4 I.FAVR— I-TIHI,,, SHEET I AONLY MWor A. S. Wirrtn-C Q^i — -_ P'l^ve lo || W-rterv-C ConH-O-.ntM Mten-lon t-S H. St^rt-P. Sl. 1 |-Or. B il I t U L2£ U ^r; '** HO-l-r. A AdJuUnl. -„„„. MOIICI '*• %  ***IU !" m will be rwi ncniii.Pnr.de „n H I Se ft The Ocl JO TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH PAS8E PARTODT, BINDING TAPE for PI( Tl Rt. FKAM1NG Me at lie per Roll er 9 yds PLOWEIBO GLAUS FO* FRONT DOOKB AT JOHNSON'S STATIONERY And HARDWARE .liivcslmi'iil llpporluiiily! fK$2t Paid-up Investment shares, and Subscription shares, doUar-a-montb maturing at |250. both yielding %  pproalmaleiy Free per eeerf. 1 MJM en First Martgage SaesnHtr ea Real BsUle Centaet . Mr. VICTOE HUNTE. Seeretor*. Barnes BMg. — gSrMge St. Phone 447. There will be a selection of S Fancy & Ornamental VVurk *^ Useful Household Articles! Mats. Baskets. Tray,. Boxes, etc, made by the Arts and Crafts Department of iKo. School ARTISTIC A USEFUL HOUSEHOLD GOODK Wheel of Fortune Heap-La nith |ta Altraell*-* Prises Si other AltmcUQiu.: Post Olflce Staeked Mill, Parcels and Letters '"NSanU Claus with hi. Sandwiches, Sweet Drink, lew. Hamburgers, Hot Dogs, Refreshments, Sweets, Cake* etc.. will be sold Pott? Rides eto. Your Cordial Support is Solicited. Please Corne. See. Bay and Help the Can**, NOTICE Tl... is to notily our Ca.lon.er. and the General Public Ih.. :(a) Due lo .he delay In ,h. p Mini[ of ,„. Ame lain n |(J ^ ^ Ac, which v,.W h... MbM hr Com9my |o iuppiy Niinr>| Gas on a Thermal b..U a! fhe ba.lc price reque,,ed, MA. (Oxen) II Any boy or girl iiml.' the age of 14 o n S..I urday 2nd. December "hill be eligible whatever may be the flnan rial circurnstnncea of his/her parents. III. The candidates made for proficient-., m the three subjects English, Arithmetic and General Knowledge Nil All Scholarship winning alumni of thid school are without exception presently employed either in th Civil Service. Governrnoni teaching service nr %  t this sotiool L A LVNCH. PrMpal COMPAGNIE GENERALE TRANSATLANTIC^ (FRENCH LINE) RATES —BARBADOS rtrat CUss £3. Second Class £1: Thirst t'laa. £ Dsemllori JEW. \ SPECIAL CRUISE RATES BARBADOS TO JAMAICA I Class Stan.00: Sernnd Clsaa llts.ftS: Third ( !* %  For Further Partieulars. apf fill HO; B W I. C R. M. JONES & COMPANY LIMITED-ACENTS I % 



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PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. UCTOBlK I1-.II (III ll( II SERVICES HUIU* nuK STHKir %  %  •chart. 11 am Mornlnc BtorvM* BMIO*ad by Holy Communion Preacher: %  r* rvemruj Pervtee ioik .-' i Ptather He> B E Now CK.M'P: miJ. Ham Morn in* v er VOJa. l*re*ener Mi Ham. *-%  era Pal Service P f llltll l Mr. "1. Wf.H FVUinK II -i" Mor. I-tear herMr T Barkr.' rvMUn •rnii* Preacher Mr i> %  MOflTUOMUV 1 p HI Eye-ill** %  .. %  i H*r Mt P Culpn tr -mu* IIIIJ, 3pm Evan Mi South DUNSCOMBKSUSO> \M Ml I II 111 11 r II M -• IMI l.l f>< I MM JAMBS mntrr M • changes of time* inpr 0 — programmes which are con-1 ICfJgfJ 1, ISM New. Tl • m Ne Closa Dawn li < %  rl I Nf.. 11 IS pm New* IS.M p n, fuHmy Pott Ot-M am p .a LTI 1 M u ii Bean % %  ... %  ... p . uriiaia 1 11 pai %  M p m • I p (.-mature i %  %  %  %  New. 4 10 I IB InWi lude U p m %  wstfa v .-„ v.,.., .. < all Hour t 5* P m fpilaa.w :. ee „ .Mania Uirr Quartet li-m !" Parade I 30 p a> ri.nn the O.iMieii. N, n .i • m in IMia Th* New Ouoahn •oi v,..— i a P „ 7 In p in i •raataai M.Kirrn Man Lnokn a pm United Na %  u Kit-,. I SO pm Ensilafi — latsilnr f Of p '.V.II-.., 1 : 1 B ,.. .m 10 on p m The Hew torn the EdlioetaU in i S HI UJ | "1 p m Any I. Bfl M ; '"l-r10 %  p „, ihe Piano it sa p m CIAJ • Thiwn MONDAY. OCTOBER 1 111,0 7 00 am. The Newa t l< a n. Mew. Down SALVATION ARMY minxirroWN CWI-HAI. Ham llKlli.r*. Mfl.nl Spa. c. r.. pass Mopiin. T p m Baivaiton Meetinr. fir M -tin Major SnU WKI.UNGTUN STKEXT II a in Hollrr*. Mfflhi,. 1 p in Com. peny Meatm*-. p m Balrauon Maetlni;. rWKher Ma}Of Glhb* DIAMOND CORNIR Ham HollneM Moeluif. 3pm ConP-iio Moptinv t p m &alvatiim Uinni. PTeaehar 1 Lieuienani Moore PJK COKNTS 11 a m Until. !" Meeting. S v m C""i* pans Me-Hlnf. 7 p m S.ilvutt..n Meeim.. ." %  r.acher Malar H.llin*.w..ri.i CKFA-KCK HALL il a in Hottnaai M-tiii. 3 p m r .i pans Mea-Oiis. 7 p m Saivaiion Merlin. Itrarhor Lieuleiuuil Kd LONG BAT i.ny Meeilns. I p.m. Halvalum Meetti lire, her l.ln.lrnaiit Ellenna WA VIKW II am Holm !" Mrrllne. ] p m. Cracl Unllod Nation. Rrpo,, The scle. theatre where it should have its eoW n.i Thursdays For the firs*. tlrst appearance in the Carib"-cck this will be the final atopy bean. '" •Creatures of Cirrumitancc'— Samson and Delilah ran !•> the quintet of Somerset Maugham weeks on Broadway, an excepshort itoriM. 'From the ThirdJ tionally long period for any picProgramme' — the weekly talk] hire to run even In New York. which used to be on Saturda: Cecil B. De Millc produce)i will now be given on Wednesday "Ten Commandments'" In 1923, at 6 30 p.m changing places wil "King or Kings" in 1927 am: the serial 'thriller.' "Sign of the Cross'in 1937 Among the new programme; I the time of _the.st.mlng _o( ^^ by Wyn ford Vaughi Londoner Doesn't Know' in whicli he will tak. listeners into littU lOWwn iiy-wuys of London Thi in Britain MaaterpleoiB. OB p.m The Mewa. 10 10 p in Proa* r Bdltoriala ISIS p m Ray-, i JU-h Colonial Commentary 11 W Ch^e the contract. Mr. R N W. Cit~ rector of the Caribbean Theatre Ltd.. was In British Guiana for the eoenlng of the Plni.a cinema ""the *Plaia ^. n,>,t >eT new p'rogran %  :, u. w -hlrh th i You Remember?" After S a m s < finishes its run Bridgetown. It will then be shown ,,,,7.. at the PlBza. C-eorgetown and the g** %  "* i. u t !" Tr, Pnrtr.f-S11.1i11 lX'partment will refresh listeners' memories of outstanding broadOfaa casta. You can hear this at 8 1 p.m. on Saturdays ma Wtnlei lohn 1 p. John n, Scouto Off to f 'f fill li "-*0 be two new protrrnmmes ant uw "r .everul old f.iv.uiil,s v. ill return SCOUTS of the tllst barbados after their summer rest The nev (3rd Sea Scouts) Group lelt to. ones are 'Educating An The Firms eamp at Ebenezer. St. Philip 011 Peter IlrouKh the vcnirllotiuist an. Ktiauy evening last They will rehis dummv 'Archie.' nt 6.30 p.m H T oy T uoit NT ""'"' %  niain in camp until Tuesday next on Thursdays and 'Vancaaa Leo ST MiniAKL *nd axe looking forward to a very named for the artist IUT-.f who tciutrin villas*. Bar J ii. enjoyable time. was Ihe leading lady in Ivo "Voice of Scouting" Novell.,'* "Peivhar.ce to Dnunj On Monday evening next, tod Sffi ll was prinlucc,! m Soul pw "October, at 6.15 p.m. the 'FUth Africa and who was i,. NovrjUoJ lIMsr. in the Series" of the Voice of p u r"l U -' TK^'L'VI ?'' Scouting will be heard over Radio Rh m p8 ^ y ; rh !" W! Distribution Service. Do not Bank Hall Hev M B Preit; Bank Hall. Ray •J XZ r Road. Bev. j. B WinUr. CHRIST CHURCH 11 am and p.m Cox Road. Rev E. W Wrrkr. Revival conllnuaa IT. PHILIP K.rtoniRev. 3. B. Winter, I Mlononary Meellni IT. LUCY II am. Durham*. Rev. A. R. Bromr, lor Dedkatlon of Infant. 7 p.m. Ahnraodar. Rev. A. R Rr,.n .. CHRISTIAN SCTRNCI Flral Charik af Christ. Selanllil Upper Bay flireat. Brlaitlewa. lundayn 11 a.m and T p.m. Wrdnewjava • pm A Sarvlae which iiriiMli'a Te-llmonien of Chrl.tlan Rrlenre SUNDAY. OCTOBKR %  %  Mtt af Leu.B-BeriBien' A. God Hlmaelf I. good SOodneaa and %  ptrlluallty r la I BT. !. I960 Unreality %  nd iSplnl. mint be in —Poo m. Kin (: 10.1'' p.m. on Thursdays. 'Have a Go' u, Hi f . .hi. pr„StS-fa%"ayeW--lt gramme. conduct hla forty-ninth case at he Week S. W. District 10.15 p.m. on Fridays S S p m On Friday next. 6th October. On the musical side "The Cathe -" —there will be a District Campflre rlral Organs' returns at 6.00 p.m at Bethel Grounds at 8.00 p.m. on Monduv?, opening with a recita Each Group is requested to prefrom Canterbury Cathedral pare at least one Hem — SOUK. •ketch (short), round, stunt. recitation etc.. -and to cmftK CATHERINE E O Daah Baad Sunday Ort lit Octave of M*rhrl .id All Aiurela P m Choral Eveiioimf, Proca-'t. %  lid Hecepllon OhVlaUns MlnlMar.— Ravi C l % %  •el and A Oeii.tr Guaai Speaker:-A. Youns Dy BI .S'ii' A MtUa| inyiiation I. extended friend. Si weH-wiahem GOVT. CONSIDERING PORT AUTHORITY IFrom Our Own Corre'pnndeiit. PORT OF SPAjN Proposal for a Port Authority for Trinidad is now before ,he Government. When this i. established, it frill take over Ihe whole of the Port Services department from Gov eminent. Mr. Austin W. Badde ley,* Harrison Une Repreacntalive in Tr nidad, said that Trinidiit and Tobago will stand to basM-fl? hy having a Port Authority. The Weather TODAY Sun Rues: 5.49 aJn. San Seta: 5.5-' pm. Moon tl.jsi Uukvrser) Oetoeer 4. LlghUng: 6.0V p.m llUh Water: 6.19 a.m 6.0V o*a*> YESTERDAY Haiafall (Codrinitoii) NU TeUl for month to Yeateras>y: 784 Ins. TesnperaUirr (Mln.) 72.5 F. Wbed Direction (9 J m > :.. (11 A in. • E. Wind Velocity 5 smllea per aM-ar. Barorneter <9 am.) 29.961. (S pjn.) 29.947. -wfr"" Why Bv a Teacher? -lay II %  %  I ... UM WI1 Why ft A TLI.L i TBh %  %  lea now Lecturer [| English at London Umveisity: Institute of Education. Dr. C. M Fleming who also lectures at th same Institute, J. N BcittOB, E,n eatio i Editor oi a lirm of ixmdoi publishers and pan time Univers.1; rMbTI in trainitii. and Eniivs l).t\ %  ,i Seeotvdiiry Mod-rn Boys' Schno' in East Anglla. In ncfa programinc John Fmiuio.i will interview one of these Untc Miree and in the ilnal pnCran t all fo-ir will lake part in a discussion summing up the points raised the previous three l>r..i leasts. Wife Beater Jailed %  nil PORT OF SPAIN For assaulting his wife occasioning a wound, Ishmael Mohammed of Tunapuna, was sent to prison for three months. The Court heard that Mohammed beat his wife with tnc South West Hon. Secretary or the K.S.M. the tile of its item as soon .i liostlble. As this will be the tlrst corporate i n | n c llrst progt unine Di activity of the District for Ihe Fleming, who has written mucl new year, your fullest co-operaon the social background • i lion is Invited. Parents of Seoul-, edUttUon, will envisage at Joht Old ScouU and Lay Members of Flgueroa's request the factor the District will be welcome. wh ich form the basis of an eduea Sealing accommodation will DO lona i system, the ideas whi;-l provided to the limit of that availprobablv influence young peoul able at Bethel, whicii will be the „, ih e ohoice of a teaching career venue of the Campflre lll(i X he common contribute. Annual General Meeting which all teachers can make to II The Annual General Meeting of however diverse their baekgrouti i Local Associaand interests. uch unfailing regularity that shi had been compelled to seek polio protection at least four times i week for many months. uon will be held *0lh October, at 8.00 | u' the venuo or this i l.e announced Inter Friday. All broadcasts will begin at t Notice regular time for 'Calling the Wing will Indies' programmes, that 7.15 p.m. Theyll Do ii ivcry Tanc^ -1, By J immy Hado 4 YEROKWER—rM A SICK MAM-TM NOT / PHVEIWLLV ABLE TO SERVE C|!A JURY•^(OfF-KOfF)! GOT WCAK UINSS,^ VttAv: .,' hEART AH'A FLOATNS M3-VO! JH 1 BESSPES I I COST BELIEVE IN CAPITOL PUNISHMENT '.'. \\VHY, JEPGE-I COULC.-r BEAR TO J V-^JOLL A PLEA! ^5--ST T!A\H A8CHXT JEKYLL AW HVPEWKE A LOOK AT SQUEAMy WHO 6ESGEP OFF JURY PIHY YESTERCMY-^o "= :> lauTH£#mM. HE'S THE SAME euy YOU COULP ,' HEAR ALL OVER I TWE BALL PARK i TOPAY ••• "TMAWX TO ' r?OP CURRJEK, io so.covo^tsr, \ OBNVER, COLO., t m^ TUEKOAV. OCTOIIEH 7 00 a.m. The Nowa. 1 IS a %  1 5 a m Gke Do. nooal The Nawa. Illlgii YnalyaM. 1)11 p m Pruajramme Pai 110 p m Mu.ir from (Iraivl rtniyl i m On the Joh 1 II p m Radio N. eel I 30 p m Tip Top Tun. The Nawa 3 10 p m Horn. Britain t 1ft p m Sporta | > in Kadhn Theaue 4 00 p n 10 p m The Dally Se>v, T 4 ift p m paMorjl QsU>|atii t 00 p m in.rentui achaepara. ft IS p m Proiranimr Parade B 30 p ni Wrl.H Mala :ue S 00 p MI letter from London. 0 )} ., in Now rleearda. T 00 p m Ttie New* 7 10 p m New. Analym. 7 I] p m Wait Indian (lua-t Nlshl. tttpi ~ Speaklna. I 00 p m Radio Hi P m Unlled Nation. Report %  30 p m Programme I Compoaer o( th* Week 0 30 p m On the Job. i 4ft p m BBC Midland Llaht O.rheatra 0 SO p m Meet the Commonwealth. 10 00 P iii The Nawa, I' IS fm From the Editonala I* IS p.m Tfcp op Tunea 10 W pm Report Britain MM p.m Cloae Down irnMITafaOAl A.alv.i. T 13 am. CtOOt moon. The Newa IS 10 pm Ai.aly.1. It IS p m Mti-I. f..i 1 00 p in Mid Week Talk I || p m Radio Newareal 1 M p m ICoby Folly 1 00 p m The Nawa. S 10 New. from Britain I 11 p m Sporta R* ISO P m Have Nawa a 1 i I 11 Semprlnl at Ihe Plan. %  ramme Parade ft SO p m r alne 0 00 p r.. Muale In M P m The Nature of the If P m Th* Newa 7.10 pm News AnalyaU 7 Ift p m Why be a Tei The Cm ten p m Radio Nallona Report. S 30 p m MM weak Tel i • p m Johnny Paradiie Orcheiti • Spin Ijind and Llventock 10 00 p i The Newa 10 10 p m Prom the torlBla 10 Ift p m Have A Go 10.41 Stock Taking II 00 p m Cloaa Down BOSTON WRUI '.'.'. v.*,-.*.'.'.-.','.',','-'.' Dine and Wine FORM PARTIES ON LABOUR DAY, MONDAY 2, AND GREET THE .; VICTORIOUS CRICKETERS ON TUESDAY 3. BY DINING AT B'DOS FOREMOST NITE SPOT '/''*'^-'-y-*-*-^'-'-*-'-*-'-'-'-'-'-'^^^ You can yet obtain Goods at... ^ SALE PRICE VALUE From the MODEL STORE I* A shipment of Ladies Plastic Umbrellas—all bright assorted shades 11.69 each French Pantie a Petticoat Sets—Lace trimmed $3.55 per Set Night Gowns 13.16 & 3.40 each Rayon a Silk Panties 60 & 79c. per pair Cotton Vests & Panties 2 for $1.00 FOR OENTS 3 Shades English Tropical .' $3.36 per yd. MODEL STORE— D IAL :II:II Corner Broad & Tudor Streets ---.-.-,-.-,-,-.-. laaaaaaaaaea* M SOMETHING Mil CONSULATE COLLAR ATTACHED LONG SLEEVE SHIRTS IN Cream and Slate Grey Priced at $7.03 AT C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE >,



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SUNDAY. OCTOBER 1, 15U SITNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE IM VKI\. HI MS N ow What Became Of...?' BERNARD WICKSTEED continues his research into those stories without end which readers want to hear more about thftfour herr : HERE Csrndciisel i. acting •<• director tfl a seonsnce of ahota quire* a thorough undvraUadlng of what U oaodod to pot o %  lllni r the ntory Tinput of UM work i KB. ISAAC OAKMIOHABZ. piecing the *tory together, after aboottng the film. It la intricate work for the story mu~t unfold Itnelf Uke a book. Barbadian Shoots Films In Jamaica THE u*e of niirm In education IK spreading in the Caribbean and the pictures on this page reflect turrent activities. G asn gfrniNhn nnd Qlracting Qlma la Mr. Isaac Csxmlchael, of Barfasrflos who U among its Wait T ~**"t taking a course in fllmf and film strip work in Jamaica. The Colonial Film Volt Is holding a West Indies Tra.nlng School at the University College of the* West Indies Other Wast Indiana attending ure W. Law, (Trinidad) R Young. (British Guiana) M. A. Rennalls. M Waller and T. Walsh (Jamaica). The school started in March. It Is the outcome' of a visit to the Caribbean in November lest year of the producer of the Colonial Film Unit, William Sellers. The school Is fin an ce d by Colonial Development and Welfare runds. The Intensive training over Ihe past six months started with the elementary side of photography. ,md practice in Still work lor the first two months was followed by the Introduction to Motion picture practice Much minute details were incorporated into the technical and creative side of this work which Is so Important to the beginner. After five months small Aim exercises were given to the student who scripted and directed their own efforts. This was followed by further exercises in greater detail and requiring more thought in Its preparation. At the same lime exercises In the production of film strip were carried out. Al this stage of the course the preliminary training into Film making has been completed.... much Is still left to do...as the students approach film production under the guidance of their instructors. The first Aim to be produced lb In the preparation stage now more films will follow and when, at the end of the course, the students return to their own Islands, films and film strips will be -s'le In the West Indies for locai and general distribution. PAHIX>N me f„r .. mom.. i while I mop my brow I huvc *>* % %  :e*d. 2,3 letter* from rea asking whatever lxva.ii....I soand-so or such-and such, and Vm feeling a littlediaxy Even my son M ten. who i. the most inqu *itive etttid in ihe world, has never naked me quite so msm* qisakUoaj at on %  First lei me au>fy about IOQ readers at one go with the latest news of Professor P*ccard and his bathyscaphe. Do you remember him? First he went 10) miles up into tbe stratosphere m a ba loon, and then Inset out to go two and %  half mile* below the surface of the sea in -t steel ball. All the world waited for. U* reports of unknown sea monster but something went wrong will the apparatus and he look It ba.' i to Brussels for repair Wei. h. it didn't. She is still s nursei ml at Cullen. still lights the I es, dusts th nur-ery and VaVaVaV-VsVaVaVaV V I II I \ A CHOWS #'•*• fuullr H 4i ntl Llwpmtmek "Sa THt DIFFERENCE PURINA MAKES .V.V.W.V.V.WW. RETA11V YOUR FRESHNESS from p.m. TO 6 a.m. Make up b. EUZAHKTH AUOfcN tends an end bloom to your complexion. Use All Day Foundation Cream for glamourous occasions when long lasting make-up ie desired, it helps to coneeul freckle* and blemishe* and keeps Ihe skin satin smooth. Add a drop of Noahlne to prevent a shiny nose or forehead jnd retain ytrnr freshness throughout Ihe nighl. ON SAU AT KNIGHTS LTD PHOENIX A CITY PHARMACIES white uniform In wears >rklng hour Bluffer NOW for animal lovers. What ever happened to Flora, the elephant who w* going to have ;i baby? She was to have It in a slrj that was taking her from Slam lo America, and everyone got worked up because they said ele phants don't like having babies o: sea. They need not have worried Nothing happened on board, and when she reached Califonva he: owner made her an imitation jungle so she'd feel at home. That was more than a year ag and It appears that a large nunTuppencr WHILE were on animals, what %  iippened lo that awful racehorse mile.. Tuppence? Miss Dorothy 1'agel paid •00 guineas for him in 1931. and he lust 33 races out of 35. He was 19th In lh e Derby ihe yeur Hyperion won—1933 You'll laugh when you hear the ..i.*wrr. He was sold to the R-J* %  laid! They must have thought ITwas some kind of secret H e.ipon. Now back to people, and l.iuve man—Fred Suite, the man if) the Iron lung. The ordeal of Frederick H. Scuta thrilled the world 14 yean agoHe got infantile paralysL tn China, and travelled back lo America in an iron lung You may remember he marrieo Ins old sweetheart and had daughter Well, he Is -'.ill all' *till married, and now has three daughters. Courage HE is still In his lung. He has i light apparatus in which he ear %  iove around for a few hours at %  !me. but he always has lo go back. And he alwayi will, the doctors say. She received four proposal* of marriage — all from unknown i: igUshmen—and turned them all clown. "People thought 1 would idler." i he said on the phone. "It cerlately was grand while II lasted, but I am happy as I am. You see, l like being a nur-wmald." There'.i another pile of queries Iibtl come In. but for the moment rel"i cad It s day—I..F.S. .•.w,;****. Hurricane Food Discusssed WORKING THE CAMERA Carmlchael la here seen shooting a scan*. Bakeries Shut Down In Jamaica irtom our Own a>n**>oditi Bakery owners say ihey cannot KINGSTON. Sept. 29. pay more wages unless the GovKingilon bakeries were shut ernment permits them to raise thu down loday as the B.I.T.U. called price of bread and an application out workers on strike lo force the lo ihis end Is currently being. Union's demnnds for increased studied by the Executive Counwages. til Travelling To Tahiti irrotn Our Own CormpmdCKi < PORT OF SPAIN. A ilfteen-ton yacht "Fleur D' Ocean" with twelve persons on board from France en route to Tahiti, cruised into Port-of-Bpoln harbour this morning. The skipper Mr. Robert Argod, said that he wanted to start life anew and decided to move on to T.ihlti with his family. Travelling with Mr. Argod und his wife and three children, are Mr. and Mrs. Vnndeweile and their daughter. Mr. Vandewlele Is a Belgian. Accompanying them on this voyage are two dogs and a kitten which they took with them from France A MEETING of women volunteers who will manage the St. Michael parochial canteens in the event of a hurricane was held at the Church House yesterday. Directed by Miss Betty Arne, Social Welfare Officer, the woman discussed convenient ways and means of giving emergency food supplies to people who would have suffered by a hurricane. The meeting was summoned on an invitation of afr. McD. Symmonds, Bulk Supply Officer of the Hurricane Relief Committee. Mr. Symmonds prepared an emergency feeding scheme and a copy of the scheme was given to each woman volunteer In outlining the necessity for being prepared, Miss Arne told the women that the hurricane season had not quite passed yet and though she wished that there would be no occasion for their rervlces, 'he late devastation through Antigua had, if nothing else, made them more aware that they should be ready Mr. Symmonds smd he wished to thank all those who had volunteered to SJSatt In carrying out the emergency feeding scheme which they had prepared, but which, he doped, there would be no need for He said that ihey had seen what hnd befallen Antigua and they had realised the seriousness of their position and the added catastrophe which could be augmented if they were none to administer food relief The flood in St. Michael a year ago revealed the weakness of the hurricane organization which they had set up. It made them see that their schemes were only papered programmes which did not work mt practically He had therefore taken early steps to ask Government to assist them by permitting Miss Ame who had had considerable experience In the blitz areas in Britain, to assist him in St. Michael in pieparing the scheme which had been presented te them then %  •' A great deal of suffering could be spared if they had a sufficiency of helpers who had an idea before band of what they were expected to do. t:\jor THE until r OF OLB AGE BLENDING IIHIAh m YEAR OLD, COCKADE RUM HI. i:\nin ion I>I i \si in: $ I. lilt a butll* STA.XSFEIM SFOTT A to.. East. Shirts & Ties by Consulate WHITE SPORT SHIRTS with Sheet HJeeves $6.26 1*1. UN COLOCR KHIBTS wllh Attached Tnieenlsed Collars. Bine and Grev. $7.37 %  %  >' %  > SILK TIES CAVE SHEPHERD Co, Ltd. 10, 11, 12, A. 13 Broad Street '.:• TAKE tliV\M'A(,f: OP THE RK'I N I' K MNS AND PI.\NT "SUPERSEED' FLOWER SEEDS THE SEEDS THAT SUCCEED Antirrhinum (Snspdragon 2 Kinds). Zinnia (Giant Dahlia Flowered Mixed), Candy\ tuft. Petunia, Phlox, Marigold (2 kinds), Coreopsis, Sweel William. Portulaca, Chrysan. Ihemum (2 kinds). Aster, Nlgella, Balsam. Dahlia. Larkspur, Gaillardia, Callopsls. Nasturtium (2 kinds). Mignonette. India" Pinks, Carnation (2 kinds). Hollyhock, Alynum (2 kinds), Canterbury Bells, Sal via (R e d>. Forget-me-not, Uodetia. Ageratum, Delphinium Cosmos Hellchrysum, lAiplns, Scsblosa. and— SWEET PEAS—All turit; eleven kinds. Ml also FRESH VEGETABLE SEEDS. BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD. Head of Bread St6W-V>vV//ry.V/,v' 0UASI-A1C WELDING EQUIPMENT ELECTRODES. AND Your enquirira for WELDING PLANTS and equipment will receive prompt attention from our experienced StalT. All types of Ferrous and Non-Fetroui SLECTRODKS available ex stock. -BRITISH OXYGEN" WELDING AND CUTTING EQUIPMENT We Invite you to inspect our stock of standard items. Special enquiries will receive our immediate advice and 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, acid resisting steel. TUm MAHHAIHIS FOIJAOHr tA*. Wklte P.rt %  •>*. IL Mlraul. Dial: 4MI 1.1 'Lorexane' DUITINd NWDEK Controls and kills FLEAS, LICE and TICKS on POULTRY IsnSMI.f n A. S. BP.YDEN t SONS (BARBADOS) LTD. M>. SOX J. SBIDCtTOWN IN OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT WE ARE NOW OFFERING THE UNDERMENTIONED SPECIAL ITEMS MAGOG PRINTS in si Urffe assortment of colourful ds>signi from 58 cents per yard. COLOURED BED SHEETING in lovely shades of Maise, Peach Pink, Blue and Old Rose 7o inches wide at only 12.31 por yard. SAMBA SPUN In Pink, Rose, Apricot, Sky Beige, Royal, Biscuit. Navy old Rust, Net and Whitat 84 ceats per yard. GENTS' SUITINGS Special value — 54 inches wide in Brown, Grey and Slate Note our price S3.88 per yard X3* — Also new lines in— Ladiaa Scarves, Handbags and Lingerie For men we stock the famous **K" brand and "John White" Shoes and we carry the widest selection in town. *CX HARRISON'S-BROAD STREET



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1 IK* Ut Eleven Cricket • rran rw y * lailtablMDu lunwd one hfc iWliniM to IM one lei JcemiMrj to make his coMrtbutia-i Brewster. the Police .low Iff-. %  rm bowler cam. on vie* Tsjloi %  the UHlorn end. He buwlej to tsvwho look a *ingl* io nud-ur! •r ii* first u< send up Kubiii-^i *• %  P*>d out the rvn.nmdei Mullim was now given hi••cond spell from lh top end and with hi* second delivery he had Cere I.b.w. for 3 and a&npire had lest ihelr third wicket for *0 •oun the incoming batsman was quickly off the mark with a -eagle whan he drove otic frem Brewster past the bowler. The luncheon interval was taken shortly afterwards with the total at 42. Robinson the other batsman *M 22 After lunch On resumption Bourne war. 1-b.w. to MulUne without any addition to the score. It Cricket A-octron !" r. that "*,,' !" of nd !" ^ 1 ly the Immediate relative., rep-IJ'SJ*' <•" "' Mid thai the learn was belter all W< have attractive array of and alao a distinguished bowler SISIIAY ADTOCA1 PAOt FIVR Last Week Relatives Will Commonwealth Welcome Team ArHve Cricketers The In India HOMhAY. Be| tnnionwealth Youngsters British Car Wins Play Veterans Coodm >^ Trophy Golf Fixture A-vreltomfwubl. M/tLtstoplMi d'MHnea iradt waft •-#*> tsm "^vwenr They mould tV-sly io • —w'd pMra. and •nsblt* y u to I ftNrt Va-aty c' wet • *va.,i Elastoplast MUST AID DRESflNGf .^ -asSa^^^^ffi&^EMSUS TODAY n.i.h.i(,<>s Association regreta that Immediate ictutives niv broR-e-huVucJ-W:.a^d^e 5SSSSTI, "tVc^See^l S-^n"! for a single off this same bowler. — Comn >"i<* %  ' — -— Mullim 1 next oeer yielded two out the Robinson took on off Brewster tingle to midind laler Grant Sixteen of tne vounsjer member of the Rockle> Golf and Count. < Club will meet tixti gO 'l>WOOD. Sussex. Sept SO rJritsm % new mem* car, the .mteen rylinden BHM io-da\ wen iu Hr.l race here driven bj 3*-rear-olti sc driver Re.rinat Management of the A will be allowed to board the lrd Combenavere. All those people wh will be going on board are reQuested to be at the Baggag< Warehouse to embark on the Cumbemsere by I too i:. RamadhJn' he added. —Rriiin ben in a learn mat. h 11, -"'-"*";-d of Switzerland. this afternoon to determine Use "head (or the rr-t of the i relative quaUUai of youth aad To ili' !" 0 !" " Wot and then !" p.., pofn, fj form.uon^uif M'easra^clbie & UOMBA'Y Sent %  ^ **— J SBJTatf AjS Y Wetf l \£*. ur^^^nagar^er^rj. VSg. g ,. spin bowler has been includej .L l-di,-' chamnlonsh.n R d Jr. '"..."? Lord Ramadhitr Piaytt Today the age of 40. but thosv who me 3B look Bympathctica.lv on the old men of 41 and those who ate 41 consider the thiityniners mere callow kids. The so-called youngster* t leil slip one over by recruiting two tuiiil !" Wireless will be carrying a runRobinson was M and Grant "" : aw&rtM ill Cricket gprXBL'&ge. S5&Ssns a^^a %  *-. i^-. is-rsstr because this depend on what time —_ — — -._ %  — -Ttttl the touring party sK2 'f^-BeeSswc g'% ,, s u. aasn, but .nticip.iteii inch here against the countered by the veterans •uf India. Fr-nk afte nanoeuvrc ^rs capthiv .'iiement foi Its last appear nee in August when It failed to pve the starting tine at Silver tone. Northamptonshire IR.M also won the mam ttsQ the Goodwuoo over 2B mues, at an ipeed of 82 48 mil Ith a rastest lap'of per iMHir Prin Bin — of Slam driving a iho. Masernti waa M-cond. Roh Omjil 'p., 8 '."^ X" " B A ,h *^. "d niiron l>c ftraffenreid fourth l*rlnce Blia and Baron f> Graffenreld had finished second and third respectively In the Wooden! Cup |p lit. %  %  "-M.t WH, ruin INC i-uniir I **l E ftdldinga Court Yard by the North boundary to send up 100 on the ,~ B ,_ ,., u.l.l.bU k S MH | n ^SSSgyVii MM Hoblnion tea. then 48 and Jhla 2?" .T* 0 ,""' ,m \ P" !" y pair had IM put on 61 fSS J !" T *? ^""i^ S ."""J" "" in aa mane minute* requeated to dresa in Robinson later eot his SO wltn ""T? "; d "* n "* b ""d to brina •n ondrtve off Brewater after "' !" bal with theni Tin rw being at the wicket tor 2| hour.. ?* c "S ve ; w ,"' ;mble in the In spite of muiv bo.llni 9 0un Y d < * PuW ""ulld;hane by the PoUee, Ihli pal Vr.-ntina Will Bear Athletes' Expenses not Barbados who will ulmil to bema thu over 40. However, her Identit. has not been revealed and aba la.* oeen listed In the veterans' team iiu'iel.v as Madame X To-day's matches which will start at 2 o'clock because uf thr big field and the early sunset, will conr, „, „„,.„ with one point "RT !" .-.." lona in October 29. Hi the season gome, t" fhe winner of the match and one-hair point to the wlnnei of the bvr Wowaee a, the tiel-i rlll go off In fnui-ball eomblnaThe expenses of' "Zm,> TfasB U ? n * ,h *' ,wo match * win 'athletes from more than 20 Weiv pl v rt "multaneoualy Tomoi rd of the Public Build!' m "^iPhere countries white [J*'team/ wm^t ^"'elTrV'r ings and will also enter from the "gj sre In Argentina for neat ^ e, ', The BUM. which gave an impressive display is now expected lo compete for world honour.gainst ihe famous Ilalien Alfa ^•1 cars at Harrelast Grand .id It was only in the last Hire, oi .h. \t inp. that I'arnell drew awav from Prince Bira, who flnishad -eoond —Heater. bell matches with a realign .tianges o\ inc CoUcc, this pair -U_V JT i. ^"^ %  • %  > %  = %  <>v.ii ..• kept up the tempo of the game 2Sy t !i,? q h ^^^ tr \ nw ^ vcr >' Buenos" Aini"SrS! SH,? Z mmit of ,h combinations. """ %  nd it was not long afterwards *r* .*."!_?!. ..K h m ASentina ^ "">• J-irlngs and starting lim,. late %  15? !" '. ._ for to-day's meelihaW follow •Radii cut for a single off Blackman. He had been at the middle for nexl few < %  *.* %  • S minutes but soon lost his wicket ——_ by the run out rout* while .rttempting a abort one. His eamtribution waa H including one flve. 7 threes god 4 twee Harper loaned BsMnaon Hal this pair were laferther snata stumps were drawn. Robinson was 72 and Harper 10. Robinson** innings included 9 threes and 2 twos. |"vs*lh!r Distribution during ^Hurricanes" Lose To •'Tornadoes" Races Will Be Broadcast A running commentary of the AT POLO After laying off for three evenings, the Barbados Poto Club got Into action again yesterday evening with some fast chufckns groimd. Tornedoee played weightliftlng baseball. This was included In th. „.. ination *ivcn today to Presides.. 1 Jtl. Avery Brundage and Executive a an lhreclor Brhafham of the U.S. Olympir Committee by Gordonhf , Gregono Ispl..| of the Argentine sports F eoaeation s.ie EapielwUh Chicagos Argentine t H Consul Hector J. Mende? servInK as interprefer, told Brundage ami •*• Ilingham that rules In the 10 M. evenu to be held would be In •accordance with International *-*• competitive codes. 15 Brundage and Blngham told Espial that the United States still intended to send to the games T *irudad Will G## FI7K between III and 150 athletes to / %  }/ 5/1 r%JS T crrmpete In at least nine evenU. W "•'• LnCf Tour These include track and field. n n... U Nii>l._v Grace v. ..,, w. Mr., a vism > K n Hunlr Ch.llat.nr Ja "- O'Naal u ClafrmMi T-e-jH-. It V Rln| \\ H. Alw-ll u O Coir L "M v. W It the England-West %  rbados Turf rtah maallai an "!T '."."". lomsooa. piayea wergnmrnng. baseball, wrestling. Scenes In nt.,; ,„ d nthTS" ^ t ^r;^: w, m,,r 'Tr, 1 "" 1 r lm L '" %  "" ,rau !" n ' will be broadcast by Messrs Cable m-nur.*^ ~I !"!" H !" u£? 't .5 ""^ "1". X!"* brou 1 Trinidad cricket lover, and Wlrelc In connection with WHJ'US^^"..^'!^*^ S.^i 'V.ITf.f.-Kl' 'J* !" JKf^J?? 1.. T *^3 adlo Distribution Ud. W. stuul ,*£. 'i* JSr^'*!."' !" W M l*So*" *""*•" %  cirrlVwThl, „ mlnfatu camera television which ,.m I on sale in Trinidad soon. use ZNX32 7547 Kcs 89.78 meta ^de^te^E y^be^nxeT ^'^ Farr Will Fight Savold I.ONUON. Sept. W Tommy Tarr former Britlst. heavyweight champion who wot hla Hi i "comebecfc" flght fatal week w., delighted Io hear th-; •lark Solomon.-,. London promoter had started talks In America for him to tight Lee Savold of the United Stales in 1.IH.OU next -ummer "That is the best news I hsve had since I returned Irom Pontyprtdd. I could not feel ,,aiii>lei' Farr said farr added however that he must have a aeries of buUir K up ai" bc,or ,,e co 'd tackle such n formidable opposition a* '•avoid, who Is recognised in Eu TODS as the World Heavyweight ^ Champion Farr who Is M knocked out J" Klein. Dtilch Champion, an the sixth round at Pontypridd lnt Ww ••r#o late Wrdaaed Itacauoa n was a aisae-i r i Tc. beat J .* ..e Sen'i beat ciiarm i Nannie Lou a. Ihlie iMinat %  aid I* a-afc-rt If I re rtaac Ihr iH.(.lr "".„ J. • Kan i. larol I'd T out "Suek ue Lauia lira Ola* magi CSarlaa la Ha Hut a* lh baltl* •••.n tin IJ-II rtsmi Us-' *%  Uva limn, i.it %  >> %  •• in aa Bui Un. IU^I like UIIC aastwrS ft> tn* ih* ., *!" -Silliif Irliu attMtfft raaaf W?!n acid IfMflsaaNlea -aets seu demn-, llkii Id li Is FlnfcAMfos aset relief. Jest drop one or twe Ul lett of Alka-Ssltiar la a glass of • i Watch it ftss Into a sparkling, rr! .-shing Milntlonl Drink It get thequtak relief s-ou went PLUS tha foa need. Hot a laaaHve. ; and -id l II.U.-.I -Joa luena re i.r W t ka-Selt^ej: Hair getting thin? Picture yourself in ten r. WJ P*< iltx t ttnad aanlaa* I%  '_*! M..^ ... cK-iie. gen .... Wrtiild IIIMK wraath* on va-ir .h.i Wall sdt ,.( MTIW. haaid a -WMWI aal Oat Cash! "I J all R TueanaiI. holidai Tha Ctlrhaaar* ara nmli> a Joh.i Ooddaed and Ma man *• ""• 4-eHOraltnaT Wr and have ear lax* m il a wend At IS •cloak ..i. Ttiaada, n-ltlailttwn will ba alMa.a Tl IK.,.i MI ,d Ol. Ten ln<. w .1 Tan IhauaaWsd In Will all ih, *| lha *liaj|.idf ma nun ah|>. Wednesday in his first 'fight Since [ 1440. — Rester O* b... ti -iu ha aM> a* raadv Ur |n< •_ %  , Ortak aaitana tlfaNI And >How YH kiVkll, %  ponaored by JAR BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J 4 R RUM BARBADOS TURF CLUB Official Programme—Autumn Meeting, 1950. SATUaDAY 4h. Till HSU*. l,l,. NX II IIIIA. 11,1, NOVEMBER. IMS. Fir-I 0„ H -S„i„rdM H 4th VoremW. 1939. i. l-'tiiiul ton. ci talc y> you d.) sniiK'thing in -inn falling h Aadyouraeckisomeihiiiiii. 'ii.i ulU out because il is si-ir.'.l yturved of the n.itui.it Ibodl i •vhech it lives. Hilviknn makes up ihe (khtariKy—gels your hair growing and thriving again. Use Purr Stlttkrin in -ocrc 1 cases of darttlnrll and thinninu hail. Aa a daily tlrcsaing M Silvikrin Hair Itinic I otion ^^a or, Tor dry bead-, ihe .^^A.^B"* new ll.ii^^V 9 1 Tonic Lotion wi th Oil. ^H Wf. Silvik rii DOES GROW Hi IR feeaVaWsesssbi (iirjaaiN (Aso*roui no IONOON tf+O*0'iO'40mt 0 t*t 'SW******'***'. .Vr44VA'eVeV//^rV////rV-. FOR SALE V Tlu I %  ii.^bred Race Horrei I.m-led in \ ( %  ... Trm.,1.. %  f,. > !• -gj'alll't. MKtMIM. Ij.h CtU C ..\,i.t % %  .';.' II I \t.THIN l..i' ti tl' > A VALVVtN A.Il> ... ." V1N I'ER—firh 1411 S -av. >; llll MlUmil ItCHSS SIIArirtiK! M M.lt i.un ,THK MIMtK. TAHTBRVN. I.IK I I.O S Apply O P BENNETT. South, in I1..1. < 1. M I Sa. TIME P.M. NAME OF RACE —1 1 CLASS DISTANCE 1ST 2ND 3RD 4TB TOTAL ENTRT CR0O1.E 11* BREEDERS 2ND PREMIUMS tail TOTAL 1. 1.00 AUTUMN STAKES CC2 (Maidens) — 1. S. 1.35 2.10 BRIGHTON STAKES SAVANNAH LODOE STAKES W/A O ft Lower—W/A rF5 Only— 54 Furlongs 9V> $ too 700 •300 22* 1150 lit 1 50 40 11.400.10 1.000 00 127 00 21.00 ( 50 M 1 25 00 (12 30 87.50 4. 3. t. 3.41 3.20 4.00 SOUTH CARIBBEA* STAKES NOVEMBER STAKB TRUMPETBI CUP W/A A & Lower—W/A C Lower—W/A F & Lower (2 vo.) > too 1.100 MO 2(5 MS 300 135 185 150 40 60 50 1.240.00 1.710.00 1.400.00 24.00 33.00 27.00 60.00 100 60 80.00 30.00 50 00 40 00 15 00 25 00 20 00 105.00 175.00 140.00 7. 8 4.40 S.15 CONSTITUTIOIt JTAKES lAlssWi D 4 Lower— W/A B k Lower—W/A too MO 1.000 265 300 335 135 150 165 40 45 59 1.240.00 1.395.00 1,555.00 24.00 27.00 80 00 120 00 80.00 00 00 72 00 40 00 45 00 48 00 20 00 22 80 240 00 140.00 157.50 8. 10. 11. 11. 12. 14. 18. 18. 12.30 1.10 1.50 2.30 1.10 3 SO 4.30 8.18 SPRINTER! STAKE! CONSTITUTIOH HANDICAP NURSERY HANDICAP WORTHING HANDICAP BRIGHTON HANDICAP SAVANNAH LODOE HANDICAP AUTUMN HANDICAP SOUTH CARIB1EAN HANDICAP A A LowerW/A D A Lanwe— H/C F A Lower (2 v.o.y —H/C A Lower—H/C C! A Lower—H/C F F2 (Only) —H/C Lower —H/C A 8 Lower —H/C SiaaSMaaf ltmn-Th..r*,l u „ Hth \., r .-wtth.. r IH.tO. VWWAWV'MVX t.V*'.V*Vlrt 8H Furlongs I4 H •IH 3H H ,. 1.100 800 S365 28! (183 139 8 60 48 11.710.00 IJ4S.00 811.00 24.08 700 800 600 215 300 200 113 ISO 100 4* 35 40 1.080 00 I.40S.O0 810.00 11.08 27 00 18.00 700 800 1.000 21S 263 313 IIS 12S 18S 40 SO 80 1.080.00 IJSO.OO 1.560.00 21.00 24.08 30 00 •V>r >V> ,.,.r yV ^ ENJOY THE PRIDE & PLEASURE | OF GLEAMINGLY POLISHED FLOORS WITH THE AID OF THE 8100.00 I 50.00 t3 00 8115.60 11,220 00 Third lta H -SiU, r Ha H I Ilk .Varaataar. IH.1H. 17. 1.00 ST. LAWRENCE HANDICAP It. 1.19 ROCKLEY HANDICAP II. 2.10 ST. JAMES HANDICAP N. 2.45 CRAVESEND HANDICAP 11. 1.10 NOVEMBER HANDICAP 22 4 00 JUNIOR HANDICAP .. 11. 4.40 BELLEVILLE HANDICAP M. 9.18 FINAL HANDICAP B A Luwor— H/C D A Lower — H/C F A F2 (Only) 8 Furlongs 800 too 8100 265 8190 lit t 59 49 —H/C 0 A Lower —H/C C A Lower— H/C F A Lower (2 y.o.) 94 • 700 600 800 219 2O0 285 113 100 1SS 40 40 88 —H/C F & F2 (Only) 8H 700 235 115 40 —H/C A A Lower — H/C 71. 700 1.000 139 339 115 189 40 80 Total Breeders' Premiums 11.401.00 1.245 OH 127 00 24 00 1,080.00 840.00 1,294, 00 21.00 It. 00 24 88 1,080.00 21.00 1.080.00 1.560.00 21.00 30.00 130,8*0.00 1.230.00 112.210.00 "''ZwXs^TkTM^trnjct^ (Trinidad. Tobago A Jatmaira ..cpted). ColU A Oehllng. to car,, 116 los. FllUe. .18 lb. No tTpurl".*, *"''"• %  Trumpeter cigarettes give Cup ,0 th. Winner and ,„ ,„, Brcdar. ol th. 1st. Ind. .nd 3rd ho !" 1120.00. 171.00 .nd 14100 >e*>cti„l,. About Fearta PtUe km will oaly b. paid srkan ta.ra at. seran or or. harset aural l* Ham W I —0.84W of SI. Pliltllfl c.n be obtained fr.aj rb. OfAea. U no MM win the fevfftb hots, ba soutlad to aaaia la th. punt O. A. LXWlt-l.crrt.ry HALCYONI FLOOR POLISHER! SEE THEM ON DISPLAY AT THE CENTRAL EMPORIUMS CENTRAL FOUNDRY Ltd. (Proprietors) f PHONE 4200



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1VOAY OCTOBfJ 1, JfM SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACF RBVEN They're A Gullible Lot ... These New Yorkers offspring or America's first hmlCOUDIC of 'Tlanu'w. M all IhoM ,ih IV dollar. ,„ d ,„,. ,.,„„ ?, By Eve Perrick rUUnu' •r.i.-r Pen Puts Wanted .Adroroie-Sir—I am writing to tee U you can help me Ami .1 pen friend through your paper who would bo interested In .'xchanguig stamps So far I have only from Barbados &•* %  unable to "pi .'Uwi much, with At Miss Brogan s a grey flannel arthritis tn legs Si coal iut a th rea-ye.tr-*iki will cos* lectlng sbimps give* me a hulc r ss the inl.rlatcat name to be added .to eated in cricket although J am uuThc Children of Distinction, sble to play it. am! watch wttli pon clothes are by Uut Brointerest the scores of the Went CSOS8WOKD NEW YORK THE NEW YORKER i. a gullible parson Living as -I""" " VX" mr '"** **" ft^T! ha dow in the permanent oreuj-come-titown atmosphere "TJ, Uu "' tn world', greatest apending city (31 per casnt. ol America's retail sales are rung up there every year), he has never lost his faith in the words ot the barker outsid '"• """ OODOW SU.Oindies lean, m Iniiand. hounn H .1 .^> ... • uw...... .K>. .._.. ..... t_. fli.l L: 1llll.ll.. |V ...ill ..li. SIIXMII. J—mt Hvrrirfil .... CIGARETTE UGHTERS CIGARETTE HOLDERS i BALL POINT PENS TORCHLIGHTS-BATTERIES & BULBS ttsSsfirWi theshow tenta ikl Mi> 8lokov.sk And all hi. life he baa been subjected *> a torrent ot JiLrTSSn 1 *. w., h "taf M,., uorila. Slugaiit, atuntt, and apavches are hurled at him VaiuierbUi. night and day The meat rissole and roll he bolts down Ma. Mural' during his lunch half-hour is offered to him as "the hamBuI """ are not what they burger with a college education." iai ordinary c.mnvon "'" M B">en's in. or garden dish of spaghetti on the menu a. another resUuitSEld .^„'"fro3^*e'ene^ rani 13 lushly described as a least in Venice w:th goneat thing in the place. ;i n doliers." a 10s. The saleatady 'nicked li No good American caterer would evuinsult h... cur.contemptuously. "This, U our tomers' appetites by merely inncribin t > akfa-1 item as !£*' J^^*L. ( "i?~..ow tow "two eggs-65 cents." You tran>.nte that into-Two A hue she tSrSi up *e skirv to 1* Leghorn Hen's Eggs," and it's win th an extra five cents on reveal its machinestitched hem someday they will ploy Austral.I follow descriptions of ail bi k matches on the radio. If un-bla to help me you may have ome uaad stamp* that urv of no •**• to you. Yours Sinoartsly. J. MOHKIBON 1*1 ConneU Point Rd. Soulh Hurstvill. NSW Australia the portion. Of course, the women don't fail for thla kid stuff. With the ladles actions have always spoken louder than words. In a place where one's sense (or 1 a c k 1 of values has to be readjusted each time the new writing; appears on the advertising wall, the woman of taste in New York has remained true to ane standard of Judgment: the price ticket. It's a simple creed—if it's exr aire it must [food—and the smart trader has cashed In handsomely. An;-U-1 ifoDouo ill la uaftt H) A cnuoaxi xatar ma* we mtt t-sucn an ti, b* *tn. Ml Vf-terOay w aireaos one. ft ft %  Us.U-.il> prcl'.y tut I *S. W m reao. apoaen or MFtan. fl %  WORLD WISE" with %  FLIRT VEILI ask you! "See. a machined hem—never him—un>ustinably for before in our h story has Miss test summer in years. rrognn's ever sold anything wlln as unpopular in Lexington a machined hem. But If people his hometown, because thc> _. ilon't know any better nowadays, having a drought. Said the lot-1 what can one do?" papar today: "Do,.-, you know. This despised drea* would have doctor, that charity begins at coat about £1 at an ordinary home?" Postscript. I>r H..,ll Hore. Y.-l Miss Brogan Is selling J 8 forced to hose hit. browning n lot of them. 1* The reason—-it Is cons dered the itiiaj to give Brogan gift vouchers as children'). birUaday presents, and so many mothstvn faced with one of these tokens If good for only about £5. have become tired of always having U exchange it for two pairs of.. children's coiTon underpants'— %  Homrinmi adult UM ar, MM S3 n„. %  '.^".Eu?"?. p ,r"-"~ -n r the we*-ks printed in Great Britain, tlic Untied States. France, Switzerland and New Zealand. Count Alexander Orlowski's recent gift of coins has been placed on exhibition The Barbados coins are the Pineapple penny of 17&8. the Neptune halfpenny and penny of 1792, the token farthing and halfpenny of tt Moses Tolanto, and .the farthing .. fold, of Thomas Lawlor At Co Antigua It has been u represented by the farthing of most popular," says Mr. John. 1816. From British Guiana, deWotinai buy them mainly to scribed on the coins as the ColonIre milliner dotti-tlH-* Us hat of tha* week: %  Mr. Jehn. internationally fam.'d %  MM, hat fashion drairi-'-r. fwao arto f an fsaysaa HaSk raTtn wins "da" • leach of purr sopDliUcatloii MlHH Veil adds a worldly SsWstVIVWwV\rt^ ^ rV%ft^V _bout £20 ~ give their friends, I think." ies of Essequebo and and Demer~ No Umlt except the sky has HiKh-falutis. **". • a half stiver and n stiver ever been placed on the dcery?:. Around the corner from Mr. r George III 1813. half a guilder although currently a little helmet John's U Miss Brogan'* salon, and one guilder of William IV, completely covered with rhineMiss L(for Lillian) Brogan Is ,812 xa a lwo guilder of wilstones and entMed "Diamonds the Dior of the chUdrcsi's made-lara IV, 1832 Tbe Windward Are A. Girl's Bast Friend" (after to-meuaure fashion businoss. Islands, then French po ss es si o n ., a song hit), at £80 is regarded as (Her hand-embroidered silk alt "Isles du Vent." there are 6 one of the more expensive lines, smocks, fur-trimmed bonnets and scus and 12 sous of Louis XV, For those women who aspire baby-wear have been displayed 1781; 12 sous of Louis XV, 1712. towards something bearing the in America's snootiest pnjmj,French Guiana coins include Mr. John, Inc., label, buj. who parados tor the tost generation time sou, two sous, two sous of cannov afford the Mr. John 6n d a half.) Huouls XVI, 1782 and 1788, and prices, he has recently launched To the grey-carpeted pinkljsl i ten cent piece of Loiii* Philippe, a fast-selling gut line. fiimlshad showrooms come the lsW. YOU M03ERN &.BLS *• lte ufferisg suit ess frorn'MOKTHLY' FEMALE PAIffi with its crai'ky, nervous, weak, restless feetintt Read The ADVANTAGES ef TafcinR fids Mewkiee! Take heed if you at such times surfer from cramps. ht-tuUib*, baiiataclie. nervous tcnUon.,feel I v.-alt. "draagrd mi*f*— due to female fUacUunal IIUBIUI1> disturbances. Then why r,j du like so many nuitUm girls—like thousands of BlrL. ha.e for yttu-s back — try Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound IK relieve sueli symptom*. It's famous lof Uib! Piiikhams Compound not only relieves such roouihl> pain but AIM) accorapanyini. weak. Uu-0. nen'ous. Irritable and cranky 1 PlnltUam's Cidopound l> one inrdklne that nut be Uius-M Unlay which—taken n-guiariy — blip* build up n %  I'unce itsauut such dtatress and pain How Utat't the kind of product to buy! It's also a v-ry efTi ctlve stomarhlc tonict For free sample bottle tear thla out and send with name and addreaatolajydla E Puikham Mulleins Company. 103 Ckvslajti'. fee-lingfi—due to this cause. Street. Lynn. Mass oG/dia 6. (fimMamb HVXSSX Soaping "dulls hairHalo glorifies It! -/ITS AS IAIV as that. Mother! And so pleasant! To chase a cold In double quick lime, just rub chest, ahso-ti and baca at bedtlate with soothing, coiid H llsta^Wawg VapoRub. Trusts all you doT Then watch Vj^-oRub go to y TMK ABOUT FASTI Tven hetore you put the tr down. VapoRub start* to relieve the told in (no ways: First, thert's a fcJou i/ warmtb and comlsrj In the hesi... as VapoRub **dranout"congesiaiiii lik. j nice. m,iieoim puuliK*. Ni.i. Vaj-flRub's ir*dicjnal sapoun — iaha)ori with ewry breath —clear sniff) nor, soothe sore throat and ca-lm coughing .. mile he sseeps... soothing vapours ansl it arimi', if poultice acooti keg-p on fighting the cold iiWeMst" die night By momnsg, usually, your >oungsirr lepb hcteht as a butloo —you .based IHMOW aveniightl 0V6R 40 FlIlllON TIMK A YtAKI ONI VOUHO MOTHM told asntitcr sad asm. it. M o>.er".r VspoRubsreustdevcr> .-artochsse cokls doubk-uuick thi< riOasras. ,: chances tdth uiimed remedies" V:<-k>. V.-poRub h home-,>TovcJ and time-tested ... tor >hildrrn and grown-ups. too! Try Ul •Palmolive Beauty Plan proved by Doctors brings lovelier skin to it women out of 3— in14 days! / /. AJier tests on 1,384 women for 14 days, 39 doctors (includiu*< le^tding ssan ipedaiieti) report that the ''Palrnolive Beauty Plan" broug.it a definite, uoticcable tnipnnxincnt in ihc complexions ol' 2 women out of 3. Disunite, noticeable impruvemcabt were:— to*. Oily co "st f*wr bJarrmhat prefer, smoother ******* ***** es/f. attugtia|f %  >n SCJ*l hair and 'lip! 1 to .lull. las, staU bnaga giuswui satsral Utlssa halt. Tkis tkriUmt. SSB l-C"l sA-iosioi. w a aa as wi si cin—im nihing tu d. II swat a*i Usb glwifle. your halt tbr trr, faMla.'wsnti it aWssnnstiT supple. aty U set snai t< !" ftutx -Uckv kSli Adt for Hale todayAm-*** 1 SS-' -'""S •*—>eHAL* reveals the hisMen beauty of your hair COIC'TE-MISOUVI.' YOUR SKIN, too, can be improved in 14 days! All you have to do is trial! tltrse women did: lolkm the Palmou've Beauty Plan." Start today. It's so simple: / fraiA jraur jour ut/A Palmolipt Soaf: 2 Manage i/t ruh, olivc-otl lalfui info }vuf Urn Jt viu fJt mmuU. 3 iti-f. Ik. Uns for 14 days and prove for y^HtrseU thai the Palmolive Beauty Plan is the litre way to Keep thai %  ..l\(irl Complexion BSBP THAI' SCHOOLGIBL COMPLEXION



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PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER 1. MM The Methodist Church (a,,a i i !!^,! fLife Condemns "Social Evils The Synod of Ibe Me4hodist| Church in the Efcirbatos and Trinidad Dlstnci compilable both Mir isMra at | .i-h met i Trinidad In Febniary 1**0 v>\ careful OMMidvrallxii i.. rn.rn.m tin %  -iiei Httantiou to condl lions u s wv know uitin In J.'lands that commute the trlct" We MCDfniae said Mi* S that thMe social evils are S rculiar to this pant of the, w ut this fad, ssing aa does not relieve us of the dutj that la plainly ours in loyalty tic Christian Way of Life. II wish through thai means jnd other means open to us to -. the nttentton of (he Community general, and the Methodist peopltl In particular, to the Injurtouii nature of certain social practice.'! that are crowing In strength an. I Mriklng tfieir roou until they am In aomc quarters recognised as ai[ integral part of our social struc I ture. We declare that they art! alien to the Christian rouceptlo: [ ot Social Life. It might be as will If we tin I of all remind the MethortUt Peevl ile of the declarations of Conprence on these matters tDpi. of these declarations are ..vail jta Methodist People to l Sunday as an opportunity for and worship The employ-HhCK Ui %  lire tor pleasure wti ir* i en..n ea eg the day l,et us us ists bear our witness to he high rsttfjoua significance of i Day MM The Me t hodist Church rests the %  s* for Total Abstinence on our teaching in the Gospels and on the commentary pa ihat leaching in the rest of the New lestaniMit. The fact that wine *aa drunk m Palestine two thouand years ago is no reason or uti Ilia lion for tbe consumption if alcoholic beverage* to-day far need the fact that wine w„s a*M at the Cans wedding, anu oat Jesus tumaelt louK and ulm>d it, occasion us any qualms, ft* we nre reminded that Jesus ind the early Church never ea> •uciUy repuaiated slavery, which hen existed both among Jews md (irecKs Itut to-day Onri.Uan .puuon is decidedly against a practice which was then taken lor traateii and never openly chalhe* able to readers of this manifest?. Alcoholic indulgence InQicts icavy loss and damage on the ommuiiity In deterioration of haractn impairment of health ind efficiency, discord In domestic :fe. neglect and suilering of children, public disorder, the realion and the intensification of overty, economic waste of raw naterlalr -ind the undue influence of "The Trade" on public affairs With so formidable a list of inurious consequences on both the individual and society, moderate linking by a Christian is a relusal to lay aside a disabling weight, a ooDdonatian of the traffic, nnd a compliance with .-'rong doing because anything hat U injurious to the individual •nd society is wrong. Christian teaching in the New Testament lay. upon us three principles of behaviour: (I) Sell Discipline(2) Good neighbourlines*: (3) Full commitment lo the service of God. (I) Our bodies and minds must Ukept free from the stimulation nnd eventual drugging induced hy the consumption of alcohol. For "our bodies'* arc temples ot and may be obtained through Methodist Minister. They dea. with a variety of subjects ranging from the Christian attitude t. War to the Christian conceptioi' of Fsmlly life, and the Individual Use of Leisure. In this manlfeste we propose i confine ourselves to tour points The right use of entertainmen' the Christian use of Sunday; th argument against the use of alcoholic beverages, and sexual irregularity. Tbe .tight UM of Entertainment Conference on more than om occasion has .ifTlrmed the prineipl* that all forms of relaxation mm be creative. Relaxation has it uses; but relaxation that doc not lead to healthy minds am bodies ut positively harmful. Relaxation Is but H pause in th creative artivity of lift. Much n the social lite of our times that 1* both distressing and harmful. could bo avoided If this prtnclpli were thoroughly understood. In the light of this princlpU the Methodist Conference ha 99 I %  ..icnt Cradle Roll Service to follow the mothers into their home* giving whatever help they can. %  wife ha* altt pint I.I Chri II-.II n.. %  %  ess to speak oil ih< ... sray of in. Even so our duty does not end •Va inu-l bring pressure on Governments and Council' for the 1'iiioval of condition*, economic in.d social, that aggravate the problema and make it so difficult oi solution. In many churches It should U* I weak brother istrUh. for whom the Methodist Chaich Raffle.-. chri st died"? (3) Most importgames of opance sweepstake. ,,„| ot all we must be nt our best pools and all competitions Involv,, (r God .„ ^^ Wc „ t n ml hP ^n 0 ? n O „5^ nnpl *Of 'f' (:i 1 noWn ul the bJt for we Iff oTa^Ttffi Moreot; *** g Sd b, the double ri£t the raising of funds by such meamii 0 ^7 !" !'" andredemptlon "Be for the purposes of the Mclh.idiif ^ l hw for T I******. *n %  your Church is prohibited. No Methorath which is In heaven Is dlst Minister or Lay Officer of I*"ect. the Church Is allowed to accept monies so raised for the use ot the Church. On no account enn It be argued that gambling 1' "Virgin Mary" Sues Newspaper ROatE, Sept 2 Actress Miliam De Mayo who plays the Virgin Mary in a Holy Year film has filed a libel suit against an Italian newspaper for calling her an ex-communicated Communist Officials of Parva films said that action was being brought against the Italian Socialist Potty newspaper Avantl. The film entitled Mater Del-, dealing with the life of the Madonna la to have its world premiere on All Saints' Day. November first, the. day that Pope Pius XII proclaims to Catholics the dogma of the bodily assumption of the Virgin Mar? into heaven. Miss De Mayo was chosen for the rolo of Madonna by an eightman commission out of 200 raniiidates, film company officials declared. Her real name la Illana Simova and she is of Bulgarian origin. One official said today, "Miss Dc Mayo says she is not and never has been a Communl*!." "She says she Is non-political. It Is not our Job to enquire Into the politics of our stars Sexunl Irregularity true relaxation We recognise easy sohilii that there this socially re-creative. Conference also declared that no Public dances or whist Drives or similar entertainment shall take place on Methodist B emlses. or in connectio ethodlst work. personally or |ltoD | e i n y/e shall not attempt to alyse or evalute the position Our concern is to indicate to Methodists and Mathodist Trust Societies ways of approaching ft. with Wc mec tn problem in the number of children the Church is asked to baptise in the name The Christian Us* of Sunday of the Father and the Son and Here the same principle as the Holy Ghost," who ore born stated above applies. We arc out of wedlock. Here there Is no gravely concerned about the concealment and usually no filgrowing disregard of the Lord's lcmp[ „ concealment Minister SaW%£.£is&:r^ rasTons OP o? rl, ; n D ea y k,n n worus S commercial exploitation of the !" *. J P*ing words of love of pleasure and amusement dv c ? un '' warning and of cxhavc contributed to this wrong l 1,n "V n ,h I meaning of Christian use of Sunday; but the real exBai>m. But the responsibility planation of it Is the breakdown <' 'he Church is wider. We of religious sanctions. To us affectionately urge the Churches Christians has been committed a through Women's Leagues and trust and a gift and we therefore district visitors and through an Mitiistertf Approve Aid Plan For Asia LONDON, Sept. 29. Commonwealth Minister-; moating hare today approved a report from their experts on the £1,725.000.000 aid plan for south and southeast Asia. But befora passing It finally they mnde a number of amendments to the report which will form the basis of the Commonwealth's great drive to raise standards of living in underdeveloped parts of Asia. The report contains a six year ec'momic programme for India. Pakistan. Ceylon and the British territories of Malaya. Sarawak and North Borneo. The Committee will meet Mm on October 2, when it will be Joined by rapi I'sentashres from Burma. Indochina, Indonesia and Thailand. It was agreed that liaison shnuM be maintained with United Nation.;agencies working In the area, and that the International Bank should be kept informed. gk From atvge 11 complete obscurity to tl.e position of a third partner along with higher education an.! the public schools It is net scheme to caled to catch up", but a plan for enabling r very one to develop the best that is in him and obtain the lion out of life Adull I.In. jtuui Is %  I lolaUtarusti Ignorance They cannot stand the light of truth. Thi is why enlightened u st h oas, govern-' education are supporting every advance in adult education, urging the idea of lighting up the schools ;.t night for use of mature persons. and contributing through pamphleta. films and posters to the spread of knowledge. The high standing and lr.dependence of magistrates „n i judges have always been con spleuous merits in Canadian government. Judges are not elected tut are appointed for life by the Govtmcr-Gencral in Council u the Provincial Lieutenant-Go\ M nor in Council, according to th rank and duty of the court. The .r u-. not take part in politic %  nd era not allowed lo vote Then positions are regarded by all a' posts of great honour nnd resnon i'ihility. Respect for the law derives Irom the highest levels. In taking the Coronation Oath, the King is asked: "Will you to your power. cause Law and Justice. In Merc, to be executed In all your Judgments'" To which the King assents, "I will." From coast to coast. Canada hn-a uniform code of criminal laws and a uniform procedure in criminal matters. The purpose of law is to guard the liberties of every citiien. In a democracy like Canada, a man Is free to live as h* chooses so long as he keeps within the law which he, as a voter, had a hand in shaping The police In Canada, perhaps better than any other group, know the meaning of civil liberties and personal rights because it u then luty to guard against the violation of these rights by anyone or by any group. They are th* friends of every good citiien, and i ho defenders of our free democratic way of life. Wc can listen at any moment and hear our country growing The air is, rich with promise. The spirit of Canada is progressive still. We can say to the childntn who left school this vcar what old Voltaire, when he went to Paris In 1778 to die, said to the y.iuth in whose hearts he sensed the grandeur of the coming century"The young are fortunate they will *ce great things" We are not seeking %  mechanical Utopia, or a country with highways paved with gold. The ideal Canada will be developed by Its jiooplc. using all that science can give them as an aid but keeping liieir roots firmly grounded in the rich heritage of the past. To quote a fine Greek adage "Life Is the gift of nature, but beautiful living is the gift of wisdom." What we need In these days is to broaden our knowledge and intelligence, and at the same time cling to the simple virtues which our seatety approves. The values. which test achievement^—honest truthfulness, self-control, fnir play, loyalty, devoutness. and ninny others—these play a determining part In the course ami pattern of life. We. a nation of 14 million pie, covet no other man's land. We wtoh that the nations of tho world should live together peace, and that we and they should develop an exalted spirit of co-operation We will do our share toward bringing Into being the better world of which all good dream. We will transmit our hmdlworfc to future Canadians, m the confident faith that time will merely wear away the drosa of It, and that what Is worthy in what we and our children build will be preserved. %  Wllh ark nowl nil menu l<> la* %  nysi Bank of Ciudu When Colds strike remember Phensic! Two tablets of Phensic with a little water will quickly check a cold or chill. Phstoak soon clean the head, takes away the burning pain behind the eyes, the ache* in (he limbs, the dutrc.-ing headache, and hdps to bring the tcmpcratuie down. But best of all, Phensic relieves the depression and fatigue that so often accompanies colds and chills. Be prepared for colds—kcap a lupply of Rieasic handy. Phensic for quick, safe relief • rasa SUMCHES, RHEUBSTIS MIS, LUSHM { 'Mam PUNS. 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PAGE FOUR SUNDAY, OCTOBER I, US SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1. 1M Fine Cricket Weather Yesterday Fourth Series Senior B ARBADOS in tour of England. THE GREATS OK THE FAST G fccjRGli HA1.I.KNOR who was the only West Indies batsman to score a thousand runs on the 1U23 tour. id who scored another thousand runs In 1928, Learie Constantino who completed the "double" in 1928, scoring 1,381 runs and taking 107 wickets, the Immortal who scored 2.330 runs in 1033 and 1,745 runs in 1030. have all contributed In no small measure to the laying of a foundawhirh West Indies touring team., to Englxnd. coming after i.uld build. But what of the 1930 tour? The West Indies team has made histurv I cannot find one member of the team who has not at some tour found the opportunity to pull his eight at tl 'MIM: lama Mid glofy to QH weal Inflict learn JONES BOWLS WELL O NE will never forget tha crippling bnwlini; nf Vii< look 7 for 37 in the Yorkshire match to bring the Wl inking genius of Weehes who scored 2.310 runs in first rlnss mutches. Including u triple renturv ond the fastcM hundred In English First Class cricket \,< I Frankic Worrell's great halting, especially his record breaking 281 in the Third Test and his cipturlng of 30~Flrst Class wickets as well will lake some beating in the Imperial arena of all round A MAGNIFICENT JOB /'i YDf IVALCOrra magnificent lob befcin-j UM wicket and his i.bilit.v still to find tune to establish himself H one of the I all-rounders in the world to-day by scoring a crisis Test century at Lord's and claiming third place in the First class hatting averages with an aggregate of I.tt74 runs, has found Us own high fa the .uinals of West Indies cricket history. Skipper John Goddard who bowled ind batted In the Fourth Test match in such a manner as to turn the tide of victory In the direction of the West Indie", Alsn Rae whose unfn.tering concentration has allowed the West Indies sufficient breathing space to plan or defence. Jeffrey Stollmeyer whose scintillating elegance has been tempered with experience and a sense of responsibility, all deserve their mend of praise. One cm never forget the inspired close to the wicket fielding of Christian! In the Tests, especially his celebrated catch lhat dismissed Huttoi. ;md began England's second Innings debacle at the Oval and his Inspired innings of 131 not out mul inn not out in consecutive innings against Middlesex. .Roy Marshall. In the exacting role of assistant opening batsman to stalwarts like Rat and Stollmeyer still completed his thousand runs and established his claims to Inclusion on any future West Indies teams. A WORLD ALL ROUNDER G ERRY GOMEZ who completed his thousand runs and look S5 first class wickets has carved his own niche for all round cricket in the hall or West Indies cricketing fame and has followed X his success of the West Indies 1948-50 tour to Indi i so convincingly it I regard him as a fixture on any West Indies team for the next flve years. THE GREATEST OF THEM ALL A LT VALENTINE and Sonny Kamadtun who took 39 Test wickets and 232 first class wickets between them have surprised even their warmest admirers. They have set so many individual records and haw bowled with such conspicuous success that it Is sufficient to say that they have proven themselves the greatest bowling combination the West Indies have ever produced and are classed as one of the best, the world has ever seen. Lance Pierre and Hlnes Johnson had their good days and contributed their share to the West Indies winnings at timev "Boogies" Williams' great bowling in the M.C.C.. match, m which he took 7 for 55. Lance Pierre's V for 99 against Lancashuc and Johnson's consistent bowling; performances when he was fit. all served to place the West Indies In a commanding position in Imperial cricket circles. On Tuesday we welcome Johnr Ooddard and most of the members of the team. To them we will say Well done", "we are proud of you" "we are satisfied." ATHLETICS ON .MONDAY' AND THURSDAY A LBERT MOORE, the upstanding Trinidad "A" class cycle champion will contest honours against Barbados' Ken Farnum. 11. Stuart and L. Carmichcl at Kensington Oval on Monday and Thursday when the Barbados Amateur Athlcclc Association stage their two day Cycle and Athletic Meet. The second day of the Meet is Thursday October 5. Vernon Belllle. the Iron Man of Trinidad Is expected to take part too. Moore arrived on Friday evening and U lit and keen to do battle with Farnum. "Flash" BrathAaite. Jului Skinner and Yaide arc the outstanding contenders in the Intermediate class and should give fans an enler......ing and interesting display. In the Hat events Archer the Police Sprinter, lilcmriun. and Hunte will have to decide the championship between them and Campbell is backed to bu the High Jump champion. LAWN TENNIS TEAM RETURNS *"pHE THREE-MAN Lawn Tennu team, selected by the Barbados JL Amateur Luwn Tennis Association to represent the island in British Guiana in the Caribbean Tennis Championship games for the Brandon Trophy has returned The team comprised Eric Taylor. Charlie Manning and Denla Worme. They were beaten and Trinidad won the tournament from a field In which Barbados, British Guiana and Jamaica warai all represented. This was the first occasion on which a representative Barbados team left these shores to take part In an Intercolonial Lawn Tennis tournament and it speaks well for the future of the newly formed B.rbados Amateur Lawn Tennis Association that sponsored the tour. I had a chat with Eric Taylor since his return and he told mo that the games were all played under flood-lights and the Barttadoa team had only two practices before the tournament opened. One observation by Taylor was extremely interesting to mo and that was, that if Barbados is to send a team to compete in these: championships, the social aspect from which tennis is viewed in the colony will have to be obliterated. There will definitely have to be rnortournaments arranged on a wider basis, tthtnta allowing players to compete against each other to the best advantage. Games Concluded weather prevailed yesterday as the fourth series of I l i MI (fames waa concluded. Spartan led Cofiep;e on the first innings as did Combfrmt-w HI their game uKalnst Lodge. £ l"he Empire-Police game ended in a 'no-decision". Spartan v. Collage COMHEKMERE v>. LOIX.i: COLLEGE**: a. iri-tav. ffJ LOWi <' !"!**< II* tOLLKl.E as. l|f < oatBLRMERE (far 7 whU., 1U Spartan gained first innings lead Combermerc earned three point* points over College when their when they took first Innings lead First Division Cricket match endagainst Lodge School, as the IBlrJi ed at Col ege yesterday Spartan ended in a draw. There was only scored 238 and forced the follow* wo days play, as there was no on after they bowfed out College p.ay on the second day for 04. Then, when three wickets Battlnp honours for Lodgo had fallen for 17 runs in the ucnt to skipper Gill who played %  aeond Innings and they seemed a good knock of 62 out of their sure to win by an Innings victory, total of 128. He also shared ir. filackman and N Harris got an eighth wicket stand with Dearie allies) saved the "follow on". .. -11 wnM chiefly respon1 (M IMa -mall score, when A wickets for 29 nins 111 L Rvckles collected 3 for %  Comfcenner* batted a second Unas and it close of n scored 114 for the loss of t wickets With only 40 runs on the tin* Lodge lost 4 of their best batsmen. SCOREBOARD COLLEGE *. SPARTAN -r-.-tr \N— SM toll I 1.1 .1 >M Ifl 1 •IU,-II) ron i ..a IM iKNixus > 4 • _| haskaai Ki.ttfhl lb* Mr HtCNU* l WtlSloaon I O • k Ouiran. 1* %  Irani I b m Hunbutton IS NorvlUa I bb Wllata 4 %  Wilkamk WlNUa II Quarlaaa itot <* %  %  SM I 0 ssasl I associated in a stolid fourth wicket ( llll.lllKN sfUch iclded 99 runs an.) dismissed all hopes of an out i ijrht victory. Ban fa bad llelding, Spartan would even have bowled out College for fewer runs m their Hi-t innings. Mr. Sam Headley's score of 30 not out was the only bright hatting for College. His strokes were stylish and (Lushed. ., Spinner Bowen ol! Spartan routand It seemed certain as though ed Ihe tail end of College batting they would have to bat a second team and captured four wickets time. The wicket was fast at the ZL hSi "' m >UM lwo oveT *•* nd Contfjerrnere'* fast • oan ... pacer M .Murrell played havoc „ uS? „ if ^ i ^ W ^"C, K "^ wl " h batsmen, and was reapnnn? N H^'.' V ^ K 1 C B1 n^ m l hl *4t 'or their early collapse. Mr SyL5 %  "? ?* %  %  *< inofl > 7 •""" SrmTh although not successful kept ?*t?S VZX?"ZS!" C > m *n %  *~5 I^Jth. and wu greatly batted Hwdly wd .cored all ^ueete.1 during the first hour of et to the delight of He gave | chance at Th e game was dull with an occasional bright spot, as neither team seemed eager of pressing home their advantage. aaissa i Total tasr T whraaui %  t.u.. moWlMQ ANAJ.TSCS o M a T.WI KrookM 4 v M Fall <* -iit.fi. |-l, I u :i M> MSCBMIS. ... S 1 is PCS SiausBsl uuirarn S 1 11 N WllkM T 1 S> O M a w ll^i.hiiiBi) 1 • IS D Philhi.. f ] Smtlh 1 I -' EMPIRE vs. POLICE POUCI IM Innlr.e. 4 K*fii I 4 f TarkM b Siikn rOLLIOF tWB IKSI\(,< H WilDbuc c Wllltama b AUn Suiilb c Atblm 1. I'hlllls* Ir Oll-mi r ll.nb Smith e I w. A Fanwar b annbsgtati J U. c hoabuon b WllUwni 1 tumr b Mllllncton f llcilp. 1. 1 i •lrTl-.n not o^l F"-%  II D Homi t> Mllltnston Tui IfM IN C BixUhaw run out rail of wirfcrt. i a. s—ii. s r MMIIUM iwi MI %  OWI.INfXNAl.VI" E<1r b S. 1 to 5. n b >1 IS 1 %  i |i. K n.n—11 I'O.MHEKMI.i.E \s. LOIM;E i sfismu \. M Hun fl lli.tchmaon ct -kj b M. B. Mu> 11 Mr. MrCO>nM> L> 1 irrll K. Brook** b Hi MI c a. am iu>t i .1 Williams c Orsai ft c. PHll at wuiisii I Mr t | lu 10, I j %  * >y "W or l. S lor HI. 1 1 i.'r s r<>r Ktl. and apr aaa BOWIJNG ANAUVSIS O. U R 1 II llaihai 15 I 40 t: A .' WHUasu SB 1 al C. O AUSTM 11 u U F Mllllnran XI 0 SI <> M. Hobinaon 1 1 |1 B W Cav*. ... S*S rati'Uu: ' 4 (.,: 43. J. for 141 BOW1JNQ ANALYSIS s.s Talor. rn' S^XSTsSS" opened the Spartan attack. The pacers found down with only 12 runs on the Murrell was the more danfirst maiden PMSJ?^ •" %  "' " lw . " h. took Smith". Oral over cm* m Hutchiiaon and Mr. McComlc In lh„r flrat dl.ler. iTwSTtoTS 1?" V 2* "*. c0 t ?' only el l lourlh ball that C. W. Smith, who had not yet wored. played high to llnynea who took the catch. The second wicket fell 1? nn. yymorrmrre Biruca me ma|OT later UiuVlohi 5£Z bl0 *'' h,n MT dumiued liTli.i Mt ban from .,._._ .— .— t.# .._ ... nullipa In his third over which knocked back Blackmail's atumps. The third wicket was takei MHBd %  wncn rlarrison waa ruddled by a faster change and fowled. He had only scored 7 was colleges most brii lant MW^J , ... h .„v runs. The Lodge boyi. never seemed confident and they made attempt to attack the bowler?. Combermerc struck the major blow, when Murrell dismissed their two top batsmen. Mr. McComie and Hutchinson. for a duck and t respectively. Thirty runs wuhou, Sgagaj-jMC ^^&££&*8i 8 and S. stood together for id added 13 H^ey noifklv !" ,w '." boundaries ofT tn.l bowler Moratrokes an Mr| / sucoess, when he clcui Whan the score rescheH 11 howled Brooke., while attempting 'ollege lo th*r fourth w,ck.V ?. P S "1 ' """"" %  T 5. K 1. A. WINuimi with h.,i \ .li.i "•''kle. who next came on In to his crtdll iauaTniJLS?! "'•'" "' "' %  Smlln ""O WlUlami 'ast htUh^J^tr^S^^A "Ught by Grant before .conn., WM bcwUi W Hlllllpi and nd ,„, Loan t^, hu „„„ ,„, 6 wickets for 41. Outram Joinen Good Stand G '"' and ^^ held on against tins Thorpe and Mr Heaillev nut u„ t. J ,h ? k l '! 1 nit k 'ng one ,f College's best llrsl mi ni ,n„ P i Mr &"<&• deliveries throu!i of S8. But the .land was due more !u\ C SB ". the J. l "V! rJ lo t" 1 to alack nelding by the Sparta! ?? on "" lln "bul " %  ?• '"" %  team, than Io stolid battina! 1 !" ulr m "'"' !" ul wl " '• Thorpe. Thorp, waa a |£"M UuX, ttn "" ,n •" tC "iA.* har,> """" lives in his stay of 12 runs. He was a-otirujajnl the only oiher batamah beside J" c,n De "" f "'' Oil Headley. however to enter double wh "* %  "* oalllnj confidently. Bfuraji and Ihey held the fort for a conA timely bowling change bv ? lder,b1 P 0 "" 1 Murrell the fast Skipper Walcolt got ItlnaMH J" 1 "'"' G !" "' %  W inner were smoothly In favour of SpartaS '"f-.f"' wm ,v '* ou, ,ucce,> again. When the sco !" w„ 52 r!f|..' 1,0 !" .Kr. m !" 1 P Thorpe edged a .low boll from '"* c """ 1 """ jiuner Bowen t icket-keeper and caught. mediately punlahed by Doan. Mho SS ^ov^i' Jjro^-'lo'^ &&*£&&&& "VSTSn ',h d cS,e" h te. m -dfalely^lsh^bJ-D"" """ cniilri not !" L wiik .? Tf "'" ,wo anMckini "fours" to aenn own way in 1,1. two ovcri. one S.S '" F "h, '"'J" " "" ,or ball. During that ahort bowling !^ when Dc^Sw.^., r> 'AXr ru„r """ "**" ' r !" <£^?* !"!" i just lour runs. 108 B 13 Wilkic came in to i College team were all out for 64 ery from Mr. Smith to the boundruns. IM runs short of Spartans ary w send up his first 5 for S* score and they were forced to MMOn ThU was a paUuiaklng foUowon. knock wllKtl was Qfftoe in-r g with ,i hour.'liiry througli the covers, and # at tlie end of me over lunch was taken. Mr. Smith opened the attack after lunch and Gill smacked the ball to the boundary, Wllkie was narrowly muuod being run out when Mr, Smith failed to gather a return, and nine runs were scored in the first over. The next OVgff sms bowli-d by Deckles, and wtlkie was *cnt back to the pavilion without adding to his store. Hi* contribution being 7 with the board reading 126—9—70. Inniss was last man in and got 2 runs from a drive through the covers, but did not survive long,lor two balls Uter he was stumped whun goin. down the wicket to a slow one from Beckles, and the last wicket had now fallen for a total of 128. Gill playing an ii defeated knock for 62. ( oiiili'iiiii'ii' Batting Knight .ii a Wilkinson opened < umbermcre's 2nd innings, against tha BttSMk cf Biuokvs and Mr. Mc. Comic and the former was off the mark with a beauflful squarecut to the boundary, wbUe Wilkinson followed with a neat giaoce for a single, to get off the mark Two more quick boundaries were struck by Knight, and 20 run. Oi. : %  t BBj HI The Bllt three overs. Two runs later Knight was sent back after scoring a crisp 15. Grant came in to partner Wilkinson and got a single Off the second ball li received The wicket was now ploying easily, and at 46. a second wicket was lost, this being Wilkinson, who was given out lbw for 14 Norvilkpartnered Grant and 50 was soon holslcd, but he was sent back by the lbw route for 6. In came Toppln, and he was "ducked*. Mr. Smith followed and ho saw Grant being returned I b.w. for 36. Quarless came in and Mr. Smith started to hit out and collected %  quick 21, which included two "'i" Next oer he was caught on the boundary. I M I'lltl vs. POLICE POLICE SI0 EMPIRE (far ft wkfes.) 160 THE Empire-Police First Division cricket game at Bank Hall ended in a no decision ns Empire scored 1B0 for the loss of flve wickets in reply to Police first inniins score of 230. O. M. Robinson and E. W. Grant In a fifth wicket partnership for Empire put on 99 before Grant was run out for an aggressive 55 in attempting a short run. Robinson carried out his bat for an unblemished painstaking 72. Police scored 201 for 7 when. play ended on the first day, but rain prevented play on the f— ond day. Yesterday, they ci pleted their innings for 230. Bowling for Police, C. Mulllns took three for 33 while C. Blackmun got on< for 21. Police resumed their first Innings on an easy paced wicket with the score at 201 for the loss of seven wkketa and In half an hours time, the remaining wickets had fallen for an additional 29 runs. Cheltenham 36, one of the not out batsmen was unfortunately run out two short of his individual half century while Morris, the other not out batsman after lidding 8. missed a drive off Milliiutton and was bowled for 18. nrndshaw added a quick 7 bef UP he was run out to bring the Innings to a close. Bowling for Empire, E. Millington finished with the best analysis by taking 3 for 52, while H Barker got 2 for 40. Empire opened their first innings with O, M. Robinson and Maurice Jones to the bowling of Bradshaw and Mullins from the top and bottom ends respectively. Robinson took a maiden from Hradshaw while Jones edged one from Mulllns through the slips to the boundary, Quirtly This pair batted quietly and took no rhnnces with the Police attack which was then very steady, .tones who was scoring the faster Of the two, was eventually given out I.b.w. when he attempted to turn one from Mullins and missed. The score was then 21 and his contribution U which included 3 threes and 2 twos, Williams joined Robinson who turned one from Bradshaw beautifully to Hne leg for a brace. With the score at 24, Police made their first bowling change by hringinp on Blackman in place of Bradshaw from the top end. With his second delivery, he had Williams bowled for a single as the batsman attempted to cut and missed. Csve Joined Robinson. Taylor look over from Mulllns and bowled to Robinson who on-drove the first for a single to enter double figures and later Cave opened his account with a single past point off this same bowler. The rate of scoring was stow and 30 went up on the tins after an hour's play. Blackman continued from the on rage ft. THE next gentleman who stops me to enquire if a man has ever ridden a bicycle DMTe then sixty miles in one hour should not be surprised if 1 pull a mallet out of my pocket and hit him on the head *rfSA It On second thoughts 1 think 1 will start charging a fee for settling this argument. So please bring your cash with you if you w.,1 to have say answer. It all started a few months back when preparations for the August meeting were in full swing. One morning my friend: (pronounced, frana) M (for Monsieur) Gilbert (pronounced: Jeel-bearj Yvonet (I have ned it caned ^ -sn-naugnt, believe It or not) was finished his morning work and was siai'ding around in the paddock cnatung with ointr member* ul uitt i-iong fraternity. What shifted tne conversation to the topic ol cycling 1 do not now know, but my friend fairly put his foot into a hornet's nest when he announced thai, on his last tr.p to fans, n* had seen a NewsreU film of the trenchman who rode a bicycle on a German Autobahn tor an hour, paced by a motor cycle with a windbreaker behind it, and al the end oi the tour he had covered over 64 miles. 1 take It that ll is understood that the cyclist was riding behind tha windbreaker but that he never touched mi) thing with his body or cycle during the period. The story sounds <,ui*e plausible to ma). %  m •• y all standing by. 1 was not there, but I gather thai certain derogatory remarks were made about the fallibility of the statement and these caused the Frenchman lo grow exceeding wroth. He was still In a heated state when he %  piMuactied me at my lonely seat in Lhe Grand Stand to ask me if I could refer to any records which would help him to prove his point I confessed that 1 could not, but I would endeavour to obtain some trom abroad. Wnaraupon he told me he had had a French newspaper (which he later showed ma) In which the former holder of the hour record for paced cyclists, was reported to have congratulated the present holder when he broke it. But this Journal tha local fraternity seemed unwilling to treat J. a reliable source. Naturally this only made my friend grow warmer. Nevertheless a few days later I understood that Mr. Massian had been referred to and he had produced a book with the present world's record for the sport In que st ion. To the delight of my friend and the astonishment of his antagonists it turned out that the record was something like 76 miles In one hour. There 1 thought the matter was settled. But only a few days ago, and few days before that. ; bars bsssB again asked to settle this matter by other members of the co mm u n ity who apparently have been arguing with Monsieur Yvonet. While I appreciate the honour of being regarded as some sort of authority, 1 must confess that I am not a lact iindlni, committee. If you do not believe Monsieur Yvonet, you must accept the authenticity of Mr, Masslah's book. If not, go to biases I 1 I MOKE NEW U0R3ES ON THE WAT Recent reports indicate that they are four or live more horses in England being made ready to be shipped to local stables. The first I heard of this week was Doldrum. This is a two-year-old by Wyndham out of Serenity, who has been purchased by Mr. Norman inniss and will be coming out lo join tho lion. V. C. Gale's string. Next there u Aberford, a two-year-old colt who was a winner this year in England and he will be one of the B.T.C.. consolation prizes next November. Accompanying him will be a two-year-old liliy, High and Low who will also be a consolation prize horse. She is not a winner. Aberford is by Seasick out of Kitty Foylc and High and Low is by High Chancellor out of Base Bird. Tho latter Is therefore very well named. Fourth on the list is Burns, a six year old stallion by Scottish union out of Bon Mot, by Beresford. This horse is coming out io Hon. J. D. Chandler but I have not yet heard whether he is to be raced or not. Nevertheless be la a winner of a number of races in England from 1947 to I860. I have also heard that Mr. K. D. Edwards has purchased a horse but I have not been able to get the name yet. In any case 1 shall be writing more about all of them In tha future when they arrive. WHY 0RUDGE THEM THEIR VICTORIES 1 have had so much to say about cl as s ifi c ation in the past that 1 am loath to bring up the subject once again. History, however, forces the journalist to mention things even though he may be thoroughly fed up with them and therefore I would be failing in my duty if 1 did not record lhat Best Wishes is the first two-year-old sired ani foaled in the South Caribbean ever to be promoted after the Barbados August mooting to a class higher than F. To be precise, she has been placed in El in Trinidad. My first reaction was to ask if somebody wss nuts but on second thoughts when 1 remember certain remarks by various persons It Is not difficult to perceivo the trend of thought behind this new mode of classification. 1 can only call it a grudge against good creoles. 1 waa tempted lo say all good horses but since the creoles have borne the brunt of this hosulc thought in practice I must conclude that It Is against them. To Illustrate my point I shall cite two instances. My mind goes back to the day In March 1949 when The Gambler had just completed a trio of wins at our Spring meeting. As usual on occasions like this gentlemen of the racing; fraternity were nodding their heads and remarking to each other what a groat creole Barbados had yel again produced. 1 felt proud to number myself among this school of thought and being In good spirit* I mentioned it to a visitor. His reaction was lo raise his eye browa and say to me: "Yes, but it was a farce for tile Barbados classifiers to have left him In D class, they should have had him in C as they did In Trinidad after the June meeting of 1948. I knew long ago," be went on "that he was too good to be still in the creole classes." Now up to lhe beginning of the March meeting The Gambler had only won five races, two of whicli were in F, one in E, one In D and the Barbados Derby. The olhcv instance wad niter Bow Bells third victory at the Trinidad Juno meeting this year. I was approached by several gentlemen who congratulated me and. in the some breath, looked at me and said with a scowl "but they had no right to put her back down in F class". Prior to the June meeting Bow Bells hod won two races. It is this feeling which will probably cause the same people to point to Best Wishes next November if she wins a race or two In F class In Barbados and say what fools we are for moving her only a sub class in Barbados. They, the wise guys have already anticipated tor worth, (as if v.*e dont know it here) and so, instead of waiting until she wins. In November they are so sure that she will win that they have put her In E2 already. I have a question to ask these know-alls. Did Admiral Rouse think of Citation. Bahram, or Ormonde when he framed his famous weight-for-age scale? sand when these great horses made it look silly was there a grudge against them for being truly great? I think not. And it would be a good thing It racing authority of the South Caribbean pondered the thought and Imposed some rules on classlflatlon to suit. Heat is hard on a dog W HEN ibe tun is scorLhiug-hot, your dog will refuse his food. Ilt'll he in any ihade he csn discover—or no my stone floor he csn find—paming. with hi* tongue hanging out. He'll keep continually wra.chlng lurnaclf. IK-: reason iiwmple. Hit blooa i-. .i-ilit-atcd. And thi make* him luilctt; spoilt hit appetite ; Mam kHn-irritaiKin. causet thai perpetual Miatctung so painful for him, so annoying to watch, to ilangilisjl because ii can catily lead to the more teriout uuh-disordcn. The remedy? Well, remember, overheated blood isn't (ui< the retult of hot weai her. It's caused by hot weather affecting the hlocdstrcam of a dog living on dometucsted food — a dog living an unnarursl, artintial life compared with that of hi wild The domestic diet of the average dog is tacking in viurnlns and mineral instances which hit ancestors got from the ostursl foods they chose by Insuhct. One Bob Msruh's Condition Tablet a day supplies these vltamim and mineral* in precisely balanced proportion*. These tablets help to provide a rich pure blood Stream sod Basin in the complete digestion of the food. And they supply the foodelementt his daily diet to frequently lacks. In two ways, therefore, they help to keep him free from hoi-weather disorders—to keep him a bealthv. happy mmpaiuiti] If you want further information about the care of dog* BtSM M let tSaVfJB 1 taBBfl Limited (Advisory Department;, Southport, Rngtand. WATERPROOF. NON-SK/0. •CROUND-CRIR" PUSSrfOOT SOLE Clarkt introduce tha new flexible, retilitnt Putiyfooc loling to cushion the Impact batwean feat and floor. Made to a secret lormi.la of Clarkt of England — tha quality shot firm wKh I2S yssrs' *p*'.er>to— Puaiyfoot it conndereo i be the ideal hot wanner toling — l-lhi as rubber, cool at leather, lough as you'll tvsr itsed. '0.-dM OTIuJOflOfl an nstdsyt. BOB MARTIN'S for doggy good health *'.i II use hitrrfm So*t... lighter lhOAf*a*Jwr. •eon longer tnon anther ^JLOAMI ENGLAND HADI ITCH CUUuX UMITBO faVMCMJfcAU OrSLT) STMffT, tOHIHUI. INGLANO LOCAL AOBNTSi AUK MMISU, a OO, BAUAOOS COLGATE Brushless Shave Cream



PAGE 1

PACE TIN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER 1, IK* Dispute over the ti e i r to the LARGEST PRIVATE HOUSE IN BRITAIN THE EARL IN 3 ROOMS j MUM 1 KOIIIX pfO |— bin 4 Hie rmju rilxwiUiara lamlly ,>pi,ir in the High Court shortly to decide whirr, of Llv %  rill InhvrH tha Utle whtn the pres%  ..i -old Earl Fu-wlllam dies Whoever ;>'.>:.ii.hrs his cairn will eventually be .natter of WtmwcrH. Wocdhouw Rotherham. yorkablro—4> laraest private houre in Britain %  % %  q it* a** rooms ano tlie immi.it. portico In tht fOOfionlace—24 Umaa as long aa will go In by a side door and I JirpW %  viUa—ha i ooma. Poi that la how the present eaui has been living thtr. !: i "fl succeeded to the title In 1948 .;_ llia'm'n Vlvlnii room was once ih' rnuniesses. Wh.n he entertains It ia In the billiard* roomlbs" table has been sold—and In part of the pietur. ga .. .' hh many ol iu treasures under dual sheets <1W f l I B T^f* rtgularly lost their w a > %  In llu> mu ifrlii-ity of passages. J • tonger has guests for the na aome were given packets of nigm if he d'd. he would have 'ers so that they could drop j to ..pen closed rooms, borrow fall from their bedrooms to ihv mattreaaes and blankets for the d ni ** saloon. bads, and crockerv and cutlery for the table. I JO Mtrm*Thi Al' such article* surplus to his naedjt—he has no children—have The stables housed ISO hors**. ben sold. %  weil as tha coaches In which The furniture, household equip"* falnUy drov*> wM, postilions man. .n.UMues. pictures, and atl" nd outriders. verware took a fortnight to aurWhan the sixth earl died at the tlon and fetched £110,000. age of W in 1002 there waa so much spare cash thai hi* auccesThertj would be very little for B or at onco wrote a cheque to tha guciti to drink, for tha ctuars, pay off the half-million pounds which stretch h Debrttt oj the heir-presmmptlPe The iataer ol the two brothers was a grandson of the filth earl According to hie birth certttlcutr. Mr Oeijree rttewUHmm was born on Map If, i$u His pmrmmie were marrlad on December 31 the same peer Mr. fitmetiUem claims that MM pare an went through a previous marriage osetmon. ia gassflaad which istabitsh^t htm as the hel,-orlrumpnee. Two more companies later. tha house uv.d arc reochej thiuugli flva miles of underground pas sag*. have also bean eniptiad. Ta thuuuRii.i bottles of v nta*v port fetched nearly £4.000 of the .rlThr fortune tha stv.-mh ml ll i '. .. %  '.milted t<> at Ira;1 tf.000.0O0 This Fart ItliwUllam wa • brilliant mining engai -In produced l 000,000 torn of .oal 8 Van Dyck portrait ancestors, as wall as other latir-Jyur fro.n tha two a loomremain %  worked himself on i .,• tLC Sc doe tha gold plate. But it remaii locked In the plate room The real of the house is now training i-olK^e for 200 physical culture teachers. It will remain so for ihe next 90 'y rain at panie ,000Wintworth aatata. Othe* re leaaad to 21 com la The Hall Hia coal brougnt him £100.000 a year, while his 90,000-acTe estate In Ireland yielded another £50,000 annually. He was a pioneer in developing The great hall where once a the by-products of coal, and liveried footman-in-wnting used formed the projperous South to sit walling to lake messages to Yorks Chemical Works, guests in the 80 bedrooms ia toJ .. day an assembly room for stu• bought more estates, and donts made vast proflU from the ShefW>Riding County Council. I*** suburbs ha owned. He prowhich pays £870 a year for Want^ucad aleel. ran transport cornworth, do all the neceasary mnP*" 1 **fa . nings repairs. No authority to-I And he conOnuad lo live in day would grant a private the licences. Wentworth Woodhouje built In the mid-eighteenth century, when nobleman vied to who could create the grea architectural magnificence. There was plenty of money then to pay for It. When they splendour at Wentworth 'oodhouse until a few years bethe last war Hate Stall A controller of thr houM'Kold .uperfntandad nine houscmatfb. n housekeeper, three stillrooni mald'< I over with the Conqueror 'our laundry maldi. three kitchi ule family were already wealthy, maid., a chef, o butler, a grooni They Increaied their poaiearlorui o the chamber two footmen, a by marrymg hrea, by dWInP" man. and Ihe valet, and .uished aervlce to the Crown, and amonal maids who walled on the by dolni bualncsi as merchant, earl, the coualess, and their nve In the City of London. children. The discovery of coal undai ,n ,Mfl housekeeping (lilcludthir t^oSSof 0 icro. turned %  furniture, coat W 732 the them into muitl-milUonalraa by I"*"!? *•' i-n'^eepmg £4 the middle of the lffth century. M. ;?,, f-^L tf^SS The coalfield became tha largest thaLjtud fA170. h ovse toMRtafitl and richest in the county. W ejjctrlc Ugtit £iM4. motor Wentworth Woodhouse In the With' ottaar expenses the total 10th century outshone Its earlier annual bill for running the mandays as a social centre. Whei ,, on waf fil 787. Queen Victoria stayed there ah* Kiild she could not afford to enter. n WBI (41.375 four years later, tain on such a scale. and did not diminish until 1931. Often a hundred distinguished when some of the children came guests sat at the earl's table. cf age. and >ets entertaining took At house gatherings during the place Doncasler races, the butler was But the fear of heavy death said to walk 50 miles a week induties caused the earl In 1933 to side Weniworth ministering to the convett moat of bis possession.*wants of ti.'* guesta Into four unlimited companies It Fudrd The town house in Gi._ Square London, was sold. Another was converted into olneas. The attar) of the apU.'iMj>.uia %  >< Wentworth endt-d wltfa llu. ..with earl died in 1943, lb" eighth tive years Tater. About £2.800 000 in death duties still itrm.!ins to be paid Ail the fa:iiiy"s coMl now balcaiga to the State and the properties not auliiinislercd by the companies have bean handed over to four (fti teei What ts tha poasUon of th pregent eerl? He told ma last week: "I ai.i a poor man. I hare .Uft received a letter from my bank complaining of the size of my ovei draft. "I have the use of Wentworth Woodhouse, which I shall never vacate, but I have only £4.000 a year to live on. Out of this I have to pay the upkeep of 20-bedroom ed Barnsdale Hall, my other residence at Oakham. Rutland "We have Just let the house in Ireland and the peck of hounda kept there." 1-uid FlUwl-llam is sad when he recalls the brave days of Wen'.wnrth. I,o*rd tv The 17.000 miners we gave employment to loved the house and loved my grandfather.'' hr said. "He knew them wall and looked after them. They never begrudged the style of livng at Wentworth. "The miners were happy then They are not now If they had n grievance they would come to Wentworth Woodhouse and they knew who to talk to. The earls were good mostcr. There was undemanding .and immediate help. Now they do not know whom to talk to. The oAkta!* < ore helpless because they artcontrolled from Whitehall "A 200-year friendship between my family and thr miners has boon broken. That Is the sadde*t thing of all." —London Express Servire British Troop* Ready • frees Pair 1 The 21 youth leaders would b charged with "publicly ineiiinu the population to disobey laws" tinpolice announced. German police in Dusseldoi r State Caplt.il of North Rhine Wes'phalla told Reuler that they bad already carried out 60 "preventive" taids on Communist centre In industrial cities. In one town they seized half ,i I' n of literature and In Munstoi 24,000 posters A North RhlmWesiphahan Government official: IBM after so much propai:anci> authorities now had a "good idea" about where disorders In northwest Germany might break out. "We know approximately whnt is planned and where". Police swoops followed la*: night's promise by North Westphalian Premier Karl Arnold thi.i any Ccnarnunisl attempts to del> bonnhigs would be broken pit..J ruthlessly*' Apart fre.m 19,000 German poliiIn N .th Rhine Westphalia all British public safety osneers In the Ruhr have been ordered to itand by lomorruw.—Reuler. Shot Miism Sleeping rVon's Head By 6 Inches (Ptw* Our Own Cor— i PORT OF SPAIN Mr. Madan Hosein. proprietor of SiftMi-ta Old Road. TrinkUd. narrowly escaped doaUi when some unknown person shot at him M Hosein was asleep at his home around midnight, when the Incident happened. The gunshot passed through a hole, six inobeabove his head. %  TouTh Witk Barbados Coaital .Station Ciliif soa Wirrlsti iWM Inaiaat Lm .-liii* thai uy can now pomntBlp' ihrouai their "* *'•"• IU. MS"""" JlIM nHetvl Kavi-Uo. *%  . CaclBiai* Bolivia • UHinsr-Jo. Olymoit Ouiti, AthairlUta. MiHiael. nu Tt4* ObvebrmK. Ls*, NekMBV Putoon. BSSM Sonrntnt) ban HrthlPhrni. Ar.nU. S.arlei Thrsssl, Nor-hMn UBhu. Merlon B Ho..,, Hartford. Untsus) Alcus CJi(rpr or.olln., M..-vs. f%n WaJlinirtoD. r.rt SI.VCMMI. < Mie, Pnni PMiir,. WLIIUB. "itsmania M ,ahH. i.ndi nea. Relieve)! INDIGESTION v_ i .._ —_ .t^>*M uimiu •saasssBk %  Yes' — iuat osw dees of BRAND STOMACH POWDER rdlerea Indigestioo pereasai Min.iart.ni t Ilk wondcrfuily quick Irani rl can burn, Actdirr and Siosnach Pains due to Indigestion is made poaatble by tftht tast that MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDliR is a perfectly balanced scientific formula. Halt* Matd Tlmt. • Pleasure I / Whrraaaeaffcrto.? TrrHai eaaaaa, f DIX bearilM the atananin "ALHZ. Cl 1 IUOSUI" as bor* aaa am l. •MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWOBJt PH0SFERINE for youthful vigour! Lack of vitality is a familiar symptom today. Nothing really wrong, people fed. but simply chat ihcy hsve Ion their normal happy tenor of Ufc. Ilun rracrvri arc low. Their nsdieocc has vamihcd. They need a tonic. If ihu your case ^un taking 1'HOSFHRINE for a day or two. PHOSFERINB bagiiii its good work by reviving the appetite. This, in turn, starts a whole erqi'rncc of benefits. A good digestion waits on appcotr. Good digestion eaKssaMB the bloodstream, aaaala the nerves, bulds tap atiength and energy. Try PHOSFERINE today— for buoyancy, reasseoce, confidence. 10 drops of PHOSFERINE equal l Tablet.. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS for De p ras a itxi, DeWMy, tiWIgarUan. Sfs^assfieas. end after Irijluwise. Fj|.rgnt fouiulation for natural loveliness AA tf£rV/ MPROVED ODEX SOAP O tots tail rull, cam O SMiiaH amairalwa atnf LM dees rieaeaisag Utbrr daat Id and gentle at fa-r, hand, and buhs OdaisieassliBrfcaantyaat. AVOID OFFENOINGUSE ODEX STEEL PINKIIVG SHEARS? -oft and light. . the perfect powder base for normal skins YARDLE Y foundation (team V, A a D I. a T OLD BOND STRr.RT t.ONDO* WE SAVE THEM r-tus—t W-4SSM Call tarty al VOUK JKWELLEKS: Y. DELLMA & CO^ LTD. 'Phone 4844 -oBjaaatNasiiii %  h ..rat (hrick Relief %  rtad and Chest Colds. Catarrh, Bronchitis. Influenza. Son Throat, Neuritis. Neuralrla. Toothache, Rheumatism, Lumbajo. Saatta. Muaaitar rains and Strains. ntaa, Inaect Bttas. and other Aches and P. n In T h ar ausm Madlcatad Rubo soothUf. kealmr and rellevlne | Try It i YouwW.rrlth.rMlbtailnf! THERM0GENE MEDICATED.RUB lm Jars and Tim Wt CKEAH — HsX—Ttaa tBABa PEACHES PfNE AFPLE a Sl'Ar.HETTI CHERRIES — BeUL MANOOC CHCTNET „ COCKTAtL ONIONS „ TOMATO 8ADC1 CHICKEN UADDIES — Ttaa FINE FOODS HAM ir.aaaj) BACON UIBUI Ami SAUCE OUTS OH, m STEAK WITH ONIONS „ CCSTARD POWDER —Tina Pkaa. AI'PI.E SADCS —Thai JAMS MARMALADE Tla. S BeU. Thr tig Intercolonial Cycle and Athletic Sports Meeting ol the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados is on Monday iSXhUc+KJuDAi) 2nd & Thursdav Oet 5th AT KEiNSINGTON OVAL beslBnlBf at I p.m. Dally Uodar Ihe Palronaa* of HE The Governor Mr. A. W. Savage. CM. O. Oaeae ana see KEN FARNCM Use Barkeeaa Cyeltai Uel ad Heal Indlaa Chaawtea iWe tor she Rrat Haw afalaet KUW.RT MOORE. TrlnldaJ 'A' Claas Cyeea caaeaatea See STUA RT, S KJNrOtK. HINDS BKOTHERh. BU, TUCKER •a* %  RATBWAITE ae keea Utrlllln, rWahaS. lABtES BATWI. FT-AT RACES aaa assay IkrOla are la alere CATES OPEN AT II 30 A.M. PRICES OP ADMISSION K aaat n asaa SasaM 1/Qaa. ckalsaaar tlaaa >/( uaaeverel *ah I/apaaW slaad 1/t tlrsea > 1/per ear Hand Balaartna sad Welsat lifUBC Display Dally J. W. MATMARD, Hon. Seel. Once Again available "YOOI FAVOtUIE HAII DRESSING" BLACK AND WHITE "PLUKO" Pluka, makes hair soft and lustrous, easier to comb', drss aad arranga in popular styles. Never injures or discolours hair. BLACK AND WHITE "MOGRO" Helps straighten early twisty and unruly hair. Hade with special oils. It softens r.nd (losses the air. No hot Combs, easy to use and gives perfect satisfaction. These two products are obtained at :— Booker's S. Drug Stores Ltd. J Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY. Hustings. J AND AT AIL GOOD DRUG STOKES *-' II HI llll Ml III II. I I ...III I III II II II II I II






rIUTILAITE

Price;

SEX CENTS

Sunday

October IL.
1950










Year




ee

RED SOLDIERS DI

38th Parallel In i
Korea Has No Basis eae _ er
In Law Or Reason”

: LA. :UCCESS, Sept. 30.
Usitren STATES delicate Warren ‘aaa told
the United Nations «ci.tical Committee today
the artificial barrier of the 38th parallel in Korea |

“has no basis for existenc> eit
a. her in law or in

Let us not, at this critica: hour ond





Sp erent tenn
wre

EAR IN KORE!

- 1,000,000 Face
Famine In Seoul

| YOK YO, Sept. 30.

| J RESH SOUTH KOREAN divisions moviig Up

to the 38th parallel and American troops stuil

| fanning out against crumbling resistance found no
answer to-day to the question—where is the Corm-

mnist army.
In four days the greater part of the North Korean
forces of about 100,000 men has evaporated- -oF
so it seems to United Nations troops, “Reuter’s’’
Correspondent Alex Valentine reported from the



Century Nun |

Pultng it to the Committeé,
ithe British delegate Kenneth








investigate




Korea, The other one-tenth gormn-=
prises the shrinking pocket on the
west coast, west of Chonju and

North

|
event, erect such a “boundeary’’, he asi euetEvS | —_ hk it uping and being reiaforeed
og j itai adi fy ye ‘ orean units regro 8 LE PERL Oa
, n a a ” » bac y seven nthe only on orders from the United Nations or the American

oe calling for $ unifie independent and demo- Eighth Army, a South Korean spokesman declayed.
ee nn eae The Resolution said that the South Koreans have tentative plans for a drive on the
. . . {United Nations Forces should not Communist capital, Pyongyang.

Nui Ei y th remain in any part of the country —~--—_—menenne Yate tonight battle maps show-
ine een une so far as necessary to } ed that U.N, forces now hold
|. ebieve stability and fair elections, | UN. Team To re nag: wegen NER

|

Beatified

VATICAN CITY Sept. 30.

Pope Pius X'I will tomorrow
proclaim the “bectification of che |
nineteenth century Italien nun |
movner Marie De Mattias knew |
for her lifeiime of good works |
as the ‘frerd of the pecple”.

Beatification is the first sf¢
towards canonisation as 4 saint. |

A jsolemn ceremony in Saint
Peter’s Basilica will be the sixth
«ft the Holy Year and w.ll open a
series of autumn
ceremonies, ;

The Pope was expected te!
venerate personally the new|
“beata” at a second ceremony,



tomorrow evening after his beati-! 5

fication proclamation hal been
read in vhe Basilica in the morn-



ing. ee

Foundress of the order of the}
“Adoration of the Prec ous Blocd”
which now numbers thousands of
members in 387 Convents in
Europe and America, Maria De
Mattias was born in 1805 in
Vallecorsa near Rome, 4

She decifed early to devote
her life vo religious work and at
the age of 30 founded the New
Order devoted to teaching poor
children,

She died in 1866 at the age of
61 after a lifetime spent in
struggling vo defend and expand
her schools in the face of poverty.

Of th a a
crasmneat bladed © ait thts
Holy Year, three were nuns, two
of them being Spanish and ore
Italian. :

Also beatified this year were
an Ivalian priest and a 14~—year-
old Ital an boy—Reuter.

Britain Unfriendly
Towards China

—Says Red Premier
HONG KONG, Sept. 30

Chinese _Communist Premier
Chou-En-Lai censured Britain’s
“unfriendly attitude’ towards
China in a speech to the nation’s
leaders by Peking Radio to-day.

He told the National Committee
of the People’s Political Consulta-
tive Committee — the highest
policy-making body of China—
that Britain recognised the Com-
munist regime and yet maintained
“de facto relations with Nation-
alist remnants.”

China could not but be “seri-
ously concerned” over this, he
said. °

Chou En-Lai reaffirmed China's
determination to liberate Tibet but
said that the Peking Government
favoured a peaceful settlement of
the issue,

He condemned America’s
“aggressive expansion in the Far
East and her intervention in For-
mosa’’.

Calling for stronger air and
naval forces he said that China
wished to develop peacefully but
should war come would resolutely
defend peace against any aggres-

ors —Reuter.

| John Chang had taken his seat

beatification {

; Younger, Minister of State, de-
clare. “None of us will wish the
United Nations Forces at present
in Kerea to remain there a day
longer than is necessary.”

3. Kerea Represented

Souwh Kyprean representative
for tue discussion after the Com-
mittes had rejected a Soviet pro-
posal to invite representatives of
both North and South Korea to
attend, ‘

Instead it adopted a Chinese
Naticnalist motion to invite South
Korean representatives only.

T’ > Committee voted down the

proposal by 46 to 6 votes
/ abstentions. Earlier it had
siae! to give immediate con-
sideration to the Korean question
z a heated scene in which
Sevic. Foreign Minister Andrei
Vyshinsky and East European
delegates attacked alleged Greek
teri. iis, They sought to have
the Assembly to deal with that
question first. —Reuter.

Silver Found
In



c
x





©










merce, said on Friday that silver
deposits of fabulous importance
have been discovered on _ this
island, He said that samples as-
sayed yield 2,500 troy ounces to
2 ton,

Discoverers were not allowed
to develop the source of the dis-
closed location because under the
British Mineral Law applicable |
to Jamaica, rights are vested
in the Crown Press.

Russian Leaders
Are A Cruel Group
JESSUP

MIDDLEBURY, Vermont.
Sept. 30.

Mr. Phillip C. Jessup, Ameri-
can Ambassador-at-Large to-day
ealled Russia’s leaders “a group
ef cruel and selfish men intent
only upon perpetuating their own
powel;”

Soviet Officials were favoured
elite who live in comfor. or even
in luxury—but always in fear.

Jessup called on the American



people to combat Conimunism
with truth saying; “There is no
more potent weapon in the
world”.

Russian leaders and their satel—
lite chiefs he declared are afraid
of the truth. “Only the most
deeply indoctrinated” of. their
people are allowed contact with
the Western world.

Reuter.



British Troops. Ready.,.To.

Aid East German Police

DORTMUND, Sept. 30.

Crack British troops today raced back to the Ruhr where
East German police reported raids on 50 Communist cen-
tres to thwart Communist plans to defy official bans on
rallies planned for tomorrow.

RUSSIANS WILL BAN
E. GERMAN RELIGION

—Fechner

BERLIN, Sept. 30.
East German Justice Minister
Fechner last night foreshadowed
a ban of all religious sects in the
Soviet Zone.

Addressing a meeting of Exst



Troops were travelling 70 miles
from North Germany where they
finished 14 days’ manoeuvres in
the British Rhine Army's “exer-
cise broadside” last night.

They will stand by tomorrow
to aid West German police if
things get out of hand in the vital
Ruhr area, where thousands of
Communist youths, members
the blue-shirted “Free Germa
Youth” are expected to try t
demonstrate for “peace” despit
Government bans.on meetings. +

Demonstrations are planned, i



German Justice officials Fechner
said: “Acts of sabotage and attacks
against people’s property have
greatly increased during the past
weeks.

The sect of the Jehovah Wit-

all parts of West Germany. ai\
are substitute’ mectings for tie
banned “rally of 100.000 yourig
| fighters for peace” in Dortmund
| Ruhr police ‘whose weekend
leave was cancelled to deal with
possible disturbances, today struck







morning until afternoon.



Vargas |
Threatens —
Brazil Govt.

RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 30.

Former Dictator Getulio Vargas.
candidate of the Brazilian Social
Progressive Party last night
threatened violent reaction in case
the Government tries in any way
to defraud legitimate results of
the October 3 elections in order
to force a victory for the official
final speech of his
a meeting held
Sao rja,
not tolerate

to the



enlisted ec kee!

He declared that leaders of the
Social Democratic Party (Govern.
ment) foreseeing the defeat of
their candidate Christiano
Machado are already planning
illicit moves, as for instance the
postponement of elections with o
view to exhausting the financial
resources of the Opposition
candidate.

Vargas added that there was ¢
tacit agreement between himself
and the National Democratic
Union candidate Eduardo Gomez
to react against such actions and
if necessary to force the Govern-
ment to abide by the decision of
the Superior Electoral Tribunal
fixing October 3rd as the definite
date for polling —Reuter.



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

‘Goodness gracious, what's

103.9 degrees! Why a little

walk to Westminster will do
us a power of good!”

Doctors Remove
Shell Fragment
From Sgt’s Heart

WASHINGTON. Sept. 30,
_ Sur sere here have meres.
jagged s' fragment from e
heart of a 33-year-old sergeant
wounded in Korea six weeks ago
—an injury that usually ki
immediately.

During part of the three hour
operation, doctors kept his heart
functioning by hand pressure.

The operation was performed
at the Walter Reed General Hos-
pital under the direction of Dr.
Brian Blades, Professor of Sur-
gery at the George Washington
University.



Reuter.

SOLDIER TELLS OF
CRIMEAN WAR

PARIS, Sept. 30.
' Berska Moktar, a 120 year old
, Algerian and former Zouave who
| joined the French in 1848 has been

SHOPP=ERS from ail over the island crowded into the city a
days—-to-day, tomorrow and Tuesday.

es








Stores and shops gene

Dib.

People ran shrieking from
the open when a two-minut
Assam rail town. today.








wusiness, and so did the buses w



H, Assam, Sept. 30.
their homes to seek safety in
earth tremor rocked this upper



Dibrugarh, extensively damaged by a major earthquake

and floods in mid-August,
tremors for 74 days. ;





mn
t THe eae

CRICKET |
SOUVENIR
ADVOCATE
There will be no editions
of the ADVOCATE Mon-
day or Tuesday. (public holi-
days). But there will be a
special Cricket souvenir
number on Wednesday
morning. This nug.ber will

be illustrated wit pictures
of the Team’s arrival and

will be on sale before noon
on Wednesday.
Make sure you get a copy.
Order from your agent early.
The next full edition of
the ADVOCATE wil be on
Thursday October 5.



Prisices Return To
School In Madrid...

MADKID, 'Bept. 30.

Prince Don Juan los, 13,
eldest son of Don Juan, claimant
to the Spanish throne, and_ his
brother Prinre Don Alfonso. arriv-
ed here from Lisbon by train to-
day to continue their studies in
Spain,

The Princes were accompanied
by their private teacher Father
Zulueta and were met at the sta-
tion by the Duke of Alba, the
Duke of Sotomayor and a group
of Monarchists.

The Princes who are staying
with the Duke of Sotomayor will
take their examinations here this
afternoon and will leave»by.
ofa iow ‘studies at Mira
mar Palace owned by the Spa:

Royal Family. a



Salvage Belongings

STOCKHOLM, Sept. 30.
Many of the 278 hometess in-
habitants of the West Swedish
village of Surte went sadly home
today trying to salvage their
possessions engulfed, scattered or
some intact after yesterday's land-
slide, ,

Police . checked. their . identity
before allowing them to enter.
Sightseers who flocked to Surte
were kept away.

The homeless loaded their be-

longings —- beddings, radio sets, +

chairs, pictures — on to barrows
and ‘bicycles.
Until the homeless find new





has been experiencing ec

ram Medhi told the Assam Leg-
islature today,

More than half a million people
in Lakhimpur, Dibrugarh and the
northern provinces had been
“very badly iaffected”, having Icst

immediate relief and rehabilita- |
tion, |

Army engineers are now clear
ing debris, building bridges anc;
repairing qual3 torn roads, while |
Airforce Dakotgs fly daily sorties |
dropping food jand medicine to
people still marooned in the
frontier regions.—Reuter. '



Risk Of bung
Cancers

LONOON, Sept. 3v.
Heavy middle-agea smokers
run 50 times more risk of con-
iwacting cancer of the jung than
nonsmokers, a private probe into
the disease suggested here



Two Doctors — Bradford Hill
and Richard Doll =~ decided tha
heavy smoking over'the age of 45
might #esult in cancer after ex-
aminijng’ 649 men and 60 women
hung cancer sufferers.

They reported in a British Medi-
journal that 26 per cent of the
men and 14.6 percent of the women
said that they had smoked 25 or
more cigarettes per day before
their illness.

Doetors said inhaling made lit-
the difference to danger.
smokers were also less inclined to
‘cancer, Reuter.



278 Homeless Villagers



PAY WITH
A SMILE

British
thorities have a bright idea
which they believe will take
the sting out of tax collect-

ing.

Next year income tax
fofms. will have pictures of
beer drinkers, darts players.

+h> sidewalics yosterday. They were putting in supplies for three

i has: betn’ decwed not to estab»

everything, and being in need of |,

Smoking Increases Russia Appeals To

A UN.

vacuated that city.



of General Walton

hich ran with full complement from {Americar 8th Army

“Canadian $

see bilkew Wy Munthe

_ Korean Atrocities

: TAEGU, Sept. 30.

team left here today
for Taejom to investigate atrocites
reported to have been committed
by North Koreans just before they

The team went at the request

The number of American prison-

fore they fled, is now put at 20








a strip of ground between: the
Americans advancing on the
northern front and the 38th paral-
lel.

American Intelligence
grappled strenuously with

Blom of finding disintegrated
ymmunist forces f

New Defence Line
“Me Intelligence Colonel spoke
«indications that Northerners
4t be trying to establish a firm
ience line just north of the
border running from Kaeson to
Vangyang.. But a United Nations
plane which flew across the fron-

Officers

H, Walker,
Commander.

Kureans be

and not 40 as reported earlier, tier to'a depth of 10 miles on‘ she
‘ " But ‘“ number of South #yoe rh 1rOne ee a
r oreans alleged to have beer Radke Naish et
Will Float ourdered by, Communists is iooeb, batered,, Nea sears

found

Free
ON WORLD MARKETS

OTTAWA, Sept, 30

The Canadian Finance Min‘
ter, Mr. Douglas Abbott, tonight
announced vhat his Government j
hod decided to allow the Cans
dian dollar to float free on world
exchange markets for the itirst
time in 11 years,

The dollar is Now at 9.1 pe
cent. discount in relavion to the
Unted States’ dollar. Mr.
Abbott said in a statement, ®t

ined up before two

machine guns,
Sources sald,

They included’ bus:

5,



on the hillside near
Another 100 bodies



lish any new fixed parity for the
Canadian dollar at this time aor
to prescribe any new official

mounting a8 new burial places ar
It is Aow put at 100,
At one point 400 civilians were

75 yards long and mown down by)
anti-Communist | cording t/

old men and boys between 12 ano
The bodies of 250 others
were found in a common grave

, riddled with

machine-gun bullets. were dis-
covered jammed in a basement,

HARD. LUCK

(From Our Own. Correspondent)

1,000,000 people now face famine





and the South Korean
National sembly appealed for
U.N. authority for their ‘roops to
graves each: cross the parallel
The Assevuly's message ac<

lhorean Press In-
| ¢ here also called
for aid in secu..ng unification and
iness leaders,j independence of the whole of
Korea and for helj for retugues
Every few minutes reports
flowed into the U.N, Battle Head-
quarters of the. new frontling
positions, Alex Valentine report-
e i

| formation Se»

a Church,

On the west coast, the j87i
American Airborne Regi
reached, the northern tip
peninsula which juts out f
\ These. troops are
; ie fore 38th. paral
! ie First. Uniti ‘i
| Division LaVAHee ine &
art to the north of ‘the





—Reuter.

fixer rates of exchange. PORT-OF-SPAIN cen untae mished up to
_ “Instead, rates of exchange will Sept. 30, The. Seber e AaaUree ey mn
ee eaereries. be Reeer sO} Two brothers met with |) Division s;carheading southeast

vhe dollar demand for forein|
curren¢d es in Canela,

Mr. Abbott — also
nat. all controls on
consumer gdods from the
Sta es instivuted in 1947
solar saving attempt. will
eliminated on January 2,

Imports of capital goods will |
be a matter to be reviewed by
the Trade Minister wth a view
to ascertaining ‘he appropriate
degree and timing of relaxations
in vhat field. —Reuter,

disappointment at
tirport yesverday,



BONOULICRS
imports cf
United
in. *

bo

brothers Mr, $,

ish Guiana were

cents for the

Tne 21

from Grenada a

this morning,



ah teh in arrangements, the
Lueck an
Mr, D, EB. Luck both of Brit-

travel on the Jamaica bouns
plane with vhe rest of atu
Universit;
College of the West Indies.
other students--;10)
rom British Guiana, three

from Trinidad left yesterrny.
The unlucky brothers Wt







the Piarce

| from Seoul drove more iroops inte
Owing to P

j the link-up corridor cstablished
| with General Walton H. Walker’s
8th Army <‘vancing rapidly from
| the southec...
unable te | In all Field Commanders re-
| ports -apperved the sane phrase:
“opposition negligible
Intelligence officers believed to-
night that :omnants of five Com-
j Muntat Divicions were trapped in
| the western pocket.. But there
have as yet been no definite signs
of the presence of these troops.
} Elght or nine more Communist
| TMvisions were still unaecowated

fou.



nd eighy

~— (Reuter)
a * * {FOCI RGGGGIOF RPC PEO
Security. Couneil.\3..-"° OVALE








%
f
%

Against Bombing
Of Non-Military Objectives x

LAKE SUCCESS, Sept. 30. |% J
Russia today again demanded f
that the Security Council con- %
demn alleged American bombing |
of



non-military objectives in| %

North Korea, ¥
Mr. Jacob Malik, Soviet dele-'% E
gate, told the Council “new and Y

numerous bombings and strafings
of peaceful populations in North
Korean towns and villages by|§
American bombers” obliged the} %
Council to take immediate action
to stop these “activities”.

CROWN THE
VICTORY _

EVENT!!
e

The arrival next week of the &.W.I, Cricket

Team, that ha:. acquitted itself so creditably



pie





normally about a quarter of u

mile wide, for two months yet.
The large number of bulldozers, |

and dredges

tractors, lorries

already assembled shows that the



We greet and Chank











Earlier, the Egyptian delegate J. GODDARD i : 3 ca paces
Mohamed Fawzi Bey, had pro- (Capt) on its tour of the Old Country
tested against the Council meet-
ing at the same time as the STOLLMEYER
Assembly's Political Committee. D 2
Announcing that he had to make|% WORRELL were le the healtha
Pipe}a speech in the Political Com-~- : sete
mittee, he lef, the Chamber. WEEKES .. of all these fine lads not sorgetting those of
<=(Reuter,) WALCOTT them who will not arrive then. >
RAMADHIN YW %
VALENTINE Ke. WD. e "4
RAE ‘ $
e oe %
nuuams = (Coronation Wines §
; SHALL. _ @
ARS ig truly the choice of all West Indians for x
nL agi fA gy Pag pany! GOMEZ such an occasion, because it was specially :
~~ a, , Sin CHRISTIANI blended to commemorate the Coronation of *
er workers are already - ; x
ing to shift the millions of tons of TLRESTRAIL their Majesties King George VI and Queen Y
clay blocking the river which is Se ee + recta ut anedt bit Wleeeaes
the route inland from the west JONES Elizabeth--1937, and is always used by We $
LONDON. coast port of Gothenburg to Cen- Indians’on occasigns of joy and National’
fsnbee tae alae tral Sweden. ee JOHNSON ire tay. we Tasik in aie x
Engineers said no ship will be Rejoicings. Moreover, it is moderate in me
able to sail over the Goeta River PIERRE $
>
%
x
x
%
%
%,
>
ms]
:
*
a
%

QOS EPSSSSSS SSS OO EP SSS PS SSS SDSS SOO GPS FFG PFD

Yi itis : c ¥ *| granted an old age pension. A as s being tackled energeti-
iioekhs shred ycading pert fa a major blow at Dortmund Com} Moktar (ugh in the €rimean| homes of their own, they are agers Ee will oat in StockHiolm, Premier Fags dl all and
these actions”, the Minister ea - te arene war, defended Paris against the pen ba in om “oe illustrate how. each pound Erlander said this afternoon, it Orr ar
charaed. i ing” 21 youth organisers of tot! Prussians in 1871, and took part in| Off they are tucky—tn a few | of Britain’s revenue is rais- was “obvious! the state will help

arg morrow’s demonstration. the Maiagasy campaign. He wil)| Workers’ flats vacant at a neigh- | 64 and how it is spent. Surte and its inhabitants”

He added that “other religious}, Dortmund police also provi+' receive. five years back money] bouring glass works, “Tt is an attempt to make y “The “Swedith? Count Folke ~ e 2 Cou
ects too are trving to defame our |fionally closed the headquarters! dating from 1945 when old age| The rescuers have left Surte | tne extraction of tax less \adatte #udditor A itariat hess Wictorious wae
democratic order”. Fechner ap-| of the local “Free German Youth”| pensions came into existence, village now to the builders and painful,” commented an in- Bernadotte ee ie atitge on
pealed to East German courts ‘o| and “Committee of young fightews; Moktar is blind and nearly deat} engineers who next week will try come tax official —INS. See ee: er fie Eabr g
ass “serious verdicts” on all! for peace”. j but tells old soldiers tales by the/to right the capsized houses, lift ows Se ee ae mpg 5555099909 SSO9O S9O9 GOONS.
sabotéurs.—Reuter. @ on page 10 dozens. Reuter. the railway station out of Goeta ———— | is also considering aid—Revter, COSSIOOPO OG OOS




PAGE TWO
















TO-DAY at§ & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily

‘The best: movie BINse

ever made!

Hs heart-warming
Mark Hellinger story is
set to six grand and
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—TSSCSC~CS~<;] Be

Be ea 3

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ran ete Siolt

ances eri

FRANK CAPRAS

iDING HIGH









The Short:—

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and Latest
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Special Matinee MONDAY (Bank-Holiday) 2 P.M.

Monogram’s Western Thriller !

“STAMPEDE”

In Sepig-Tone With

Rod CAMERON ohnny Mack BROWN



MATINEE SATURDAY ( - 7) 9.30 a.m. (Cheap Prices).

(Special Request by Schools and Parents).
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with Roddy McDOWALL—Sue ENGLAND.

PLAZA Theatre



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BURNERS
TABLE MODELS

2. 3 & 4 BURNERS
ON FEET

AT

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STORE







r MUTILAICYU

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950
SUNDAY ADY{aTE



SIRES we ws, |
AQUATIC CLUB Cc jEMA (Members Only) aut
PARAMOUNT Present SUSIE N SGM AT 4.2
PRED MacMURRAY — SYLVIA - HENR

in “PRE TRAUWL OF THE LO}
in Technicolor




















Ey Y FON
SSOME PINE” Bi,



Marri erda
IR EDWARD CUNARD of : e ed Yest y

Hitter Bay, St. James who T ST. MATTHIAS. CHURCH,

| has nr in England for the past A yesterday afternoon, Miss

fi twe months, returned via Can- Dor Jean Boveil, daughter of

flada by T.C.A., yesterday morning Mrs. rothy Bo of “Hill

Crest”, Britton’s Hi and the
Mr. H. A. Bovel

ried to Dr. Kenneth son
of Dr and Mrs, L, H. of
Worthing.

The ceremony, which began
oct os 4 pe per-
‘orm ishop Bentley, assist-
ed by Rev. Grimth, and it was
fully choral. ,

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson escorted
the Bride up the aisle and she
was given _in marriage by her
. mother. The Bride’s was

of iv satin with a colour-
fo, ed neck yoke. appliqued on with
tae seed pearls. Her veil of illusion
tulle, was kept in yioa
tiara of orange blossoms, She
varried a bouquet of white
orchids. .

Her Bridesmaid was Miss
Suzanne Shearn, She wore a
dress of ice blue organdie, off the
* shoulder with a full skirt. Her
“" headdress was of white daisies

TUESDAY TO THURSDAY NIGHT ay ao
MATINEE: WEDNESDAY 3: 5 p., *“°
RAY MI — AUDREY TOTTER

in “ALIAS NICK BEAL
A Paramount Picture

Returned Yesterday

RS. BARBARA FORBES and
M her Jittle daughter Alexan-
dria returmed to Barbados yes-
texday. Her husband, Mr. Normari
Forbes who is at present in Can-
ada will be arriving here in about
five weeks time.

Mrs. Forbes has been away for

five months. and during that time
she visited France.

This Week—A Cut

“BILL” STUART, Station

Manager T.C.A. left yes~-
terday for Canada by 'T.C.A. on a
short visit. He was accompanied
by Mr. Glyne Mosre of Messrs.
Gardiner Austin and Co, Ltd. who
are T.C.A.’s agents here.

Glyne has helped despatch
T.C.A. passengers since their ser-
vice started here, and has now

ne up to Canada to see how

EMPIRE

aw 5
TODAY 4,45 & 8.45
LAST 2 SHOWS ropa.

and Continuing 4.30 & 8.30

John Wayne |
Monday and Tuesday Vera RALSTON |

teen | The Pighting.
m Kentuckian
“Portrait of and

2 99 “The Phamtom
Jennie Speaks”

+
se






Starring ines tem eae seers Rom he otter Dr. and Mrs, KENNETH NICHOLLS wer a "Tite tec whic
- Chitaren Also leaving yesterday was Mr. cl Was Stationed Here were ee ee atisies and
Jennifer JONES MON. & Frank James who is Instrument “Jennie . very attrac-

4.30&8.30 |

COLUMBIA DOUBLE-~
Warner BAXTER .
i

; Manning
Joseph COTTEN Transport in were among the passengers flower Her long organdie
from a S anna with nie,” now showing at the Empire arriving from Canada by T.C.A. — of Primrose yellow and
Serr struction of the new Theatre, sent me in a little poem yesterday. Mr. Pratt who is an she carr a

rranged.

HA Man On tte Beginoorine of bs a

Highways & Transport,” On Toe yygreem ame «OCR whe few Twem wee? h H. PRATT wees Siisohed, was the
} ied to
runway and will be away for yesverday. It is his interpretasion Engineer with Cable and Wireless the Bridesmaids,

Ethel BARRYMORE Anna LEE



















* i : i ich Bestman was Mr
sé nadian, cf the film. He calls it appropr: [.tq., is on long leave, half of whi Mr, Richard
Lillian GISH 6 8 meets. Oe ee or this will ately — “Jennie.” they have already spent in Cana- Nicholls, the groom’s brother, and
Prison Wa l rr a tet age hi h Are we who search saved, da. The remainder tHey will the ushers were Dr, Charlie Man-
r en be T.C.A.’s last ae ane finding our Truth beyond reality, aed a. hing, Mr. Michael Gardiner at
and Ee bertedcs Or eather helda good. Sea aaa Mr: Pratt was stationed in Bar- Bill Chandler, Mr. David Read,
Hf providing the weather i, runway ‘The glimpse of faxen hair + bados from 1931 to 1983 and since Mr. Peter Ince and Mr, Stanicy

XW rT) s the cutting of the old runway That is the fragment of our dreani that time they have been here two Tryhane.
RO Military should begin sometime this week This is what we love to seek oe les todos Ge keke. ae Atter the ceremony, @ reception
However T.C.A. has arranged eae ublishing “Mainly Pe:- Pratt has been stationed mainly in Was held at “Erin Hall” Bishop's
SOAS % SRN " = Yee to and Careline eae to sonal, ” tt is good to see that Brazil since he left Barbados in bas “ig the — of Mr. and Mrs
service to an st nal,” Or
Acade f ‘ ; ii j - Michael is still writing poetry. 1933.
4.45 & 8.15 p.m. my Hjmeet their weekly fight in Trini: Mi A keen tennis fan, he will be

} om, using B.W.LA. chartered With United British remembered as Singles Champion With Creole Petroleum
WED. & THURS. "planes.

. in the Savannah Lawn Tennis R d MRS. E. L
.G.M, Presents Oilfields thuitennedt ad 108. . an . E. L, ELD-
® 4.90 & 8.30 Cn The Map! R. AND MRS, H. H. Pogson ‘While in Barbados they are RIDGE and their two

: sais os . , sons Larry and Carl, arrived from
. wm Canad - 4V arrived from Trinidad yes- staying with Mrs: Pratt’s father, s ,

roe « - "Ta. terday morning by BWIA. to Mr. Parker Edghill of “Mistletoe,” ~ — oie aed

terd f stay t -W.I1.A., to

was Mrs. James Lamrock of Spend @ montis iuaenee, Pe nawiceee. tose ates to iy r

“Bataan The Black Widow’



: at “Beach House”, St. here for two or three months: spend ten days holiday in Barba-
Starring 1Toronto, She is here for ans Mr. Pogson is with the United ae Ban los. Mr. Eideldge who is orem.
two and a half months, and 1S 4), \itish Oilfields in Eastern Trini- Connde ally fram Yekae Se with “the
guest at the Marine Hotel. dad. They were accompanied by R.. CHARLIE THOMAS, Creole Petroleum Corpn, and has
Robe TATOO, te OLYMP Ic ‘ Asked why she chose Barbados. wiss Barbara Beal and little Miss President of the Clerks’ been in Venezuela for twelve
- 1Y , Mrs. Lamroe-~tet4. Carib that Siscan Goddard who were bovh Union is back from Canada look- years. They are guests at the

“NOLAN— George MURPHY TODAY 4.30 & 8.396% Bayne Soho lige np eer returning to their homes in Bar- ing axtmendly, well oa ae im- Paradise Beach Club.

i MONDAY 4.30 #&- io cerned; Sekidan Seaual udties, bados. proved in on ro! ip. Shed ae
Thomas MITCH Republic gmashrag Doe many people recommended it to ese es Ag
John WAYN”

} her as the ideal place for a holi- F os

NOT SUITABLE FOR day.

CHILDREN

ME: EMILY PRODGERS and
her daughter are once again
in Barbados. They arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B,W.1A.
to spend a month’s holiday at the
Crane Hotel. i

First visit in 16 years

To Take Up Appointment
R:. and Mrs. W- A: M. Paton
arrived from England yes-

terday via Canada by T.C.A., fly-

img all the way. Mr. Paton, who is

____} Fighting Seabe













AND | fromm Kent has come over to take > R. and MRS. W. A. SEALE
Tuesday & Wednesday ‘6 99 up an appointment with the Bar- , M arrived m Canada yester-
The T bados Electric Supply Corporation. day by T.C.A.
4.30 & 8.15 respasser This is the first time they have
been to Barbados. ie Montreal Head Office of
LE With by the Sun Life Assurance Co., of
M.G.My BIG DOUB Dale EVANS Back From U.K, Trip Canada, is a Barbadian, and ‘this
echseazi Warren DOUGLAS RS. G. KELLMAN returned is his first visit home in sixteen
Ronald (ciaenrinnogateniiilaiaieteatinnenisneadlapifabenes


















yesterday from her trip to years.

England and Scotland. She travell- ,, Mr. Seale, is a Lt. Comdr., in
Mariene DIETRICH TUESDAY AND WEDNES- ed vie Montreal by T.C-A, Purpose the Royal Canadian. Naval
DAY 4.30 AND 8.15 of her visit was Mal have ae cree ete’ and put in five years of

in Republic Big bi daughter at school in the U-K- , el War. ,
‘ Phillis DORN aA After Three Years Pag ane, Serres Dee Giay will
ome t Caherine McCLEOD FTER two, weeks holiday in / fathen kine R. L, Seale of “Col-

me in Barbados, Mr. and Mrs: Clif- wyn”, Worthing.
ton Goodridge, left for Canada

yesterday by T.C.A- Both Mr. and
Mrs- Goodridge are Barbadians
and have been living for three
ycars in Toronto, where Clifton is
with “Toronto Motor Cars.” Mrs-
Goodridge is the former Pauline
Goodman,

Yesterday’s Arrivals
ERE for two weeks ure Miss
Zelia and Miss Selma Vieira
who arrived yesterday morning
by B.W.I.A,. They are staying

- T.C.A. Staff members

office staff in Toronto arrived
yesterday by the T.C.A. flight
and plan to spend two weeks
here, staying at Cacrabank. They
are Miss Dorothy Stokes and Miss
Audrey Commodore.

To meet them at Seawell was
Miss Marjorie Williams, who is
also of the office staff of T.C.A. in
Toronto, She arrived from Can-

ma “Tye Always
It Happened Loved You”

in Breskiya a “Down Mexico




39 ith M d Mrs. T Tayl ada a week ago.
’ Ww r, an rs. om aylor
with Way in Worthing. — With Girvan Travei Service
Also arriving yesterday was
Frank SINATRA . With ‘Mr, Allan Vieira who just about R. ROSS RUDOLPH of the
Gene AUTRY ee teat ra ty here on a M “Girvan” Travel Service of
Catherine GRAYSON Smiley BRUNETTE |]| expected tan and be wit aay ns

i OFF to Canada yesterday by T.C.A. went, left to right, Mr. Frank Toronto is here to spend a few
fare iver be a eas James, Engineer, Mr, “Bill” Stuart, Station Manager T.C.A. and Mr. Glyne ge to have a look at the island.
Allan is staying at the Ocean Moore of Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., T.C.A. agents here. They will * Serena. Stay pular -
View Hotel. be all be away for approximately two weeks. anada and a big tow trade is

990900000 0000O4

GLOBE THEATRE ta

Holiday Over dos, Mr. Rudolph is a guest at
TONITE 830 pm. & Daily at 5 & 830p.m.



AAISS. DENISE WATSON, the Marine Hotel.
‘ daughter of Mrs. E, M. Watson
of the Canteen, Garrison, returned Here For a Week
anada yesterday morning by
T.C.A., after spending a long holi- J tea seen ae =
a ao eo ay ax ati aided bot peak is me Logo
urse neerin, ect amily who hive been
re ng: 8 spending a long holiday. He ex-
M* VERE BYNOE, who owns pects to be here for one week
a Garage on Roebuck Street, and while here will be staying
left yesterday morning by T.C.A. with his wife’s pom, Mr, and
for Canada. There he will take Mrs. Raymond ch of “Cam-
a course in Diesel Engineering. bridge,” Worvhing.







rata mat ta a tote tetaatt
















Children Half-Price Matinee House and Balcony ‘ll’ shades including BLACK MBe.

Our apologies to the thousands of persons requesting reservations, We
are only reserving our Box Seats and these cam only be reserved during
office hours 9 a.m. — 12 noon; 2 — 4 p.m. This Office will be closed
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SPECIAL — Lace NET HOSE z
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PRICES: — PIT 24c., HOUSE 48., BALCONY 60c., BOXES 72c. op. LISLE ~HOSE—1200 prs. .



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Your Shoe Store Dial 4606, 4220.





LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TODAY, 9.30 a.m,

< e,
am:
ore

teas iTS
SUNDAY,..OCTOBER.. 1, 1950



KEEP

afternoon dress.

COOL



FOR A WARM DAY

LONDON.

Adaptability has long been the
keynote of London and Paris
fashion. Once upon a time a girl
had clothes for all occasions, and
a particular set for Sundays. She
would have been appalled at the
thought of a suit that turned into
a cocktail dress, or a cape that
turned into an evening skirt.

There is a great dea] more sense
and ingenuity in design than ever
before. There has to be: Prices
have risen so steeply since the
war that few girls can possess



Mr. MILLAR
MR. HENRY A. MILLAR of

Castle Grant, St.
married recently to Miss Joyce
Patricia Reid, eldest daughter of
Mrs. Mildred Reid of Government
Hill at St. Michael’s Cathedral.

The Bride, who was given in
marriage by Mr. Clyde Straughn
wore a gown of Ivory satin,
trimmed with lace.

was kept in place by a coronet of
lilies of the valley, and she car-
ried a bouquet of Anthurium
lilies, coralita
Lace.

luxurious wardrobes, sid mest of
them have learned to appreciate
line and cut to a high degree.

Nothing is lovelier, on a warm
day than a “sheer” dregs. We
now talk of “sheers” to cover all
dresses made of flimsy materials
such as nylon organza, chiffon,
georgette, organdie or net. Illus-
trated is a mode] from Spectator

Sports, buttoned from low neck bed

to hem, with deep revers and small
sleeves, It is of printed organza,
with generously cut skirt.

and his Bride
Maid of Honour was Miss

Joseph, was Reid. Her dress was of blue a
\e
arewood, Grace

Nicholls, Sylvia Wiles, E. Springer,
Cc Seale
‘wore

with hat and shoes to match.
Misses Gloria H

yy and Muriel
were who
dresses of blue, gold and
georgette

ning were the flower girls.

The ceremony which was fully
and Queen Anne's oa was conducted by Canon

J. Hutchinson.



~) x is a Tan Plain-front Oxford. Tied to every
ley — Ase . ‘ oame
Zz pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the
= #/ TA a = ign which means ‘ just right’! Look for it in
} \\ AUS sign Jj
| leading stores in Barbados.

made by

JOHN WHITE

means made just right





' the Marigolds,

picture its.
Her tulle veil Maureen Reid and Monica Man-

HEIR good looks tell you they're just right,
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated



Gardening fiints
For Amateurs

+ Cuttings”

October is a good month for
putting in Marigold cuttings.
Marigolds grown from healthy
cuttings give splendid results, and
many gardeners prefer growing
them in this way rather than
from seed.

Practically any piece from an

' old plant, or a bunch of flowers
; eg pow, and if the cuttings are

at this time of the year,

will be found that they will
strike sasy: and will be ready
to be planted out in a few weeks’

Many people are puzzled by the
habits of Marigolds which have a

_ disconcerting way of growing

yigorously at all times, but re-
fusing sometimes to flower.
When this mperne do not blame
‘or you can be sure
that the reason of their failure is
because they have been planted
at the wrong time. Marigolds are
really annuals, and although they
will grow in the rainy weather,

they do not like it, and seldom
fiower at that time.

put in about the mid-
dle of October-November when
the worst of the heavy rains are
ever, will come quickly, and will
fiower generously for many
months. A sunny position, a well
manured bed, and plenty of water

' is what they ask.

Another plant (a pre-annual

this time) whose cuttings will

come well if put in this month is
the Penta. Penta grows easily
from cutting, and is a lovely and
useful plant to have in the garden.

Should you have a bed of last
year’s plants that are beginning
to look a bit et but, are
not old enough ‘to be pulled up,
they can be freshened, so that
they are in keeping with the new
annuals for next year in this way.

Cut the plants right back ‘to
within about six inches of the

und, Weed and fork around
plants lightly and manure the
well with G.V.M. (garden
vegetable manure) or pen maiure.
Keep the bed well watered, In a
few weeks time the Penta will
spring agein young and vigorous,
and will soon be a mass of colour.

This tonic treatment can be
practiced on Penta at any time
that the plants begin to look

gly, and, in this way a bed

of ta can be kept going for
several years, before eventually it
has to be pulled up. )

Ina few weeks’ time the Poin-
setta all over the auld we js
flowering. To get oul
them the plants should be weeded
now and forked lightly, and given
a good dressing of manure. p
them well watered from now on,
and you will be delighted at
flowering time with the result of
this treatment.























SUNDAY ADVOCATE

At the Cinema

A Superlative Film | :
B. le gous |t

@
®
>
>
°

Gq.

“THE authority of Shakespeare among men of supreme
genius does not diminish nor is it brought to a standstill by
time. It grows. Familiarity with his work neither stales
our delight in it nor reduces our wonder at its variety; . . . .
Shakespeare, in seme extradrdinary and even inexplicable
manner, nourishes the imagination and exalts the spirit
more generally and lastingly than do any of his equals.”

These words, written by St.
John Ervine proclaim the gre
ness of the Elizabethan dramatist
and t, whose keen insight into
the knowledge and_ frailties of
human nature and whose philoso-
phy have made him one of the
most controversial figures of all
time,

“HAMLET” now being present-
ed at the Globe Theatre is
Shakespeare at his greatest and
probably no play has aroused more
difference of opinion than this, As
presented by Sir Laurence Olivier.
it is a supreme achievement. It
has been necessary to make cer-
tain cuts in the text and Sir Lau-
rence has also deemed it advisable
to omit such characters as Rosen-
erantz, Guilderstern and Fortin-
bras among others of less import-
ance. This will, of course, be dis-
turbing to the purists, but on the
whole, his skillful editing has re-
sulted in clarity and stepped up
the pace of the play. On the other
hand, the omission of Hamlet's
soliloguy “O, what a rogue and
peasant slave am I,” in which he
realizes and tries to overcome his
weaknesses, tends to give the
character Less definition than
would otherwise have been the
cage.
later soliloquy which is omitted
“How all occasions do inform
against me.” However. for all
these changes and omissions

“HAMLET” still emerges as a
closely knit and truly great
classic,

Of the very excellent cast as-
sembled in this film, there is no
single performance which over-
shadows any of the others. Each
and every one is excellent. The
performance of Sir Laurence is
one of great beauty: and sensi-
tivity, His heartrending portrayal
of the man who could not make up
his mind; his infinite variety of
moods, subtlety and vividness, to-
gether with a tortured mental an-
guish when he realizes he cannot
do that which he had set himself
to do, results in a superb charac-
terization. Eileen Herlie. a new
dramatic actress, is young enough
and beautiful enough to have
aroused the thoughts of love and
passion that she did in the Ghost,
the King and in her son, Her per-
formance is deeply moving and in
the scene with Hamlet. starkly
tragic. Jean Symmonds’ Ophelie
is youthful and fresh and her
change from the carefree adoles-
cent, in love with Hamlet, to the
sad grief-stricken girl is one of
versatility and keen perception,
Of the rest, it is difficult to find
sufficient adjectives without re-
sorting to constant repetition,
Basil Sydney, as the king—a
treacherous tyrant and falsely
genial villain, who murders his
own brother and plots the murder
of Hamlet; Terence Morgan as
Laertes, Ophelia’s hot-headed
brother, who enone ae ie be

as a pawn e
Polonius. played by Felix ‘Aylmer
the sly and prying, thou, albeit
dignified. Lord Chamberlain, who
meets death through his own curi-
osity; Thomas Wooland as Hora-
tio, simple, upright and Hamlet's
true friend, who has little to say,
but by his presence imparts a
feeling of warmth and steadfast-
ness—all these give unforgettable
performances. The only touch of
real comedy, slightly tinged with
the macabre, is supplied by Stan-
ley Holloway as the gravedigger
and his interpretation is “of the
earth, earthy”, both literally and
figuratively.

The Play within the Play is a
tense and deadly mime of Court
satire and is intensified wy the
strident music of William Walton,
who has specially composed the
entire brilliantly descriptive score.
The final duel between Hamlet and
Laertes is thrilling and realistic to

a degree.
The sets, which were designed
by Robert Furse are coldly severe,









Bolilag water tn a few minutes—this will
help you and this is whataG.E,C. Electric
Kettle will give you! Beautifully made in
polished aluminium, it has a quick-pour-
tag spout. And it is safe—it can’t boil dry.

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

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



at- tifm and furniture and the ram-

This is also true of the,

PAGE THREE







| 8 96-9999469006 499000019909 6-46004069-00F 09S OO0TOE,
TO-DAY — Last two shows 5 and 8.30 p.m,

Seem aetians fs a.
er ereety ‘dad

* (eanreee
with only a minimum of decora- rteeeesees

an of ee with the sea
ashing its foundations, are grim
and stark. *
Filmed in black and white, with
the meving camera peering down
the ghostly passages and through
the vaulted archways, the lighting
and’ photography set the mood for
this great tragedy, and though the
costumes are exquisite in design
and craftsmanship, they nor the
sets have in any way been per-

mitted to take more than their

* So easy to app!
proper share of interest, or to de- ¥ y

tract from the superb acting and oth
the magnificence of the lines. * Se so ing te skin ; ,

your charm
with

Sis Vechales Olixiers oneneen> toy UDC. CHAMPION and BLAKE EDWARDS-Under the Personal Supervision of SCOTT R.
enal success in filming Shakes- * So kind to clothes Chesed depfinslng Aalender ~ Semenglay by tke peare is truly summed up as ;

Special Matinee Monday (Bank-Holiday) 2.15 P.M.
Sidney TOLER as Charlie CHAN in
“SHADOWS over CHINATOWN” and
Jimmy WAKELY in “RAINBOW over the ROCKIES”
A Monogram Double!

“MONDAY and TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 P.M.
Another Monogram Thrill Double!
“MAN WITH TWO LIVES and “BLACK GOLD”

with Color by Cinecolor
Edward NORRIS—Marlo with
DWYER—Eleanor LAWSON Anthony QUINN

Wed, and Thurs. 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Monogram’s Double . , .
Leon Errol in — “FIGHTING MAD”
Jimmy Wakely in — RAINBOW OVER THE ROCKIES

PLAZA Theatre

a= OFS TIN

follows:— “Olivier’s films set up
an equilateral triangle between
the screen, the stage and litera-
ture, and between the screen, the
stage and literature, they estab-
lish an interplay, a shimmering’
splendour :of the disciplined
vitality which is art.”
The Management of the Globe
theaty'e has arranged to have daily
matinees for school children com-
mencing Monday, October 9, at
1.30 p.m, The price of seats will
be greatly reduced to enable as
many children as possible to take
advantage of this opportunity.

“PORTRAIT OF JENNIE”

One of the strangest and most
vouching love stories to be
brought to the screen is “POR-
RAIT OF JENNIE” now playing
at the Empire theatre, “It is a
tender story, skilfully woven ot|
keen realities and a gentle mys-
ticism, of a love so strong that at |
transcends time and of a faith |
reaching beyond human vision.”

Starring Jennifer Jones, Joseph
Cotton and Ethel Barrymore, it
tells of a New York painter who
is curiously moved by his encoun-
ter with a little girl in Central
Park one winter evening.
Throughout the years, at unex-
pected times she reappears and
becomes his inspiration and it is
eventually his inspired portrait of
her which brings him fame.
Secking to find her after the por-
trait is finished, he goes to the
Mother Superior of the Convent
she attended and from her, learns
the true story of Jennie,

In the role of Jennie, Jennifer
Jones has an ethereal delicacy
about her that is in strong con-\
trast to the material creatures
around her, as she moves through
this world, seen only by the man
she loves, and who loves her.
Miss Jones is enchanting, and has
achieved a remarkable portrayal.
Joseph Cotton, as the painter,
shows once again, that he ds
capable of versatility, and his in-
terpretation is, in turn, whimsical
a,,little melancholy, bui always
warm and human, and at times,
deeply emotional, Miss Barry-
more, as an art purchaser, who
recognizes his talent and need of
Jennie, is brusquely sympathetic,
tempered with affectionate under-
standing. This is but another of
the fine performances given by
this superb actress,

There is a dream-like quality to
this film, created not only by the
magic of the camera, but by the
music of Claude Debussy, which
ranges in mood from the singing
of the stars to the tempestuous
fury of a wild sea.

The direction is outstanding,
maintaining the delicate balance
between reality and unreality and
the photography, in greenish col-
our, of the climatic storm is re-
niarkable,

“PORTRAIT OF JENNIE” is an
unusual picture, beautifully pre-
sented.
















JOINT AND
MUSCLE PAINS

GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY — Last two shows 5 and 8.30 p.m,
Humphrey BOGART in .. .

“KEY LARGO’

MATINEE MONDAY, 6.00 P.M.
MONDAY AND TUESDAY, 8.30 P.M.
Warner's Big Outdoor Westerns...

“LAND BEYOND THE LAW”

“CHEROKEE STRIP”

Starring Dick FORAN.

SPECIAL MATINEE TUESDAY,
Jimmy WAKELEFY in. .

“RAINBOW OVER THE ROCKIES"

WEDNESDAY,
Warners Double

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“TEX-MADE” 1S WELL MADE


PAGE FOUR





ARBADOS on Tuesday will be afforded the enviable opportunity

of being the first West Indian Island to welcome John Goddard

and his victorious West Indies team on their return to the West Indies
after their epoch-making 1950 tour of England.

On occasions such as this we find that mere words do not suffice
to express adequately the great pleasure and appreciation with which
we hope to greet this West Indies team.

It is true that their achievement has by far exceeded what little
success has been gained by previous West Indies teams to England
during the past half century.

On the other hand in our moments of rejoicing we must not for-
get what the great pioneers of the past have done to forge some sort
of favourable destiny for West Indies cricket on tour of England.

THE GREATS OF THE PAST
EORGE CHALLENOR who was the only West Indies batsman to
score a thousand runs on the 1923 tour, “nd who scored another
thousand runs in 1928, Learie Constantine who ea the “double”
in 1928, scoring 1,381 runs and taking 107 wickets, the immortal
George Headley who scored 2,320 runs in 1933 and 1,745 runs in 1939.
have all contributed in no small measure to the laying of a founda-
tion on which West Indies touring teams. to England, coming after
them, could build.

But what of the 1950 tour? The West Indies team has made his-
tory. I cannot find one member of the team who has not at some
time during the tour found the opportunity to pull his weight at the
right moment and so bring fame and glory to the West Indies team.

JONES BOWLS WELL

NE will never forget the crippling bowling of Prior Jones who
took 7 for 37 in- the Yorkshire match to bring the West Indies
their first victory of the tour, the amazing genius of Weekes who
scored 2,310 runs in first class matches, including a triple century

and the fastest hundred in English First Class cricket Mor 1950.
Frankie Worrell’s great batting, especially his record breaking
261 in the Third Test and his capturing of 30 First Class wickets as
well will take some beating in the Imperial arena of all round

cricket.
A MAGNIFICENT JOB

@NLYDE WALCOTT’S magnificent job behind the wicket and his

ability still to find time to establish himself as one of the
greatest all-rounders in the world to-day by scoring a crisis Test
century at Lord’s and claiming third place in the First class batting
averages with an sagrepate of 1,674 runs, has found its own high
place in the annals of West Indies cricket history.

Skipper John Goddard who bowled and batted in the Fourth
Test match in such a manner as to turn the tide of victory in the
direction of the West Indies, Alan Rae whose unfaltering concentra-
tion has allowed the West Indies sufficient breathing space to plan
victory or defence, Jeffrey Stollmeyer whose scintillating elegance
has been tempered with experience and a sense of responsibility, all
deserve their mead of praise.

One can never forget the inspired close to the wicket fielding of
Christiani in the Tests, especially his celebrated catch that dismissed
Hutton and began England’s second ‘innings debacle at the Oval and
his inspired innings of 131 not out and 100 not out in consecutive
innings against Middlesex,

* ,Roy Marshall, in the exacting role of assistant opening batsman to
stalwarts like Rae and Stolimeyer still completed his thousand runs
and established his claims to inclusion on any future West Indies teams.

A WORLD ALL ROUNDER
ERRY GOMEZ who completed his thousand runs and took 55
first class wickets has carved his own niche for all round
cricket in the hall of West Indies cricketing fame and has followed
up his success of the West Indies 1949-50 tour to India so convincingly
that I regard him as a fixture on any West Indies team for the next

five years.
THE GREATEST OF THEM ALL

LF VALENTINE and Sonny Ramadhin who took 59 Test wickets

and 252 first class wickets between them have surprised even
their warmest admirers. They have set so many individual records
and have bowled with such conspicuous success that it is sufficient to
say that they have proven themselves the greatest bowling combina-
tion the West Indies have ever produced and are classed as one of
the best, the world has ever seen.

Lance Pierre and Hines Johnson had their good days and con-
tributed their share to the West Indies winnings at times,

*Boogles” Williams’ great bowling in the M.C.C., match, in
which he took 7 for 55, Lance Pierre’s 9 for 99 against Lancashire
and Johnson’s consistent bow performances when he was fit,
all served to place the West in a commanding position in
Imperial cricket ’

circles, ;
erage welcome JohnGoddard and most of the members
of Nag 4 “To them we will say “Well-done”, “we are proud of
you” “we are satisfied.”

ATHLETICS ON MONDAY AND THURSDAY

Ae MOORE. the upstanding Trinidad “A” class.cyele cham-

pion will contest honours against Barbados’ Ken Farnum, H.
Stuart and L. Carmichel at Kensington Oval on Monday and Thurs-
Gay when the Barbados Amateur Athlecic Association stage their
two day Cycle and Athletic Meet.

The second day of the Meet is Thursday October 5.
Belille, the Iron Man of Trinidad is expected to take part too.

Moore arrived on Friday evening and is fit and keen to do
battle with Farnum.

“Flash” Brathwaite, John Skinner and Yaide are the outstanding
contenders in the Intermediate class and should give fans an enter-
iaining and interesting display.

In the flat events Archer the Police Sprinter, Blenman, and
Hunte will have to decide the championship bewween them and Camp-
bell is backed to be the High Jump champion.

LAWN TENNIS TEAM RETURNS
7 THREE-MAN Lawn Tennis team, selected by the Barbados
Amateur Lawn Tennis Association to represent the island
in British Guiana in the Caribbean Tennis Championship games
for the Brandon Trophy has returned.

The team comp Eric Taylor, Charlie Manning and Denis

_ Worme. They were beaten and Trinidad won the tournament
from a field in which Barbados, British Guiana and Jamaica were
all represented.

This was the first occasion on which a representative Barbados
team left these shores to take part in an Intercolonial Lawn Tennis
tournament and it speaks well for the future of the newly formed
Dare Amateur Lawn Tennis Association that sponsored the
our.

I had a chat with Eric Taylor since his return and he told me
that the games were all played under flood-lights and the Barbadog
team had only two practices before the tournament opened,

One observation by Taylor was extremely interesting to me
and that was, that if Barbados is to send a team to compete in these
championships, the social aspect from which tennis is viewed in
the colony will have to be obliterated. There will definitely have
to be mor? tournaments arranged on a wider basis, thereby allowing
players to compete against each other to the’ best advantage.

Vernon





cial life compared with that
of his wild ancestors.

Limited (Advisory Depart-
ment), Southport, England.

BOB MARTIN’S
for doggy good health

Clarks introduce the new flexible, resilient Pussyfoot
Heat is hard ona dog soling to cushion the impact between feet and floor.
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hanging out. He'll keep con- Bob Martin’s Condition Tablet a light as rubber, cool as leather,
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because it can easily lead to the elements his daily diet so fre- wears longer Ss Sandals (shown here). Sa eee
more serious skin-disorders. quently lacks. In two ways, than leather !

The remedy ? Well, remember, therefore, they help to keep Ana that goes for life too! The man who is ill-shaven is always at
overheated blood isn’t just the re- him free from hot-weather dis- Vacators have unlined the end of the Extras queue—for the jobs as well as for friends! What
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weather affecting the blood- happy companion. inheneale and unrestricted Cream not only gives you that clean, fresh look all day and well into
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950

Fine Cricket Wea

Fourth Series Senior ‘
Games Concluded

.. COLLEGE vs. SPARTAN
SPARTAN—238
) COLLEGE 64 (and for 3 Wkts,—116)



a ’ : ; ° {EGE 1ST INNINGS
Fine Weather prevailed yesterday as the. fourth series of © B.shuns\Ngierv smn g
‘inst Division games was concluded. § Ma Marrison pb sim'th 2
Spartan led College on the first innings as did Combermere Yi, M8404 Bkbaips 1
in their game against Lodge. ee Thorpe ¢ wis ‘Grimth) b as
The Empire-Police game ended in a “no-decision”. . Bie simmons b Bowen ;
in arris
Spartan v. College COMBERMERE vs. LODGE jie. giiters' Bowen i
SPARTAN .......0........- 229 POMRESRMERS (ist Ingings) 838 155. '
COLLEGR 64 Gir ¥ iin) 188 HOBGE ae taming) 0 ag 1 Ban =<
Spartan gained first innings lead © Combermere earned three points , "a! of wickets: 1-1, 2-13, 3-13,
points over Colle, when their when they took first innings lead mee powuac. ANALYSIS :
First Division C match end- against Lodge School, as the mateh . 5) pi inic 7 3 ey
ed at College yesterday. Spartan ended in a draw. There was only © 2 Phillip 7 2m 2
scored 238 and forced the follow- ‘Wo days play, as there was no A. Haynes yaa
on after they bowJed out College play on the second day. nee - ae
for 64. Then, when three wickets Batting honours for Lodge COLLEGE #ND INNIN
had fallen for 17 runs in the went to skipper Gill who played c. Smith c Atkins b Phillips o
second innings and they seemed a good knock of 62 out of their Mr, Gittens © Haynes b Smith "
sure to win by an inni victory, total of 128, He also shared in jir. Headley b Phillips ie
C. Blackman and. N. rris got an eighth wicket stand with Deane, N. Harrison not out .
associated in a stolid fourth wicket which saved the “follow on”, ona he es aie a ‘ae
partnership in the second innings i. i. Mairell was chiefly respon— Fai! of wickets. 10, 3—11, 3—17.
which yielded 99 runs and dis- .{}1> for this small seore, when BOWLING ANALYSIS
missed all hopes of an outright +e bage>| 4 wickets for 29 runs’ f° Zbilips ees
victory. \ Sile L. Beckles collected 3 for L: © Harris |. BR OE oe
But for bad fielding, Spartan 19 runs. i Bet. Bowen RR On eR a tae
would even have bowled out Comkermere batted a second x Racine’ : re HH ot
College for fewer runs in their time and at close of play had Huntte-—9.20 p.m.
first innings. Mr, Sam Headley’s scored 114 for the loss of .? COMBERMEKE vs. LODGE
Stee 1 Meco had the = wickets. COMBERME!. + Int innings 233
rig’ atting for College. S With only 40 runs on the tins ee
strokes were stylish and flaished. Lodge lost 4 of their best batsmen, © Sule ,° Queries b

Spinner Bowen of Spartan rout-

seem h i¢ M b M,
ed the tail end of College batting = 2 nee cee uteha

G. Hutehinson ct

they would have to bat a second ©:

Murrel)..........
wkpr. Norville

team and captured four wickets ti wic the BMA R. Murrah... ....- for eur runs in just two overs, ae er oameneores fast’ bevoken tb Mar’ mealey. 2
one ball, Cc. E,. Gill not out........ viene Oe
acer M. Murrell played havoc

Six Spartan bowlers pegged ‘vith the batsmen, ani toa upon): marae, ones DCL Maehiag..6.: 9
away ineffectively at C. sible for their early collapse. Mr. Deane run out 000200) a
Fin = Harrison who made 71 and smith although not successful kept Wilkie b Benkies ; j bi
34 not out respectively. _Blackman 9 steady length, and was greatly" sPo. KD!» Beckles 0

respected during the first hour of
mm

e@ game was dull with an = pan of kets:
occasional bright spot, as neither for 17, 4 ~ 23,

tu
1 for 12, 2 for 12, +
, 5 for 39, 6 for 44, 4

around the wicket to the de t of
bq crowd, He gave a ceudee at

“Tosh” Gittens of Spartan got a



ssing for 61'8 for 106 and 9 for 126.

bogey torso samp he was field- a their niecinne arene BO G ANALYSIS R. W
ng at second slip. It was during : ) 6 0
the third over. Harrison played a Lodge Batting Mm Murrell... ‘0 1
fast ball from pacer Philli Lodge resumed their first “: pe Tare

Comie and Hutchinson, for a duck °F two balls later he was stump-
and 2 respectively, Thirty runs ed when going down the wicket
were hoisted after an hour's play, t© a slow one from Beckles, and
and up to this period the two the last wicket had now fallen
fast bowlers continued unchanged. for a total of 128, Gill playing an
Brookes and Gill who came in.at Undefeated knock for 62.

nos., 5 and 6, stood together for Combermere Batting
twenty minutes, and added 13 Knight and Wilkinson opened
runs, of which the former con- Combermere’s 2nd innings, against
tributed 12, which included two the attack of Brookes and Mr. Mc
boundaries off fast bowler Mur- Comie and the former was off
rell, Mr, Sealey replaced Murrell. the mark-with abeautiful square-
who was now tiring, and met with cyt to the boundary, while Wil-

through the slips and in a v: i e i ,
eet for a catch, Gittens was bg yon aha ak tha SR ae “ee ha ur his ore, coe
mat a c J o e
On a good wicket; C. W. Smith fast’ “attack, Of Mr Bente Over lunch was taken.
and C, Blackman went out to the and M. E. Murrell proved ater’ ann a CMT pana: the
wicket for Coll to begin to too much for Murra and Hutch- Pine ena any mnaemad the
ans : aa i okete ball to the boundary. Wilkie was
Of 286, oo > flies and & smith vos with: ‘gall "12° rane ba ee narrowly missed being run out
opened the Spartan attack. tins. Murrell was the more dan- ee a Ay renee 20 malas
Tha abate toone.o good 2 ears the tab, aoe he eee a return, and nine runs were
in their first overs. Phillips sent the wickets of Stoute Murra OO ae ee ern iene nee
down, ik auniden end tee ee Souihingtt nea Xe aniCaee ge over was bowled by Beckles, and
Smith’s first over College met four overs for a cost of only eight wie ae sank bel. ton the
their first disaster. It was to his runs. The Lodge -boys never P#Vilion without adding to his
fourth ball that C. W. Smith, who seemed ‘confident and they made ®°%e: His contribution being 7
had not yet scored, played high to no attempt to attack the bowlers with the board reading 126—9—70,
Bi, ype dye bet fan is Combermere struck the major Innist Wee lest man i and got 2
icke ns ‘urre! i ‘dri
de wae rae” nas : FF ona blow, when M 11 dismissed 7U°S from a ‘drive through the
Phillips in his third over which
knocked back Blackman’s stumps.
The third wicket was taken
‘without any additional runs being
aires: i ve ae second
uccess when Harrison was be-
fuddled by a faster change and
bowled. He had only scored 7.
_. With Mr. Headley at the wicket
it was College's most brilliant
period during their first innings.
Headley quickly gained mastery
over the bowling and:settled down
to treat the crowd to some fine

trokes. an early success, when he clean
‘ When the score reached 24 a ie ‘eee Voundarp."C. me giance tor singe, to get of the
College lost their fourth wicket. Beckles Bh pak ye a ‘on in Mark. Two more’ quick bound-

J. A. Williams with but a
to his credit, failed to iate a
fast ball from pacer Ph ips

Thorp id M a.

orpe an vr. Headle:

College’s best first innings it
of 28. But the stand was due more
to slack fielding by the Spartan
team, than to stolid batting by
Thorpe. Thorpe was allowed three
lives in his stay of 12 runs. He was
the only other batsman beside
aegis, however to enter double

A timely bowling change b;
Skipper Walcott got things going
smoothly in favour of §
again. When the score was 52.
Thorpe edged a slow ball from
spinner Bowen through to the
wicket-keeper and was caught.

The tail of the College team

aries were struck by Knight, and
20 runs were sent up in the first
three overs. Two runs later

place of Mr. Smith, had Williams
caught by Grant before scoring

and and the Lodge boys had now lost
| 6 wickets for 41, Outram joined M*ght was sent back after scor-

Gill, and they held on against this 8,8 crisp 15. Grant came in to
slow attack, Gill snicking one of a ee gota =
Mr, Sealey’s deliveries through The e arent Satay aaeet .
the slips to the boundary to send t wicket ‘was now playing
50 on the tins, but 11 runs later silly, and at 46, a second wicket
Outram was run out when at- Was lost, this being Wilkinson,
tempting ofan vahary snd. he as, gem, Cat for 1,
ee
was. soon hoisted, but he was
win aoe partner Gill sent back by the lbw route for
ing confidently, In came Toppin, and he was
and they held the fort for a con- “ducked” Mrs nith foll d
ee period. Murrell the fast and he saw Grant hetng éeucnan
tied "but were without succes, 1B, fF, 90, Quarles came’ In
id .
Guba cptaninn te ae 93" and collected a quick 21, which
and Deane 10. Murrell gave way included ati “6's”. | Next over he
». ae. ae aand he was im- was caught on the boundary.
mediately pun y Deane who
soatt nat aa got two smacking “fours” to send EMPIRE vs. POLICE
Saar ona an : a. sai the score to 103, without any POLICE 230
dea “i a = owler further loss. This stand had nuw EMPIRE (for 5 wkts.)...... 160
Brody J page 2 added 42 runs, and it was this THE Empire-Police First Divis-
Gen Gal te hae gs all his which saved the “follow on” for - Br apm game at Bank Hall
ball. ‘During that short ‘bowling 108: Eight wickets were now Snded inf ne Con lee or tee
geil, he ciated four oe fallen, when Was run out Wickets in reply to Police first
spell, he claimed four wickets for and the score board then read hint de hein ene rst
dust four runs, 106—8—13, Wilkie came in to join ‘O°9t
ccAiefem ininuicg after 3 pan. the Gill who on drove the fret delle” yy Megooneg Mad M
me cry trom Mr. the bound- ®mpire put on 99 before Grant
runs, 174 runs short of Spartan's Was run out for an aggressive 55

ary to send up his first 50 for the
score and they were forced to season. This was a painstaking attempting a short run. Rob-

knock. Wilkie was off the mark

was

score of 230, ‘

follow on.

on carried out his bat for an



















the VACATOR

| ~ og OTH.
Claris or ENGEAND | “
LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RWSSELL & CO., BARBADOS |

ther Yesterday
‘SCOREBOARD



their two top batsmen, Mr, Mc- C°Vers, but did not survive long,-



sbaving medium known to the world of smart men!



Brushless Shave Cream

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950
-ieanidiieatescsaiatsapaeaieii tala

Cc. BE. Beckles........ 3.4 0 21 3

G. N. Grant........ 0 6 v
IMBERMERE’S 2nd Innings.

©. R. Knight l.b.w. Mr. MecComie

Wilkinson i.b.w. b Outram
Grant |.b.w. b Hutehingson .
Norvilie Lb.w. b Wilkie
Teppin b Wilkie.......+.......
MY, Smith ec Williams b Wilkie.
Quariess not ‘out





sig?



Settling this argument. So please bring your cash with
wai. to have my answer.

a 1 SE 5 gow sents Beak “wines: apenas Ae
August meeting were in full swing. One morning my 5s
nounced; frand) M. (for Monsieur) Gilbert (pronounced: Jeel-bear)
Yvonet (I have heard it caiied Y-an-naught, believe it gr not) was fin-
ished his mornings work and was standing a id in the paddock
chatting with other members of tne racing fraternity, What shifted
the conversation to the topic of cycling 1 do not now know. but my
friend fairly put his foot into a hornet’s nest when he announced that,
on his last trip to Paris, he had seen a Newsrecl film of the French-
man who rode a bicycle on a German Autobahn for an hour, by
a motor cycle with a windbreaker behind it, and at the end of the tour
he had covered over 64 miles. I take it that it is understood that the
cyclist was riding behind the windbreaker but that he never touched
anything with his body or cycle during the period. The story sounds
are on orteee ad ay friend delivered Mall eee ees

But no my deli’ of nt
than he was immediately taken to task by all standing by. I was
not there, but I gather that certain derogatory remarks were made

b 4
¢
o

fg

18
EMPIRE vs. POLICE
POLICE—





>, | about the fallibility of the statement and these caused the Frenchman
oo! ll of wickets: 1 for 0. 2 for 10, 3 {1 | +6 grow exceeding wrath, He was still in a heated state when he
170, "6 Tor Bast Gnd’ ter aae” |.” 1°" a eeouehed me at my lonely seat in the Grand Stand to ask me if-I
BO! G ANALYSIS could refer to any records which would help him to prove his point.
* 9; M: He W-1 1 confessed that I could not, but I would endeavour to obtain some
E. 3 2 1 | from abroad. he told me he had had a French newspaper
c. Q 3 (which he later showed me) in which the former holder of the hour
= ‘ * | record for paced cyclists, was reported to have congratulated the
B. 0 v | present holder when he broke it. this journal the fraternity
seemed unwilling to treat as a reliable source. Naturally this only
i 3 | made my friend grow warmer. 5
zi 1 Nevertheless a few days later I understocd Mr.- Massian
= : had been referred to and he had produced a book with the present
BE, 55
c.




Ss
Extras;

n.b. 3 . 8 | was . co nage org rae a
"lo There I thought the matter was settled. But only a few days ago,
Sete Ce SHO 47 Ve and few days before that, I have been again asked to settle this matter
Fall of wickets; 1 for 21, 2 for 24,3] by other members of the community who apparently have been
for 40, 4 fae Stor 28h, arguing with Monsieur Yvonet. While I appreciate the honour of
R. w.] being regarded as some sort of authority, 1 must confess that I am
ic, 2% » | not a fact finding committee. lf you do not believe Monsieur Yvonet,
a 3} 6 | you must accept the authenticity of Mr. Massiah’s book. If not,
F. 19 o | so to blazes! itr
e. 32 Oo
: ae MORE NEW HORSES ON THE WAY



Recent reports indicate that they are four or five more horses in
England being made ready to be shipped to local stables. The first I
heard of this week was Doldrum. This is a two-year-old by Wyndham
out of Serenity, who has been purchased by Mr. Norman Inniss and
will be coming out to join the Hon. V. C. Gale’s string. Next there is
Abertford, a two-year-old colt who was a winner this year in England
and he will be one of the B.T.C., consolation prizes next November.
Accompanying him will be a two-year-old filly, High and Low who
will also be a consolation prize horse. She is not a winner.

Aberford is by Seasick out of Kitty Foyle and High and Low is
by High Chancellor out of Base Bird, The latter is therefore very
well named,

Fourth on the list is Burns, a six year old stallion by Scottish
Union out of Bon Mot, by Beresford. This horse is coming out to
Hon, J. D. Chandler but I have not yet heard whether he is to be
raced or not. Nevertheless he is a winner of a number of races in
England from 1947 to 1950.

I have also heard that Mr, K. D. Edwards has purchased a horse
but I have not been able to get the name yet. In any case I shall be
writing more about all of them in the future when they arrive.

WHY GRUDGE THEM -*THEIR VICTORIES

unblemished painstaking 72.

Police scored 201 for 7 when,
play ended on the first day, but
rain prevented play on the sec-
ond day. Yesterday, they com-
pleted their innings for 230.

Bowling for Police, C. Mullins
took three for 35 while C. Black-
man got one for 21.

Police resumed their first in-
nings on an easy paced wicket
with the score at 201 for the loss
of seven wickets and in half an
hour's time, the remaining wick-
ets had fallen for an additional
29 runs, '

Cheltenham 36, one of the not
out batsmen was unfortunately
run out two short of his individ-
ual half century. while Morris,
the other not out batsman after
adding 8. missed a drive off Mil-
lington and was bowled for 18,

Bradshaw added a quick 7 be-
fore he was run out to bring the
at toa cree

owling for Empire, E. Milling-
ton finished with the best scaiptis
by taking 3 for 52, while H.
oa, got 2 for 40.

Mpire opened their first innin,
with O: M: Robinson and Maurice
Jones to the bowling of Bradshaw
and Mullins from the top and
bottom ends respectively.

Robinson took a maiden from
Bradshaw while Jones edged one

A

August, meeting toa
placed in E2-in Trinidad. ree oe ae

My first xeaction was to ask if Was nuts’ but'on second
thoughts when I remember certain by various persons it is
not difficult to perceive the trend of thought behind this new mode of
classification, I can only call it a grudge against good creoles. I was
tempted to say all good horses but since the creoles have borne the

To be precise, she has been

l

from Mullins through the slips to| brunt of this hostile thought in practice I must conclude that it is
the boundary. them. : ; ears @

* To illustrate my point I shall cite two instances. My mind goes

Quietly | back ~ the day in March 1949 when The Gambler had just completed

This pair batted quietly and
took no chances with the Police
attack which was then very steady.
Jones who was scoring the faster
of the two, was eventually given
out Lb,w. when he attempted to
turn one from Mullins and missed,
The score was then 21 and his
contribution 13 which included
3 threes and 2 twos.

Williams joined Robinson who
turned one from Bradshaw beauti-
fully to fine leg for a brace,

With the score at 24, Police made
their first bowling change by
bringing on Blackman in ce of
Bradshaw from the top end. With
his second delivery, he had Wil-
liams bowled for a single as the
batsman attempted to cut and
missed.

Cave joined Robinson. Taylor
took over from Mullins and bowled
to Robinson who on-drove the
first for a single to enter double
figures and later Cave opened his
account with a single past point
off this same bowler.

The rate of scoring was slow
and 30 went up on the tins after
an hour’s play.

Blackman continued from the

on Page 5.

a trio of wins at our Spring meeting. As usual on occasions like this
gentlemen of the racing fraternity were nodding their heads and re-
marking to each other what a great creole Barbados had yet again
produced. I felt proud to number myself among this school of thought
and being in good spirits I mentioned it to a visitor, His reaction was
to raise his eye brows and say to me: “Yes, but it was a farce for
thie Barbados classifiers to have left him in D class, they should have
had him in C as they did in Trinidad after the June meeting of 1948.
I knew long ago,” he went on “that he was too good to be still in the
z oe The Gambler
ow up to the beginning of the March meeting e Gam
had aire Wolk five rece two of which were in F, one in E, one in
the Barbados Derby. ‘
: onthe "ohiee instance oes after Bow Bells’ third victory at the
Trinidad June meeting this year. I was approached by several gen-
tlemen who congratulated me afd, in the same breath. looked at me
and said with a scowl “but they had no right to put her back down
8 Tes to the June meeting Bow Bells had won two races.

It is this feeling which will probably cause the same people to
point to Best Wishes next November if she wins a race or two in F
class in Barbados and say what fools we are for moving her only
a sub class in Barbados. They, the wise guys have already -
pated k2r worth, (as if we don’t know it here) and so, instead of
waiting until she wins in November they are so sure that she will
win that they have put her in E2 already.

I have a question to ask these know-alls. Did Admiral Rouse
think of Citation, Bahram, or Ormonde when he framed his famous
weight-for-age scale? Amd when these great horses made it look

was there a grudge against them for being great? I think
not. And it would be a good thing if racing authority of the South
Caribbean pondered the thought and imposed some rules on classifi-
cation to suit.



,

morning minutes as well,


SUNDAY, ' OCTOBER 1, 1950

_ Shot and then
now

a a
lice made one or two
bowling changes but without re-
Both bats: Robinson in
particular, exec some good
strokes all round the wicket and
: the rate of scoring increased.
inson was 36 and Grant 14
with the totak 70. Byer bowled
his first over of the day from the
bottom end and sent down a
maiden to Robinson,
Both batsmen then got aggres-
sive and despatched the ball to all

parts of the fleld. Grant square pc,

cut one from Brewster to the
boundary to send up 100 on the
a by and make his individual score

. Robinson was then 48 and this
2 had so far put on 61 runs
many minutes,
> later got his 50 with
an ondrive off Brewster after
being at the wicket for 2} hours.
In spite of many omling
thanges by the Police, this pair
kept up the tempo of the game
and it was not long afterwards
that Grant got his 50 with a late
cut for a single off Blackman.
He had been at the middle for
95 minutes but soon lost his wicket
by the run out route while at-
tempt! a Short one. His con-
tribution was 55 imeluding one
five, 7 threes and 4 twos.

' Harper joined n and
this pair were er when
stumps were drawn. Robinson



oe &
‘DO Have
Ne TOO



Relatives Will l Commonwealth

Welcome

Cricketers;

Due to the fact that only a very’

limited number of people will be
permitted to board the s.s. Matina,
the Committee of the Barbados
Cricket Association regrets that
only the immediate relatives, rep-
resentatives of the Press and
members of the Committee of
Management of the Association
will be allowed to board the Lord
Combermere. All those people whc

will be going on board are re-~

luested to be at the Baggage

arehouse to embark on the Lord
Combermere by 10.00 am. on
Tuesday morning.

It is notified for general in-
formation that Messrs, Cable &
Wireless will be carrying a run-
ning commentary, lasting appr oxi-
mately 30 minutes, on the proceed-
ings in Trafalgar Square. It must
be emphasised that it is not possi-
ble to give the exact time of the
broadeast because this will
depend on what time Captain
Goddard and his men disembark.
The broadcast will be over Station
ZN X 32 17547 Kilocycles ap-
proximately 39 metres.

All those persons attending the
function who have Passes to the
losure will enter the Public
Buildings Court Yard by the North
Gate (Palmetto Square).

Representatives of the Cricket
Clubs who will form a pathway
from the Landing Steps to the
Dais are uested to dress in
blazers and flannels and to bring
a cricket bat with them. The rep-
resentatives will assemble in the
Court Yard of the Public Build-
ings and will also enter from the
Palmetto Square entrance. Every
effort will be made to give as
much information as possible over
Radio Distribution during
next few days.

the



“Hurricanes”
Lose To

Team Arrives
In India
BOMBAY, Sepi. 30.
The Commonwealth cricke.
team, including the West Indiat
Test players Sonny Ramadhin and
Frank Worrell, arrived here today
for a tour of India and Ceylon.
Manager George Duckworta
said that the team was better all
round than last year’s, “We have
an attractive array of batsmer
and also a distinguished bowler
in Ramadhin,” he added,
—Reuter.

Ramadhin Plays
Today

BOMBAY, Sept. 30.

Sonny Ramadhin, West Indies
spin bowler has been included it
the Commonwealth touring team
for their first mateh in India
which begins tomorrow. It is a
three day match here against the
Cricket Club of India. Frank
Worrell, the West Indies batsman
with the touring party, is not
being called upon to play in this
match.—Reuter.



Argentina Will
Bear Athletes’

Expenses

CHICAGO, Sept. 30.

e expenses of some 4,000
athletes from more than 20 Wes-
tern Hemisphere countries while
they are in Argentina for next
winter’s Pan American games at
Buenos Aires, will be borne by
Argentina.

This was included in the infor-
mation given today to President
Avery Brundage and Executive
Director Bingham of the U.S.
Olympic Committee by .Gordonid
Gregorio Espial of the Argentine
Sports Federation .

Espial with Chicago’s Argentine
Consul r J. Mendez serving
as interpreter, told Brundage and

ee

Y sters
Play Veterans
Golf Fixture

TO.DAY

Sixteen of the younger members
of the Rockley Golf and Country
Chub will meet sixteen of the
older members in a team match
this afternoon to determine the
relative qualities of youth and
experience. Actually the dividing
lime is the age of 40, but those
who are 39 look sympathetically
on the old men of 41 and those
who are 41 consider the thirty-
niners mere callow kids,

The so-called youngsters tried
to slip one over by recruiting two
young ladies for their side, lining
up Isabel Lenagan, holder of the
ladies’ championship, and Ars.
Richards Vidmer, the Ladies’ cap-
‘ain, for their team, but this
manoeuvre was anticipated and
countered by the veterans who,
after a diplomatic investigation,
discovered One honest woman in
Barbados who will admit to being
over 40, However, her identit;
has not been revealed and she fa:
been listed in the veterans’ team
merely as Madame X.

To-day’s matches which will
start at 2 o'clock because of the
big field and the early sunset, will
consist of singles with one point
going to the winner of the match
and one-half point to the winner
of the bye. However, the field
will go off in four-ball combina-
tions so that two matches will be
played simultaneously, Tomor-
row, also starting at 2 o'clock the
two teams will meet in four-ball.

bail matches with a realign-
ment of the combinations,

The pairings and starting times
for to-day’s meetings follow :—

Tee Under Over

Time Forties Forties

2.00 J. K. K. Christie vs, Richards

Vidmer

Miss I. Lenagan vs. J. R. Rodger

2.05 Colin Bayley vs, E. J. Petrie
Bryan Wybrew vs. L. J. Maskell

210 W. Atkinson vs. R. P. Gooding
David Inniss vs. J. O'D. Egan

2.45 Ian Niblock vs. D, Lucie Smith
J. Grace vs. Erie Way

2.20 Mrs, R. Vidmer vs. K. R, Hunte

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



British Car Wins
Goodwood Trophy

GOODWOOD, Sussex, Sept 30

Britain's new racing car,
sixteen cylinders B-R.
38-year-old ace driver Reginald
Parnell,

Towarcs the end of the first of
the five laps the sleek green Brit-
ish hope swept past an Italian
Maserati, driven by Baron De
Graffeneried of Switzerland, and
was ahead for the rest of the race,

To thousands of British motor-
ing fans the B.RM. win was a
justification of their faith-in it and
an atonement for its last appear-
ance in August when it failed to
leave the starting line at Silver-
Stone, Northamptonshire.

The B-R.M. also won the main
race of the day, the Goodwood
Trophy over 29 miles, at an
average speed of 82.48 miles per
hour and with a fastest lap of
849 miles per hour,

Prince Bira of Siam driving a
Maserati, was second, Bob Gerard
of Britain in an E.R.A, third, and
Baron De Graffenreid fourth,

Prince Bira and Baron De Graf-
fenreid had finished second and
ro respectively in the Woodcot

up:

The B.R-M., which gave an im-
pressive display is now expected
to compete for world honours
against the famous Italian Alfa
Romeo and Ferrari cars at Barce-
lona in October 29, the last Grand
Prix of the season,

It was only in the last three of
the 12 laps that Parnell drew away
from Prince Bira, who finished
second-—-Reuter,



Farr Will Fight
Savold

LONDON, Sept. 29.
Tommy Farr former British

heavyweight champion who won |
fight this |
week, was delighted to hear that |

his first “comeback”
Jack Solomons, London promoter
had started talks in America for
him to fight Lee Savold of the

the |
> + to-day |
won its first race here, driven by |





We like the rest of Bajans

Went sleep late Wednesdey nig it
Because it was a pleasure

To hear Joe Louis’ fight

Lou with her eyes wide open
And mouth that failed te «tut

Said Joe if cuffs don't beat Charles
Boy

Y you must tay a butt
. . ‘

Lou start hatling for Louis
But after the third round
Lou turned and said to Rober|

Joe Louis let me down

It I were near the ringside
n Joe's eye start oe
I'd cry out “buek up
Lick that man Charles in het,

But as the battle went on
Charles drove with all his migh:
—- struck Joe Louis’ Steel ches
ith

pper cuts left and right

Left; right; that was the order
Right; left; blows in
But Louis stood like Lineoin
Refused to greet the floor
*

.
Joe turned and said to Robert
If I were in the ring
Vd lay down like a baby
And make that the first thing
. *

I could not stand those bullets
it maee's hine guh
White boxing is «
Those punches are not tun
And when the battle ended
Joe and Lon went to bea

Lon turned to Joe and whispered
Get boxing out your head
= : .

Thank God you aint Joe Louis
Por thie T must confess

To stand those blows Charles gave mir
Would mean wreaths on your chest
* * :

Well Suturday morning early
We heard a woman say

Get Casks of J & R Rum
Tuesday is a holiday

The Cricketers are coming

John Goddard and his men
if we're celebrat!

tag
We must have our favburite blend
* . *

At_10 o'clock on Tuesda:
Bridgetown will be ablaze
Joe, Lon and Comrade
Say it's the day of days

Ten thousand on the wharfside
Ten thousand on the street
thousand in the rum shops
will ail the vietors mreet

for fast relief. Just drop one or twe
tablets of Alka-Seltzer in a glass of
water, Watch it fizz into a sparkling,
refreshing solution! Drink it — get
the quick relief you want PLUS the
alkalizer you need. Not a laxative,





PAGE FIVE

e % A iia
q LASTOPLAST -/CITY
Ae mee Las |

FIRST AID
fe Rea

Ste. “ay



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naturatcomfortable

way Elastoplast
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awkward places and enable you to
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Variety cf sizes in every tin

Elastoplast

FIRST AID DRESSINGS



Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief

When acid indigestion “gets
down”, Alka-Seltzer is -










ka-S

LABOR ATORIF ais







wh Aa) aes a



ih. he) ae)














Picture yourself in ten years!

Baldness is bound to overtake you ubless (
you do something tostop falling ha.r Now. (
Andy ou can do something to stoy it. Mair é:
falls out because it is starved out...
starved of the natural foods on
which it lives, Silvikrin makes up
the deficiency—gets your hair
growing and thriving again,

Use Pure Silvikrin in severe
cases of dandruff and thinning
hair. As a daily dressing use
Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion

G/EA

Bingham that rules in the 19 Foie eee eae men

‘a's United States in London next

f be
Was 72 and Harper 10, Robinson’s Ou boys i, ia a pleasure






, or, for dry heads, the
, events to be held would be in . Clatrmonte vi, K. Jones summer, ld .
innings included 9 threes and 2 “Tornadoes” accordance with international 290 S. R. Toppin vs. H. V. Ring “That is the best news I have 74 ee on. ae Rum | new Silvikrin§ Hair
twos. : competitive codes, vas St Remove ee ai had since [ returned from Ponty- o sie Tonic Lotion with Oil |
; Brundage and Bingham told C. Ray vs, W. H. Grannum pridd. I could not fee} happier,” j onic zon Wi , , =.
: ° ; AT | OLO - — me. Mai ited ae = Trinidad Will Get Films Fler asad however that he bia by
nten to send to the games fl . >
Races Will Be After laying off for three eve- between 111 and 150 athletes to Of WI. Cricket Tou must have a series of building up| J & R BAKERIES Silvi ri
7 nings, the Barbados Polo Club compete in at least nine events. “e r ghts before he could tackle hw
Broadcast got into action again yesterday These include track and field, (From Our Own Correspondent) ae 8 formidable opposition, as makers of | me
evening with some fast chukkas on swimming, _ basketball, boxing, PORT-OF-SPAIN. avold, who is recognised in Eu- DOES GROW HAIR
A running commentary of th€ good ground, ‘Tornadoes played weightlifting, baseball, wrestling, Scenes in the England-West Rees the World Heavyweight ENRICHED BREAD ’ a
Barbados Turf Club on against Hurricanes, and the former fencing and cycling. Indies tests matches will be Pare wis he sae fe From all chemists, hoirdressers and stores
the 4th, 9th, and 11th November won three goals to two. Espial next week will visit brought to Trinidad cricket lovers y KI in D 0 Ch nocked ue and the blenders of SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD LONDON » NWIO + ENGLAND
‘will be broadcast by Messrs. Cable The Club is in correspondence Montreal to discuss Canada’s Pan soon, by way cf a “Film Strip and 98" Klein, Dutch Champion. in the

and Wireless in connection with with the Venezuelan side which American plans and then go to Cineviewer.” This is a miniature “Xt round at Pontypridd last

4 LL LGELLALEPLLCOEE LLLP PORE LPL





























CENTRAL FOUNDRY Ltd. (Proprietors)

5. TRUMPETER CUP:—Open to all two year old Creoles, bred in the B.W.I. and British Guiana (Trinidad, Tobago & Jamaica excepted). Colts & Geldings to cafry 118 lbs. Fillies 115 lbs. No
Allowances. The Manufacturers of Trurhpeter Cigarettes give

a Cup to the Winner and to the Breeders of. the 1st, 2nd, and 3rd horses $120.00, $72,00 and $48.00 respectively. About
5% Furlongs.

PHONE 4200



Fourth Prize Money will only be paid when there are seven or more horses entered in a race.

Tm no case will the fourth horse be entitled to share in the point money.
W.B.—Copies of this Programme can be obtained from the Office.

<,

PODPOOOS SSS SSS SO SSS

C

|
|
Radio Distribution Ltd. We shail plans to tour here this year, but Mexico. camera television which will be }yqq esaay in his first fight pen J&R RUM Ig
‘ise ZNX32 7547 Kes 39.76 metres. ne definite date has yet beén fixed. | —Reuter. on sale in Trinidad soon, , | Ix FOR SALE
siiieinescanitieepnciialils cht stibdutil. sina, da od, salsa ceca, sible tna ahaetlen en ta ete ten ‘.
c 1% The following English Thoroughbred Race Horses landed in
BARBADOS TURF CLUB * sao
| ' »e
1a 18. SAY

Oe OWEN nike, sits AT EASTERN Each, £600 %
ee ° VALWIN AMD A020 WINTER-Fach }475 x
— * aos Mi ao &
Official Programme—Autumn Meeting, 1950. | weve, aero deals sansc aan 2
x THE MEARE, TANYBRYN, RIVER FLOW ; |
« PS eS s
SATURDAY Ath, THURSDAY 9th, SATURDAY Ith NOVEMBER, 1930. [% Apply: O P. BENNETT, Southern Dairy - Cross - Trinidad $
: , 3 CCC
"e 5!299BSSSB9S9O50 0600"
FF, ar et Day-Saturday Ath November, 1950. : PML LILO LOO SCV ICOPPOCAPOIOTR,
‘ :
s
TIME CLASS DISTANCE 18ST 2ND 23RD 4TH TOTAL ENTRY CREOLE BREEDERS’ PREMIUMS & EN. JOY %
No. P.M. NAME OF RACE 1isT 2ND 38RD TOTAL . x
“ence adi awe | ctmeeensansnay | ssetectisiientnisaapenanenvenetitesahsinhitininenenisilinintie tie x :
% d
1, 1,00 AUTUMN. STAKES C & C2 (Maidens) — g 4
W/A 5% Furlongs $ 900 $300 $150 $ 50 $1,400.00 $27.00 t THE PRIDE & PLEASURE s
2. 1.85 BRIGHTON STAKES .... G & Lower—W/A | 5%, 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00 $50.00 $25.00 $12.50 $ 87.50 3
3, 2.10 SAVANNAH LODGE STAKES F & F2 Only— ;
W/A | 7% ,, 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 60.00 30.00 15.00 105.00 :
4. 2.45 SOUTH CARIBBEAN STAKES ..|A & Lower—w/A | 9 : 1100 365 185 60 1,710.00 33.00 100.00 50.00 25.00 175.00 OF GLEAMINGLY :
5. ~3.20 NOVEMBER STAKES .. as -. }C & Lower—W/A 1% Fi 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 27.00 80.00 40.00 20.00 140.00 | >
6. 4.00 TRUMPETER CUP... a .. [F & Lower (2 y.o.) t
(Alllotted ) 5%, 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 120.00 72.00 48.00 240.00 E.
7. 4.40 CONSTITUTION STAKES .. D & Lower—W/A } 5%” 900 300 150 45 1,395.00 27.00 80.00 40.00 20.00 -—140.00 POLISHED FLOORS *
8. 5.15 WORTHING STAKES .. ei B & Lower—W/A 5% ss 1,000 335 165 55 1,555.00 30.00 90.00 45.00 22.50 157.50 |
: Ef
Second Day-Thursday 9th November. 1950. | WITH THE AID OF THE
9. 12.30 SPRINTERS STAKES .. .. .. JA & Lower—W/A | 5% Furlongs $1,100 $365 $185 $60 $1,710.00 $33.00 $100.00 $50.00 © $28.00 $175.00 |
10. 1.10 CONSTITUTION HANDICAP ..(D & Lower — H/C a os 800 265 135 45 1,245.00 24.00 emma \S
11, 1.50 NURSERY HANDICAP ia . |F & Lower (2 y.o.) $1,220.00 4
—H/e | 9%, 700 «285s ts 1,090. 00 21.00 —— ' HALC ‘YON
12, 2.30 WORTHING HANDICAP .. ../B & Lower—H/C | 2% ”” 900 300 150 55 1,405.00 27.00 *
13. 3,10 BRIGHTON HANDICAP .._— ..|G & Lower—H/C | 5% ” 600 200 100 40 940.00 18.00 3
14, 3.50 SAVANNAH LODGE HANDICAP ..|F & F2 (Only) %
—H/C } % ,, 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00 %
15. 4.30 AUTUMN eC & Lower—mye | gy -” 800 ©6265 185 = $0 | ~—s«1.250.00 24.00 8 FLOOR
. 16. 6.16 SOUTH HANDICAP ..|A & Lower —H/C 9 B 1,000 335 165 60 1,560.60 30.00 iz
x
' 5 %
: Third Day-Scaturday lth November. 1950. s P O L I S H E R
&
x
17. 1.00 ST. LAWRENCE HANDICAP B & Luwer —H/C 9 Furlongs $ 900 $300 $150 $55 $1,405 .00 $27.00 $
18. 1.35 ROCKLEY HANDICAP ey D & Lower — H/C 9 ms 800 265 135 45 1,245.00. 24.00 x ae
19. 2.10 ST, JAMES HANDICAP F & F2 (Only) Is
—H/C |] 5% _sCs=e,,, 700 235 115 40 1,090 .00 pt
20. 2.45 GRAVESEND HANDICAP .. G&Lowerr—H/C | 7™ | 600 200 100 40 940.00 , ,
21, 3.20 NOVEMBER HANDICAP ..]C & Lower—H/C | 9 is 800 265 135 50 1,250.00 24.00 % SEE THEM ON DISPLAY AT
22. 4.00 JUNIOR HANDICAP .. . |F & Lower (2 yo.) :
—H/C | 5% ,, 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00
4.40 BELLEVILLE HANDICAP F & F2 (Only)
< 7 cit ¢ (Lae ae ti ee cee | fe THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
24. 5.16 FINAL HANDICAP A & Lower—H/C | 7% , 1,000 335 165 60 1,560.00 30.00
Total Stakes ‘ oe $30,990. 00
Total Breeders’ Premiums 1,220.00 $32,210.00

YOO

G. A. LEWIS—Socretary

4

COOSCCSESSOCOCOCOOO“* 644669999
PPOOCS SSS OF OOS SO OOS O FO SSC OOOOD ? VOCSS
® PAGE SIX



Immortal Lover ?
But What A Bad
Mother!

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON
revie ws the NEW BOOKS

THE IMMORTAL LOVERS. By
Frantes Winwar, Hamish Ham-
liton;-46s. 367 pages.

THE important thing about the’

runaway marriage of Elizabeth
Barrett and Robert Browning is,
not that it was romantic, but that
it was practical.

It saved Elizabeth from her
father and her doctors. And it
enabled Robert, who wanted to
write poetry, and could not sell
it, to do so in the comfortable
shelter of a West Indian sugar
fortune,

Robert;-too, had an association
with the-West

Indies. It took the
form -of _ blood ra than
treasure,
aa say pe not, of course

pretend the marriage was
based upon ‘tt lasting
mutual Jove, It was happy
‘successful after that first

and,
breathless. scamper from Wim-
pole Street and Mr. Barrett,
rather commonplace.

For Elizabeth, no more Papa,
except as a baleful shadow in the
corner of her conscience. No
more doctors to advise opium
and to ban poetry: “Miss Garrow
who wrote verses for Lady
Blessington’s rt
give her two years. You must

your ways; Miss Barratt.
Take to reading a course of his-
tory, for example.”

And for Robert? A few flies in
the ointment, but not enough to
discourage one who never turned
his back but marched brest
torward.

Elizabeth, for most of their life
together, “was a famous poet; he
was regarded as an_ eccentric
second-rater.

Elizabeth was a bad mother
who spoiled her little boy Pen,
kept ‘in long ringlets and
frilly Knickers and repeated his
sillier sayings as sillier mothers
do. As= 8@0n as Robert took
charge, he whipped off the ring-
lets. ®@ Pen, before he had
reached age of 19. was the
father of=two illegitimate chil-
dren, wm

Elizabetly was addicted to
spiritualism and attended a
scance cf Sthe famous American
medium Home. At which a
wreath was placed on her brow
by a hand “as white as snow
and very beautiful.” The hand
of Dante, it was whispered.

Robert’s views on the subject
were cautious. “Death,” he said,
with the obscurity for which he
was noted, “is life,”

But after the wreath incident
he wrote a furious portrait of
Home entitled Mr. Sludge the

Medium. Home called on the universities; has been editor =f jShaw.

Brownings and was insulted per-
sistently by Robert.
“Dear Mr. Home.” cried Eliza-

beth. “I am not to blame, Oh
dear, oh dear!”
Home hinted that if the hand

of Dante had put the wreath on
Robert's brow there would have
been no trouble.

For some time the matter was
not discussed between the
immortal lovers, but when Home
married, Elizabeth said; “Think
of the conjugal furniture floating
about the room that night!”

Frances Winwar tells the story
of this in an old-
fashioned, faintly pompous style,
with occasional glints of shy
humour. Now could we please
have a year’s freedom from
Browning books?

* FRANCES WINWAR, born

1900, Taormina, bette e d
helpe ” to found

in New York,
Leonardo da Vinci Art School;
s

married, one son.
. *

RICHARD HILLARY

A Life by Lovat Dickson. Mac-
millan 8s, 6d. 202 pages.

THIS reticent book is a contri-
bution to legend rather than to
biography. It conveys as much
of Hillary as can be gleaned from
a series of good photographs.

The cheeky schoolboy ; the ar-
rogant undergraduate: “our Mr.
Hildary,” whose outrageous ext}
ploits delighted his RAF com-
rades, One after another we
meet them. We have met an at-
titude, a convention, a hero from
a Noel Coward film, with clip
phrases and eloquent un
statements.

But, after all, Hillary was not
simply another brave, owe
youth, first marked and then de-
stroyed by war, He was the
author of The Last Enemy, in
which a_ generation found its
mirror.

There must be more in Hillary
than Lovat Dickson’s honest feel-
ing, has discerned,

et, if the figure in the fore-
ground does not stand out more
clearly some of the missing back-
ground is filled in: the half-
resentful friendship with Peter
Pease, the friendship which would
have been more, with Denise, who
loved Peter, by that time dead.

And this from Hillary's will:
“As to whether I am buried or
cremated it is immaterial to me,
but as the flames have had one
try, I suggest they might get their
man in the end.”

Too bold and agile a_ spirit to
be caught in the net of affectionate
biography.

* LOVAT DICKSON, born Aus-
tralia 1902; educated Berkhamsted,
taught in Canadian and American

er-

THOMAS HARDY (1840-1928)

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, OCTOBER i, 1950



Hy Augustus Muir |

Because Thomas Hardy lived
and worked righy on into the pre—
sent century and the uneasy days
ct peace that separated the two
great European wars, one is apt to
ignore the atrnosphere of the time
when his own thoughts and artis-
tie impulses were developing. The
ebb and flow of contemporary
thought and event had an influ-
ence on that was probably
a good deal less than on many
other writers of the front rank;
but to appreciate the essential
qualities of his art, and to place it
in a correct perspective, we must
remember that he was born only
two or three years after Queen
Victorig came to the throne, and
those who are now figures of the
remote past were the people he
read about when he opened his
morning newspaper. Dickens and
Thackeray were in their hey-day
when he was a young man; he
was twenty-seven when Anthony
Trollope’s t Chronicle of Bar-
set” peared; thirty-six when
George Eliot’s “Daniel Deronda”
the press; and among
the poets Tennyson and Browning
and Swinburne were busily at
work. Swinburne, indeed, was
only vhree years older than Hardy;
and Robert Louis Stevenson was
his junior by ten.

And having thus grouped some
of his 6wn contemporaries around

and having got the man
himself into a true focus, we musi
remember something else if we
wish to derive the lest enjoy-
ment from his novels, This is,

Fortnightly Reviews and Review
of Reviews; now director of Mac-
millians, blishers.

THE By DAN BILLANY.

FABER 10s, 308 PAGES

IF Billany could have revised
this novel he would no doubt have
irnproved it. He would have noted
its lack of fo“m and pruned some
of its violence.

But, after the Italian surrender
Billany, then a PoW was killed
in combat with a traitor. The Trap
left in manuscript with an Italian
farmer is as it came from his pen;
a novel but more of an autobio-
graphy, a glimpse of wartime
England

and war in Africa; the
output of a disgruntled mind and
a sensuous temperament.

During the first few pages its
action is held up by a shrill de-
nunciation of the “kindly” carri-
cature of the working-class pre—-
sented by upper-class wrisers.
“Rancorous? By God, I’m ran-
corous.”” He could not forget
that as a youth, he had lost the
dole because of the means test.

What gives the book distinc-
tion however, is not its stale ill-
ttemper, but the vivid, sinewy
writing which brings alive the
family into which Billany mar-
ried, the home that was shatterea
by a bomb, the troopship tha.
took him to Africa, the men he
commanded.

Shaw for example, the bad boy
redeemed by sympathy and emerg--
ing heroically on the battlefield,
a favourite James Cagney part.
How easy it would have been to
sentimentalise Shaw! Billany
:does better. He makes sense of





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the period when they were writ-
ten. Nearly half a eentury will
soon have passed fince he wrote
the last of them, “Jude the Ob-
scure,” and turned his creative
energy to poetry. In those great
novels, therefore, we must not
look for a modern technique. Some
of his workmanship may even
seem a little heavy-handed in de-
tail; but the labour of an honest
craftsrnan went into them; and
they stand four-square and endur-
ing, like an old parish church in
the English countryside, It was
indeed as an architect with a par-
ticular interest in churches that
Thomas Hardy began life; and the
publication of his first novel at the
age of thirty-one opened the gate
to a new way of livelihood, His
second book, “Under the Green-—
wood Tree”, helped to establish
him, This realistic idyll of coun-
try life (which Hardy h‘mself
described as “a rural painting of
the Dutch school’) is probably
the best invroduction of his novels,
and its scenery is the countryside
that forms the background of all
h's greatest work.

That countryside was Wessex.
It was an ancient kingdom, with
Shakespeare’s Lear as traditionary
king, and it occupies the central

counties on the southern English },

coast. Hardy was born and he died
in the very heart of that country-
side; and through Admiral Sir
Thomas Hardy, Ne‘son’s flag cap-
tain, he could trace his descent
back to a Thomas Hardy of Dorset
in the sixteenth century: so his
roots were deep in Wessex soil.

Excepting the pleasant holiday «

towns on the coast, this part of
England has never been widely
popular among tourists. There is
indeed little to catch the eye of a
sightseer — unless he appreciates
the charm to be found in gentle
hills, quiet dales, green woods,
and pellucid streams. Today, Wes-
sex is a well-cultivated land; the
farmers there have answered the
call to grow more food, and thus
save cargo-space in convoys, and
more Wessex acres are under the
plough than ever before. But when
Thomas Hardy roved over that
countryside as a boy, there were
stretches of desolate land which
gripped his imagination with a
power that never re‘axed till the
end of his days. In the opening
éhapter of “The Return of the
Native” he describes Egdon Heath,
so lonely and so timeless; and the
mood of such places dominated all
his work.

But there is something timeless
also about his characters, One
feels that they might have lived
in any century; theirs was the
heritage of fo'k-lore, superstition
and ballads handed down from
generation to generation. The
shadows of an older world seem
to fall across Thomas Hardy's
pages: strange influences bear
upon the destiny of his people:
and thi are born, they labour,
love, suffer, and they die, in a
rhythm that has all the inevita~
bility of the slow coming and
going of the seasons. Sometimes,
indeed, the ironic laughter of the
gods can be heard in faint but
haunting echoes: this was but

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Hardy’s personal reaction to man’s
impotence to comprehend the ways!
of nature. Such laughter can be}
heard in the tragic “Tess of the,
D'Urbervilles”, his most widely
read book, in “The Woodlanders”,
and in the rather harrowing “Jude
the Obseure”, which Hardy him-
set considered to be his greatest
novel, In “Tess”, he depicted a
woman who was pure and sweet
at heart, but who perished in the
ualities wasted





in his poems. But there is also a
deep kindness, a going out
of the toa ‘1 living breathing

civilisation

in
‘longed for brilliant action and
igh romance; Eustacia in “The
Return of the Native” was eager

them,, “But — gost
Hardy’s country folk have the
plodding step. and deliberate
gue of men who have time ir
lenty for the tasks before them
Birth and death, with all the joy
and sorrow that lie between, dc
not call forth ecstatic words from
these Wessex people; they accept
life as th accept the closing
down of Winter upon their lanc
and the breaking of the fros!
under the Spring sun.

Whatever changes the last hal.
century may have brought to the
face of that land, the hearts anc
minds of the country people have
changed little. Hardy himself —
and he was a shrewd observer—
said he thought that moderr
Wessex folk were even more like
some..of his characters than the

eration that had gone before
‘That staunch and sturdy peas-
antry, which forms a_ nation’s
backbone, has_all the old qualities
bred by the centuries—and by thai
invisible but potent thing which
is called tradition.

In “The Dynasts” one of the great
in English literature, Hardy shows how
these simple folk talked and went about
their business under the menace
Napoleonic invasion, in much the same
way as their descendants did in the dark
rt 1940,
an

pass on. It is a Jong work, but it is a
deep well of wisdom and insight and
noble poetry.

“No Englishman since Wordsworth has
heard the still, sad music of humanity
with so fine an ear as Thomas Hardy.”
Thus wrote the late Henry W. Nevinson,
himself a great Englishman and a valiant
fighter for the freedom man, And he
added these words about his friend: “One
of the most keenly imaginative, creative,
humorous, and profoundly sympathetic
natures who have added a lasting glory
to English literature.



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|
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1930

They're A Gullible Lot
.-- Lhese New Yorkers



By Eve

Perrick

offspring of America’s first fami-
les, and all thase with the dollars
to fcllow them.

At Miss Brogan’s a grey flannel

3 . NEW. YORK. coat for a three-year-old will cost
THE NEW YORKER is a gullible ee i a.

he does in the permanent cireus-come-to-town atmosphere heen
Pp The latest name to be added.\to

ef the world’s

America’s retail sales are

has never lost his faith in the words

the show tents.

burger with a co

doliers.”

No good American caterer would ever insult his cus-
merely inscribing a breakfast item as
“two eggs—65 cents.” You translate that into “Two White

tomers’ appetites by

Leghorn Hen’s
the portion.
Of course, the
women don’t fall
for this kid stuff.
With the ladies
actions have al-
ways spoken
louder than
words. In a place
where one’s sense
(or lack) of
values has to be
readjusted each
time the new
writing appears
on the advertis-
ing wall, the wo-
of taste in

man
New York has
remained true to

cashed in hand-
somely.

‘Anatole’

Midway on the
most fashionable
stretch of East
57vh-Street is the
aniflinery estab-
lishment, dedi-
eated to the crea-
tions of Mr. John,
Incorporated.

It is a palace
of white marble,
much gilt. crys-
tal chandeliers,
blue and white
china cupids
swinging around

the ves, and
a co of tur-

baned ebony —
pages (dum-
mies). In it Mr.
John, in the
si + makes
hats for the

famed, for fun,
and for a for-
tune.

He fs a small, merry-look-
Viennese, whose gah
creations inspired Danny
Kaye’s lament of the mad
hatter “Anatole of Paris.”

His more commercial crea,
tions have inspired smart
women like Mrs. Winthrop
Rockefelleer to pay £60 for
a small untrimmed velvet
cap.

The cheapest hats there
—simple felts and velours
which we would call sports
other high-falutin, higher-priced
classics (Marlene Dietrich is
sporting one called “Women On
Pier 13” at the moment)—cost
about /£20.

No ‘limit excepy the sky has
ever been placed on the dearest,
although currently a little helmet
completely covered with rhine-
stones and entivled “Diamonds
Are A Girl’s Best Friend” (after
a song hit), at £80 is regarded as
one of the more expensive lines.

For those women who aspire
towards something bearing the
Mr. John, Inc,, label, buf who
cannoy afford the Mr. John
prices, he has recently launched
a fast—selling gift line.

©



TD ws AS EASY as that,
Mother! And so pleasant! To
chase a cold in double-quick
time, just rub chest, throat
and back at bedtime with
soothing, comforting Vicks
VapoRub. That's all you do!
Then watch VegoRyp go to

of!













(1S

over 40 million jars of Vicks

ege education.”





OVER 40 MILLION TIMES A YEAR!
ONE YOUNG MOTHER told another —and mow, in 7.countrics,
colds double-quick this pleasant, safe, modern way

chances with untried remetlies? Vicks VapoRub is t -pr
and time-tested ... for children and grown-ups, too! Try it

greatest spending city (31 per cent. of
up there every year), he
ot the barker outside

And all his life he has been subjected tg a torrent of
words, Slogans, stunts, and speeches are hurled at him
night and day. The meat rissole and roll he bolts down
during his lunch half-hour is offered to him as “the ham-
4n ordinary common
or garden dish of spaghetti on the menu at another restau-
rant is lushly described as “a feast in Venice with gon-

the week: "
internationally famed
hat fashion designer,
fall fashions of

It is simply an ordinary sewing
eedle, made of 22-carat gold,
“It has been
most popular,” says Mr. John.
“Women buy them mainly to
give their friends, I think.”

High-falutin

Around whe corner from Mr.
John’s is Miss Brogan’s salon.
Miss L. (for Lillian) Brogan is
the Dior of the children’s made-
to-measure business.
hand-embroidered
smocks, fur—trimmed bonnets and

n
and costing £2 10s.

The Children of Distinction,
whose clothes are by Miss Bro-
gan, is that of Leopold Stokow-—
ski’s new son, . Stokowski,
of course, had al! her clothes
where when she was littie Miss
Vanderbilt.
Machined !

But things are not what they
were at Mss Brogan’s. JI was
shown an innocent looking,
checked cotton frock—vhe cheap-
est thing in the ce, a mere
£3 10s. The saleslady flicked it
contemptuously, “This is our
new ‘commercial’ (and how low
that word sounded) line.”

She furned up the skim to

Eggs,” and it’s worth an extra five cents on zeoee! its machine-stitched hem.

, &@ machined hem—never
before in our h'story has Miss
Progan’s ever sold anything with
a machined hem. But if’ people
don’t know any better nowadays,
what can one do?”

This despised dress would have
cost about £1 at an ordinary
store. Yet Miss Brogan is selling

a lot of them, .
The reason—it is cons dered

the thing to give Broges, 2S
vouchers as children’s
presents, and so many mothers,
faced with one of
good for only about £5,

become tired of always haVing.to? or the L's, X for the two O's,
exchange it for two pairs of, | hies, lei and formation of the
chi ’s colton —underpants—» day the letters are differant.

heretofore the only thing you.
could get there for that money.
‘Know How’

The New Yorkers, of . both
sexes, have a catch phrase, which
to them signifies all that is admir-

_ able in their way of life.

They will use it when you
remark on the ingenuity of the
sugar-shaker which turns itself
off at exactly vhe right momeny,
when you gasp at the elaborate
intricacies (not always effective
but certainly always looking
good) of their plumbing 8 a

American know-how.”

But maybe it took Mr. John
and Miss Brogan to discover the
secret of know-why. .

—LE.S!



Coins

Printing

S

AtTheMuseum

A SMALL but interesting ex-
hibition of examples of fine print-
ing is on show at the Museum
until 2ist. October. The exhi-
bition includes examples of Eng-
lish, French, Italian and Dutch
posters, reproductions of paint-
ings and lithographs, samples of
modern wallpaper, as well as a
number of books printed in Great
Britain, the United States, France,
Switzerland and New Zealand.

Count Alexander Orlowski's
recent gift of coins has been
placed on exhibition. The Bar-
bados coins are the Pineapple
penny of 1788, the Neptune half-
penny and penny of 1792, the
token farthing and halfpenny of
Moses Tolanto, and ,the farthing
of Thomas Lawlor & Co, Antigua
is represented by the farthing of
1886. From British Guiana, de-
scribed on the coins as the Colon-
ies of Essequebo and and Demer-
ary, are a half stiver and a stiver
of George III, 1813; half a guilder
and one guilder of William IV,
1882; and, a two guilder of Wil-
liam IV, 1832. The Windward
Islands, then French possessions

silk are “Isles du Vent,” there are 6

sous and 12 sous of Louis XV,

baby~wear have been displayed 1731; 12 sous of Louis KV, 1732.

in America’s snootiest pram
parades for the last generation
end a half.)

To vhe ey—carpeted pink];
furnished

a TALK ABOUT FAST! Even
before you put the jar down,
VapoRub starts to relieve the
eald in#ujo ways: First, there’s
aglow c£ warmth and comfart
in the chest...as VapoRub

“draws out” a had a

nice, warming tice. Next,

VapoRub's medicinal vapours
—Anhaled with every breath

—clear stuffy nose, soothe sore

throat and calm coughing...




an
A,



VapoRub are used every year to ¢
Wh







ms come the 1846,

French Guiana coins include
lone sou, two sous, two sous of
Louis XVI, 1782 and 1788, and
1 ten cent piece of Louis Philippe,

ele


























warming action
keep on fighting the cold
thgaugh che night. By morn-
fells leigh your youngster

fi t as a button—:
ef is cold Gane



aN

i <3 =

iS oi TTT > ~
OT ia

Ss

-





P=
F

have).

c ‘hildrens” Corner

Pen Pals Wanted

To The Editor, The Advocate—
Sir—I am writing to see if you
can help me find 4 pen friend
through your paper who would
be interested in exchanging
stamps. So far I have only a
couple of stamps from Barbados
and the other West Indies, I am
unable to get about much, with
arthritis in legs and arms, so col-
lecting stamps gives me a little
pleasure and helps to pass the
time away.
ested in cricket although J] am un-
able to play it, and watch
interest the scores of the West
Indies team in England, hoping
someday they will play "
I follow descriptions of big
matches on the radio. If unable
to help me you may have seme
used stamps that are of no use to

you.
Yours Sin '
J. MORRISON”
196 Connels Point Rd,

South Hurstville,
NS.W. Australia.

eee
HARD TO PLEASE

NEW YCRK: Rainmaker Wal-
lace Howell is unpopular wita
New Yorkers because they blame
him—unjustifiably—for the wet-
test summer in years. He is just
as unpopular in Lexington, Mass.
his .hometown, because they are
having a drought. Said the local

paper today: “Don’t you know,
doctor, that charity begins at
home?” Postscript, Dr. Howell

is forced to hose his browning
lawn.



I am greatly inter-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE *
CROSSWORD



Across
l. Post differently. (4)
You shouid throw this out. ¢)
Blares Bop—they are more than
possibles. (9)
Pronoun. (2) 14. Light. (4)
4 choosey eater may we say? (®
Such carge can be seen. (4)
io Store. (4)
Yesterday is already one, (#6. 3%
Via maval action, (5)
A shelter. (3)
a
. This water is not clear. @)
Down
She is usually pretty fast}
Can be read, spoken or cate 8)
Woda it bettet 9)
elmet.

Ayana Peter put
Sometn about ear,
vin aOR “8, 4 you

tha (4 S

e= gpewr SESS

Ha
not
6 a je nero. 6,

. e i
Ie 6 thas’ to be kept im
i® Something sticky apout this. (

Seiution of erday's pustie,._Across ;
= Ga gndl 6. 7. Auris ope: b

4 1, Store; 14
teen, Wh ort Wel
Cad: %S. pease: 2 vi 28, Tent.
r oe a asta’ b one tt &
Selected: 9 Gsier: 10 “welt” 15. peotern:

19 Trav: 23. Suct: 25. Ant:



ORYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work 1:

AXYDLBAAX®
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another.

In this example A is used
etc. Single letters, apos-
words are ai! hints.

A Oryptogram Quotation

XM HXFAA XFRM SXFIOVKH MFHOMI

KXFB FOL KXFK © NOAA XFRM op. 2
RMBKEMT—DAMKSXMIL ' e
@
. 4 Cryptoquote: HE BUILDED BETTER ‘HAN =

KNEW; THE CONSCIO TMA ' 7700
EMERSON, US STONE TO BBAUTY < yr “



Rupert and

Koko looks cound trom time to
ime to make sure that Rupert is
oear him and ~~ sod oe
wa $1 Captain arnacle s shack.
The id sailor hears them passing
and peeps out, bur they are gone
before. hegcan open the. door.

Right alony the shore and over

the

il rocky the

headlands goes






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little. black boy withour any
further: pause until he reaches a
narrow space between two huge
boulders, Then he > wig
through head first, “He ts taking
me back
| first saw y
bear. “I wonder if | sha

sut now what he wants.”

beyond the place where
jim,” pants the little
find




i i



»
ty Bi 4
Pinkham’s Compound is one
medicine that can be bought
today which —taken regularly —
helps build up resistance against
such distress and pain. Now
that’s the kind of product to
buy! It’s also a very effective
stomachic tonic!

For free saample bottle tear this
out-and send with name and ad-
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cine Company, 103 Clevelan¢.
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o
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Halo glorifies it?



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On one side? |




















PAGE SEVEN

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NN a oa italy
PAGE EIGHT





arte Fons e)

Siiatitk ip ties iltvonite: Gis: kts. Aiea a., Saitqetewe.
Sunday, October 1, 1950

COLONIAL POLICY

THE Conservative Party of Great Britain
will hold their annual conference at’Black-
pool on October 12th. In view of the
uncertainty in British politics as a result
of the precarious majority which the
Labolir govefmment possesses, the confer-
ence will to a large extent foreshadow the
lines along which the Conservative party
‘will run the next election campaign.

It is heartening and refreshing to see
that Empire-affairs will play an important
role in Conservative strategy. There are
many who looked forward to the ‘advent
of the Socialists.to power as heralding a
new era in colonial progress and prosperity.
The Conservative party was blamed for'all



the ills which afflicted the colonial empire ®

and for the fact that the colonies-were still
reckoned among the backward areas of the
world. , :

Conservatism had become allied in the
minds of many with imperialist exploita-
tion, and it is true that the lethargy
displayed by many Conservative govern-
ments in respect of colonial affairs added
substance.to these. accusations. With the

- Outbreak. of - World -War - Il, - however,
_ interest in the empire renewed and many
of the schemes which came to fruition in

the past ‘Six "years were initiated by the _

Conservative or Coalition governments.
Throughout the Colonial Empire, how-
ever, there has been disappointment and
in Some cases dismay at the policies of the
Labour government. Those who for so
long inveighed against the evils of capi-
talism now employed state capitalism, the
greatest ‘and worst form: of- capitalism’ to
‘assist them in their. plans for socialism in
Britain. .-
In the West Indies the period of socialist
rule has marked a growing resentment
-with British rule. The protracted negotia-
tions in regard to sugar with the uneasy
compromise that marked the conclusion of
discussions, together..with the British
policy towards shipping in the Caribbean
have aroused widespread criticism of
Colonial policy.
In the same period the Empire has made
_». great..imnevations,and experiments. in the
government and institutions of the colo-
nies. New Dominions have been added to
the Commonwealth an
have had their consti




colonial peopl ts
have acted Ss ior
for the best ts of the péo-

mr im i .
ples concerned: They have given adult euf-
frage to countries too inexperienced ‘and
too ill-educatéd to assume the responsibili-
ties thus placedjypon them. The hour of
the demagogue ‘anibithe rabble rouser. had
come. The results are not yet apparent.
History will| record its judgment’ of those
who acted in pursuance of “ préconceived
opinions and a rigid ideglogy. — ‘

Throughout all the Empire the peoples

have learnt that, 3 itutions . give
the illusion nde dhs osiiyl de paver.
They have watchetiywith anxious eyes the
unhappy state of world affairs and have
realised that in) the agerof the atom: bomb
independence jis a ary which is pur-

sued but never #ttai

The greatest disappointment has. come

over the work of such bodies as the Colo-
nial Development Corporation and; Colo-
nial Development and. Welfare..Aimed at
improving the productiveness of the colo-
nial world and improving the standard of
life of the colonial -peoples, these bodies
have disappointed not only the colonials
but their warmest supporters in the
United Kingdom... The fiasco of the East
African ground-nut scheme merely served
to highlight*a situation which had already
been adyersely..commented upon by re-
sponsible colonials, "=

It is,great,and, good that one of Britain’s
greatest parties should be devoting its en-.
ergies and directing its talent to a consid- |
eration of the Colonial aims of the Impe-
rial Government. Too much sentiment and
too much emiotion has been generated in
recent years. It is in Britain’s interest to
have gathered around! her a free, strong
and prosperous Empire. To achieve this,
‘the Imperial Government must primarily
deal with’ the’ economics of the colonies.
Political advancement in colonial areas is
a sideshow compared to the vast need for
development \and jorganisation of colonial
resources; ©') 5.

A prosperous Empire would be one of
the world’s,greatest barriers to. Commun-
ism. Education and economic and _ poli-
tical advance would go forward together.
The humiliating spectacle of persons hav-
ing to vote by symbols would disappear
and orderly, progressive governments
would return to the colonial territories.

Apathy and indifference towards the
Empire, coupled with what has at times ap-
peared to be a sense of shame at its exist-
ence has-been the British attitude to Colo-
nial problems. Yet the Commonwealth and
Empire has-been one of Britain’s out-
standing contributions to the history of
mankind.

If the Conservative Party can arouse the
Britishy people to a recognition of their
great responsibilities and ean provide the
leadership necessary, it will have per-
formed a service for which it will have
gained the undying gratitude of the colo-
nial peoples.

In the West Indies we offer them best
wishes in the task which they have under-
taken to regain the greatness of Britain
and to open a new chapter in Common-
wealth and Empire history.



WELCOME

TO Barbados falls the signal honour of
being the first colony in the West Indies to
welcome members of the West Indies
cricket team returning from a successful
tour of England.

Within the next two days the people of
the colony will extend a welcome hitherto
reserved only for royalty or Governors and
a right royal welcome it will be.

And it will be well deserved by an able
band of players finely led by an astute and
capable captain. The team’s record of 17
games won out of 33 played, with three
lost, and 13 drawn; bears comparison with
that of any other cricketing team in the
world, and accurately reflects the fighting
qualities of the team as a whole. If there
were outstanding individual performances

-.—-as they: have been-in, the bowling of

Ramadhin and Valentine, and in the bat-
ting of Worrell and Weekes — these were
but the bright spots thrown into bold relief
by the solid background of team-work
which characterized the performances of
this 1950 cricket combination. It was at
all times noteworthy that any early bat-

_ ting collapse was followed by splendid

efforts by the middle” men to supply the
stiffening requisite for a recovery and any
sign of the West Indies bowling . being
-nastéred was the signal for brilliant field-
“ag which brought about the. discomfiture
of the opposing batsmen,

In this. way, the team made history, not
only by winning their first test match and
rubber on English soil, or by winning twice
the number of games ever won by any
West Indies team, but by the manner in
which many of the games were won. Often
apparent’ defeat was turned into. victory
énd on several o¢casions the end men

“fought tooth and ‘nail to save the day for
, the team. ~ ; 7

oY

Such aré the men whom we delight to
honour, and Barbadians in every walk of
life will join in the chorus of applause
echoing frdm isle to isle throughout the
Carib sea. *

But raingling with the shouts of praise.
is a challenge to those whose privilege and
responsibility it. will be to consolidate the
position so-finely won by the returning
heroes. It was twenty two years ago that
the West Indies first played a test match,
and the standard now reached must be
maintained. Reputations established must
be enhanced. e

Already, Australia, the champions, have
invited the West Indies to try conclusions
on the fields of Adelaide, Sydney and
Brisbane. The cricketing world will watch
with bated breath the performance of the
challenger—a challenger flush with victory
in its recent mnpcener It would per-
haps be too much to hope for triumph over
the hardy ‘and resourceful holders of the
mythical “ashes”—symbols of cricket
supremacy, but if the West Indies can share
the honours’of.the fray and prove worthy
opponents in the struggle, they will have
earned the acclamation of every true lover
of sport and shown themselves players of
the highest calibre.” ©... ...-

Most of ,those whom we welcome back
home will be available for this encounter,
but vacancies will have to be filled by
wae successors if the West Indies are to
do well, and to do well would be the finest
tribute which could ever be paid to those
who did so-well against England.

Barbados salutes you on your triumph
and return with as warm a welcome as that
which will be accorded you throughout the
West Indies.



COLONIAL MEDICAL

A RECENT “Times” leader announces a scheme
by which doctors in the British National Health
Service may transfer for a limited period to the
Colonial Medical Service without loss of super-
annuation rights. Those officers who choose to
enter this scheme would serve in a participating
Colony for a short period of service not exceeding
6 years. On returning to England and to the
National. Health’ ice, he would receive a
gratuity ‘of 20% of the aggregate of his salary
earned in the Colony. iternatively, he could,
if he wished, transfer permanently to the Colonial
Medical Service.

This néw ‘scheme will no doubt encourage
recruitment of doctors to the Colonial Medical
Service both as general medical officers and in
the specialist grades. The Colonies would profit
by ,having a number of short-service doctors,
who, would ‘bring With them ‘knowledge ‘and ex-
perience’ of the recent advances in medicine,
Experience in the Colonies would also be of
advantage .when a general: medical officer or
specialist officer returned to England, for in the
understaffed Colonial Medical Service wide
clinical experience can be gained much more
quickly than in English Hospitals in which the
proportion of doctors to pedents is far higher.

At present, however, this scheme would appear
to have few advantages for Barbados, since only
a small number of Government medical posts are
included in the Colonial Medical Service. The
reason for their exclusion is that although Bar-
bados now pays its Government Medical Officers
salaries, which in most cases are commensurate
with those paid in other Colonies, it is not willing
to make the posts pensionable on the same terms
as others in the Colonial Medical Service.

It behoves the Legislature to consider well
whether to enact the necessary legislation to
make Government medical posts pensionable and
thereby to reap the.advantages_of this new

plan of recruitment,





























|
scheme of recruitment, or whether for the sake |
of a relatively Small financial saving to exclude |
our understaffed Medical Services from this new | Bridgetown,

Mrs.

Er-rer-rer with a

SUNDAY

THEY DO





Sitting
By

HERE again are Mrs. Er-rerm-
er and Mrs. Urm-er-rer, who can
never remember people’s names,
at Ladies’ Inner Wheel Rotary
lunch.

Oh, there you are, Mrs. Er-
rerm-er. Welcome to the Inner
Wheel

Thank you, Mrs, Urm-er-rer.
I’m sure it’s pleasure to meet so
many old friends, particularly
you and Mrs. Urm...-Mrs. Urm

Oh, you mean Mrs, Urm-er-
ler-um, We're all glad to see
her here looking so well after her
operation. Most of her inside
was taken away by Dr, Rerm-er-.
rer, or should it be Mr, Rerm-er-
rer, as he’s a surgeon?

I don't know. But I think it’s
very lucky to come to ‘a’ lunch
at all without an inside.. Is that
Ermeer . . . Erm-er with
the mauve tinted. hair? a

No. That’s Mrs. Er-er-rerm....-
Mrs. Er-erm,..,you know the one
I mean——she said her hair went
white after flu, but it was white

long before that, when she had it
done in tight little curls like

Harpo Marx.

Like Mrs. Ooomer something
double bar-.
almost @

?
No, That's Mrs. Rer-erm-er-rer,
She became a grandmother yester-
day and had a bad time, I’m told.

relled name who's

grandmother

ub

ADVOCATE

TF AGAIN

troops, dressed in American uni-
form, advanced towards them in
groups, talking and laughing a
not attempting to take advantage
of available cover.

They turned out. to be North
Koreans who walked through the
American lines and mounted ma-
chine guns in the rear. |

Long, long ago, when sotne of
you were worrying Mum and Dad
with imbecile questions ahd not
wiping your noses, War was con-
sidered honourable.

The Germans knocked the
honour out of war in April 1915
when they first used chlorine gas.
Since then war has become more
and more dishonourable.

* a

What's going to happen if there’s
‘another war? ‘I'll tell you.

Now the old-fashioned idea of
wearing the uniform of your own

‘side_has been broken down there

will be indescribable confusion
among the armies.

Russian troops opposing (say)
a Belgian division vill be dressed
in Belgian uniform, and will walk
laughingly through the Belgian
lines offering cigarettes.

Those opposite the French will
be in French uniform; and so on.

If ‘Luxemburg contributes a
couple of mosaic to the military
boot the Russians will be clever
enough to copy the Luxemburg
uniform and produce half a com-

But it serves her right because(;pany of men looking like com-

sh ust having an affairymissionaires. outside
th ‘that re Er, «., Mrvrtheatre.

with that young Mr.
Er-rerm something. And now he"
can call her granny. Oh do, let;
me introduce you to Mrs. Er-rem-

er. This is Mrs. Urm-er-rer .
* * ”

How do you do, Mrs. Rerm-er-
rer? :

Rut you won't have time {to

talk because we're sitting | down

now. I’m next to Mrs. m.—er—

rer and you're between Mrs, Urm-
er-rer and Mrs. Er-rerm.

Thank you, Mrs. Urm-er-rer.
A pleasure, Mrs, Er-rerm-er.

Forward Glance
A REPORT from Korea tells

how G.Ls held their fire because, this went too far, it might start





Gar Renders Sey:

j iation To the Editor, The Advocate,
To the The Adbc sc ia SIR,—I a very pot of Being
a beach stroller and did no OW
SIR,—On behalf of our at only an idler could walk the
I wish to convey Mn OF beach, which is known to be a,re-,
your. COnRen am soft combining health and an-aid

Editorial reearding. we, ON
of the Barbados Club.
For the benefit of the un!

ated, I may add that we have all
found the Club. (now 15

ciearly when’ comparing pictures)

hobby in the world: take yt
tage of this opportunity, and
picture-making.

We have increased the fre
‘quency of our meeting

the British Council, White Park,
we will be found talking Photo-
graphy and showing pictures;
that is, on Mondays, October 9th;
23rd and so onwards.

As the Editor pointed out—~
Professional Photographers are
invited so we do hope to see them
all at our meetings.

JACK MARSON,
Secretary,
Barbados Camera Club.

29th “September, . 1950

w is temarkable as is shown’ w
recently taken with those of a year of

‘need not only
i es ‘but

fortnightly, so that at 5 p.m. at th

a picture

When the Russians, appearing
fo be our side in full retreat. are
half-way across France without a
shot being fired (except from the
rear) we shall then adopt the idea
ourselves, and dress all our troops
in Russian uniform, C .

They will then be faced with
the problem of either marching
through -Russia unopposed, | or
chasing . the . disguised Russian
Army right across France into
England—and, maybe, to America.

By then the confusion will be
so laughable that it may all end
up in hugs and kisses, though, if





Pride In Beaches



















ers.

st of Jesus’ disciples were
ermen, and it is here we may
‘a Peter casting down his net,
‘4s why Jesus loved Galilee,

cld) of the greatest benefit in, heca it brought him inspira-
maintaining our enthusiasm fi and communion with the
Photography and a spur to res folk: “So when they had
ing more and better quality rowedabout five and twenty or’
tures, The, improvement in. our! they see Jesus

e paren.
gzon.the sea,” and they
ids? John 6: 19, as most.
we d.. be. eh WR

ago. : Tama} son, but let some
We want more members. of your tik Prespondents walk
Everyone ‘who is interested ing the f.communion
Photography and would like wit ithask Him to
join ovr Club is welcome; ‘so: dix ‘the “unem-
please take this as ‘a special invita-¢ploy poll onthe beach,
tion to you. “Also, please in’ a ti wand tHe sea-egg
mind a8 you already must shel rid ‘of. oe
that phy is the greatest’ s fa s ‘bados are
g ern * De. glad
¢



mine, and. many more

i a change of name,
ot heart.

Poor people in Barbados would

to rather not give their name, and

ik you Sir for:my nom-de-
BEACH STROLLER.

Put Out Flags

The Editor, the Advocate

SIRI quite agree with Sir
Pelham Warner that, Australian;
Cricketers should pay“ the West
Indies a visit, and we hope that
Barbados may be thus honoured,
also that Sir Pelham may come
too. The Australians a fine
lot, and it would bea
bringing joy

are
means f

and. jaspiration to

Se tis GABP Se ee .
Qn The Fenee

NATHANIEL GUHHINS



‘found us to be sportsmen and

‘one givena chance to see them.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, i950






































Sie
SOAPS



6” 8” 10” 12” HALF ROUND BASTARD FILES
6” 8” 12” 2ND CUT HALF ROUND BASTARD FILES
6” 8” 10” 12” FLAT FILES

6” 8” 12” 2ND CUT FLAT BASTARD FILES

4” KNIFE FILES

4” WARDING FILES

4” 6” 8” 10” 12” ROUND 2ND CUT FILES

8” 10” CABINET RASP

12” FARRIERS RASP

4” SAW FILES

| PHONES : t- 4472 & 4687
:
t

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

”

4 Successors to —

CS. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

ELECTRIC DRILLS,
SCREWDRIVERS,
TAPPERS, BENCH
AND PORTABLE
GRINDERS, SANDERS
SAWS, SHEARS FOR
ALL PURPOSES

a private war between the British
and Americans.

‘Mind My Bike’
“My young man is motor-
cycle mad,” writes a girl to
a woman's magazine. “When
he takes me out he talks of
nothing but motor cycles. . .If,
in a romantic moment, I asked
him what he’s thinking about,
he says ‘Bikes,’” ,
You ain’t still thinking about
bikes, are you George?

Who said I was?

What are you thinkin about,
then? Another girl?

Maybe. »* : : .

You didn’t ought to when you’re
out with me,

Why not?

Well, it don’t seem nice, do it?
What’s she like?

She’s all right.
MRICR GREY, Oe alate Cues 6

No.

e
HAVING COMPLETED OUR STOCK-

* a . TAKING WE BEG TO THANK OUR
She wine "pot ne hale |
No hair? Cord. 2 CUSTOMERS AND THE GENERAL

What sort of

eyes? '

She’s only got one eye.

Cripes. Left or right?

Centre,

Centre? Did you say centre?

That's right.

What colour?

Yellow.

One yellow eye in the centre of
her face?
I didn’t. say nothing about a

PUBLIC FOR THEIR LOYAL SUPPORT
DURING THE PAST YEARS AND CAN
ASSURE THEM OF OUR BEST
ENDEAVOURS TO CONTINUE GIVING
THEM THE MOST UP-TO-DATE ‘MER-
CHANDISE AT BEST PRICES, COM-
BINED WITH COURTEOUS AND
PROMPT SERVICE. b

face.
* *

Don't “tell ‘me she hasn’t got a
face neither. What'sort of figure?

Streamlined. ,

h, I see now. You always was
a one for, figures.

She’s fast, too. \

Fast with .no hair and one eye?

Say nee up-hill, Ninety on the
flat. Fifty to the gallon.

Why, she's that old motor-bike
after all, George, But you’d rather
have me, wouldn’t you?

fie. I wouldn't, I could get my
bike to-morrow on the never-
never. So much down, so much
a month. Guaranteed by the
makers. Spare parts at all garages.
When I’m tired of her I can trade
her in for the latest model.

L.E.S.

WE CORDIALLY WELCOME YOU \
e

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT.



many of us.

The article “Farewell Tribute to
W.I. Cricketers’ arouses great
sentiment and greater unity must] \?
result from these tours making us} }
proud of our British -birthright.
We must not fonget Britain, the
“Mother of- Nations” and she has




5665389

WARM

imbued with her own qualities
of determination and grit. In the
West Indies she has a strong side
and we can make some good run:
for her yet.

Cricketers’ welcome should also
be al Pickwick Pavilion and every-

Flags should be flown.
OLD SPORT.

‘The West Indies Cricket

Victory 1950,
To The Editor, The Advocate—
Triumphantly the gallants—ALL
Return: to us with bat and ball;
They've . ‘conquered England’s
cricketers
On fields historic which are hers.
oy * *

To Godderd and his team give
praise,
For what they!yve.scored in many
us) ip tolired ana fought
For uss vy an
Test

e eee,”

And placed us all among the best

They must receive from us good
cheer ps

And _ history .reeord this year—

To the West Indies tull glory

Por this brilliant €ricket story.
* 7

A ‘GOLD BRAID’
WELCOME

Stock up Goddard's Gold x
Braid Rum for the glorious >

home-coming of our

—_ "4
IN OTHERS WORDS
Â¥

So let us toast them while we
may

The braves who-blend their work
With play—

And for all. who come hereafter,

Leave a song of'mirth and laughter,

EVAN TAYLOR,
Barbados,

Cricketers

Oxt
PPPS

6

:
:
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950



MAKING FILMS




e



ied? a .

HERE Carmichael is acting as director to a sequence of shots in a film exercise. This part of the work re-

quires a thorough understanding of what is needed to put over the story.



MR..ISAAC CARMICHAEL piecing the story together, after shooting
the film. It is intricate work for the story must unfold itself like
a book,



WORKING THE CAMERA—Carmichael is here seen shooting a scene.

Bakeries Shut Down In Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Sept. 29.
Kingston bakeries were shut
down today as the B.1.T,.U. called

Bakery owners say they cannot
pay more wages unless the Gov-
ernment permits them to raise the
price of bread and an application

out workers on strike to force the to this end is currently being
Union’s demands for increased studied by the Executive Coun-
‘wages. cil.














ENJOY
THE
THRILL
OF OLD AGE
BLENDING

DRINK

COCKADE
RUM

FOR PLEASURE

BLENDED

$1.60 a bottle



Barbadian
Shoots Films
In Jamaica
_ THE use of films: in ‘education
is spreading in the Caribbean and
the pictures on this page reflect

current activities. Seen
and . films is Mr. Isaac

Carmichael, of Barbados. who is

among six West Indians taking
course in films and film. strip
work in Jamaica,» ~ . i

The Colonial Film YInit is hold-
ing i. went Indies ane
at the versity, College
West Indies. Other West Indians
attending are W.'Lee, (Trinidad)
R. Young, (British.Guiana) a A.
Rennalls, M. Weller and T. Wi
(Jamaica), + \\ ;

The school started in March.

It is the outcome of a. visit to
the Caribbean in November last
year of the producer of the Colo-
nial Film Unit, William Sellers.

The school is “financed by
Colonial Development and
Welfare Funds. — , Y

The intensive training over the
past six months started with the
elementary side of photography,
and practice in, Still work for the
first two months was followed by
the introduction to Motion picture
practice. Much minute. .details
were incorporated into the techni-
cal and creative side of this work
which is so important to the
beginner. After five months small
film exercises were given to the
student who scripted and directed
their own efforts. This was
followed by further exercises in
greater detail and requiring more
thought in its preparation, At
the same time exercises in the
production of film strip were
carried out.

At this stage of the course the
preliminary training into Film
making has been. completed....
much is still left to do...as the
students approach film production
under the guidance of their in-
structors.

The first film to be produced
is in the preparation stage now
..-more films will follow and
when, at the end of the course,
the students return to their own
Islands, films and film strips will

be ~ade in the West Indies. for g

loca: and general distribution.

Travelling
To Tahiti

(From Our Own Correspondent:
PORT OF SPAIN.
A fifteen-ton yacht “Fleur D’
Ocean" with twelve persons on
board from France en route to



Tahiti, cruised into Port-of-Spain be!

harbour this mo: he
The skipper Mr. bert Argod,
said that he wanted to start life

anew and decided to move on to

Tahiti with his family. Travelling
with Mr. Argod and his wife and
three children, are Mr. and Mrs.
Vandeweile and their daughter,
Mr. Vandewiele is a Belgian. Ac-
companying them on this voyage
are two dogs and a kitten which
they took with them from France.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

‘Now What B

BERNARD WICKSTEED

continues his

without end which readers, want to hear

more about
- « these four here:

FOR EXAMPLE. .

PICCARD
utaltloonist

PARDON me for a moment
while I mop my brow. I have aow
read, 2,346 letiers from readers
asking whatever became of so-
and-so or such-and-such, and Tim
feeling a little dizzy.

Even my son ox ten, who. is the
Most inquisitive child in the world,
has never asked me quite so: many
questions at once. \Â¥

First let me satisfy about 100
readers at one go with the latest
news of Professor Piccard and hig
bathyscaphe.

Do you remember him? First he
went 10} miles up into the stratos-
phere in a balloon, and then he
set out to go two and a half miles
below the surface of the sea in 1
Steel ball.

All the world. waited for his
reports of unknown sea»monster:.
but something went wrong with
the apparatus and he took it bac«
to Brussels for repair.

Well, he is still in Brussels
dreaming, like a strip cartoonist.
of new conquests, The only trouble
is that he can’t raise the money
to make them.

He told our reporter who ran
him down: “People give plenty
of money to hospitals, but no one
seems interested in bathyscaphes.’

Bluffer

NOW for animal lovers, What-
ever happened to Flora, the ele-
phant who was going to have a
baby?

She was to have it in a sh'p
that was taking her from Siam
to America, and everyone got
worked. up because they said ele-
phants don’t like having babies oat
sea.

They need not have worried.
Nothing happened on board, and

when she reached California her :

owner made her an _ imitation
jungle so she’d feel at home.

it was more than a year ago
and it appears that a large num-

_ od







in bent





Of a... ?

research into



LORA
A dtsappointmen

ber of elephant lovers have been
in suspense ever since,

Yesterday, our man in Holly-
wood rang up the fellow who
bought her. “Oh, her,’ he said
with contempt. “Don’t mention
that creature to me. I got fed up
Waiting, and so‘d her to a travel-
~s circus. She ate 400lb. of hay
a day, and went round with a
permanent grin on her face, the
great bluffer.

“No elephant nas been born in
the United States for 17 years, so
if anything had happened the
whole world would have known.”

Tuppence

WHILE we're on animals, what
happened to that awful racehorse
calle, Tuppence? Miss Dorothy
Paget paid 6,600 guineas for him
in 1931, and he lost 33 races out
of 35. He.was 19th in the Derby
the year Hyperion won—1933.

You'll laugh when you hear the
answer, He was sold to the Rus-

slans! They must have thought
he was some kind of secret
weapon,

Now back to people, and a
brave man—Fred Snite, the man
in the iron lung.

The ordeal of Frederick B.
Snite thrilled the world 14 years
ago. He got infantile paralysis
in China, and travelled back to
America in an iron lung.

You may remember he marrieo
his old sweetheart and had a
daughter, Well, he is still alive,
still married, and now has three
daughters.

Courage

HE is still in his lung. He has
light apparatus in which he can
move around for a few hours at a
time, but he always has to go back.
And he always will, the doctors
say. °

Pemreneiitatiinetntntt tiie ot a4.

Hurricane Food
Discusssed

A MEETING of women volun-
teers who’ will manage the St.
Michael parochial canteens in the
event of a hurricane was held at
the Church House yesterday.
Directed by Miss Betty Are,
Social Welfare Officer, the women
iscussed convenient ways and
means of giving emergency food
supplies fo people who would have
suffered by a hurricane.

The meeting was summoned on
an invitation of Mr. McD.
Symmonds, Bulk Supply cer of
the Hurricane Relief Committee.
Mr. Symmonds prepared an emer-
gency feeding scheme and a copy
of the scheme was given to each
‘woman volunteer.

In outlining the necessity for
ing » Miss Arne told the
women that the hurricane season
had not quite passed yet and
she wished that there
would be no occasion for their
services, the late devastation
through Antigua had, if nothing
else, made them more aware that
they should be ready.

Mr. Symmonds said he wished
to thank all those who had volun-
teered to assist in carrying out

the
which
which, he hoped, there would be
no need for,

He said that they had seen what

had befallen Antigua and they had] $
their)

realised the seriousness of
position afid the added ca’
which could be augmented if
were none
relief.

The flood in St. Michael a year} ¥

ago revealed the weakness of the

hurricane organization which they| ¢
had set up. It made them see that| %
their schemes were only papered| ¢
programmes which did not work] ¢

out practically. He had

taken early steps to ask Govern-
ment to assist them by ting
Miss Arne who had

consider-| %
able experience in the blitz areas} ¢

in Britain, to assist him in St.
Michael in preparing the scheme
which had been presented te them
then et

A great deal of suffering could

be spared if they had a sufficiency | “+

of helpers who had an idea before
hand of what they were expected
to do.









with Short ‘Sleeves

PLAIN COLOUR SHIRTS
with Attached Trubenised

Collars. Blue and Grey.

Shirts & Ties——
by Consulate

_ WHITE: SPORT. SHIRTS

10, 11,

CAVE SHEPHERD (o., Ltd.

12, & 13 Broad Street



ecame
’

emergency feeding scheme] §
had but! %

ey | %
to administer food| ¥



those stories

He may be the son of a mil- {ff
lionaire, but what courage! He|}}
had a party at Miami the other |W
day to mark his 14th year in the}}
lung, and he said: “I’ve had al}
good life, and I’m _ probably |{
bappier than the average person.”

Finally, you ask wpout a girl—
Moyra Kemp, the nursemaid from |{
Zullen, Banffshire, who became a |
Cinderella in real life. )

For one glorious week last
Christmas time she was the girl
vhom everyone envied. The Daily |
Express brought her to London,}}
took her to balls, introduced her
to film stars, bought her wonder-
ful clothes and drove her round
in a coach with white horses,

Back to Work

THEN she went back to Scot-
l.ne and her job as a nursemaid.

Did the experience change her?
] ‘9, it didn’t, She is still a nurse-
maid at Cullen, still lighYs the
tres, dusts the nursery and wears
a white uniform in working hours.

OFS

SPP OF

,
\

She received four proposals of
marriage — all from unknown
Minglishmen—and turned them all
down.

“People thought 1 would alter,”
she said on the phone. “It cer-
tuinly was grand while it lasted,
but I am happy as Iam. You see,
1 like being a nursemaid.”

There’s another pile of queries
just come in, but for the moment
Jet's call it a day —L.B.S,

[OSS CSSUSSISOSS

TAKE ADVANTAGE OF
THE RECENT RAINS
AND PLANT

“SUPERSERD”
FLOWER
SEEDS

THE SEEDS THAT
SUCCEED

K Antirrhinum (Snapdragon 2
® Kinds), Zinnia (Giant Dah-
lia Flowered Mixed), Candy-
tuft, Petunia, Phlox, Marigold
(2 kinds), Coreopsis, Sweet ¢
William, Portulaca, Chrysan- ¥
themum. (2 kinds), Aster,
Nigella, Balsam. Dahlia,
% Larkspur, Gaillardia, Cali-
> opsis, Nasturtium (2 kinds),
Mignonette, Indian Pinks,
Carnation (2 kinds), Holly- ¢
hock, Alynum (2 kinds), ¥
Canterbury Bells, Salvia
(R e da). Forget-me-not,
Godetia, Ageratum, Delphi-
nium Cosmos Helichrysum,
Lupins, Scabiosa, and—

SWEET PEAS—All
, ours; eleven kinds.

also FRESH VEGETABLE
SEEDS.

col-



BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD
: ITD.

ss Head of Broad St.



OOO

IN OUR DRY







WE ARE NOW OFFERING THE UNDERMENTIONED
SPECIAL ITEMS



MAGOG PRINTS

in a large assortment of colourful de-
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*."." ae

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a"sve"e"s ee ses ee eS en ee









2FeOOOTOOSOO00E-7-0040.

=e

Ladies Scarves, Handbags and Lingerie

For men we stock the famous “K” brand and
“John White” Shoes and we carry the widest
selection in town.

HARRISON’S—sroan street



~

PAGE NINE

mataTata"a"a aaa afePa”

PURINA CHOWS

For Poultry and Livestock
“SEE THE DIFFERENCE PURINA MAKES’ ot



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fram
6 pm. 10 b a.m.

Make up by ELIZABETH ARDEN lends an enchanting
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QUASI-ARC WELDING EQUIPMENT AND
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Your enquiries for WELDING PLANTS and equ t
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“BRITISH OXYGEN” WELDING AND CUTTING
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We invite you to in: our stock of standard items.

Special enquiries will receive our immediate advice
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STAINLESS STEEL FABRICATIONS—“FIRTH
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WE have now in stock STAINLESS STEEL. SHEETS

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The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ld.

White Park Road, St. Michael,
Dial: 4546 «w

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GOODS DEPARTMENT





SAMBA SPUN =

in Pink, Rose, Apricot, Sky Beige,
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GENTS’ SUITINGS =:

Special value — 54 inches wide in
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— Also new lines in—

aX







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Seen



etic
PAGE TEN



Dispute over the heir to

LARGEST PRIVATE HOUSE IN BRITAIN



+’ ROOMS

Hy SIDNEY RODIN

TWO members of the famous Fitzwilliam family
are 10 appear in the High Court shortly to decide
which of them will inkerit the title when the pres-
ent 66-year-old Earl F'tzwi'liam dies.

Whoever establishes his claim will eventually be

master of -Wentwerth Wocdhouse, Rotherham,

Yorkshire--the largest private house in Britain.
But ingteati of oceupying its 865 rooms ‘and

eatce ns treug. the immense portico in the 600-

foot

live in three; reoms.
For that-is how the present
there cincé

ae
uc eee

bourdc.r-ot-the-countesses.

When he entertains it is in the billiards room—
the table has been sold—and in part of the picture

-elassic frontage—24 times as long as 4
suburbun WNla—he will go in by a side door and

earl
*\e@ sueceeded to the title in 1948.
iliam’s living room was once the

——- 600 oe

THE EARL

has been living

ga ic’ with many of its treasures under dust sheets
, U They regularly lost their way
Closed P in the mu’tfplicity of passages,

Ife no longer has guests for the
night. If he did, he would have
to open closed rooms, borrow

. mattresses and blankets for the

beds, and crockery and cutlery
for the table.

Al! such articles surplus to his
needs—-he has no children—have
been sold.

The furniture, household equip-
ment, antiques, pictures, and sil-
verware took a fortnight to auc-
tion and fetched £110,000.

There would be very little for
the guests 'to drink, for the Te
which stretch half the length of
the house and are reached through
five miles of underground pas-
“—. have also been emptied.

wo thousand bottles of y'n-
tage port fetched nearly £4,000.

Van Dyck portraits of the earl’s
ancestors, ag well as other
looms remain.

So does the ot plate. But it
remains locked the plate room.

rest of*the house is now a
training college for 200 physical
culture teachers. It will remain
0 for the next 50 ‘years.

In The Hall

The great hall where once a

and some were given packets of
wafers so that they could drop a
trail from ry sneie bedrooms to the
dining saloon

150 Herses

The stables housed 150 horses.
as well as the coaches in which
the family drove Postilions
and eee

When the sixth earl died at the
age of 86 in 1902 there was so
much spare cash that his sucees-
sor at once wrote a cheque to
pay off the half-million pounds
death duties.

The fortune the seventh earl
inherited amounted to at leas!
£5.000,000.

This Earl Ftizwilliam was . a
brilliant mining engineer, who
produced 1,009,000 tons of coal a

‘heir gyear from the two col'ieries he

worked himself on the 23,000-

acre Wentworth estate. Other
mines were leased to 21 com.
panies,

His coal bi him £100,000
a year, while his 90,000-acre es-
tate in Ireland yielded another
£50,000 annually,

@ was a pioneer in developing
the oe of coal, and

liveried footman-in-waiting used formed cone South
to sit a to take ve ae Yorks Chemical orks,

guests in 60 bedrooms

day assembly. . room stu-. He bought estates, and
i, ee vast profits from the Shef-

West Riding County Council,
which pays £870 a year for Went-
worth, do all the necessary run-
nings repairs. No authority to-
day would oo a private pe
the licen

Wentworth Woodh
built in the mid-eighteenth cen
tury, when noblemen vied to
who could’ create the grea’
architectural magnificence.

There was plenty of mon

then to pay for it. When they
came aver with the Conqueror
the family-wwere already wealthy.

They incéréased their possessions
by marrying heiresses, by distin-
sag nee service to the Crown, and
by business us merchants
in the ity of London.

The discovery of coal undei
their thousands of acres turned
them into.
the miiddie--of the 19th century.

The coalfield became the largest

and richest in the county.

Wentworth Woodhouse in the

19th century outshone its earlier
days ‘as a social centre. Whev
Queen Victoria stayed there she
said she could not afford to enter:
tain on such a scale.

Often a hundred distinguished
guests sat at the earl’s table.

At house gatherings during the
Doncaster races, the butler was
said to walk 50 ‘miles a week in-
side Wentworth ministering to the
wants of the guests.

INDI eee are ee eee of MACLEAN

pulntad Ghecutel

multi-millionaires by 8

made
field suburbs he owned. He pro-
duced steel, ran transport com-

panies, 3
And ‘he continued to live in re-
at Wentworth
‘oodhouse until a few years be-
‘ore the last war.

Huge Staff

A controller of the household
superintended nine housemaids, a
housekeeper, three stillroom maids
four laundry maids, three kitchen
maids, a chef, a butler, a groom
of the chamber, two footmen, a
spare man, and the valets and
personal maids who waited on the
earl, the countess, and their five
children.

In 1926 housekeeping (includ-
ing furniture) cost £6,732, the
ardens £2,975, amekeeping £4,-
256, hunting 823, polo £663
the stud £6,170, household salaries

electric’

.737, light £944, motor
cars £2,094,

With ovher expenses the total
annual bill for running the man-

sion was £31,787.

It was £41,375 four years later,
and did not diminish until 1931,
when some of the children came
et age, and less entertaining topk

ace,
oat the fear of heavy ‘death
duties caused the earl in 1933 to
convert most of his possessions
into four unlimited companies.

a aU
Le abe der

POWDER relieves
discomfort! This

Remichdly quick and cimerive

digestion is made
that MACLEAN BRAND





THREE pueuess IN THE
Tames (“ baie Seas
forieril, &
wd *y D
ero to his dirth

born eg on. a an
Bovembar &

Boregts


Two more companies were added
ater.

It Faded

The town house in Grosveno:
Square, London, was sold. An-
other was converted into offices.

The story of the splendourg of
Wentworth ended with the war.
The seventh ear! died in 1943, the
eighth five years Tater. About
£2,000.000 = sein duties _ still
remains to the fam-
ily’s coal et is to the
State, and properties not ad-
oiinistered by the companies have
been handed oyer to four trustees.

What is the position of the

present earl?

He told me last week: “I arn
a poor man. I have just receiv-
ed a letter fram my k com-
pening of ‘the size of my over-

“T have the use of Wentworth
Woodhouse, which I shall never
vacate, but I have only £4,000 a
year to live on. Out of this I have
to pay the up of 20-bedroom—
ed » my other resi-
dence at Oakham, Rutland.

“We have just let the house in
Ireland and the pack of hounds
kept there.”

Lord Fitzwiiliam is sad when
he recalls the brave days of Went-
worth.

“Loved Us’

“The 17,000 miners we gave
employment to loved the house
and loved my grandfather,” he
said. “He knew them well and
looked after them. They never
eer daed the style of livng at
Wentwort

“The miners were happy then.
They are not now. If they had
a grievance they would come to
Wentworth Woodhouse and they
knew who to talk to.

a earls yo Ls masters.
ere was understanding and im-
mediate help.

Now they do not know whom
to talk 19, The officials over them
are helpless because sey are
controlled from ehal

“A 200-year friendship between
my family and miners has
been broken. That is the saddest
thing of all.”

~—London Express Service






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@ From Page 1

The 21 youth leaders would b.

Gerged with “publicly inciting
the population to disobey laws”.
the police announced.

German police in Dusseldorf,
State Capital of North Rhine West-
Phalia told Reuter that they had
already carried out 50 “preven-
tive” raids on Communist centres
in industrial cities.

In one town they seized half a
ton of literature and in Munster
24,000 posters. A North Rhine
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authorities now had a “good
idea” about where disorders in
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Police swoops followed last
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any Communist Be broken to -
bannings y
lessly and ru

Apart from 19,000 Sriekeiits police
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Canadian Way

One hundred and twelve years
ago-—a short span in human his-
tory — Governor - Genera] Lord
Durham reported to the Britisn
Government: small and
po poke oy communities (Upper
and Lower Canada, Nova Scotia,
New Brunswick, Prince Edward
Island and Newfoundland) could
be elevated into a society having
ence.” It is her d tp seated

ari .
how bold and optimistic that
ag ry = in its time.

Y, Camada is a leader in
civilization, She rnot domin-
ate the physical w s
her economic strength, her armed
might or her population figures,
but in the world of ideas, of hu-
manity and of graceful living she
is second to country on earth.

The of Canada’s mind
and the high level of her ideals
are wn in unique ways. She
is the only kingdom on a huge
continent of republics, yet her
people enjoy a measure of freedom
unsurpassed — and probably not
equalled—in the Americas, She
has originated and developed au-
tonomy within a world systém of

ommonwealths, yet keeps the
most intimate friendship with the

orld’s greatest independent state.
Her internal dualism, linking two

idely different cultures in a
inited nation, seems to qualify
r in a special way for participa-
ion in the councils of the nations.

What Kind of People
ai Are We?

at kind of people are Cana-
dians? The outstanding fact is
that we are al] kinds of people.
The French speaking Canadians
have more American generations
behind them thar any other white
stock north of the Rio Grande,
Save only the Spanish. Their
energy and volatility and family
Spirit were necessary to the up-
building of this raw land. Then
came the Scot the English, the
Irish and the Welsh, with their
efficiency, thriftiness and their
whole-souled respect for law, or-
der and self-control. To these, in
‘tthe hundred years of Canada’s
great , were added thou-
sands from other lands, east, west,
and south. Today, they are ali
Canadians.

When the first settlers came to
this land, the French and the
British were already cultured peo-
ples, with ancient roots in litera-
ture, fine art, music, and science.
They had social structures of
high quality, and had laid the
foundations of noble civilizations.

Out of these cultures was forged
the common denominator in Cana-
dian character, Today, some of
the differences have been merged
harmoniously: while some have
survived in a way that prevents
standardization of the nation. It
is a grand feat in nation building
when two diverse cultures march
cordially together, co-operating
and making allowances, merging
ideas and preserving ideals, and
‘welcoming people from many
other nations.

So here we are: a com
aggregation of people in a
of striking contrasts, fa ‘O-
gether problems of wide diversity.
The marvel of it is that we have
woven the culture and institutions
of all these people into an orderly
and attractive pattern.

We have learned that there are
not only two sides but many views
of every case. We know that the
greatest nation is not a nation-
alistic nation but one that has
many ties, of blood and mind and
ideals, with other nations.

Some people might say that we
do not show in our daily living
that we are conscious of our keen
sense of participation in an epoch-
making experiment in nation
building, or of our deep aware-
ness of the greatness of the adven-
ture upon which Canada has em-
barked. We are, in fact, less
colourful figures to the world than
our own tourist advertisements
make us out to be. We have, as














lex

Of











d gents are afraid that their b

talent for avoiding the dramatic
that we often escape even the
notice of our friends. We have a
habit of appearing solemn when
we are only serious.

From Struggle to Comfort
Well, we are conservative by
necessity and habit. We have not
had an easy country in which to
work or live. The Arctic wilder-
fa os close ae our cities.
‘on’ our mi: is—
an island of 1,442,000 ae the
world’s greatest inland port, a
thousand miles from the sea; a

city with the world’s greatest
French-speaking ition, aside
from Paris— 45 miles by

lies

rail from the United States border.
One hundred and twenty miles
west is Ottawa, the capital city
of Canada. And beyond Ottawa
the hills and tundra stretch,
scarcely touched by human hands,
unbroken to the Arctic Sea.

To survive in this narrow strip
between the world’s most highly-
developed industrial nation and
-- barren ar fh pore had ze

e a tough ptable people.
We have little margin for -error.

Yet this country is in the centre
of world affairs, Our doors open
east and west, north and south,
where unpredictable changes are
taking place in great nations. We
are, literally, at the crossroads of
a newly-developing world.

U this narrow strip of land
‘ve have built a nation in which
it is good to live. It is false to
idealize the past, ‘because the ease
and comfort of today were not
born of easiness and lassitude. It
was a tough job, to make Canada
what she is today. To raise the
standard of living on this conti-
nent to levels never elsewhere
attained, demanded work and
planning of a high order.

Once our people hewed farm
plots out of the wilderness, built
their own homes, made their own
clothes and produced their own
food. Children and women labour-
ed hard in the fields and there
was no diversion but sleep.

This year, Toronto is building a
subway to carry thousands of per-
sons ‘swiftly and comfortably
between their homes and down-
town. Machines are digging a
trench along Yonge Street. Here
is menial work, but no manual
toil and no slavery; only proud
mec! ics the grea
machines. There, but for inven-
tion and initiative, go a
slaves, poor skill-less men, digging
wearily with tools a thousand years
old.

There are wires on our roofs,
on which birds sit to sing, but
within the wires songs from
half a world away, brought by
the genius that developed radio.
ing to work and who can work
will be able to enjoy a decent
livelihood for themselves and
their families.”

Closely allied with dependency
is fear. People who live in states
where citizens are kept as on
will be cut off if they offend 'th«
powers that handle the distribu-
tion of gifts, allowances and

bonuses.
Freedom

| Canadians, whether native-
born or immigrants, may live and
act with full security within our
pattern of freedom. We do not
simply safeguard human rights;
we erect an order of law, anima-
ted by freedom of men’s spirits.

This means that men must not
expect that in Canada they will
be told what to do, That is the
kina of thing that happened in
Germany and Russia. We believe
here that freedom to think should
be followeqa by using your head
to choose between alternative
courses of action. It is freedom
of choice that develops personal-
ity, and it is only out of person-

>

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Life

men derive satisfaction.

Democratic governments feel it
to be part of their duty to avoid
unnecessary interference with
men and women who intend to
carve out careers on their own.
They believe it is their duty ‘to
interfere as little as possible with
voluntary associations, They
leave men free to make an honest
livelihood at what trades they
want, and do not dragoon them
into labour. They encourage men
to express their opinions.

Canadians believe in indepen-
dence and in the growth of per-
sonal responsibility. They reject
the suggestion that men should be
made good citizens by compulsion,
by statute, or by coercion. They
believe more will be accom-
plished by inducting the Golden
Rule into all phases of Canadian
life than by any number of gov-
ernment edicts. Regard for one’s
fellow man, considered by some to
be the touchstone of all other
virtues, stands out as a cardinal
principle of Canadian life, both
within Canada and in her inter-
national contacts.

The Good Citizen

All of these rights, liberties and
benefits are at the free and
bountiful service of good citizens.
Anyone can be a good citizen of
Canada if he keeps his heart
right; if he acknowledges the
dignity and worth of ali socially
acceptable work; if he appreciates
the necessity and justice of a fair
return for a fair day’s labour; if
he realizes the interdependence of
all people, ang that a high
standard of living depends upon
the co-operation and contribution
oi all people; if he feels the need
for conserving Canada’s natural
resources of men and materials.
and does his part toward their
best development; if he partic-
ipates in municipal, provincial and
iederal government and in com-
munity affairs. ‘
_ That citizens should participate
in governing themselves is a
vital part of democracy, You
cannot set up.a democracy by
building government” machinery,
but only by developing’a spirit.

When a person is convinced
that our Canadian way of life
offers more opportunity and hap-
piness to larger numbers of per-
sons than does any other scheme,
he will be eager to contribute his
Share to keeping it effectively
working. The democracy of which
we are talking is an arrangement
of life whereby the members of a
group, large or small, have op-
portunity to partake in propdrtion
to their maturity and ability.
There is no room in such a society
for envious dislike of persons
who are prominent or great, but
an appreciation of what all great-
ness aaus to the common good,

Our Government

Democratic government is a
form of government in which the
people rule by discussion and com-
promise. Free elections, in which
the people choose their govern-
ment representatives, and the
Secret ballot, which gives them
absolute freedom of choice, are
prized possessions of Canadians.

In Canada, all government is
elected government, responsible to
the people. The cabinet, whic
has its finger on all phases of
national life, economic and social,
internal and external, is made up
of men chosen from the elected
representatives of the people
These men, each of whom is head
of a department of government,
are directly responsible to parlia-
ment.

There is no distinction between,
class or creed in Canadian public
affairs. Rich or poor, a Canadian
citizen has a voice in the govern-
ment, may serve on a municipal
council, in a provincial legislature,
in parliament, or on boards set up

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



}
of these governments. |

by any
minoriues are heard freely and}
patiently.

The existence of an apposition |
party in parliament is necessary |
vo our system. In totalitarian|
countries there can be only one)
political party, and a revolution;
is needed if a government is to
be changed. In a democracy, the
people may vote the government |
out and the opposition in. }

This is one reason why it is the
duty of any democratic govern-|
ment to take the people frankly |
into its confidence. |

Consultation is one of the oldest |
democratic functions, the natural
instrument for government to use
in’ order to harmonize its policy}
= public opinion. The people |
should be given a picture in broad |
outline of the propo i and |
of the economic and social facts
that underlie it. Then they should
be shown what are their in-|
dividual tasks and duties, The,
people of a democratic country
like Canada cone, soi cromote,
blinkers. Any at
great changes without making
clear the purpose and method will
dissolve into frustration.

' External Affairs

Canadians have a compelling
interest in world affairs.
pressure of events, the continuing
sense of crisis, and the rivalries of
continents, demand clear and con-
fident rather than flamboyant
leadership, and this! Canada is
prepared to give. She has the
attributes of a hunter who was
referred to by a companion in
these terms: “He is the kind of
man to go tiger hunting with in
the dark, because you can always
reach out and be sure he is there”.

Canada, more __ than most
nations, needs world peace for |
her prosperity. Her external |
trade provides a_ third of her
national income. If her exports
were cut off or seriously interfer-
ed with, every workman's an
envelope would suffer. For this
practical reason, as well as be-
cause of a natural desire for
world peace and order, Canada
supports the United Nations.

Religious And Education

People in Canada worship in
many different ways, yet their
belief in God, their emphasis upon |
trust, hope..and love are ge
assets toward the development of |
good citizenship.
represented in Canada, and free-
ly practised here, teach the dig-
nity of the human soul, and
regard all individuals as impor-,





tant members of the human fam- |,

ily: The church, of whatever
denonimation, is the voice of the
nation’s conscience,

This spiritual culture, the in-
ward force which creates and
sustains the outward manifesta-
tions of civilization, is the great-
est power a democracy can have.
That is one reason why democra-
cies take such pains to safeguard
the rights of citizens to worship
“each according to the dictates of
his own conscience”. It is one of
the most important freedoms in
the modern world. .

Church authorities in Canada
and elsewhere are emphatic in
their condemnation of the atheism
and tyranny of Communism,
system of governnrent that de-
prives people of the right to faith,
the exercise of their religious in-
stincts, and the communion of
spirit provided by worship, will
be condemned by all right-think-
ing people.

There are ample and freely-
available educational resources in
Canada, directed to providing the
opportunity. for » self-realization,
human relationship, economic effi-
clency and civic responsibility.

The~ standard educational lad-
der consists of eight grades in a
public elementary school and
feur or five ina public secondary
scheol, though there are minor
diferences in the provinces. The
vitai point is that throughout
these years education is free.
There are certain “separate”
schools to accommodate minority
groups.

After school years comes adult
‘education, which enables the
mature members of the commun-
ity to pursue various courses of
study. In recent years, adult edu-
cation has grown from almost

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PAGE TWELVE



The Methodist

Chureh

Condemns “Social Evils”

The Synod of the Methodist
Church in the Barbados and Trini
dad District comprising both Min-—
isters and Laymen which met i
Trinidad in February 1950 gaveifdes
careful consideration tu some ot i
“the Social Evils of our es
with special attention to
tions as we know them in the
Islands that constitute the Dis.
trict,” &h

We recognise said the Synod
that these social evils are no’
peculiar to this part of the world;
but this fact, distressing as it is [fh
does not relieve us of the
that is plainly ours in loyal
ihe Christian Way of Life. We

all on the Methodist Peopie to
Sunday as an opportunity for
and wership. he employ-
mt of others to satisfy

re for pleasure om the Lord's
certainly deprives those so
of the blessings and
s of the day. Let us as
ts bear our witness to
réligious significance of

Drak

The Methodist Church rests the
for Total Abstinence on our
Lord's teaching in the Gospels
and on the commentary on that
$ teaching in the rest of the New
wish through this means and al fMfestament. The fact that wine
other means open to us to callMlwas drunk im Palestine two thou-
the attention of the Community ir] and years ago is no reason or
general, and the Methodist peopk@ ustification for the consumption
in particular, to the injuriousf>f alcoholi¢ beverages to-day.
nature of certain social practice:— Yor need the fact that wine was
that are growing in strength anc fBised at the Cana wedding, and
striking their roots until they arej¥ nat Jesus himself took and bless-
in some quarters recognised as ai Med it, occasion us any qualms.
integral part of our social struc-Bior we are reminded that Jesus
ture. We declare that they are—Jind the early Church never ex-
alien to the Christian conceptio: ff licitly repudiated slavery, whith
of Social Life. When existed both among Jews
It might be as well if we firs'\) ind Greeks. But to-day Christian
of all remind the Methodist Peo-Gupinion is decidedly against a
ple of the declarations of Con- practice which was then taken for
ference on these matters. Copies granted and never openly chal-
of these declarations are avail- lenged. : ;
able to readers of this manifesto, Alcoholic indulgence inflicts
and may be obtained through any ‘eavy loss and damage on the
Methodist Minister. They deal ommunity in deterioration of
with a variety of subjects rang- character, impairment of health
ing from the Christian attitude tc and efficiency, discord in domestic
War to the Christian conception |ife neglect and suffering of
of Family life, and the Individual ;hildren, public disorder, the
Use of Leisure, creation and the intensification of
In this manifeste we propose tc poverty, economic waste of raw
confine ourselves to four points: jaterialy amd the undue influence
The right use of entertainment; of “The Trade” on public affairs.
the eto iat g spd a With so formidable a list of in-
Se ne erat vee ee OF 2100- ints. conseanantes on both the
holie beverages, and sexual ir-



















athe Day.

i

individual and society, moderate

regularity drinking by a Christian is a re-
The Right Use of fusal to lay aside a disabling
Entertainment weight, a condonation of the

traffic, and a compliance with
wrong doing because anything
that is injurious to the individual
‘nd society is wrong.

Christian teaching in the New
Testament lays -upon us three
principles of behaviour: (1) Self

Conference on more than onc
occasion has affirmed the en
that all forms of relaxation musi
be creative. Relaxation has it:
uses; but relaxation that doe:
not lead to healthy minds anc

bodies is positively harmful. Re- Discipline: (2) Good neighbour-
laxation is but a pause in the jiness: (3) Full commitment to the
creative activity of life, Much in service of God.

the social life of our times that is
both distressing and harmful,
could be avoided if this principle
were thoroughly understood.

In the light of this principle
the Methodist Conference has

(1) Our bodies and minds must
be kept free from the stimulation
and eventual drugging induced
by the consumption of alcohol.
For “our bodies” are temples of

laid down rules and directions the Holy Spirit” and “we are not

for the guidance and observance our own; we are bought with a

of all Methodists, For example price.

no intoxicating drinks can be sold, (2) We must be at our best for

bought or consumed on Metho- our neighbour’s sake, since we so

dist premises. Gambling of every easily influence each other.
kind is expressly forbidden on “Through our example shall the
properties owned or controlled by weak brother perish, for whom
the Methodist Church. Raffles. Christ died”? (3) Most import-
games of chance, sweepstakes, ant of all we must be at our best

—- and all competitions invelv- for God’s sake. We may offer to

the method or principle of the Goq nothing but the best for we

e ate all included in “gamb- j,clong to God by the double right

Jing of every kind’. Moreover creation and redemption. “Be

= weuing = ae s Methodisip ¥e therefore even as your

ior the purposes. o 8 : 3
Church ee prohibited. No Metho- Fathey , Which is in heaven is
dist Minister or Lay Officer of perfect,
the Church is allowed to accept
monies so raised for the use of

“ the Church. On no account can
it be argued that gambling is
true relaxation or personally or
socially re-creative.

Conference also declared that
no Public dances or whist Drives
or similar entertainment shall
take place on Methodist Trust

remises, or in connection with

ethodist work.

The Christian Use of Sunday

Here the same principle as
stated above applies. e are
gravely concerned about the
rowing disregard of the Lord’s
ay as a day of rest and worship.
Inereased travel facilities and the
commercial exploitation of the
love of pleasure and amusement
have contributed to this wrong
use of penasy but the real ex-
planation of it is the breakdown
of réligious sanctions. To us
Christians has been committed a
trust did a gift ancl we therefore

Sexual Irregularity

We récognise that there is no
easy ‘ solution to this vexing
problem. We shall-not attempt to
analyse or evalute the position.
Our concern is to indicate to
Methodists and Methodist
Societies ways of approaching it.

We meet the problem in the
number of children the Church
is asked to baptise “in the name
of the Father and the Son and
the Holy Ghost,” who are born
out of wedlock. Here there is no
concealment and usually no at-
tempt at concealment. Ministers
have opportunity on such oc-
casions of speaking words of
advice and warning and of ex-
plaining the meaning of Christian
Baptism. But the responsibility
of the Church is wider. We

affectionately urge the Churches
through Women’s Leagues and
district visitors and through an





efficient Cradle Roll Service to fol-
low the mothers into their homes
giving whatever help they can,

and to an understanding Christian
woman the fleld is wide, and
cartying with her always the
pirit of Christian friendship ana
a readiness. to speak of the

Christian way of life.

Even so our duty does not end.
We must bring pressure on Gov-
ernments and Councilr for the
removal of conditions, economic
and social, that aggravate the
problems and make it so difficult
of solution.

In many churches it should be
possible for a series of talks to
be given on the use and care of
the human body.

But our basie approach to the
problem must remain the offering
te men and women Christ’s gospel
of salvation, Sexual promiscuity
usually grounds on an anti or a
non-Christian atittude to life. 1i
is grievous that so often standards
of life condemned strongly in the
New Testament and contrary to
the Spirit of Christ’s teachings
operate so powerfully within so

called Christian communities, and ~

are even condoned or accepted by
many who call themselves
Christians.

Let us answer those who der-y
Christian standards of life by our
feithful witness to them and by
our confideace that He who calls
us to live the good life enables
us to -do so by His spirit and
presence.

“Virgin Mary”
Sues Newspaper

ROME, Sept. 29.

Actress Miliam De Mayo who
plays the Virgin Mary in a Holy
Year film has filed a libel suit
against an Italian newspaper for
calling her an ex-communicated
Communist.

Officials of Parva films said any
action was being brought against
the Italian Socialist Party news-
paper Avanti. The film entitled
“Mater Dei”, dealing with the life
of the Madonna is to have its
world premiere on All Saints’ Day,
November first, the day that Pope
Pius XII proclaims to Catholics the
dogma of the bodily assumption
of the Virgin Mary into heaven.

Miss De Maye was chosen for
the role of Madonna by an eight-
man commission out of 200 candi-
dates, film eompany officials de-
clared.

Her real name is Iliana Simova
and she is of Bulgarian origin,

One official said today, “Miss
De Mayo says she is not and never
has been a Communist.”

“She says she is non-political.
It is not our job to enquire into
the politics of our stars.” Reuter

ceatendatiasancsoeeenioneta

Ministers Approve
Aid Plan For Asia

LONDON, Sept. 29.
Min



‘isters meet-
ing here today ed a report
from their on the £1,725,-

experts
I aid plam for south and
southeast Asia.

But before passing it finally they
made a number of amendments to
the report which will form the
basis of the Commonwealth's great
drive to raise standards of living
in parts of Asia.

The report contains a six year
economic programme for India,
Pakistan, Ceylon ard the British
territories of Malaya, Sarawak and
North Borneo

meet

The Committee will
again on October 2;
it will be joined by rep-
resentatives from Burma. Indo-
China, Indonesia and Thailand,
It was agreed that liaison should
be maintained with United Nations
agencies working in the area, and
that the International Bank should
be kept informed.

———ee





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Canadian Way of Life |

@ From page 11 |
complete obscurity to the position i
of a third partner along with
higher education and the public |
schools Tt is net a scheme to
help the illiterate end under-edu-
cated to “cateh up”, but a plan for |
enabling everyone to develop the
best that is im him and obtain the
greatest satisfaction out of life.

Adult edueation is a main
strength of democracy. Subver-
sive influences and totalitarian
philosophies thrive on ignorance.
They cannot stand the light of
truth. This is why enlightened
men in business, government and
education are os every
advance in adult tion, urging
the idea of lighting up the schools
at night for use of mature persons,
and contributing through pam-
phiets, films and posters to the
spread of knowledge,

SUNDAY, OCTOBER i, 1950



WITH

ROSE’S



:
:





The high standing and inde- tablets of Phensic with a little
‘eae Fu wees te hoy clears teed ss —_
s a s con -
spicuous merits e Canadian Al ing pain Coes the eyes, the [oc the
men’ a nm elected . *

but are appointed for life by the| limbs, the distrecting headache, and helps Agents: LM. B. MEYERS & C0; LTD.
Governor-General in Council or to ee eens down. But best

the Provincial Lieutenant-Gov- of all, ic relieves the depression and

«rnor in Council, according to the
rank and duty of the court. They
must not take part in polities,
and are not allowed to vote, Their |
positions are regarded by all as
posts of great honour and respons-
ibility.

Respect for the law derives
from the highest levels. In taking
the Coronation Oath, the King is
asked: “Will you to your power,
cause Law and Justice, in Mercy,
to be executed in all your judg-
ments?” To which the King as-
sents, “I will.”

From coast to coast, Canada has
a uniform code of criminal laws
and a uniform procedure in crim-
inal matters. The purpose of law
is to guard the liberties of every
citizen. In a democracy like Can-
ada, a man is free to live as he
chooses so long as he keeps within
the law which he, as a voter, had
a hand in shaping.

The police in Canada, perhaps
better than any other group, know
the meaning of eivil liberties and
personal rights because it is their
duty to guard against the viola-
tion of these rights by anyone or
by any group. are the
friends of every good citizen, and
the defenders of our free demo-
cratic way of life.

We can listen at any moment
and hear our country growing.
The air is rich with promise, The
spirit of Canada is progressive
Still, We can say to the children
who left school this year what
old Voltaire, when he went to
Paris in 1778 to die, said to the
youth in whose hearts he sensed
the grandeur of the coming cen-
tury: “The young are fortunate.
they will see great things.”

We are not seeking a mechan-
ieal utopia, or a country with high-
ways paved with gold. The ideal
Canada will be developed by its
people, using all that science ean
give them as an aid but keeping

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN |
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rrom December Ist. All modern conve-





1.10, 30--tn.





J . EMILY M, wife of Arch
Jack, Her funeral took place
Episcopal Orthodox Cathedyai

jn He Road and the remitus were







estbur: neces. Only Coloured need apply, Apply

i ad Bi ng 5 we Gooding on prenuses, — 24,9.50,—4n.

Vera, Shirley and Huland Jack (ehyd- ae — Comforiabie

en’ Sections’ and Tonks “views ices. Large yard with fruit

‘eandsniaren) Thelma Evanson, en Rent moderate. Phone 3: + 50.9.20-Bn
Babb, & + Lionel ith.

| tates Satin wat id

ir) i"
THANKS Supply, Lighting plant, Car port, 2 wer

—_—-~—- | vant rooms, From November Ist, Dial
We the undersigned beg through tnis | 4476. 17.9.°60--t.f.n.

ded
medium to thank all those who atten HIGHWINDS — Gatllewash. For the

hi ir expressen
wr ate "Ritts outa ‘the passing os | months of November 1950 to March 1951,











our beloved Donald R. Clarke who “was Phone 4543. 28.9,.50—3n
WMiniain Clarke (Wite), Edna Clerke NEWHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished,

(Daughter-in law) Duncan Clarke (Son! | 4 bedrooms, oo an supply, Lighting





Grand Son) Plant, Double Gari 3 servant rooms.
Corey Cheeta 1.10.50.—1n. | From November Ist. Dial 4a16.

atin 17.9.'50—t.f.n.

IN. MEMORIAM ‘ROOMS—2 Ss — at “Clifforae’

Lower Eagle Hall, Apply between 1°

Tn loving memory of our dear beloves | a.m. and 2 p.m. 1.10, 50—1n

mother Mabel Carlotta Broomes who fell
on October 2nd 1943,
Her pleasant ways and smiling face,
Were a pleasure to recall, Ww. B.
She ee ese kindly word for each
beloved all.

by
aiete long our lives may last
Whatever lands we view
Whatever joys or griefs be ours
We'll always think of you.

SPACIOUS OFFICE — Marhill Street,
opposite D. M. Simpson & Co. Apply

Hutchinson & Co. Dial i.
Toate,

PUBLIC NOTICES







Ever to be remembered by her dear Chii-
dren eer ne Leone, Everdeane, Pnid NOTICE
Eisie Corene (Sisters), Ekins and
Henry ( meeatecs) Roosevelt Sin ae eas, Applications: for tee tof nial
Sai Treasurer the Parish of = Philip.
In loving memory of our Dear Mother sae ay by Ss Deter, thes
Leto Herbert who died one year ago ~—vre Certificate” Medical
Faithful and honest in all your ways | Certificate, and imonials, and have a

general knowledge of Bookkeeping.

ag oop pec must reside ‘n
the be prepared to take
up F on = Mth of October, 1950.
All a ns to be sent to—

Devoted and true, to the eid of your
days

Always patient, loving and kind

What a beautiful memory you

behind!

left

Your loving smile, your gentle face, Beqr., M.C.P,
No one ¢an All your place. Marchfield, St. Philip
Sleep on! dear Mother, your task is 30.9.50—5n.

o’er, a
Your loving hands can do no more. NOTICE

For those you love you did your best,
May the Almighty grant thee eternal plications for one or more vacant
rest. sr iitneels Vestry Exhibitions at the

Her loving children: Mrs, Olga Gran-} St. Michael's Girls' School, will pe
num, Mrs. Millicent Roberts (Daughters), | received by the Clerk of the Vestry up
(Trinidad); Harold, Archie and George } to fc igiocks p.m. on Friday 13th, Ucto-

*Sons), 1,10.50.—~1n, . }
Candidates must be the daughters of
IN loving memory of Parishioners in strattened circumstances
brother STANLEY WAL/ and must not be less than eight (8) nor
who fell asleep on 3rd October" more than twelve (12) years of age om
bss the 3ist July, 1951, to be proved by a
My sorrow and heart-ache Baptismal Certifieate which must accom-
No one can steat pany the
memory a keep-sake Parents Guardians will be noti-
‘No one can heal fied of the time when and the piace
‘My dear one is gone where the Examination will be held.
not far away Forms of a ‘tien can be obtanea
For we will meet in the garden from the Vestry Clerk's Office.
















memories each day. BY ORDER,

Will ever be remembered by his lov- E. C, REDMAN,
ing sister Rosalie Blackman and Rela- Clerk, St, Michael's Vestry.
tives. 1,10, 50-—1n. 1,10,50---Tn

FOR SALE eee

“The COTTAGE GIFT SHOP — Are
Friday, ‘isth ‘Ootber next from ‘Vv
t nex rom = lv
AUTOMOTIVE a.m. to 6.30 p.m. Crackers, Xmas tree










‘ aaa eee children’s pnnuals Seis
AUC, CYCLB-One Auto.Cycle in} te¥s, Also a very selection of at-
Good Condition. Avy bs Boyce,| tractive and useful gifts.”
Plantation 30.9,50--2n 1,10.50--Gn.
; ‘senseeiesntmenenitioiaireensaiiuinaneaiencieininsataasinaiee
¢ “— 1947 Ford V-8 Sedan «one y ,
Beast Me uae siatm| Ker Salle—Contd
td, Tele;
: 30,9,50—2n. 1
— Austin A-40 October » 1 CART — One $wo wheel Cart—The
the Insurance Co, Oth Sere
‘ance is
sold aed egeten at Cole's ieee S.P
x 2.30 p.m. JOHN M. “
~ ue joneer. ae a.
1.10, 50-—gn ol
Me con
CARS — 4 V-8 Sedans, 1 Willys Sesan, tieurt aOR
it gl pee , Milceniaing an 4 cata Tole, Soap.” Outi Fresh atarn et
« oebuc . en
oy ny 1.10 50-1, | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd Lita. ie:
CAR — One 1959 Sedan Mortis 1.|” DUNGARBE — Blue 27” width, Lion

fect working order. New Tyres Brand, 84 cents: Evans & Whitfields,

, A. 1. Beale, Constant Pitn.





Bt. George, M6090: | le ea a
ites a a saa
BECOND HAND CARS, TRUCKS ani| .DRW4L SUITING — Dark shades. 6}
PICK- . Value for money, Marshal | ¢?' yard: Evans é& arenes... 50-—In
& Edwards Garage, 48 Roebuck Street oe ;
am 30.9.50--Sn. |“ GUAVA CHEESE Fresh, deiiciow
"GAUCK Ford 15 Cwt. Pick-up ‘Truck | SU&¥@, cheese, suita sending 30
Rood condition. Good Tyres. Apply | Ur friends abroad, T th boucs
Po Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 4679 ee
ee ere cate ——| a an hates iets aes
im: ae ans &
ELECTRICAL Whitfe! 1.10.50—1n.
NE RN ae hele peapc Se ned leg acs,
See ~— A new reliable ciectri- FLASH -- Kodak ores to mt
iance wanted in every home| Brownie Model “EB” Brownie Re,
ck hot drinks, water for shav-| flex. You can take snapeoete at night
a boiling, etc. Boilettes are| in your own home. BRUCE WEATHER-
une in the kitchen -. bedroom —| HEAD Ltd. 1.10,50—2n,



— flats — laboratories — aiso



wed Rie ch oe, pron el vd ee vais See ee
. . i ice ¥ ues. *
ear a F. HUTSON Ltd. we 1,10,50—In,
309 .50-—2n..
; = ae et hee re beige
REFRIGERATOR—(1) one ‘Electrolu shades » $2.68 s ans & Whit-
Kerosene ojl Burner, ae fields. - ph 4.10,50--1n.

in perfect workin,
order Apply to L. E. GIBBS. f
Hope Plantation

St. Lucy.

ae ecrteereeeeneegeeeersincisenieneaienenemennes
REFRIGERATOR—One (1) 6 cub, ft.

» two erie gee in excellent
Apply Electric oe .
a her |e

PE eine
RECORD CHANGERS -- Automatic b
Eecreke aioe #20. to $54.64, while they

ee

DELICIOUS GUAVA CHEESE 72c. Per
1h. Apply Mrs. Bradshaw, Strathclyde.
Dial 2649, 30.0.50—2n.

_—_—_—_——
LANGDALES CINNAMON —. Lang-
ly concentrated Eagence of Cinna-

tor 4
BRUCE WEATHERHBAD Lia ="

1,10.50--2n.

a



last. ‘Barnes & Co., Lid. Dial 355u. MEN’S SHIRTS — selection
28.9.50-—t.t.n, | of Men's Shirts in town, Al “RELI-
ANCE" all Guaranteed all attractively

WASHING MACHINE — One Canadian
Easy Spindrier Washing Machine maith
sever ban ee. aera machine has

priced. If for any reason your shirt
displeases you, it can be returned to us
at ile sont whatever to you.







never pare ner leaving Colwny. L STORE, Hi Street,
t W “ee ‘Hutchinson * Co, Dial ne .28.9.50 -8n
4484, 1,10, 50—tin,
pee COOKERS iT and 10%
in! capaci € jal measige
LIVESTOCK 14-90 and $18. 89 each respective
fuel
, CART BT & 1 HARNESS in and time. SOHN F HUTSON. On Erp.
serait mm a ivichael, nee ree
27.9.50—5n. ees Senne i+ a ft. atl pian-
site teninatercaneemennates ¥ ‘Drax! Hall pian-
MECHANICAL tatlon. ©? ‘De Manages Drax, 9 0"-en





sl ieidtineapienintacoeris
IRRIGATION ULPMEN i STOVE — One Perfection 2 burner
ouantity of 1% tek Galvanised piping. | 9 Stove in pertect condition. Appky
Also Mill, 10 ft. Fan, 60 {t. Tower, 2%] Mr#. Tempro. Dial 9140.
inch Pump and large tank. Ring 4038, BE r85,
‘Sherbourne’, Two rene ee St
Michael. 7.9.50—5n. Ready -. ae and oe. ae ae
pedi dln eae a 2 Shirts i=
One hand vared: we within 3 hours, F Fit an and vee
: Apply b. yee ee {ully guaranteed. Reliance Store, High
+, Whitepark 13.9,50—tt.n, RTA.






TYPEWR is 5 _TABLEWARB-—Beawitul “Rosedawn”,
atest "onder woes Greydawn", “Goldendawn” sg nn Re all
writer. Apply: Revd. H. Lane,
(CLA. 30.9,50--2r.

the best bles. Buy ain $s or
pincesisie: hucr "atook nit fields,
lal 4220, 4608, ; 17,9.'80—4n.
—cetetenesipntesneninichiunsivenhg See ceca

ZEV—Zev is recommended for Couxhs,
Colds, Distemper, Catarrh and Throat
irritations in Horses, Dogs, Poultry and
Cattle. Price 5/- bot.

KNIGHT'S as
1.10.50—2

-stinireesnenenerenteibineienoesaiasdaattoee

OINTMENT—We have in stock “Kex-

all Eezema Ointment” which is a good

remedy for Skin Eruptions,

Ring-Worm, Acne, Pimples and rt
on the face, Price 1/- tin.

KNIGHT'S Lia
2.9.50. 3n.

POWDERS.—For those who ‘@ilfer from

Asthma we have “Felsol Powders’ fu
stock. Price $/- box

ee eveny description
nid Jewels, fine Silver
Early books, Maps. Auto-
Antique Shop

3. 9.50—. f.n.

ANTI
Gipas, China,
Watercolours.

graphs etc. at Gorringes ‘A:
idjoining Royal Yacht Club



Obtainable at KNIGHTS Ltd.
1.10.50—21
SALVE For minor Cuts, Burns,
Wounds, Bites and stings of Insects, use
‘Rexall Healing Salve.” Price 1/- jar.
KNIGHT'S Ltd,
1.10,50-—4n.

94992 0OO8-O9OOOOOOSOOGE
CHIROPRACTIC

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper

Bay St. (Near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, ears,
nose, throat, lungs, stomach,



t all leading drugstores; in case of lower organs. Dial 2881 oe
seed apply te: H. P. Cheesman & Co, 24.9.50.
Ltd, Middle Street, dial 3382. PEDOSOO GOOG HOR




































PUHLIC SALES |
AUCTION

I have been instructed by Cecil Tull
to sell his household Furniture at Ma
hogany Lane, Thursday Sth day Oc-
tober 1950 at 12 o'clock consisting of
Upright Sitting Chairs, Rockers, Se:tee
Couch, Night Chair, Centre Tables: Ali
in Mehogany. Larder, Wagon, Wasa
Seance, Single and Double Bedsteads,

tle ae Table: Large Pine
Dining ass hanging Oil Lamps,
Lots of Other — Terms Cash.
O'DONALD DANIEL,
Auctioneer.
0.9. 50~—2n





REAL ESTATE

CRP NO NR
— ae Sth 190 at Il p.m
Sc! (1) Chattel House 20 x *,,
Sort, Pear ta

110.002, VINCENT CARonesr
arene

Land — jand peo-





W
Villa ct Fee
Road, Carrington's a2,
Twelve hundred dollars. (91,200.00)
oon ee ee to Darcy. A
. ne
agazine ea. in.

A WALL HOUSE — With shop at-




tached, water and electricity imstalicd
et Hothersal Turning. to F. R.
Bryan, Old Post Office, Market Hili,

or Cuthbert Thorne, Pasture Road, Bank
Hall. 30,.9.50—4n,

| WANTED
HELP

2 _——

A ar MANAGER ms







Dry Goods Store. One yee to. mvest
preferably, Write A.B.C Advvoeae
Advert. Dept. 1,10, 80—In,

COOK — Experienced cook -4 Gen-

eral to live in. Also Laundress. Good
References essential. Box 12. C/o Ad-
vocate Co, 1,10, 50--In.

GIRL — For Bookkeeping at one of the
Island's leading Clubs. Apply in fe
ing to B.C. C/o Advocate Mavi



QUALIFIED SHIRT MAKERS. Tso
Reliance Shirt Factory.





POSITION WANTED
YOUNG Lady seeks seplerment ns
nurse ir anion to elder! person:
, to travel. Atto desirous of







willing

taking up post as Clerk . Mas

had experience as Sten in Civil

Service. a 4 XBY i 2am"

Advertising 9.50-—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

INDIVIDU, COACHING »b:

University pee Schoo!” Cortieae

and Com tek, are

and ara

execu

MiM dy -— Tel. 8538.
19.9.50.—16n,

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against

wife LOUISE

Sandy Ground,

Ch.) as I do not hold

myself responsible for her or anyone

else contracting any debt or debts in

my name unless by a written order
signed by me,

Sed. HENRY HAROLD BISHOP.

Pine Land, Two Mile Hii

St. Michael.

30.9.50—In.

The public are hereby warned against
ivin: credit to wife MIRIAN
A iG (nee Weeks}
as I do not hold myself responsible for
er anyone else contract! any iebt
or debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.
(Sgd.) ROBERT ORBURN PUCKRING,

tnd Ave. peri.
EDUCATIONAL
St, Michael's Girls’ School

NOTICE TO VESTRIES AND
FRIENDLY SOCIETIES RE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION
FOR THE YEAR, 1951

The Entrance Examination for the year
1951 will be held at the saa at 9.30
am. on November 17 18th, 1950,
for candidates who @ attained
the age of eight years (8) on 3ist July
1951 and who will NOT BE OVER
pt A a (12) years of age on 3ist July,

Candidates will be admitted as vacan-
cies oceur:—

(1) In January 1951
(2) In September 1951

Girls of eight (8) years and under ten
(10) years of age will be examined on
Friday, November 17th, 1950.

Girls of ten (10) years and under 12
years of age will be examined on Satur-
day, November 18th, 1950,

All Candidates asked to be at the
School nat im 9.15 a.m. on the
morning of the Examination.

All Secretaries are asked to send to
the Headmistress not later than ird
November, 1950, a list of the names of
all candidates to be examined, accom-
by « Birth Certificate for each

D, GALE,
Secretary. Governing Body.
St. Michael's Girls’ Schoo!.
1.10.50,—3n.

St. Michael's Girls’ School

NOTICE
Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES

The Soverning Body of St. Michael's
Girls’ School offers © competition to
girls of Barbados irrespective of parish
and school previously attended Four (4)
Free Bursaries at $8.00 per term and
three (3) Enabling Bursaries at $4.00 per
erm.
ba Candidate must:—

Be a native, or a daughter of a
native, of this Island or a daughter
Persons who are domiciled in
this Island and who have resided ir
fue Island for a period of ten years
lor to the Jast day of receiving
pplionttota

2 Be of sufficient merit in the opinion

of the Governing Body, to be edu-
re at the School.

over 10. years and under 12
a of age on the 3ist of July,

Every application must be made by the
parents or guardians of the candidate
bythe Governing Body anal btainable

iy ec
from the Secretary the obiainatie
Body at her office at ~ ee Girls’
School an supe

pplication











3,

requil
forms must be. n, form in and sent to the
Secretary of the Governing B at her
office on or before nooh on Friday, 20th
October, 1950,
Examination will be held at the

ad am. on Saturday, 18th

Dd. ae .
‘Secretary, Governing
St. Michael's ie School.
10.50.—3n.

St. Michael's Girls’ School

NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE PARENTS

ALL WAITING LIST APPLICATIONS
for Candidates to sit the Entrance Exam-
ination to this School for the year 1951
MUST BE SENT TO THE HEADMIS-
TRESS NOT LATER THAN OCTOBER
13th, 1950. No applications will be re-
ceived after this date. Parents are re-
minded that there will be only a limited
number of vacancies in January 1951,
Other successful eandidates will be ad-
mitted in September 1951,



1.10.50.—2n,
SOOO,

» CHURCH OF GOD
NEW TESTAMENT

LONG BAY, ST. PHILIP

REVIVAL SERVICES

Commencing 15th October,

ACOA DESOTO

1980
The General Pubiie are invitga

E, A. BANISTER,
Pastor,

30.9.50-—2n
Leos: POSIOSGSSSLSGSOSS

“6 VOTE ——



is ener ‘e

€
SLGSOSSO

x



PEOFO SSCS OOS GE OEE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

NOTICE

THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936
To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings

"TARE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table

hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sums
of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the names of
such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant respectively mentioned
and described in the Third Column of that ee opposite such names.

D. A. HAYNES,
Dated this 30th day of September, 1950.







Manager, Peasants’ Loan Bank.
APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK



















NAMES Amount Granted LOCALITY A. R. P.
Bt, Michsol waif
Grif, Wendel ss i Jacksons is es a 1 2 0
.00 - | Nr, Hothersal a o : ; 00
am one 2000 icavem =o) ) st oa
Weeks, James O. * A 100.00 Haggatt Hall .. ee i 8 0 12
W clashine RGppivok i Ramabeus 7 9090 | Nr. Apple 8 2 22
nor iza! e. “¥ 8
Gibbons, Edwin A, ' ay a re 1 32
Scantlebury, Winifred & Sylvian _ heen” GR ve oe ae
Weekes, Geraldine a 75.00 Prospect te a ¥2 1 2 16
Yearwood, Edmay 25.00 Orange Hill ve ae 1 38
St. Peter Me
Welch, Egerton St. Clair "J, $0.00 Ashton Hall oc ae 3 37
St. Lucy **
Armstrong, Olga { 40.00 Archers a a a 3 16
Cumberbatch, William C. 40.00 Hatrisons .. ww 3 30
St, Andrew ;
Cumberbatch, Cleophas . . 50.00 ‘Walkers eee Tee 1 0 00
Williams, John C. A... 176.00 Boscobellg .. «9 es 6 1 20
euisen tence Kies a 1 1 20
ryan, Bonny 41) 10.00 t. Syl a w on
Cadogan, Hilary L. .. 100.00 Ehuetorese ee eg tl “= 3 0 0
a Edmund L. Hall 2 03
e, Edmun es 25.00 ee a ee
Clarke, W.St. Clair... 50.00 Sealy ai ee see 1 2 0
Mullin, Sarah & Lloyd . 50.00 Stewart Hill... .. os 1 0 00
St, Philip * :
Lorde, Samuel A, ia 40.00 Diamond Valley .. .«. 3 30
, Joseph Dac. 15,00 Bayfield 3 00
is, Reuben .. hi cs 50.00 Lyden’s Hill and Industry @ 0 19
Vatighan, Inez .. a ‘i 175.00 urch Mage wie ee 3 2
Weekes, Wilhelmina... ibe 25,00 are â„¢ % ie * 2 00
Onvel oe St. C. 50. terprise 8 0 0
velyn, an St, ‘ ‘ss 160.00 tv os
Jones, Dudley Kenneth . 25.00 tite ; ee 2 01
Knight, Fitz Clarence ey 10.00 Wilcox : 2 3 34
Powlett overt. Je ~ 19:00 ee Foes ( 1 i $9
‘owle ol ‘ames ) os «s
Tull, Arthur F, & Constance .. .00 ae ~~ i mt ee 1 0 04
St. George
Jordan, James N. ss $0.00 Retreat ee ne a 2 01
Selman, Cecilia F. z 50.00 Cole Hole... ee ok 1 0 00
+ ee .
uke, Lilian M. i ee 0,00 ring ae e+
McCaskie, Elvira is ne ity m4 ? 4a +4 5 a
Sandiford, Kenneth ia 86.00 Sg a, ee ie 1 3 o8
1,965,006



APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS, PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “B”











































SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

CLERK FOR THE SUGAR INDUSTRY
AGRICULTURAL BANK

APPLICATIONS for the post of Clerk of the Sugar Industry
Agricultural Bank. which will become vacant on lst Nevember next,
will be received by the undersigned on or before the 11th October,
1950.

1. Applicants should have some knowledge and experience of
accountancy and a sound general education.

2. They should state age, which must not exceed forty eight
years last birthday, and qualifications.

3. Submit two recent testimonials.

4. Salary £500 per annum rising by annual increments of £50
to £600 per annum,

5. The successful candidate to assume duties on Ist December
1950, and he will be required to retire at the age of 65 years.

A. L. BAILEY,
Manager.
Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank.
24.9.50.







GRADUATE TEACHER IN CQMMERCIAL SUBJECTS

‘Required in April, spore! than September, 1951, Graduate
Teacher in . eta Syguld wold. the Destee of B.Com. of Be;

experience in ihe teaching of
croial " Subjects Psat * Sesrapie. and of ‘industrial conditions in the

tty x pene Se x $96.00--$2,928 p.a.
. ate $1-ai0 x $06: $2,880 x $144.00—$8,456 p.a
"s D tor wa equivalent) $216 ‘p.a, additional to

tograph, t later than Sist. October,
5 Ree es a lh el i Bareadon, SW, arom from

24,9.50-—~8n.

NOTICES

tS he
SHIPPING

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
if STEAMSHIP CO,
toveeean nab AMSTERDAM





Bt. “Hersilie” Sept. 29th: + Oct,
‘SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
“Bonalte” September 15th,

otis erase aannanwe
ma. ‘ Bist.



The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-

cept cargo and passengers for

St. Luela, St, Vineent, Grenada

and Seve Sailing Thursday
t



8.9. . Sra.

B.W.L, Schooner Owners
SAMLING TO EIRA, PLYMO!
eS AMeraeDabe Asso, (Inc).
m.s, iinet Sept. 19th,
m.8, * Oct. 17th. Tel. No. 4047

See neee
Vavalishle on
a."P, MUBSON, 6ON a 0, LTD.





Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND



Sails Sails Sails
Montreal Boston eastoacs Barbados
CHALLENGER . e Bort. £ oot ‘is — 10 oe 10 Oc..
my Pie A t, Oct. 27 28 Oct.
Fane UISER .. +» 23 Oct. 27 Oct. — 7 Nov. 7 Nov.
* ve +» 1 Nov. 4 Nov. 6 Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Noy.
NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
ot Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal st. John
10 Oct, 19 Oct. 20 Out
BR [Ee PS tS ae
++ 88. Nov. 30 Nov. 9 Dec. - - 10 Dec.





























NAMES LOCALITY A. R. P, |: Amount
LLL LLL,
St. Peter 4 > -
Welch, Egerton St. C... ©...) Ashton Hall i 3 37 100,00
St, Lucy ; QUICK SALE
Cumberbatch, William C. _—_,.. | Harrisons : 3 : 180.00); — on the BEA AT HASTINGS, with
St. Andrew guest once a feta cone
Cumberbatch, Cleophas ++ | Walkers ie a 1 0 200.00 _ : -- Dist a0t0 over-
St yh a Telephone 2336
Hoyte, John R, .. ++ +} Dash Valley 2 00 |! 100.00 —- : Office Hastings Hotel Ltd.
ste HAVE YOu GOT | A : ne ae Church.
: INCH HAVEN, Christ
APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “C” F COLD or COUGH ai Tuaoceny aban “vider
Amount ; or ern, ete 3 SAtacIna 2 bathrooms,
NAMES LOCALITY A. R. P. | Amount | previously |¢ Sere a, Se eee
granted granted ing in 1 acre land. Safe sea
Ba bathing. Price £3,750.
St. Michael : $c, $ ¢. mGAEABLANCA, Maxwell Coast
Bradshaw, Christopher .. | Goodland ig Ks 2 06 240.00 _ spect ant ise we on ee
St. Lucy \ if papect Shea ft rene
Shepherd, Edwardina " 4 Spring Vale .. a 2 o 00 380.00 _ h ‘ae. ane ‘have acreage and build.
‘ i te ae in erent parts of
rt FOR RENT
APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “DD” Bungalow. (unfurnished). 3 bed
pave rooms, living/dining room. bath,
NAMES LOCALITY A. R. P. | Amount | ‘previously Garage. Residential section,”
St, Michael ADVERTISE
Weekes, James ©. .. = {Haggatt Hall... 3 0 12 200.00 100.00 eee ae PAYS
a n
mall, Gwendolyn ag +. | Fitts Village .. ae ’ _ _
Weekes, Geraldine o «+ | Prospect - a 1 3 10 300:09 75.00
Yearwood, Edmay + we {Orange Hill .. a 1 38. ‘oe 25.00 |B}
St. Lucy
Armstrong, Olga ¥ +. § Archers oe i 3 16 40.00 40.00
St. Andrew
Best. Edwin A. .. ee .» {Rock H +e . 1 0 ‘
Est. Best, Charles, Dec... +a sas oe we
per Best, Seward “4 -+§ Rock Hall + .; 1 1 10 560.00 |' 65.00
Jones, Cyril = ‘id +. {Mount All... i 1 oO 00 60.00 |: _
Foster, Joseph B. .. ,.. . #Hillaby i ph 1 3 O1 240.00 |) _ |
St, John
Mullin, Sarah & Lloyd .. -. §Sealy Hall .. ss 1 0 00 120.00 }. 50.00 \
Mente’ Ch Hal ‘ 0 30,00
unte, Charles B, * a es a 1 00 40. :
Lorde, Samuel A. 7a wef ad alley iy 3 30 85.00 |) =
Ward, Louis L. .. ; -. PEast Point & Merricks 2 2 08 200.00 |; 100.00
= eit Ethelind
Vv elinda Vie a a: 08 J 1.
Jones, Dudley Kenneth * Clapham” pe ey 3 00 100,00 ; 38.00 |
“vane 25,00 [Ml
‘olmes, Irene .. a .. [Walker's Vali vg 2 1 75.00 | 200
Scott, Charles C,"" |] | fRtlerton VAY 2 03 100.00 25:00 |
yoy eae vitae
ordan, Eleanor B. oh a 7 1 5 —
Reece, Adina Roth Hall oe 3 28. 4:09 35.00
Sandiford, Kenneth |! .. PNe. well ne 1 160. .
7 ————— ‘
aiia.a0 |KEEP OUT
|
Grand fatal a0. 00 | OF THE MAZE!
No, 1 already had $25.00 |
‘ ‘
t



BACK AGAIN!

Dr. CHARLES 0. Y. LOWE BA, “GASCOGNE” r Ba on the 15th,
8. .
Chiropractor #.uamcoans " Mb aot aa'Le UAVRE 8a
BAY STREET For further particulars, apply to:—

R.M. JONES & ae LTD.—Agents.



i Trying to locate the home of your dreams on
yougitpwn can be difficult and confusing, dis-
appdSting and expensive. We know houses,
locations, prices and we are qualified to help

you get the best buy.

JOHN M. BLADON

Real Estate Agents & Auctioneer;
Plantations Building ( Phone 4640.

tte:

“
|




SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN


























































































































































: remem LLL LOPES LL APP RLA LLL LE LLLP
GOVERNMENT NOTICES | poroucn OF SAN FERNANDO se cr dnc nee AN ss
—— | "Pest of Town _ |p 0 Senvkh... WANT 10 BUY S$ DANCE “EVERENG IN Fs
y > ‘ igs é ;
Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- so Send Your Carpet to, COTTAGE FE OOT BALL % | at
ment) Order, 1950, No. 31 which will be published in the Official Engineer RAYMOND JORDAN x rOsmCéT | vue mamnance AQUATIC |
Gazette of Monday, 2nd October, 1950. ; APPLICATIONS are invited for AT NOTICE 5 | CLUB
2. Under this order the maximum retail selling price of “Gaso-|the post of TOWN ENGINEER, in Bay Street, Peo HASTINGS 4 HF aa AY, OCTOBER 14th,
lene” is as follows: — Borough of San Fernando, Trini- Combermere Street. ATA CASUARINA CLUB TURD ie
dad, B.W.I. s i Secretaries of Clubs affili- } 9 Pp.
ASRS as te nea” Retrial Roe ee | BARGAIN PRICE ? " — _— ee See » FROM 8.30 P.M. Programme :
(not more than) the degree of Associate Member- Before The Price Boom, \ — asked. to contact the MIS MIDNIGHT PARADE to
nT ship of the Institution of Bleetri- Comfy Home or Profitable Honorery Secretary, Mr } s select “Mr. and Miss Bar- |
Gasolene 59. per gallon cal Engineers or its equivalent, investment. O. S. Coppin at the Barba- x BERTIE HAYWARD’ bados”,’ who ‘will be
: Experience of Civil and/or Muni- ) dos Advecate or at “Windsor . A remand. *
Note:—Owing to a rise in the basic costs and freight rates on petro- cipal Engineering will be an asset PHONE 3952. S MGe, Ber Gtctor copie x ORCHESTRA)
leum products the price of gasolene has had to be increased. to the applicant. | ie © Gk ux ianrices achieen tee BALLON DANCE — Prize
—1.10.50—2n.| The duties or me post comprise )) footballers which it is hoped awarded.
the administrative executive will be put into operation {f e , COMPETITION}-Genls in
Application for Admission to Universities and Colleges in | COm‘T0! of the eee } for the 1951 season if ap- }} ee ane a
oP Oe uel Regie eee ae oo the, Blecticity Works a H} proved. K|® RESTAURANT OPEN nn A a hg
; sisting of the Diesel Gener- } , : ight:
OWING to the limited accommodation at Universities and Col- ating Station of 2,000 KW Club Secretaries are also ALL NIGHT . Some Fig? esd Soe By 0
leges in the United Kingdom resulting from the large number of installed reminded that - ee - , .
applications for admission, the Director of Colonial Scholars is en- —_ os = om gute ee eae } e : Miss MARGERY DEY
deavouring to secure a quota for Colonial Students in each faculty wate Passe Oe tthe oper- been paid but must now be ¥ ; Music for DANCING by
= be ane bos rake eae ake ae aes oe ens
must realised, therefore that only ee wi > mended and have first class qualifications for entry can be consid- gaining affiliation next al ie 4
ered for admission. In the case of Medical Schools it is most unlikely season. 1.10.50—1n. {@| Admission to Ballroom 2 |
that candidates would be acceptable unless they can show Positive . = 29.9 .°50—3n, ms Se Oe
evidence of high ability such as a Grade I School Certificate and a control of Building ECP AEC I
Higher School Certificate, both passed at the earliest possible age Operations of the Town of}.
and at the first attempt.

















Th ak hich is ionabl
e post, whic pensionable,
carries a salary of $3,840.00 —
$20.00 — $4,800.00 per annum
with a Temporary War Allowance
of $288.00 per, annum.

Quarters are provided at a rent-
al value of 10 per cent per month
of salary

The applicant will be required

2. The British Council will be responsible for making arranz:-
ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation
for them.

3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to
proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and umsponsored in the
hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as even
tutorial colleges and polytechnics are overcrowded and it is very
difficult to gain admission to them without due notice in the proper





For Hardware of every Description

Ms
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM




NOTICE

Will our friends and customers please note that
we will be











ENTRAL —Proprietors) e
form. S Reratign Seetaaaes orale rE ie eet ak fae eee Closed for Stock-Taking
4. Forms of application for admission. to be completed in tri- per annum is

plicate, may be obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Com-
mittee, C/o Colonial Secretary's Office, and must be completed and
returned to him not later than Monday, the .16th of. October, 1950.

° 30.9.50—3n

First Class passages will be pro.
vided the successful candidate

on WEDNESDAY 27TH and THURSDAY 28TH
who must be bétween the ages of
35—45.

SEPTEMBER and will be open to business from
FRIDAY 29TH.

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Jewellers,
Bolton Lane.



Hook, Line and Sinker.

MR. FISHERMAN

You will need Lines—

Applications for the post close
on 15th October, 1950, and should
contain copies of credentials and
the names of three references ad-
dressed to the Town Clerk, San

Fernando, Trinidad, B.W.I. ;








DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
ST. JOHN BAPTIST BOYS’ SCHOOL—ST. JAMES
Applications are invited for the Headship of St. John Baptist
Boys’ School from teachers with at least 10 years’ teaching experi-
ence. The minimum professional qualification required is the Cer-

*




Manilla Rope,







SL ee '
BOROUGH OF SAN FERNANDO



























ey Copper Paints, . eee ee
tificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom. i
Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Post of Assistant Fish Hooks, NEW STOC OF
Head Teachers in a Grade I Elementary School. Town Engineer Seine Twines,
Candidates who have already submitted application forms in| Applications are invited for the
respect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter. fo the Bong ts ae and Coal Tar,
accompanied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should WE :




Trinidad, B.
Applicants who must be over the
age of 21, must be possessed of a
degree or ane in Civil and/or
Municipal ngineering from a
recognised University.
The salary of the



make application on the appropriate form which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, All applications must be in

the hands of the Director of Education by Saturday. 7th October,
1950.

27th September, 1950.







—— for the above see
NR. HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE



BRIDGETOWN
FAIR DAY







BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE

29.9.’50—3n.



Bay Street
st. which is ¥















LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS.
pensionable, is $2,4' ;00-—-$16.00 oe .
Te , 4, FOOD and :
Vacant ® . of — oe ar pcr Department Temporary War " ewes of % St. Patrick’s Daily Meals % POPPE LA EEL LET 2 RUSK by’s First Solid Fo
of Science and Agriculture, Barbados. $288.00 per annum. d the ‘ 7 5 ; S—Ba od
er, Department of Science and agent of Assistant Veterinary| to provide his own car‘tor orice |® Pre, Elementary schoot $18 “HAMLET” for Enlightenment and Entertainment dink heated ot Cleats
Officer, Department of Science and Agriculture. Barbados, Applicants :



Travelling Allowance of $480.00
per annum is ern
Passage to Trinidad will be pro-
vided the successful candidate.
Applications enclosing copies of
credentials and the names of two




must be Members of the Royal College of Veterinary
hold equivalent qualifications The post is pensionable and carries
salary on scale of $2,880 x $144 to $4,320. Point of entry determined
by experience and qualifications, Applications mentioning the names



ae AND THE NEXT BEST THING.

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

SATURDAY 28th OCTOBER
From 3 p.m. to 6.30 p.m.

" By kind permission of x

* Col. Michelin & Capt. Raison %







SOS




COLLINS DRUG STORES


















the Police Band will be in ¢ ; 3E3n3 fs
of two referees should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, | references should be addressed to ig PROS =
Bridgetown, and should reach him not later than 16th October, 1950. Sbatat te so ao Se aneeisene 6a (With the Distinctive Flavour).
Further details will be supplied on request. 20. 9.50.—3n| Geter” aay T and close on <4 Lovely Brinms $i

. To =. won by, = Lady, Both these Items will be appreciated by you and your Friends.
Gentleman, and
, NK THE OTHER.
POLICE NOTICE. TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH ~ aa” =e. Ons 4m Om
ARRIVAL OF THE WEST INDIES CRICKET TEAM eo






©
There will be a selection of
icy & Ornamental, Work,
Useful Household Articles,
Mats, Baskets, Trays, Boxes,

FROM ENGLAND

1. On the 3rd day of October, 1950, between the hours of 9.30
a.m, and 12 noon no pedestrian or driver or rider of any vehicle shall
pass through or remain ir’ that part

The Rum is Blended by .. .

: JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

PASSE PARTOUT,
so» .BIND.



ALLL LLL ELLE LL_OV



ete., made b;
of Trafalgar Square that has been WERED GLASS FOR 11/2 Gratts Departement at ‘ba : .
roped off by the Police or on the Chamberlain Bridge. FRONT DOORS School 3 OSS SA SOS ELSPA AA e E
2. Only vehicles conveying persons who have received special AT e : HA
invitations to the enclosure and holders of Parking Permits will be ARTISTIC & USEFUL

—SSSSOSSSSSS9SSS 9S OPO FOO PROSOPIS POD AOE
r.
We offer

COLLINS
POCKET & DESK
DIARIES

FOR 1951

" ¥
allowed in the Public Buildings Yard. These shall enter by the North anes Sena

Gate.

All other vehicles shall be parked in Palmetto Square as directed
by the Police.

HOUSEHOLD GOODS

Wheel of Fortune.
Prise & “ther "afttecgaee
izes er ft
Post Office Stacked with
Parcels and Letters
Dolls, Santa Claus with his












* BUILDING NEEDS

AND

* QUALITY PAINTS

NEW PREMISES

R. T. MICHELIN.
Commissioner of Police.





Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
30.9.50.

SOLO LAO

“os





Presents, .
Sandwiches, Sweet Drink,
Ices, Hamburgers, Hot Dogs,
Refreshments, Sweets, Cakes

ete., will be sold.
Your Cordial Suspe
our Cor upport is

Solicited,

1.10.50—1n,



: ——
PART ONE ORDERS
By
Major O. F. C, Walcott, E.D.,
The Barbados Regiment,




to our

SWAN & LUCAS

Pay a visit
at CORNER of
STREETS.

¢



AUTOGRAPH and SNAP SHOT ALBUMS
Also

CHILDREN’S PENCIL BOXES




Issue No. 36
1. PARADES
There will be
2, Bundy” Spe
* ICER AN!
9 OCT. 50. :





29 Sep. 5p.
5 Oct. 50. The next Regimental
ys Oct. 50.
SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

no parade on Thursday,
at 1700 hours on Thursda:
ORDERLY


















HS.
Orderly Officer—Lieut. S. E, L, Johnson i ’ Sle nin’ DIAL 33801 BARBADOS HARDWARE C0 LTD.
no een aes 1} (rem ct em {| ROBERTS & CO. - sneiial

Orderly Serjeant—3a4 L/S Pantie; g Bhemyes.cox, aaj by beet ats —— , 645$O06S9 BSOSSS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT" ORDERS co eg ‘is ing” TIQUE
Bik anaes : one Git KIS $4,000 in Scholarships

2 cae ae RS oem ae

HS e Ne (aia Granted 2 weeks Aaave wet is Sep, 50. (a) 5 years free tuition with

a guarantee of a pass in

. Major,
S.O.LF. & Adjuiant, the School Certificate
The Barbados Regiment



NOTICE before expifation of
There will be no Recruits’ Parade on Wednesday 4 Oct. 50. ‘ crag a te
—— (b) Free text books
exceed a maxim i
aggregate cost of $240 %
annually. ‘ >
(c) Assistance from our

Scholarship Fund for
clothing, luncheon and ’
for transportation if ¥
proven necessary ,
RULES |
GOVERNING AWARD OF &
SCHOLARSHIPS .,

NOTICE

Th.s is to notify our Customers and the General Public that :—





ing full name, address, Havre. S*hampton Vigo Giloupe. M’'tinique. B’dos Tdad. LaGuaira, Teen. “ on
school (b) submit a Oct. 12 es ia 23 24 ms * a : ‘a Pr
An additional Surcharge of 10% will be added to the cost of Gas on all ete Nov. 22 23 25 Dec, 4 5
Bills, other than Government, Contracts, and those customers being sup- Scone te a athe NORTHBOUND _ SAILINGS
plied direct from the Natural Gas lines. The discount will be reduced IV. The. shall be Vea Curacao LaGuaira “— ss aa sae nt air ag foyer “a?
by 5% and the’ Meter Rentals will be from 18c. per month according to On tee Doe mat "waist a oe 16 11 18 19 Dec, 29-30

‘ I. The awards shall be

(a). Due to the delay in the passing of the Amendment to the Gas : retell wconater 3 ents %
Act which would have enabled the Company to supply Natural $ nk ieee
Gas on a Thermal basis at the basic price requested, II. Any’ boy or girl under
) LT Bae hoa
- (b) and the steadily inereasing cost of Coa}, labour, machinery, Shall’ be eligible what-
fittings, and all materials necessary for the carrying on of the ed mex be the * ap

Gas undertaking — The Gas Company is reluctantly compelled } his/her ts

to raise the price of Gas and Meter Rentals, as and from Ist
November 1950.

size of Meter.



The above is intended as a temporary measure, until such
time as satisfactory Legislation is passed, and the natural

gas supply is made available to all.

By this method the

Company hopes to tide over the present difficult period.









Tit.

The candidates shall
(a) apply in the first
instance in writirg stat-

lish, Arithmetic
General Knowledge.

and

N.B, All Scholarship win-

ning alumni of this
school are without ex-
ception presently em-—
ployed either in thd
Civil Service, Govern-
ment teaching service or
at this school.

L. A. LYNCH,
Principal

+

Itt POE POOH EO At

. <
PPLE PLOT OPO






SOUTHBOUND = SAILINGS







MINIMUM RATES—BARBADOS TO ENGLAND AND FRANCE
First Class £93; Second Class £63; Third Class £50; Dormitory £45.

SPECIAL CRUISE RATES — BARBADOS TO JAMAICA.

First Class $208.00; Second Class $163.00; Third Class $111.00; B.W.1. Currency.
For Further Particulars, apply:—

R. M. JONES —




‘





%
53


ee ee

ee









PAGE SIXTEEN

CHURCH SERVICES

MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET—9.30-a.m. Sunday
School; 11 a.m. Morning Service fol-
lowed by Holy Communion, Preacher:
Rey. E. E. New; 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice followed by Holy Communion.
Preacher: Rev, E. E. New
GRACE HILI—11 a.m, Morning Serr
vice. Preacher Mr Hayde 7 pg
ening Service; Preacher: Mr. “1.
Weekes.

FULNECK—11 a.m. Morning Service.
Preacher: Mr, T Barker 7 pasa
Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. Q ¥
Lewis.

MONTGOMERY—7 p.m. Evening 5c:
vice. Preacher: Mr. D. Culper,er

SHOP HILL--7 p.m. Evening “Service
Preacher: Mr. Smith -
DUNSCOMBE—11 a.m. Morning Se! -
viee; Preacher: Mr. G, C. Lewis; 7 p.m
Evening Sefvice.
METHODIST
SUNDAY, Ist OCT., 1950
JAMES STREET
ll am. Broadeast Service, Rey. R
MeCullough; 7 p.m. Rev. H. C, Payne.
Holy Communion after both Services.
PAYNES BAY
9.20 a.m. Mr. W. St. Hill; 7 p.m. Rev.
R. MeCullough - Holy Communion
WHITEHALL

0.30 a.m. Rev. R, McCullough -- Holy
Communion. 7 p.m. Miss “BE. Rouse,
GILL MEMORIAL
il a.m. Rev, H, C. Payne — Holy Com-

nivon 7 pam. Mr. F. D. Roath
HOLETOWN
830 a.m. Rev, F. Lawrence — Holy
Communion. 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott.
BANK HALL
930 aa. Rev. H. C, Payne — Holy
Communion. 7 p.m. Mr. G Sinckler
SPEIGHTSTOWN
jl a.m, Rev. F, Lawrence. 7 p.m. Rev,

¥. Lawrence — Holy Communion.

BETHEL: 11 a.m, and 7 p.m. Rev
B. Crosby. Holy Communion after “each
service .

DALKEITH: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A, E
Thomas. Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr.
G. Harper.

BELMONT; 11 a.m. Mr. G. Bascomhe
7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas. soly

SOUTH DISTRICT; 9 a.m. Rev, M
A, E. Thomas, Holy Communion. 7
pm. Mr. Hi. Grant.

PROVIDENCE: 11 D. F.
Griffith. 7 p.m. Mr.

VAUXHALL: 11. a.m. Mr, ©
Mr, C. Brathwaite.

SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
ll a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com
pony Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,
Preacher: Major Smith,
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Corn.
any Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,
eacher: Major Gibbs
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,
Preacher: Lieutenant Moore.
PIE RNER

a.m, Mr,
R._ Linton
Jones:

7 p.m

col
11 a.m. Holfness Meeting, 3 p.m. Comes
any Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,
reacher: Major Hollingsworth,
CHECKER HA

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Come
pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Saivation Meetinst,
Preacher: Lieutenant Reid,

LONG BAY

jl a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meetiny:,
Preacher: Lieutenant Etienne,

SEA_ VIEW

li a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Come
pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meetin:,.
Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons.

ST. CONTENT LI

(Content, St. Thomas)

10.30 a.m, The Almshouse, Divine Ser-
vice to the Sick, 11.15 a.m, wiyine
Service and Sermon. The Rev. Wm.
O'Donohue, Diploma Speaker.

3 p.m. day School. 4 p.m, Ope
Air. 7 p.m. Mr. Fitz G. See

7.30 p.m. Monday Evening Song ant
Vespers. 7.30 p.m. Friday Evening Bibie
Jeeture.

ST. MAIER LUTHERAN HOUR
(Marshall Gap Baxters Road)

7.32 p.m, Air; The Reva. Wm.
O'Donohue, Speaker. Subj: The Fight
of Faith.

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
OF GOD

ST. MICHAEL
ll a.m. Eckstein Village, Rev J. B,
Winter.
il a.m. Bank Hall, Rev. M. B. Pretti«
john,
7 p.m. Bank Hall, Rey. M. B. Pretti+

n.
7 p.m. River Road, Rev. J. B. Winter.
CHRIST CHURCH
ll_a.m. and 7 p.m. Cox Road, Rev, KE,
W. Weekes, Saree continues,

. PHILIP
4 p.m, Kirtons' Rev. J, B, Winter,
for Annual Missionary Meeting.
8T. LUCY
11 a.m. Durhams, Rev. A, R. Brome,
for Dedication of infants,
7 p.m. Alexander, Rev. A. R. Brome,
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Upper Bay Street, Bridgetown.
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m,
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A _ Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian Science
Healing.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950
Subject of Lesson-Sermon: Unreality.
As God Himself is good and is Spirit,

goodness and spirituality must be im-
mortal.

—Page 277.
ST. CATHERINE E. oO. CHURCH
Dash Road
Sunday Oct, Ist Octave of St.
Michael and All Angels.
7 p.m. Choral Evensong, Processio.
ond Reception.
Officiating Ministers:— Revs. C. Ish-
mael and A. Geuste.
Guest Speaker:—A. Young Bvangelist

A cordial invitation is exten
friends & well-wishers. ' sau



GOVT. CONSIDERING
PORT AUTH RITY

(From Our Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN

Proposal for a Port Authority
for Trinidad is now before the
Government.

When this is established, it will
take over the whole of the Port
Services department from Gov-
ernment. Mr. Austin W. Bade -
ley Harrison Line Representative
in Tr nidad, said that Trinidad
and Tobago will stand to benefit
by having a Port Authority.



Wife Beater Jailed

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT OF SPAIN.
For assaulting his wife occasion-
ing qa wound, Ishmael Mohammed
of Tunapuna, was sent to prison
for three months. The Court heard
that Mohammed beat his wife with
such unfailing regularity that she
had been compelled to seek police
protection at least four times a
week for many months.

[T








KILL A FLEA!
Bg
‘D, 4mA*s
\ .

Ple's He SAME,

GUY You couLp /
HEAR ALL OVER |
THE BALL PARK

fp TOOAY > J

fr) i
@ruanx ro |!
ROP CURRIER, !
4» 108 SO.CORONA ST,
j DENVER, COLO. af

4
Fae a

4 YERONNER:--I'M A SICK MAN*I'M'NOT
PHYSICALLY ABLE TO SERVE ONJA JURY
| \(KOFF-Kofe) I GOT WEAK LUNGS, A WEAK
HEART AN’ A FLOATING YO-YO! AN! BESIDES,
I DON'T BELIEVE IN CAPITAL PUNISHMENT !!
\ WHY, JEDGE“I COULDN'T BEAR TO

SAMSON AND DELILAH







MR. M. V. REDMAN signs the contract for the right to release

SAMSON AND DELILAH at the
Hunter of the Paramount pictures,

°
An Outstanding
f °
Production

Cecil B. De Mille’s_ Biblical
Samson and Delilah will be shown
at the Plaza Theatre, Bridgetown
shortly. Mr. Donald Hunter, Gen-
eral Manager fo. Paramount Pic~
tures“in the West Indies and Mr.
M. V; Redman, a Managing Di-
rector of the Caribbean Theatres
Ltd., signed a contract last week
at the Caribbean Theatres Lid.
tor the right to release the pic-
ture,

The contract was signed after
six months of negotiations. This
production is having its first ap-
pearance in the Caribbean at this
theatre and will have an extended
run at advanced admission prices.

The Plaza theatre has been
selected by Paramount as the
theatre where it should have its
first appearance in the Carib-
bean.

Samson and Delilah ran
weeks on Broadway, an excep-
tionally long period for any pic-
ture to run even in New York.

Cecil B. De Mille produce:
“Ten Commandments” in 1923,
“King of Kings” in 1927 ana
“Sign of the Cross” in 1937.

At the time of the signing of
the contract, Mr. R. N. W. Git-
tens, the other Managing Director
of the Caribbean Theatre Ltd.,
was in British Guiana for the
evening of the Plaza cinema at
Georgetown,

After Samson and Delilah
finishes its run at the Plaza
Bridgetown, it will then be shown
at the Plaza, Georgetown and the
Astor in Port-of-Spain.

Scouts Off To
Camp

SCOUTS of the tlst Barbados
(8rd Sea Scouts) Group lett tor
camp at Ebenezer, St. Philip on
Friday evening last. They will re-
main in camp until Tuesday next
and are looking forward to a very
enjoyable time.

“Voice of Scouting”

On Monday evening next, 2nd
October, at 6.15 p.m. the “Fifth
in the Series” of the Voice of
Scouting will be heard over Radio
Distribution Service. Do not
forget to listen in to this pro-
gramme.

S. W. District

On Friday next, 6th October,
there will be a District Campfire
at Bethel Grounds at 8.00 p.m.

Each Group is requested to pre-
pare at least one item — song,
sketch (Short), round, stunt,
recitation etc.,—and to notify the

NN

19





—,

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.
Sun Sets; 5.52 p.m.
Moon (Last Quur ier)
October 4.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 6.19 a.m., 6.06

. YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
Total for month to Yester-
. Mwy: 7.84 ins.
Temperature (Min.) 72.5° F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,

(11 am.) E. "
Wind Velocity 5 miles per
hour,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.961,
(3 p.m.) 29.947.

Hon, ‘Secretary or the D.S.M. o1
the title of its item as soon as
possible,

As this will be the first corporate
activity of the District for the
new year, your fullest co-opera-
tion is invited. Parents of Scouts,
Old Scouts and Lay Members of
the District will be welcome.
Seating accommodation will be
provided to the limit of that avail-
able at Bethel, which will be the
venue of the Campfire.

Annual General Meeting

The Annual General Meeting of
the South Western Local Associa-
tion will be held on Friday,
20th October, at 8.00 p.m. Notice

of the venue of this meeting will
be announesd later.





y, EXCUSED!








B.B.C. Radio Notes

iLL THE*SGH 12!
HIME HE

Plaza Theatre, Bridgetown. Mr.
looks on.

‘New Quarter’
Schedules

With the start of a new quarter
October to December, there are!
seme changes in the BBC scheduk
of programmes beamed to this
area. Apart from new programm:

there will be changes of times ini? The News.

some programmes which are con-
tinuing from the previous quarter

On Mondays in “Calling the West 4%
Indies” listeners can now hear the Science Review

serial play which used to be broad-
cast on Thursdays. For the first
week this will be the final story
in ‘Creatures of Circumstance’—
the quintet of Somerset Maugham
short stories. ‘From the Third

Programme’ — the weekly talk

which used to be
will now be given on Wednesdays
at 6.30 p.m. changing places with
the serial ‘thriller.’

Among the new programmes is!
a series by Wynford Vaughan
Thomas just back from a trip te
the West Indies entitled ‘What the
Londoner Doesn’t Know’ in which
he will take listeners into little
known by-ways of London. This
will be at 7.45 p.m. on Fridays.
Another new programme is ‘Do
You Remember?’ in which the
BBC's Recorded Programmes
Department will refresh listeners’
memories of outstanding broad-
easts. You can hear this at 8.15
p.m. on Saturdays.

On the Variety side there wil!
also be two new programmes anc
several old favourites will return
after their summer rest. The new
ones are ‘Educating Archie’ wit
Peter Brough the ventriloquist and
his dummy ‘Archie,’ at 6.30 p.m
on Thursdays and ‘Vanessa Lee
named for the artist herse’f who
was the leading lady in Ivor
Novello’s “Perchance to Dream”
when it was preduced in South
Africa and» who was in Novello’s
successful London musical ‘King’.
Rhapsody,’ This will be at 10.15
p.m, on Thursdays. ‘Have a Go!’
returns at 10.15 p.m. on Wednes-
days and ‘P.C. 49’ also comes back:
to conduct his forty-ninth case at
10.15 p.m. on Fridays

On the musical side “The Cathe-
dral Organs’ returns at 6.00 p.m.
on Mondays opening with a recitai
from Canterbury Cathedral.

Why Be a Teacher ?

Special WA. Pragramme



Begiuning on Wednesday next
4th, October, the BU will broad-
cas. a weekly serics of four pro-
gremr in uling tne West
Indies’ uncer the titie of ‘Why Be
A Teacher?’ Taking part in these






programmes will be John Figuernal $
inl $
University :| ¥

of Jamaica now
English at London
Institute of Education, Dr. C. M.

Lecturer

Fleming who also lectures at the! ¢

same Institute, J. N, Britton, Edu-
cation Editor of a firm of London
publishers and part time Universit,
lecturer to teachers in
and Emrys Davies, headmaster ©:
a Secondary Modern Boys’ Schoo}
in East Anglia, In each pro-
gramme John Figueroa will inter-
view one of these latter three and
in the final programme all four
will take part in a_ discussion
summing up the points raised ir
the previous three broadcasts,

In the first programme Dr
Fleming, who has written muc!.
on the social background ci

education, will envisage at Joh:
Figueroa’s request the factor
which form the basis of an educa
tional system, the ideas whicli
probably influence young peop!
in the choice of a teaching career
and the common _ contribution
which all teachers can make to it
however diverse their background:
and interests.
All broadcasts will begin at th

regular time for ‘Calling the Wes
Indies’ programmes, that <<
7.15 p.m.













e
"Tak Asour
UEKYLL AND HYDE
TAKE A LOOK AT
SQUEAMY WHO
BEGGEP OFF JURY
DUTY YESTERDAY*»

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on. Saturdays:

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



in Every Packet of



B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMMES

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1,
7.00 am. The News.
ysis. 7.15 a.m
The News.

1950 }
7.10 a.m. News |
Close Down. 12 00)
1210 pm, News
12.15 p.m. Puffmey Post Office
London Forum 1.15 p.m. |
» Newsree! 130 pm Sunday Ser- |
200 pm ‘The News 2.10 p.m. |
ome News from Britain 215 pm |
Conmunisni in Practice. 230 pm
Variety Band Box. 3 30 pm Creatures |
355 pm _ Interlude |
The News 410 pm _ Inter-
jude. 415 pm _ Music Magazine 4 30
pm Sunday Half Hour 455 pm
Spilogue. 5 00 pm Monia Liter Quartet.
515 pm Programme Parade 5 30 p.m.
From the Children’s Hour 600 pm
Twenty Questions. 6 30 p m Sunday Ser-





Pp in

we

of Circumstance
400 pm

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT
News ‘Ansives 16. pm, Caritibean :
Voices, 7 4% p m Modern Man Looks at Yes!— Yeast-Vite
quickly soothes away
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Jesus. $00 pm Radio Newsreel. & 15 *
p.m. United Nations Report. 8 30 p.m.
English Magazine. 900 pm Welbeck
String Orchestra. 9 30 p m_ London For-

im 1000 pm The News 1010 pm
trom the Editorials 1015 pm Any-
‘hing to declare. 10 45 pm Semprini at

the Piano. 1100 pm Close Down,

MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1950

7.00 a.m, The News 7.10 am News
Analysis. 7.15 am Close Down. 12 00
(noon) The News 1210 pm News
Analysis. 1215 pm BBC Midland Light
Orchestra 1 Pm. Science Review.
115 pm Radio Newsreel, | 30 m
Educating Archie. 200 pm The News,
2.10 p m Home News from Britain, 2.15
»? m. Sports Review. 2.30 p m. Meet the
Jommonwealth, 300 pm From
fhird Programme. 4 00 p

nerve and rheumatic
‘pains— but it does |
something else too!
Because of its valu-




















You Remember, 4 30 pm a
Minutes at the Piano. 5 00 p m Listeners
choice, 515 p.m Programme Parade.
}30 pm The Story Teller 5 45 pm

ertures. 600 p.m. The Cathedral Or-
Pincer's Progress. 6 45

. National Symphony Orchestra, 7 00
10 p.m. News Analysis,
15 p.m. Creatures of Circumstance, 7.40
pm. Interlude. 7.45 p.m, Liberal Party
‘Conference. 8.00 pm _ Radio Newsreel.
15 p.m. United Nations Report 8 20
-m. Composer of the Week. 8 30 Bye oe
445 pm BBC Sym-

phony Orchestra, 930 pm _ Books tad 2
Read. 945 pm. Britain Masterpieces, |
10 00 p.m. The News, 10 10 p m mn |
the Editorials. 10.15 pm Ray's a Laugh,
1045 pm Colonial Commentary. 11 00
pm. Close Down.

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1950

1-700 am. The News,
Analysis. 715 am
ee: Eo ghoul 1210 pm News }
nalysis, 12.15 pm, Programme Parade.
2.18 p m_ Musie from Grand Hotel. 1.00



















}

710 am. News ||
Close Down. 12.00







>m On the Job 115 pm _ Radio News-
‘cel. 1 30 pm Tip Top Tuncs. 2 00
‘The News. 210 p m_ Home News



~ 2
? Rs
3BC Symphony Orchestra. 5 00 F een YY
imerentia Seheepers. 5 15 p i 3
tramme Parade. 6 30 p m Welsh Maga- |Â¥ Eh Pe aes
tine. 6 00 p m, Letter from London. 6 15 : Re &
pm New Records. 700 pm The News. | 4. Ps E ‘

710 pm News Analysis. 715 p m. West
Indian Guest Night. 7 45 pm ‘Geni
Speaking. 8 00 p m. Radio Newsreel, 8.1
pm United Nations Report. 8 20 p m
Composer of the Week. 8 30 p m_ On the
Job. 845 pm BBC Midland Light Or-
chestra. 9 30 p.m. Meet the Common-
wealth, 10.00 p.m. The News, 16.10
p.m, From the Editorials. 10 15 p.m, Tip
Top Tunes. 10.45 p.m. Report from
Britain. 11,00 p.m, Close Down.

Call in To-day and inspect

our range of Tropical

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4,

700 am The News

1950 Suiting, Specially Selected

710 am News

Analysis. 715 a.m. Close down. 12 00 for your comnfort in this
(noon) The News, 1210 p.m. News

Analysis. 12 15 pm Music for Dancing,

100 pm Mid Week Talk, 115 pm warm weather.

Radio Newsreel. 1 30 p m_ Fenby’s Folly.
200 pm The News. 210 pm Home
News from Britain. 215 pm Sports Re-
view. 230 pm. Have a Go. 400 pm
The News. 410 pm The Daily Service.
415 pm My Kind of Music. 5 00 pm
Semprini at the Piano, 515 pm _ Pro-
gramme Parade. 5 30 pm Country Mag-
azine, 6 00 p rm Music in Miniature. 6.30
pm The Nature of the Universe. 7 00
bm The News. 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
715 pm Why be a Teacher? 7 45 p m

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Stock Taking. 11 00 pm Close Down.
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PAGE 1

r PAGE SB SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBLB 1, 1M Immortal Lover? THOMAS HARDY(1810-1928) But What A Bad **•—— Mother! .i oin.i JIVIIIIIJI i MMHM retie ws (litNEW HOOKS ultcd perHasm's personal reaction to man's impitrflox to comprehend the wayt %  Because Thomas Hardy |iveo the period when lh.-y were ami * n-lur ' Such ^* u *hier can be; and wurkad rlghv on Into the preten Nearly half ,,-ntuiy '' tra ** c Tr *" uf lru *aot .eotury and the uneasy day: %  OOB have paaaafd Utsc* ha wi '' '"''I 1 *, hw moat oj pw.ee that ssparatad the two the la.i of them, juue the Obr ad k^**' In Th Wuudl J ,r "treat European wan. one ti apt t;. *cur." and turned his rreatve jnd In lh tajnar harr.-wiNU Jude ignore the atmosphere of the time energy u> poetry Ln %  •• icr. %  %  <nd tn plaice it the English c<>uiilr> .,,• it was the tragedy uf unreali-d hou. but qua II tli In a correct penpeclive. we must Indeed aa an archtuVt "wiui a parIrony, sorrow, despair—these arc Oh remember that he was born only Iicular Interest m churches thst often found both In his novels and two or three* years after Queen Thomas Hardy begun life: ami the in his poems. But there is also lilt imiOKIAL IxntR.s. H> downing*, and was Frattrva Wlawar. Ilauib.li HamIMentiy by Robert lilea, las. 37 paies. -Dear Mr. Homer cried EhzaVHt important ining about (he belh. "i am nut to blame runaway marriage of Elizabeth dear, oh d-ur Barrett and Kobert Browning is. Home hinted that If the hand Victoria rtme to the throne, and publication of his nrst nove at the deep loving kindness, s going out not that It was romantic, but th..t of Dante had put the wreath on those who are now figures of th„ge of thirty-one opened the gat< of the heart to a I living breathing it wn practical. Hoberfs brow there would have remote past were the people he to a new way of livelihood HU things It -aved Elizabeth fr-m her teen no trouble. read about when ha opened hi* second book. "Under the GreenAs lime passed, civilisation father and her doctors. And it for some time the matter was morning newspaper. Dickens and WO od Tiee". helped to establish pushed out Ha frontiers Into enabled Robert, who wanted 'o not discussed belwaen the Thackeray were In their hey-day him. This realistic idyll of counWessex. and Thomas Hardy noted ..;.!. piw l ', nd '* %  • cen 7 T ) s '. h *"***: werToften inTones who suffered marriage George Eliot's "Daniel Dcronda %  oim blood r.lher Ito fMhton, faintly pompou. .tjrle, h ^JbZSZFZi!? wj, at freatMt. " % %  .rare .vrnjmg htrKlf upon tho~ —-1 (hnu ot *> tJrt silXrue ^,.l^!l w"I Tl "" """WI" ~ wh„ d.viilid Iron, the ccu.ton>ed could we pl~.se ,„!*,,„„ older Oun Hardy. "V. 2rrtS;'-L"^2*.iJTJIH ••• %  ">• beeulHul B-lhsheb. aMOn.il Now 1 '-"• %  i-llh ST&l^L^S ".TR^C^ W1NWAR. born ^Jffi^ft. grouped som. 55 *S^SB ^ro^^T^TT ^ XS3SZ ac^mper^from" 1 *^ 1 !" *,?^',%£& to *S£3 * 6 n !" *"*S?K !" ^L^^^^Jl?. SEmthe Native' was eager note Street and Mr Barren. Leonardo da Vine* Art Srhoot. rather commonplace. marnlrd, one son. For Elizabeth, no more Papa. except as a baleful shadow in the RICHARD HILLARY corner of her conscience. No A Life by Laval Daakaaai. Mae more doctors to advise opium mUlan Is. 8d. tat pages. and to ban poetry: "Miss GatTotK who torofe t'crse* for l-ady Hlessiiioloii'i annuals. I don't \nvtr her tivo years. You must mend your way. Mist Barr.fr Take fo reading a course of hisi"rp. for example." remember something else If wish to derive the fullest enjoyment from his novels. This K THIS reticent book Is a contribution to legend ralbar than to biography. It conveys as much of Hillary as can be gleaned from a. series of good photographs And for Robert? A few flies In the ointment, but not enough to P lollB h''iKhtcd his RAF comencourage one who never turned ins hack but marched brest lurward. Ellzabeft, for most of their life together, was a famous poet; he was regarded as an eccentric second-rater. Elizabeth was a bad mother who spoiled her little boy Pen. kept him ln long ringlets and auaho frilly knickers and repeated his which sillier sayings aa sillier mothers m '" r do. As aeon as Robert took him, and having got the mar n J lnp vcr >" !*" _ f iha 1 cou ntr >for a Ufa of thrilling event: and himself Into a true focus, we mus, !" : and through Admiral hir ^^ njflered because of the restThomas Hardy, Neson s flag cap£* ^ burned with: tain, he could trace his descent !" P i,, ,! „ 'Thomas hack to a Thomas Hardy of Dorset ** m .. ** %  •** f h J h om in the sixteenth century: so bis ". %  "Mf country folk have the Jortnlphtlv Reviews and Rcviru* i—ts were deep in Wessex soil plodding **P •no dc Iberau of Remews; now director of MacExcepting the plemu.nl holiday toniut of men who have time^U miilianj. publishers. towns on the coast, this part of plenty for the tasks before them THE TRAP By DAN BILLANY. England has never been widelv "'rth and death, with all Ihc joy FABER 10a. 308 PAGK8 |-.pulor among tourists There Is nd sorrow that Ue between, a. IF BUI any could have revised indeed little to catch the eya of a not call forth ecstatic words Iron The cheeky scnoo.boyf"the artlus novel ho would no doubt have sightse*"— unless he appreciates ticse Wessex people; they accept rogont undergraduate: "our Mr. improved it. He would have noted the charm to bo found in gentlo life M they accept the closing Hillary," whose outrageous exjits lack of fo m and pruned aorau )>llls. quiet dales, green woods, down of Winter upon their lane of its violence-. and pellucid stream; Today. Wesand the breaking of the ffr-' ades. One after another we But, after the Italian rurrendei meet them. We have met an atBiUany, then a PoW was kiUed Mtude, a convention, a hero from m combat with a traitor. The Trap H Noel Coward film, with clipped ie1l in mftnu script with an Italian phrases and eloquent underfarmer Is as it came from his pen. Bu'r'after ""' nOVPl bul more ^ *" aaXobic '•umpi; youth, flrst __ stroyed by war. He was tht ter all. Hillary was not '."f* another brave, tragic Pfg?'. st marked and then de"Cf" The Lasg sEnemy. in generation found its must be more ln Hillary glimpse of wartim< and war in Africa; th output of a disgruntled mind and sensuous temperament During the first few pages It ctlon is held up by a shrill di charge, he whipped off the ringIn the foreolban and %  f: addicted to attended a us American medium Home. At which a wreath was placed on her brow by a hand "as white as snow % % % %  1. i i. of Dnnte. it was whispered. u .. I susOOal thay Roberts views on the subject man in the end" nundation of the "kindly" enrrichaptei than Lovat Dickson's honest feelcature of the working-class preited byi upper-class wri|er*. Rancorous? By God. I'm ran1 1could not forge* rly some of the missing' backthat as a youth, he had lost the ground Is filled In* the halfdole because of the means test. reasjoatUl friendship with Peter What gives the book distnu Pease, the friendship which would tion however, is not its stale ill hava baan more, with Derusa. who temper, but the vivid, sinew v loved Peter, by that time dead. writing which brings alive the And this from Hillary's will: family Into which BiUany margeneration to whether I am burled or rted, the home that was shattered shadows of lcts.-LltUa Pen", before he hid ^Sff^gL reached th* age of 19 was Uje KroU n'd does not stand out more corous father of two illegitimate children. Elizabeth spirit .... Is a well-cultivated land; the under the Spring sun. i^^jsxr&rsfjxi *h.ver r" sfftx m cargo-space in convoys, and nl tiry ma, have brought to th, n w.-ssex acres are undei the fn ' that land, the hearts ain l.lough than ever before. Bul when minds of the country people hav Tbomaa Hardy roved over the; changed UtUe. Hardy himself luuntryskde as a boy. there were and he was a shrewd observer— tiTtchi-s of desolate land which said he thought thai moderr. urlpped his imagination with a Waaeax folk wars even more like %  lower that never re'axed till UIJ lame of his characters than the 'ltd of his days. In the opening generation that hsd gone before of "The Return of the That staunch and sturdy peasNative" he describes Egdon Heath, anlry. which forms a nation's ro lonely and so timeless; and me backbone, has.aU the old qualities mood of such places dominated all bred by the centuries—and by thai his work invisible but potent thing which But there is something timeless it ca Ued tradition, alto about his characters. One %  „ -The Dyuiu" on* i uw •ri pic> hrritagD of fn'k-lora, superstitlu.i N-pcl-nlc invulon. in mucn lh nd ballads handed down from *'* r,'^ d SS? ,1 2S u !" .i^v ,, rt . -i. ,. asjs at IMS. Tas eats n*wi Un y encrllon The mM „ ^^^ Tar, ~I.TPI Ulcr World Men b.n unfontinat.lr too trmnr nod.n Pvi ilerial to me. b ^ ', bomb. Hie 'iroophip tha. w taii'arro."' thoiTi.. Hardy'. ~ " >a armnaiulb.. .oe i"K .. %  ?'!' ' k hlm lo ACrlcu, the men h'.,„,„: Mranire Influence, bear JJJ „„ „, wMo „ Inln uh ,„, night itet their commanded. upon tike dettmy of hl.H couple: nobbPOM !" lf -Mid; ^aWjfffi and agUe a spirit U> JB^B^tUSS QV'X^^ ^^T^S^S?SB hlch he be caught In the net of affectionate |nf hero ically on the battle.loh invlhni that haa all the inevitam m wrotTuw'u,V tasy^fssS^ ,nd ''"' % % % %  II SiMI Ensluhman and a valiant with the obscurity for was noted, "in life." biography. a f avour i te "j ime s Cagncy part, biilty of the slow alter the wreiith incident • LOVAT DtCKSON, born AusHow easy it would have been to K olng of the seasons. Soi wrote a furious portrait of rralia 1902. educated Berkhamsted. sentimentalise Shaw! BiUany indeed the ironic laughter of the of in. ( Home entitled Mr. —--%  — "-%  ----%  ~— -..._. .— •. Medium. Hoi he lous portrait of frolic 1902: educated Berkhamsted. eentimentallse Shaw! BiUany indeed the ironic laughter of the of in* moat knnix imaalnstt**. craaitv*. Mr Sludge the (auahl in Canadian and Amerlca does better. He makes sense of KO d B can be heard in faint but ^S^J^LSTiSS^ 1 • I| 'L ^ -' caUed on the aniuersifiea; has been edaforoj^shaw. haunting echoes this was but ^' Kn 7ii*^iteVsnWf ~ rtw YOU CAN'T BEAT TUTAKA... says the truck driver "... it stands up to the toughrM wear, day ID. day out, and goes ou looking good. My clothes have a hard life, but I know I can always rely on TUTAKA because it's made by TOOTAI. and carries the TOOTAI. (iuarantce %  I -.tti-l.it tifii. GtVM a in. in .i feeling of security when he wears a drill guaranteed by a world-famous brm, with such a long tradition of quality and workmannbip. So take my tip. and choose Tt'TAKA for value and service. Once you've tried it, you'll never want anything else ..." Writs Direct or Airmail (or Fatherly Advice-Froo A KEY POSITION.: WAI FIRST CHOOSE TOUR CAREER IKNIIiHI ilABf. HUfiM FOR YOU Start training for it NOW! Ther It nil' room n ih top tsr Ihs fuller qualified IT. m who Is rhsed lor the job. YOU on be that msn—luccaiifal, prosperous, wild romr hiwre umrt J— bj nudging st home In jwur ipsra lime, t ildad by th psnonst tuition of The Bennett ollegeOliuace mikes no erflarence. WE WILL HELP YOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION Get your feat on the ladder ot mcceai TO-DAY. Write to The Bennett College and learn how thousand! ot people twit like roe have reach ad the top with the right guidance. A wsU-patal Mb can be yours—turt this pleatant laarenine stud* NOW. Direct Mail to OETT. 188 The Bennett ColeOc SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND @ .! ., ~-. : '.: TUTAKA A TOOTAI. GUARANTEED FABRII NOTICE This is to notify or customers thai out GARAGE will be closed for STOCK-TAKING ON Tuesday 3rd — Wednesday 4th AND •1,1 $ Thursday 5th October. CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. I'lXarin Strmot Bridft-luun -WONDER WHEELS N" I Why Hercules is the finest cycle in Barbados *T VXKI TMt Daa a saa aa l Of'ICI AT BISMINQMAH No matter where Hercules cycles go they are the most suitable for local conditions. This is because Hercules cflfrisBsos* see constantly atudying the speemi tc^uircrncnb of every country. Latest designs, finest quality materials and matchlesi crafumanship, have made Hercules the world's favourite bicycle. Hercules SOU* BY ALL LEADING DEALERS nea MSCUUS CYCLI a HOTOA CO LTD. eiMitGMAM. t*HMto >B*sgasjgfgsaJ| T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN Get Your 'ASPRO NO Wl &f Stoptt PMN Dispeis HEADACHES, COLDS, FLU — AND — RHEUMATIC TWINGES Tra New l*\>Mtn Thimri Truck handlebulky hods with wonderful t and ipwJ. Its powerful petrol e gives you s qukk get-away and grtaier smuothneM. A dietel engine It aim available—should you prefer it. Hydraulic brakes oo all models. Servo Assistance on all but the i-Tanner*. Behind sll this, we provide (he finest senkc f*ciliti vn#h aparci and prompt meihankaJ repairs at km and fixed prtorst Ask us fbr folk-it iletiili about tbt S'BW THAVi^S TRUCKS CHARLES Mc ENEARNEY & CO., LTD.



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SUNDAV, OCTOBER 1, IBS SITCOM V ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN aoCanadian Of Life Way hundred and 1*.-U,*huil span in humai uvriw sausf.n liiStulenl lor MviMdUtg til* dramatic DacDOCraUc aownmin ior> (Hwimnr-OcfiLTai 1.0m that we often escape even the to be part of their dulv lo avum """> %  "!> i.-portj| to the iiritua aoUce ..f our friends We haven uiineceasary intar-crcmo wun and Ixwer Canada. Nova Scotia, ^^' be elevated into a society having Well, we are conservative by aome objects of national importn***lty nd habit We have not ance." It Is hard to raallac today had a s v country In which lu how bold and optimistic that **" %  *> or lire. Tha Arctic wilder Judgment was in Its time. "*•• preases close upon our cities of these lovernmeata • are hearn freely ana piUetiUy. The existence of an I ,-rliament is necessary 10 our .->>siem. In totalitarian rountr.es there can be only one political part). ..nd a revolution u needcu If a govermnani is to inchanged lu a democracy, th* .•eople majvole Ihe government iit and the opposition In. This is one reason why it Is Use mly >il any democratic sjoverni'lent to i-ke the people frankly into Its conrldence. Consultation is one of tha oldest ^IHIiiS y JK mocraUc functions, the natural ibic wiui .ustrymenl tor government to use. voluntary a^octaUon*. They ,„ .^^ to nMmonlM tu MUQ nen Tree lomak. an honest Jfc b|l opinlon The pcopl* S. t 5? 1 U ^T £2 = .ould b** HlveVa picture in brood and do not dragoon them outU|1P of nc propo#td ptan .„,, They encourage men „ ( ^ ttxruMtlK ^ .octal („., carve out careers on They believe it intarftn want into labour. civilization. She may not domln* n "^d * 1.4*1.000 people; thCanadlana believe In mdepen" -hAwn Jhm -^eir In ate the physical world by her size, world's greatest inland port, L lence and in the growth of yei ,..J~.,,T ,J%  „,, rfT.uaa Th* har economic strength, her armed thousand miles from the sea. a sooal responsibility. They reject "'*„,"' _*"aJmaSSncountry might or her population Sgures. rUy with the world's gre-te* the suggestion U.at men shouldI be RfJ^ jLl £"_?"£, d t V but In the world of Ideas, of huFVench-speaking population, aside made good citucn.. by compulsion, manity and of graceful living she from Paris—lies only 45 miles by by statute or by coercion, They Is second to no country on earth, mil from the United States border. Relieve more eond will ha armm The strength of Canada's mind One hundred and twenty miles phshed uj^ffictina the GoWen '^J* 1 !" 9 **. !" and the high level of her .deal, west Is Ottawa, the capital city Ru le intoaU phase? JLnaaJL! ,,tMOlVe ,nt fnuMtlon are shown in unique ways. She or Canada. And beyond Ottawa *jr e ^m by any number of govexternal \ffairs Is tha only kingdom on a huge the hills and tundra stretch, emmeni ertie.7 ZrtfM .Sa r-xieruoi vnaira continent of repubUcs. yet her scarcely touched by human hands. HE .. %  a? M,uldSSHw imS t„ CuudlBM hav€ ^ Wl j g l people enjoy a...ensure of freedom unbroken to the Arctic Sea 1 XL f^lulL i .1"T* i" ,M fcl ,n worW •"•"* TtM i unaurpaaaed and probably not To survive in this narrow strip ~ rtI j£ sSSfSIT •>. .. L £0?,\ rvMur of pv nu *• continuing [ eo.ual.ed £ lb. Amencas. She between the world's mo highly? SS^VtJSjf. ifftS *S ' L?£ ^^^,51? "v ^" cent menu, demand clear and con"' Udant rather than rtamboyani leaderahlp, and thisCanada Is prepared to give. She baa the attributes of a hunter who wa* i cfor red to by a companion linkers Any attempt to promote, ,!rval change-i without making [ li-ur the purpose and method [has originated and developed audeveloped industrial naUon and lirtues, stands out as principle of Canadian Itonomywithin a world system of thVba^ren land,~we have~had"to W JJSi'| C !^i;jL? nd "' cr "" rr Timonweallhs yet keeps the be a tough and adaptable people •*onl conWcta. t ntlmate fnendahlp with the w> &,*„ unIc mmrfln (or error Th* <"<*> Cltlien *ld s greateM independent state. Yet this country Is in the centre All of these righta. liberties and Internal dualism., linking two of worW affalra. Our doors open beneiiu arc at ue free > i3 n^nr^L^I'^mSuft * lt nd %  ""^ "^ " uthl fc^""" 1 ^rvlca of good' ciugctna. theae" terms : He Is the kind -. In a snecial waTfor MrtldrS where "P^t^ta changes jre Anyone can be a good dtuen of man to go tiger hunting with ... are, literally, at the croaaroads of right; il he acknowledgee the reach out and be sure he 1* th' u newly-developing world. dignity and worth of all socially Canada. more than mon L'pon this narrow strip of land acceptable work; if he appreciates nations, needs world peace for !" * the necessity and justice of a fair hcv prosperity Her external return for a fair day's labourif trade provides a third of her he realizes the Interdependence of national income If her export' .11 people, and that a high ~ landard of living depends upon he co-operation and contribution ui all people; if he feels the need for conserving Canada's natural energy and volatility and family iSalne* 'demanded" work" and "Y" !" * me and maI* Bpirlt were necessary to the upn ionnine of a hlah order d doe hiB V* n **> w *l then building of this raw land. Then P Once our oeoSl hewed firm beit development; if he part.eIrjah and the.Weigh, with their Mr own homeBi made the i r own VVhut Kind of People Are We? What kind of people arc CanaIdians? The outsUnding fact is [that we are all kinds of people. I Tha French speaking Canadians I have more American generations [ behind them thar jiy other white I have built a nation in it is good to live. It is falat idealize the past, because the and comfort of today were nol a (j born ( T^fT ^ ta ? Uu ^ J X >'"—*o • I lock north of the Rio Grande, standard of Uvtoi on thi* conti !" only the Spanish. Their nCTll w |evela narer dmbn S3SS.•,lJ^^22f. an ,, *"*" 'lothei and producrt their S i %  £? M/^? %  ?' ,'; w T food. Children and on.en labourJ-control. To Utesa.to „, ^^ |n ^ oeld ^ lher ,. was no diversion but sleep. This year, Toronto Is building ipatea in municipal, provincial and icderal government and in com> ...unity affairs. That citizens should particlpali in governing thenise)ves is I vital part of democracy You cannot set up e cut off or seriously Interfered with, every workman"? pay envelope would suffer. Fr this practical reason, as well as because of a natural desire for world peace and order. Canada • %  upports the United Nations. Krligioua And Kducalion People in Cam.ua worship in many different wavs. yi'l their |Uef in God, their emphasis upon j TUSI. hope and love are strong. assets toward ine development of 1 good citizenship. All the faithi repres e nted In Canada, and freedemocracy by iy praitiaed here, teach the d.gthe hundred years of Canada' great pew*". *"* added thouu^asMth Tcdiv^eTirr'S: '"bway'to carry thousand^ of per^'W' 11 government machTnery', nity of the human soul, and C^nacuSns' MM swiftly and comfortably but oni> by developing a spirit regard all individuals as imporun, M .il. fl _. ....i.-_,_. >, between their homes and downWhen a person is convinced tant members of the human fam%  hfcSLa £r aiS2E* SfuS town. Machines are digging a that our Canadian way of life ily. The church, of whatever nXiJtwnrtiSrS&lJEvZ t nc 8lon Yon e SUwt Her 0tter mor V "PPWtunity and hapdenonimation is the voice of tha pies^ with^nciem^ooS iriliterat s menial work, but no manual piness to larger numbers of pernation's conscience. lure" fine art musicTnd V erS •" nd no very; only proud son* than does any other scheme, This sptrftua culture, the inThey ha^aocW structureT^ mechaillc. guiding the great he will be eager to contribute hu *'"' f0 ^ W ^ ch rre l 3eJ.? t hlgh'quaUly. and ha? laid the >nachine*. There, but for inven^ I( keeping it effectively "J^ !" iftn^KTn, ^JS^J foundations of noble civUlzation. tton and initiative, go a thousand working. The democracy of which "rfnower S, S./have Out of these cultures was forged >Uvea. poor sk.l-les.-. men. dlggtag uc * XMlkiail u an aTVIUiltcmvnt ^f 0 *"* *2S whv den.oL-rathe common denommator in Canawearily with tool, a thond years ilt lUe wn-rtby „ e meinbers oi ^^ZS^STITS Safeguard dlan characler. Today, some of old. uroup, large) or small, have oplnc ,, n i of eitwcna to worshin the differences have been merged There ^"J "TigTS P""^ to UXah '" ^"^'^ ^ !" %££&dMS^?1 • harmoniously: while some have on which birds **•" lo their maturity and ability his o*n conscience". It is one of i survived in a way that prevents within the wires ay gW* !" There is no room in such a society the most important freedom. standardization of the naUon It half a world awa* ^ro"**" W lor envious dislike of persons Ihe modern world. a grand feat in nation budding the genius that developed iQio_ who an prominent or great, but Church authorities in Canada en appreciation of what all greatness aoui to the common good. when two diverse cultures march h.g lo work and who can work cordially together, co-operating w ui be able to enjoy a decent and making allowances, merging livelihood for themselves aid Ideas and preserving Ideals, and their families." welcoming people from many closely allied with dependency other nations. u fear People who live in stales So here we areaggregation of peopV %  ttd ilM'where are emphatic in their condemnation of the atheism and tyranny • %  Communism. Any system of government that deprives people of the :lght to faith, xrrcise of the if religious InOur Government ,.. .„ Democratic government complex where citizens are kept as depenform of government in which uie suncts, nnd the communion of ... a land den s aI -afraid that their begssOU pwpw rule by discussion and comspirit provided by worship, will of striking contrasts, facing to..,11 be cut off if they offend thpromise. Free elections, gether problems of wide diversity ,._„.,„ ,_-. handle the distribu"" %  people choose their The marvel of it is that we have J£„ nf ,„. allowances and m"t representatives, and Look after your Nan! • %  • a aaaa to b. orood d. ] Co to yoar okaolat today d l~. hard-working, da.otodk. ; gM botOe of H0kmm labtoto. TO. Cat I. ha. paahapa. wort! la aura that four huaband tag a ante bll loo bard? Doaa take, two of tha tablata h. look raabar run-down? lab. > raraaarf> thrwa (aawa a da. oat hi. food? Saaptag badh,? baton raaala. Toull on aaa IrraablaaadaacTraomatuwaa? weal a dUferanoa Ihaj amkal Sw tkat he Ukts bis PHYLL0SAN1 UMtt. tknc Haws day! It's NEW! the new PARKER N' ^O 0 lrf .. a^ *M *—-* the only pen with the woven the culture and Institutions Boa the secret ballot, which gives thi absolute freedom of choice, are prized possessions of Canadians In Canada, all government i> or immigrants, may live and elected government, responsible to 1th full security wlthm our u,e people. The cabinet, whic-i of all these people into an orderly ^onuses and attractive pattern. rreeaom We have learned that there are Canadians, whether nauvcnot only two sides but many views Ko, of every case. We know that the acl greatest nation Is not a nation^^ Q f freedom." We do not ba 8 i ta nnge r on nil phases that has 3lmp i Y M feguard human righu; national life, economic and social -ind and — ord _. alistic nation but many ties, of blood and Ideals, with other nations Some people might say that wo do not show In our daily living that we are conscious of our keet sense of participation in at making experiment in building, or of our deep aware neas of the greatness of the ad' lure upon which Canada has winch le condemned by'all right-thinkgoverning people. There are ample and freelydiiabic educational resources In Canada, %  tire-.-ted to providing the opportunity for self-realir.atioii human relationship, economic eftl%  1 civic rasponsibUity. The standard educational lad•i ts of eight grades in I public elementary school and or five in a public secondary duradlit for a brilliant polish human rights; national life, we erect an order of law. animainmai and external, is made up ." >7\>"/." Uwugh then an" mi'm'/r ted by freedom of men s spirits. 0 f men chosen from the elected dl-Ti-n-nees n tipi ivinets. The This means that men must not representatives of the people vlian ,-ilnt is thai throughout expect that In Canada they will These men, each of whom is head Ukfse) yean education la free. oc told what to do. That is the 0 [ a department of government There ar certain "separate" kind of thing that happened i" ; ,re directly responsible lo parliaschools to .crommodatc minority Germany and Russia. We believe m ent. groups. u here that freedom to think should There is no distinction between. Mlct sch-iol years comes adult nbe followed by using your head dag, or crced in Canadian public education, whic barked We are, in fact, less to choose between %  lle 5 na lve affairs. Rich or poor, a Canadian colourful figures to the world than courses of action. It Is l***** 0 1 clllatm has a voice in the govern. d recent veara our own tourist advertiaements of choice that develops personalment, may serve on a municipal c l|( 0n %  make us out to be. We have, as ity, and it is only out of P*" 0 "" council. In a provincial legislature,*] Hufjh MacLennan put it, such i ahty expression that re asonable n parliament, or on boards set up #* %  *• 18. •-.*w..-di*W-J, I Csst WD haiA.i M raa 7-, mature members of the i ty to pursue various courses of dull edugrown from almost JEW KATUftES NEW i-aicisiON NEWtlAUTT • NBTW ssrro-H,L KLia • NfW INKJIOW COVfBNO* • MSW njflnw SfUS.OIK • MflW VISISl I %  11/PflT ami 4 other grtvt ui/mno-i TMS MOST nararr rtN lo the wofld has for long been Ihe Parker "II". Now comes the mw Parker "5l ". **iih the atvolutionary new Arro^nrirk Inl Si item. ihe greataM ever devised. The Aero-metric Ink Sy-icm ) %  a wholly new. •A-icnitik method ot drawing to. storing, kafsgiurdiag and rck-auni, lak. to give the most ulMJ'aitery pen per. IblSBMn sver known Orwc you have handled ihit heauilful pen. enioyed lit g/1tkng aci.o'i. >>>u'll long tfl 0MI one . and ghe one, loo. as a ipevljl present' Thi\ pen jlooeis ilcMgncd for saliv factory use nh i'ji>ker Superchiomtv•r.MlaaM, vuper-rrrnanem drywrilinii ink II. P. ( III 1 "-M \\ & CO., LTD.—Dlalrlbutors. Dial :1382 Lt}&t£cti most uHmftd/i&n, „ -etftifai cfo// u)itA cOetcnA I'riee with BoDfkd (i.>,i C, M .. #22.77 „ l.uslraloy (Mp .. .. 021.W A. S HKYDKN \ S'.NS Uarlm.l,.,, 1,1.1 I'd Boi 408, hMd^town, VICTORY CELEBHATI01V BAHGAINS at N. E. WILSON & CO. AB a mark of appreciation lor th* splendid performance oi our Cricketers in the Mother Country, we are otierinq to our Customers and the General Public FOR ONE WEEK ONLY I VICTORY CELEBRATION BARGAINS Qenulna quality NYLON STOCKINGS AU Hire-. Popular baOLlcft 40 to 61 Ouage. Pries*, tl 67 to 12.63 Per Pair CELANEgE PANTIES. As sortad ItylM. All SUea. Prices from 76c to 91.04. Also 8 LEND Ell ELLA SHINTIES They Fit Like Glove-In Blue. Pink and White. Prices flic &V and OI. 68c. Per Pair. BRASSIERE* of American Origin. Designed to Pit tha Most Discriminating Lady. Al-o STRAPLESS BRASSI EBES at Pric*Banging from SI.30 ap. ELASTIC GIRDLES. All 8lir .! wi and 19.00 BAHBADDS BOYS' CLUBS Three Prizes will be given as follows: I si Prize: A FORD ANGLIA 2nd Prize : RALEIGH 3 SPEED CYCLE 3rd Prize : ROLEX TUDOR WATCH Drawing lo take place not later than Nov. M|h, 195ft Auditors : FITZPATRICK C.RAHAM & CO. LADIES BILK VESTS "It Each LADIES SLACKS. All Slsas in Blno, Balgs and L*mon $9 33 SIP PASTENEBB In 6 Ins. to |6 1 Prices from 21c to 41 c. each. !. %  '.EB RIPLEV SWIM SUITS. 2 Pia and 1 Piaca. at 17.00 PRINTED CAMBBICS POP I.INH. and PERCALES Kent Attractive Deign*. OuBr-.ii Ucd Padalsss 39 In* Wide. Prom Mr to 84c. Per Yd. DRESS IIATEBIAL in SPUN. CREPE. OEOBOETTE, CBEPE DE CHINE Itc. Pricf % from 76c. to DOMESTIC 30c. Par Td. BLANKETS U I TUt IX'itl and K 64 LINEN SHEETS, Bias SO x 100 SA 43; 70 z 100 15 04 PILLOW CASES 20 Z 90 St tl. lit Bach. LINEN FACE TOWELS :te z 22 11 oo isch. IIANDBAOU OF ALL DE* CRIPTION. WEEK END. DRESH snd SUOPPINO BAOB in TABTAN. LIZABD :-KI'.' CRO CODILE EU-. Prlcas rrom 12 00 to IS 46. PLASTIC TABLECOVEB8. A -oi wd Colours. 3S x 38 HAS 48 s 48 f2 07; 64 X 64 2 61 Each. CONOOLEUaf. BsanUfal Faf urns, 8 ft Wide at II II par Yd. mm FOB OENTLEMEN SHIRTS for Work. Sports, Dross Wear at Kaon Pries*. TROPICAL AND OTHBJI Si'lTING from 13 74 10 |10.s> AMEBICAN rLABHY TIBS from 7dc. to 12 34. Ofnnlne Quality X-ADUB and GENTS SHOES from 14.00 Per Pair. BARGAINS LIKE THESE c.rtainly must gain Victory over the High Cost of Living Come One. Come All. Shop at WILSON'S this week and get your share of the fun. N. E. WILSON Sc GO. Thr HUUMI well known for New


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MUTILA I tu PAGE TWO SUNDAY TO-DA Y at SO 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily The beat movie ever made! hi heart nwmnif Mark // months, returned via Canm r\ l>y TlA -.-LTday Return.".! Yetterday ItS 11AKHARA HnUiES sn.i ner fcKtle d. A %  dr,^ ^turned to Barbados >•awimj Rtf husband. Mr Norman For!*-* who Is at present in Canada will be arriving here in about Mrs. Forbes has been five morths and during that time ahe vifltM France. Married Yetterday 7 hi* Week—A Cut M R I.ILL STUAKT. Static •Manager T.C.A. left yea by TC.A. on .. *hor! OH, He Nag accompanied by Mr. Qlyne M'>ore of Measn. Oardinei Austin and Co. Ltd. who are T.C A 's agenta Here Glyne has helped despatch T C-A. uaaatngeis since their serrtarted here, and has now gone up to Canada to see how T.C.A. operates from Ilk •Ad. Also leaving yesterday was air Frank James who is Instrumen. Van on %  >•• %  -<>. %  % %  < -|aff Q f Highways Ax TrsJap*!, I A T ST. MATTHIAS CHURCH. y esterd a y afternoon. Miss Dorothy Jean Beveil. daughter of Mrs Dorothy BoveU of "Hill Cre-t" Britten's Hill, and the late Mr. H. A. novel 1, M married to Dr. Kenneth NlehoUs, son of Dr and Mrs. L. H. Micholl.ol Worthing The ceremony, which began shortly after 4.30 p.m. was pei•ormed by Bishop Bentley. assisted by Rev Grimm, and it was fully choral. Mr J. H Wilkinson escorted the Bride up the aisle and sinwas given in marriage by he: mother. The Bride's dress wa if Ivory saUn with a Rash coloui 'l neck yoke, appl'qued on witii ieed pearls. Her veil or illusion tulle, was kept In place by tiara of orange blossoms. She .•arrled a bouquet of whit. orchids. Her Bridesmaid was Miss Suzanne Shearn. She wore a dreas of Ice blue organdie, off the shoulder with a full skirt. Her headdress was of white damV and blue forget-me-nots and sht Dt and Mr.. KENNETH NICHOLLB carried a silver basket in which In 1931 ttvely arranged, fc Tran.<|K>rt. orTTo-.T*,f"-'~> yXfJL.„vb M* vyr~%  ">>" A H. PRATT Miss EiuabeU. Manning wu i n ,. Ihe Drpt. of Transport " 1V *he film TOrfruit IT./inLY1 were among the passengers flower girl. Her JonT^onsandie riMB. rnink is assisting with i.ie." now showing at the Empire amvin g from Canada by T.C.A. dresl wa. of Primrose yellow ami rhT^-nrtnictlori of tbe new Theatre, sent me In • lMUe poem yesterday Mr Pratt who is an she carried a basket, similar the consinictlo^ o. ^^ lOT vourday. It is httlnter pretado n Engineer -= "" "Jennie" nadlan. \t the nlm He calls it approri opwm] two weeks He — ~ — .-.—_-._%  H is uii'ierstood that this will story — Jennie. be TXA.s last Hikbt through * -h. ~-x, Barbados for several weeks, as providinii the weather holns good. the tutting of the old runway should begin 5c.metime this week i TCA has arranged lot passengers travelling on their tw IMI. tr^aUns t*ity li.iH.rlMt S—pa ir ? Tlw illmpM ol Han hair Pratt who is an she carried %  ith Cable and Wireless the Bridesmaids. Ltd., is on long leave, half of which Boatman wss Mr. Rich am they have already spent in Canamcholis. the groom's brother and da. The remainder they will the ushers were Dr. Charlie MJI spend here nu, s\ Mr. Michael Uardltier M, Mr Pratt was stationed in BarBUI Chandler, Mr. David Read bados from 1931 to 1933 and since Mr Peter Ince and Mr. Stanley that time they have been here two Tryhane. service to and from Barbados to %  otial, meet their weekly flight three times on holiday. Mr After publishing "Mainly Pet*Pratt has been stationed mainly ii i is good to sea that Brazil since he left Barbados ii 19SS. A keen tennis fan, he After the ceremony, a recept;. was held at "Erin Hall" Bishop rplam-'. Ca Tfce Map! RRIVING from L lord-.y morni | was Mrs. James 4M.WMPIC TODAY 1 30 U H 30-'. MONDAY 1 SO •' Re...!* —KftfT'*" ml *0-' Fightii "The Trespasser" With Dale EVANS Warren IMUfiLAS TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY 4J0 AND 8.15 Republic Big Double— PhllllsM OORN Caherlne MrCI.EOD "I've Always Loved You" AND "Down Mexico Way" With Gene AUTRY Smiley HKIMili Canada veg by TCA Lamrock ot (Toronto. She i. here for about %  I two and a half nrahtlta, md %  J [guest at the MarlmHo** A.iked why ih. lilts Lainr.--''%  Canb lhai I tTT-, > • %  now liefliiltoly . the rmap ari fj, r M Caiisdlassi are conletritedi besides travel agencies, many peopl* rccoinmr I ner a ihe ideal place lor day TrimMichael is stlB writing poetry With United British Oilfield* M R. AND MRS. H. H. Pogson arrived Irom Trrddad y*sterday monnng by_ B.W.IA. pend a month: Court the home M f Mr J H. Wilkinson nd Mi With Creole Petroleum M R. and MRS. E. L. ELDHIDGE and their Beach H Pogson is ;nUsh Oilfields .u be remembered as Singles Champion in the Savannah Lawn Tennis tournament of 1932 Whilp in Barbados they are staving with Mrs Pratt's father, • ons Larry and Carl, arrived ft" Mr. Parker EdghiU of "Mistletoe." Venezuela via Trinidad yesUhoUday, sayi ng 31 Lawrence They expect to beJ d y morning by B.W.I.A., Lawrence hcfe jQr Jw{( Qr ntep months H-pend ten days holiday in Barb, with the united O-.l, c Mn C*n*A* %  Jos. Mr. Eldridge who is origii in Eastern TrimBack rrom Canada .. „ • < %  U M R ~-S^ RL ^ -J^SSS c^ 1 ft r5^"co^ w '. l no !; Thev were accompanied by VfR CHARLIE THOMAS. Creoll Miss Barbara Seal and little Mlr.s X*X President of the Clerks' _.. Ooddard who were bom i.turning to their homes m Bar beds* Union is back from Canada look< been Venezuela for tweU, years. They are guests at the ing extremely well and much Imp arad l!(0 Bea C h Club proved in health from his trip. o hobVALOR STOVES SIX.I I A. HOI III I III IIM IIS I "AIM. %  : MOI1EIA 2. 3 A 4 IM IIM Its OW FEET AT THE CORNER STORE GLOBE THEATRE TONITE 8.30 p.m. & Daily at 5 St 8.30 p.m. IToTake Up Appointment M R and Mrs WAM Paton arrived from England yesCanada by TCA., flyII the way. Mr Paton. who is frorft Kent has come over to take i.p an appointment with the Barbados Electric Supply Corporation This is the first time they have been to Barbados Back From U.K. Trip M RS G KELLMAN returned yesterday from her trip to Englnnri and Scotland. She travelled via Monti eal by T.C A. Purpose of her visit was to have her eldest daughter at school in the UK After Three Yean A FTER two weeks holiday in Barbados. Mr. and MrsClifton Goodridge, left for Canada yesterday by T.C.A Both Mr. and Mr" Goodridge are Barbadians and have been living for three y.ars in Toronto, where Clifton in with "Toronto Motor Cars" Mrs GoodiidRc is the former Pauline U II:L.'U Yesterday's Arrivals H ERE for two *eks at* tbm Zelia and Miss Selma Vieira who arrived veeterdav morning by B.W.I.A. They are staying with Mr and Mrs. Tom Taylor in Worthing. Also arriving yesterday was "Mr Allan Vieira who just about two weeks ago was here on a short holiday. This was an unexpected trip and he will only I* here over the long week-end. Allan Is staying at the Ocean ew Hotel. aa MM aaaa M eaeaaeae>4H us her Here Again EMILY PRODGERS i tVf l*s\ her daughter are once agsn. in Barbados. They arrived from Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I A ti spend a month's holiday at th-Crane Hotel. First Wait in 16 yean V*R. and MRS. W. A. SEAL!: J.'* arrived from Canada yesterday by T.C.A. M X^ eal *who a Chief Clerk In the Montreal Head Office < %  '. the Sun Life Assurance Co.. ol Canada, is a Barbadian, and this Is his first visit home in sixteei, years. Mr. Scale, is a Lt. Comdr., in the Royal Canadian Naval Reserve, and put In live years of service during the last war. During their stay here they will be staying with Mr. SealeS father. Mr. R. L. Scale of "Colwyn", Worthing. T.C.A. Staff members 'TWO members of the T.C.A. %  Aoffice staff In Toronto arrived yesterday by the T.C.A. flight and plan to spend two weeks here, staying at Cacrmbank. They are Miss Dorothy Stokes and Miss Audrey Commodore To meet them at Sea well wag Miss Marjorie Williams, who i* also of the office staff of T.C.A. In Toronto. She arrived from Canada a week ago. With Girvan Travel Service M R. ROSS RUDOLPH of the "Cirrsm" Travel Service of OFF to Canada yesterday by T.C.A. went, left to right Mr. Frank Toronto is here to spend a few James, Engineer, Mr. "Bill" Stuart. BUUon Manager T.C.A and Mr. Olyna daya ' have a look at the Island Moors of Messrs. Osrdlner Aostin Co.. T.C.A. agents hare. They will It Is becoming very popular in be all be away for apprsxissataly two weeks. Canada and a Dig tourist trade la __ ,, anticipated this year for BarbaHoiiday Over dos. Mr. Rudolph is M ISS DENISE WATSON. In Marine Hotel, daughter of Mrs. E. M. Watson of the Canteen, Garrison, returned to Canada yesterday morning by T.C.A., after spending a long holiday with her mother. aeao 4 eaaaaaeaae The Most Acclaimed Film in All Motion Picture History! PRICES: PIT 24c., HOUSE 48c., BALCONY 60c., BOXES 72c Chaldron Half-Price Matinee House and Balcony Our apologies to the thousands of persons requesting reM-rvations. Wo are only reserving our Box Scats and those cai only be reserved during office hours 9 a.m. — 12 noon; 2 — 4 p.m. This Office will bo closed during the Bank-Hoi id ay a. COME early to avoid the RUSH. Our booths are open 4 p.m. —7 p..-.. \m LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TODAY, 930 a.m. >aei.eee< i aa M aaa4as>e*a4 M aaaai M *aei M 4i*e gut: Here For a Week A Course In Engineering jy*R. ERIC SCANDELLA who w came up yesterday from fT" uidad by B.W.I.A. is here to col itct his family who tuive bee", spending a long holiday. He oxM R. VERE BYNOE, who owns iccts to be here for one wee* a Garage on Roebuck Street. ""*1 while here will be staying left yesterday morning by T.CA with his wife's parents, Mr. and for Canada. There he will take Mrs. Raymond Leach of "Camrcourse In Diesel Engineering. bridge." Worthing. New NYLONS "Ballito", late.t •hade. 1.94—2.44 "MICO 1 "ELITE" 4.09 4.86 :SHIRTS CREASE RESISTING 36 in. SPUN WHITI AND 10 SHAOtS. SI.O.. par yd. LISLE HOSE—1200 pra. Al dwdas including BLACK 3e. jj^ SPECIAL U CE NET HQSE Popular Shad.. HHr. EVANS & WHITFIELDS Your Shaw Store Dial 4606, 4220.